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

 - Class of 1922

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University of Montevallo - Montage Technala Yearbook (Montevallo, AL) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 220 of the 1922 volume:

■ ■ ■ » ■ Published by the STUDENT BODY of Alabama Technical Institute and College for Women MONTEVALLO, ALABAMA T® Ow Dads In honor of the sacrifices they have made, The bills they have met, And the stubborn persistence with which they have worked for its, We, the student body, do affectionately dedicate this book. 1 We all hear songs and poetry Of our Mothers, kind and true, We write of all they ' ve been to us And what they ' ve helped us do. Of course our mothers are just dears, And all that ' s very fine, But I ' d like to write a line or two About that Dad of mine. When I was just a little chap. And acted really bad, Who stuck by me and helped me out Better that my Dad? Who dried my tears and petted me As well as mother did? No other than my dear old Dad, When I was just a kidl And when, as I was growing up, My troubles swiftly came, My Daddy always stood by me In good or bad the same. He ' s always there, quite unobserved, And ready to do what he can. I ' ve never had a stauncher friend Than I find in my Daddy-man. And now since I ' ve come to college With all its joys and ills, I find my Dad still backing me And footing all my billsl And so for all he ' s done for me And ever will, I ' m glad To take this opportunity To boost my dear old Dad. — Addie Scarborough ' 23. 3n Sloutng mprnnrg of (ftitarlra StentoU (Ealktna ©ur intrrc Jjfrtrni) anil (Counsellor Strrrim nf tfyf Music Irpartmrnt 1913 - 1921 Sieu August 2811} 1921 We feel a great gladness that he lived, and that it 7l ' qs our pleasure to know him, and to come ' t vifhin his infh icnce; and a deep sorrozv that we have lost hi in, and that his life of earnest, faithful service was so S001 ended. TR@ " Gold " Cir@@dl We believe in the Alabama Technical Institute and College for Women, in its earnest efforts to instill into its students lofty ideals of truth, loyalty and service. We will ever strive to further the interests of our Alma Mater and endeavor to bring about a realization of its ideals for the finer and truer educa- tion of young women of Alabama. We believe in the necessity of making each human being the purest, the most intelligent and most unselfishly happy citizen she is capable of becoming. We believe every Montevallo girl makes a suc- cessful citizen because she has acquired the spirit of unselfishness and consider- ation for others; the spirit of self reliance and independence and the broadest ideals of Christianity. M P I believe in Montevallo and her destiny, in the great vision of her found- ers, in her ideals of democracy and service. I deem it my privilege to honor her and glory in her possibilities for the future. I pledge myself to strive to understand her ideals, to uphold her stand- ards, to express her principles in my daily life, and to establish among her daughters loyalty to their Alma Mater. ook I he Collegi Campus Scenes msne Jnia.ll Bloek Mall ' i agittpM Log Cafeinn T@wa TECHNALA Tk® Faculty aimd Officer THOMAS WAVERLY PALMER President. A. M. (1881), LL.D. (1906), University of Alabama. Instructor of Mathematics and Professor of Mathematics, University of Alabama, 1881-1907. Dean of the University of Alabama, 1905-1907. President Alabama Technical Instutute and College for Women, 1907-1922. MARY GOODE STALLWORTH Dean and Head of the Department of Mathematics. B. S. University of Chicago, 1916. ALICE M. BAKER Education. Graduate of State Normal School. Brockport. N. Y., summer sessions at Teachers College, Columbia Univei- sity, 1913, 1914, 1915. 1919, and at the University of Vermont, 1916, 1917; principal of Teacher Training Class. New York State (Clyde and Ticonderoga) ; state teacher of Teacher Training in Vermont, 1915-1919. LENA A. BARBER Biology. A. B. and M. S. University of Michigan; two years of research, University of Missouri; summer session. Uni- versity of Wisconsin; study in absentia, University of Chicago; teacher in the high schools of Ashtabula, Ohio, of Yan kton. South Dakato, of Sioux City, Iowa; assistant in the Universities of Michigan and of Missouri; teacher in Christian College, Columbia, Missouri, and in Lindenwood College, St. Charles, Missouri. EZULNA BARROSSE French and Spanish, Graduate of the International Institute, Brisgovia, Germania, Honduras, Central America; summer session, Tulane University; founder and director of Barrosse Institute, San Pedro, Sula, Spanish Honduras; teacher in Kidd- Key College, Sherman, Texas, and Parish of St. Bernard, Louisiana. LOIS BEEM Home Economics. B. S. Iowa State College, June, 1921; Post Graduate work summer 1921. MAUD CHEEK Biology. B. S. Mississippi State College for Women, 1921; Cornell Summer School, 1920. CLARA De VANE Piano A. B. Flora McDonald College and graduate and post-graduate of the Conservatory of Music of Flora McDonald College, Red Springs. North Carolina; pupil of Moritz Moskowski. Paris, 1905-190S; summer study at the Kate Chittenden Music School, New York; teacher of piano at Phillips-West School for Girls, Norfolk, Virginia, at Flora McDonald College, and at Winthrop College, Rock Hill, South Carolina. GERALDINE P. DILLA Head of the Department of English. A. B. University of Michigan, 1911; A. M. Indiana University, 1916; summer quarter at the University of Chicago, 1919; summer session at Columbia University, 1920; instructor in Ward-Belmont. Nashville; assistant in Indiana University, 1916; head of the English department, Hamilton College, and instructor in Transylvania College Lexington, Kentucky, 1917-1920. w ' Page Seventeen TECHNALA CLARA BROWNING EVANS Pianist and Accompanist. Teacher of Piano, Theory, Harmony, Graduate of Scranton Conservaroty of Music, Scranton, Pa., 1903. Graduate of Faelten Pianoforte School, Boston, 1905; taught in Scranton, Pa.. 1900-1912; director of Music in Tas- cagoula, Mississippi High School for five years, at the same time an Associate member of Faculty of Sherwood Music School, Chicago; teacher in Mobile, 1920-1921. FANNIE EVANS History. A. B. University of South Carolina. 1902; A. M. Columbia University, 1916; teacher in Winthrop College, Rock Hill, South Carolina. MARY D. FORD Chemistry and Physics. A. B. Agnes Scott College, 1919; instructor in Central High School, Birmingham, Alabama. 1919-1920. REBECCA FUNK Head of the Department of Physical Education . Graduate of the Posse Normal School of Physical Education; Harvard summer school of Physical Education; Gilbert Normal School of Aesthetic Dancing; Emerson College of Oratory; summer school of the University of Ten- nessee. LOUISE MOTTER GRISWOLD English. A. B. Ohio State University, 1916; newspaper work in Ohio and West Virginia, 1916-1923. MRS. LUELLA GIBSON JOINER Voice. Graduate of New England Conservatory of Music, Boston, Massachusetts. Pupil of William Whitney for four years, and of Charles Dunnel, Dr. Gotcher, Dr. Elson and Samuel Cole. MADGE JOHNSON Home Economics. Washburn College, Topeka, Kansas; B. S. University of Arkansas. 1919. ANNIE KEMP Home Economics. B. S. George Peabody College for Teachers, 1918; summer quarter University of Chicago, 1913. WILLIAM JULIAN KENNERLY Head of the Department of Chemistry and Physics. B. S. Clemson A. and M. College of South Carolina, 1919; instructor in Clems n A. and M. College of South Carolina, 1919-1920. ADELE MARSHAL KIRK Mathematics and Secretary of the Faculty. A. B. from the A. C. F. College, Tuskegee, Alabama (now Woman ' s College. Montgomery). 1904; summer session at the University of Alabama. 1905. 1910-1912; University of Tennessee, 1909; George Peabody College for Teachers. 1914; teacher in Wilcox and Monroe County High Schools. Page Eighteen I TECHNALA MARY ELIZA MacMILLAN Director of Art. Graduate of Fine Arts Department. Teachers College, Columbia University. VIVIAN MONK English Graduate of A. T. I. and C, 1916. A. B. University of Alabama, 1921. Student of Dramatic Art at Ly- caeum Conservatory, Chicago, summer 1919. NELL MURPHREE Piano. Graduate of the Alabama Technical Instutute and College for Women, 1915; graduate of the Faelten Piano, forte School, Boston, 1920; pupil of Carl Faelten. MRS. BURR NABORS Director of Music. Graduate of Birmingham Conservatory ' of Music, Birmingham, Ala.; pupil of Ernest Hutcheson, New York City; pupil of Wager Swayne, Paris; theory and harmony with Alexander Henneman, Catholic University of America, Washington, D. C; harmony with Joseph Henius. New York. VERA PASCHAL Education. A. B. North Carolina College for Women, 1921; New York School of Social Work, summer 1921. ELLA PETERS Bookkeeping and Stenography. Graduate of the Alabama Technical Instutute and College for Women; summer sessions at Columbia Unii versity, 1914, and at the Eastman Business College. 1919. ALICE V. PETERSON A. B. Adrian College, 1920; one year graduate work at University of Michigan, 1920-1921. Page Nineteen I TECHNALA I BEULAH PUTNAM Physical Education. Graduate of the Sargent Normal School of Physical Education; extra work in Harvard Summer School " of Physical Education; summer school of the University of Tennessee; Gilbert Summer Normal School of Aesthetic Dancing; Cambridge Normal School of Dancing. ELSIE RICHARDSON Home Economics. B. S. Perdue University, 1921. DOROTHY RICHEY Expression. B. A. Florida State College for Women, 1920; Graduate Readers Diploma, Currv School of Expression, Boston, 1921. RUTH GARDENER STANTON Violin . Four years, pupil of Louis J. Bostlemann, head of Violin Department of Instutute of Musical Art, New Voik City; pupil of Arthur Hartmann, one year; pupil of Mrs. John Leonard Eckel, Buffalo, New York, 1915-1921. BESS STILLWAGON Home Economics. B. S. Iowa State College, June 1920. CLEVELAND GILLESPIE SHARP Head of the Department of Agriculture and Biology. B. S. and M. S. from the Alabama Polytechnic Instutute; principal of Lee County and of Alliance High Schools and of the Northeast Alabama Agricultural and Industrial Institute. MABEL POWERS TAYLOR Piano. Pupil of William Sherwood; teacher ' s certificate from the Sherwood Music School, Chicago, 1909; student in the music department, Chautauqua, New York; pupil of Theodore Hoeck, New York, 1916-1917. Page Twenty I ' " i i TECHNALA I BERNICE M. THRALL A rt and Manual Training. Bachelor of Design from the H. Sophie Xewcomb College of Tulane University, 1920. EDWARD HOUSTON WILLS Head of the History Department. B. S. Alabama Polytechnic Institute, 1901. ROSE B. WOOD Mathematics. B. S. Kentucky College for Women; A. B. Barnard College of Columbia University. 1913; teacher in Chowan College, Mufreesboro, North Carolina, and Central College, Conway, Arkansas, and Hardin College, Mexico, Mis- souri, and Tennessee College for Women, Mufreesboro, Tennessee. ELIZABETH YOUNG Piano and Public School Music. Graduate of the New England Conservatory of Music under George Proctor; student in Boston University teacher of piano and harmony in Blue Mountain College. Blue Mountain. Mississippi. SARAH APPERSON Assistant Food Supervisor. FLORENCE L. BOYD Secretary to the President. SUSIE READ HEATFIELD Assistant Matron. VIRGINIA HENDRICK Stenographer. ANNA IRVIN Food Supervisor. Graduate of Oxford College. Oxford. Ohio; Ph. B. University of Chicago; assistant for three years in the Uni- versity Ccmmons, University of Chicago. WALTER MAURICE JONES-WILLIAMS Electrician . Page Tzventy-one TECHNALA MATTIE LEE Bookkeeper. GEORGIA LEEPER Manager of Supply Department. WILLENA A. PECK Residetit Physician M. D. Woman ' s Medical College, Baltimore. WINNIE STINSON Registered Nurse. Graduate of Mobile Infirmary. FANNIE T. TABER Librarian. Graduate of the New York Library School; three years at the University of Michigan. Page Twenty-He H£MQm5N£«2 ook H The Classes JUNIORS TECHNALA «• Iwnnoir iLJlass U rae®in ELMA GRIFFITH. President DOROTHY SCHMIDT Vice-President LILIAN MAHONE Secretary and Treasurer KITTIE GAMBILL ) Marshals EDITH AVERYT J MARIE HAGOOD ) nena Mcduffie ( E im Board Representatives VOLENA WHALEY ( LOLA MERIWETHER J VIRGINIA WILLIAMSON Musician LOUISE HINTON Historian BIRDIE FOOTE Prophe Page Twenty-four TECHNALA WILLIE PRIDGEN, B. S. " Bill " Enterprise, Ala. Entered 1918; Honor Roll 1919-20-21-22; Class Basket ball 1921-22; Home Economics Club 1920-21; Vice-President Home Econom- ics Club 1921-22; " i l " Club 1921-22; Busi- ness Manager Dramatic Club 1921-22; Finance Committee Y. V. C. A. 1921-22. An honor that is enviable — the first degree from our Alma Mater. Not only is the reward enviable, but the path that has led to it — the excellent records gained through the determination and persistence of a strong and sincere nature. A rare friend, a promis- ing teacher, but always a strong believer in staple goods, especially the " Staple-ton " ! CELESTIA JOLLY ALLISON " Less " Gainsville, Ala. Entered 1918; Honor Roll 1918-19-20-21; Y. W. C. A. Music Committee 1919-21; Class Basket ball 192(1-21-22; Morning Watch Com- mittee 1919-20-21; Class Treasurer 1920-21; " M " Club 1921-22. ' ' Hair thai never flics out; powder that never comes off, frocks that never wrinkle and shoes that ever shine. " Girls, how is it done? Less is one of the sweetest and most attractive girls of the college. She is loved by everybody, especially by the ones who know her best. With her winning smile she is going to make the " Big Four " the " Big Five. ' EDITH AVERYT Columbiana, Ala. Entered 1919; Honor Roll 1919-20-21; Secretary V. W. C. A.; Chairman Member- ship Committee; Junior Class Marshal; Critic Tutwiler Club. Although she ' s small in stature she ' s big in heart, indifferent, but true and genuine. Page Twenty-five TECHNALA LAVERNE BROWN Alexander City, Ala. Entered 1919; Honor Roll 1919-20-21-22; Critic Philodendroi Club 1921-22. No other name could suit her more per- fectly, for wh o has seen eyes more brown? And they are the kind that see everything in any lesson as well as the best points in her schoolmate ' s character. We want it distinctly understood that she is younger than her sister. It can be said of her: " For silence is the speech of love. The music of the spheres above. ' 1 LOSSIE DABBS Bessemer, Ala. " Bill " Entered 1919; Honor Roll 1919-21-22; Class Ball Team 1921-22; " M " Club 1921-22; Technala Staff 1920-21-22. Lossie has been a good student through- out her career in A. T. I. and C. and has done her share in holding up the " rep " of the Bessemer bunch. She has been especially interested in psychology and always refers to " Ross " when she needs any additional infor- mation on the subject. RUTH DE RAMUS Verbena, Ala. Entered 1919; Honor Roll 1920-21-22; Y. W. C. A. Committee 1919-20; Glee Club 1919-20; Class Basketball 1919-20-21-22; Who ' s Who 1920-21-22; Captain Varsity Basketball 1921-22; " M " Club 1921-22. When we think of Ruth, we think of those great big luminous eyes, and the ability she has in using them. Ruth is an all-round girl. Our athletic field has never seen her equal; still she manages to make A ' s. She is quite as popular with the opposite sex as with her public school cherubs! How we envy her! Page Tzventy-six TECHNALA MARY DIXON EASTERLY Hayneville, Ala. Entered 1917; Honor Roll 1919-20-21-22 Class Secretary 1919-21; Treasurer Tutwiler Club 1920-21; Secretary Tutwiler Club 1921- 22; Secretary Home Economics Club 1921-22. Mary is exactly the kind of girl one would expect to make a good teacher. She ' s very steady and wholly dependable. On first ac- quaintance she appears very distant, but when one really knows her. she is found to be as true and loyal a friend as one could want. VIRGINIA EDWARDS Enterprise, Ala. Entered 1919; Honor Roll 1919-20-21-22; Home Economics Club 1920-21-22; World Fel- lowship Committee of Y. W. C. A. 1920-21; Treasurer Y. W. C. A. 1921-22. " Ginger " has a really, truly, honest-to- goodness Pollyanna disposition, and is the best scholar one would want. Her noble character speaks for itself, and by her many friends she will always be remembered by ' Thank you " and " Come to see me. " BIRDIE FOOTE " Bert " Jackson, Ala. Entered 1919; Honor Roll 1921-22; Class Prophet 1921-22. " Just an ordinary, easy-going cuss. Put like the common run of us No better and no wuss. " If you want to have the jolliest .best time in all the world, with the best sport you ' ve ever met, just hang-on to " Bert. " Page Twenty-seven TECHNALA KITTIEGAMBILL Tuscumbia, Ala. Entered 1919; Class Marshal 1921-22; Dramatic Club 1921-22; Y. W. C. A. Com- mittee. To know Kittie is to know a picture painted of pure colors: She ' s not at all what her name infers because she can assume the strongest dignity and the greatest seriousness, especially when any mention is made of the " Wesley " Class. I guess she means S. S. there; but her well rounded ability makes her an active member of all the other school activities. ELMA GRIFFITH " Sonny " Lincoln, Ala. Entered 1918; Honor Roll 1918-19-20-21; Emma Hart Willard; Pres. Castalian Club 1920-21; Dramatic Club 1920-22; Pres. Junior Class 1921-22. Is there anyone who doesn ' t love Sonny? She ' s cute, sweet, ' n ' everything nice. And she possesses that rare combination — good looks and plenty of sense. MARIE HAGOOD Evergreen, Ala. Entered 1919; Honor Roll 1921-22; Vice- president Philomatic Club 1920-21; Glee Club 1920-21; Executive Board 1921-22; President Philomathic Club 1921-22. " Sugar-fools " ' T. f: " Sky-eyes and light hair; a smile thai does not hesitate, and a dot of a dimple that makes you glad it doesn ' t. It is just two inches and a half from the right eye and has utterly fas- cinated " — but he ' s living in Virginia and you wouldn ' t know him if we should tell you. Page Twenty-eight TECHNALA LOUISE HINTON " Hinton " Prattville, Ala. Entered 1919; Honor Roll 1919-20-21-22: Secretary of Y. W. C. A. 1920-21; Secretary Publicity committee of Y. W. C. A. 1919-20; Secretary and Treasurer of class 1920-21; Class Basket ball 1921-22; Secretary P. T. O. 1921-22. Louise is not a member of the Executive Board but she is an excellent dodger of hair brushes! Everybody likes her — " There ' s a reason. " (They just can ' t help it.) PARALEE HUGHES " Papee " Russellville, Ala. An honesl-lo-goodness girl, Although she ' s rather wee, But a truer friend and better pal. Is none than Parolee. ANNIE LOU JONES " Lu " Andalusia, Ala. Entered 1919; Honor Roll 1920-21-22; Glee Club 1919-20; Alabama Centennial 1919; Commencement Plav 1921; Dramatic Club 1921. We love " Lu " for her generosity and her sympathetic nature. She is laughing and full of mischief and always ready when a frolic is begun. Small tho she is, she wins her way into the affections of a host of friends. Page Twenty-nine TECHNALA MARY KELLER Birmingham, Ala. Entered 1919. Honor Roll 1919-20-21-22; Home Eco- nomics Club; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 1921-22. " A rich, full nature, Jree to trust; Truthjul, and even sternly just. " NENA McDUFFIE Gadsden, Ala. Entered 1919; Honor Roll 1919-20-21-22; Glee Club 1921-22; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 1920-21; Student Executive Board 1920-21-22; Chairman Dramatic Club 1921-22. She is first for peace, first for a movement that ' s for good, and first in the hearts of her college mates. If once her friendship is won, you have a friend today, tomorrow and for- ever. GLADYS KETCHAM Ozark, Ala. Entered 1918; Honor Roll 1919-20-21-22; Glee Club 1918-19-20-21-22; Orchestra 1918; Y. W. C. A. Music Committee 1919-20; Y. W. C. A. World Fellowship Committee 1920-21; President College Y. W. A. 1921-22; Secretary and Treasurer Glee Club 1921-22. Ketch ' em! It ' s a hard name to live up to, but she does it. How? Well — by her true, loyal, cheerful nature; by her clear and lovely voice; and by the nobleness of her character. The qualities Gladys has would win friends for any one whether their name be Ketch ' em or not. Page Thirty TECHNALA GLADYS MOORE McLEOD " Mac " Camden. Ala. Gladys is sincere, original and a girl that will make friends wherever she goes. Her ability lies in " Stories. " LILIAN MAHONE Luverne, Ala. Entered 1919; Honor Roll 1919-20-21-22; Secretary and Treasurer Class 1921-22; Vice- President Philomathic Club 1921-22; Glee Club 1920-21. Though Lilian ' s jamous jor her beauty. She ' s never known to shirk her duly; Although she vamps each dear co-ed. There ' s lots Oj brains stored in her head; The truest friend in half a million — Such an all ' round girl is Lilian, LOLA MERIWETHER Flomaton, Ala. Entered 1917; Honor Roll 1917-18-19-20- 21; Class Marshal 1919-20; Critic Philoma- thic Club 1920-21; President Student Gov- ernment Association 1921-22; Honorary Mem- ber Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 1921-22; Class Basket- ball 1921-22. Montevallo will seem lonesome after hav- ing known Lola ' s charm for five long years. She has been a capable, unselfish leader, and a true friend to the entire student body. She has a personality that will always make her a success in whatever she undertakes. Page Thirty-one TECHNALA SHIRLEY NARRAMORE " Peeping Tom " , " Tobias " , " Domineck " Prattville, Ala. Entered 1919; Honor Roll 1920-21-22; President Athletic Association 1921-22; Class Basketball 1919-20-21-22; Varsity Team 1919- 20-21-22; " M " Club 1921-22; Home Econom- ics Club 1921-22. " Xo one could have a better Jriettd, She ' ll stick by you through thick and thin. 7 hough she ' s jolly and jull o} jun, She ' ll never stop until her job is done. " SARA MARTHA NEWMAN " Aunt SalHe " Goodwater, Ala. " Aunt Sallie " — a synonym for a jolly [Ood sport, a sincere friend, and an infectious augh. A girl ' s girl and a man ' s as well, Ithough she ' s rather " choice " . MARY OLIVER Dadeville, Ala. Entered 1919; Y. W. C. A. Program Committee 1919-20-21; Vice-President Cas- talian Club 1921-22. Mary ' s eyes say that she ' s demure and shy but after one knows her a while one de- cides that eyes sometimes deceive and that Mary has all the qualities that go to make a jolly good Sport. Her friends are numbered by those who know her and she ' ll leave behind a host of admirers at A. T. 1. and C. Page ' I hirly-tnm TECHNALA BESSIE PADGETT " Bettie Padgett " , " Patches ' Brewton, Ala. Entered 1919; Honor Roll 1920-21-22 Athletic Director 1919-20-21-22; Athletic Association 1919-20-21-22; Class Basketball 1919-20-21-22; Captain Class Basketball 1920- 21; Varsity Basketball 1921-22; Manager Athletic Association 1920-21; " M " Club 1920-21-22; Critic Philomathic Club 1921-22; Home Economics Club 1921-22; Y. W. C. A. Association News Committee 1919-20; Under- graduate Representative 1920-21-22; Y. W. C. A. Delegate to Blue Ridge Conference 1919-20-21; President Y. W. C. A. 1920-21; Glee Club 1920-21. " With such popularity, she might be ac- cused of being a bluff, not so — Petlie Padgett is made of the real stujf ' l She is just full of ginger and pep, and she ' s done her part toward giving us a rep, though we have to admit she ' s indeed very " Frank " — For all of our fame we ' ll have her to thank. " LULA MAE PARSONS " Jack " Bessemer, Ala. Entered 1919; Honor Roll 1919-21-22 Class Ball Team 1921-22; " M " Club 1921-22 Technala Staff 1S20-21-22. Jack has a good record in A. T. I. and C- and it is her desire to go to school a few years longer, but we all fear this will not happen, as she gets too many " business letters " ! ORLEAN RANDLE " Leenie " Bessemer, Ala. Entered 1919; Honor Roll 1919-20-21-22: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 1921-22; Basketball 1920-21; " M " Club 1921. Orlean is gentle of tongue, offending no one (but always talking). She is ever ready for fun and is the very best kind of a true friend. Page Thirty-three TECHNALA RUTH SANFORD Talladega, Ala. Entered 191S; Honor Roll 1919-20-21-22: Alabama Centennial 1919; Who ' s Who 1921 ; President Tutwiler Club 1921-22. Here ' s the shark in English and Spanish — Ye gods! how she blurred them with that tongue!! We admire her for her cheerful disposition and charming personality. DOROTHY SCHMIDT • ' Dot " Lincoln, Ala. Entered 1918; Honor Roll 1918-19-20-21- 22; Vice-President Class 1918-19-20-21-22; Class Basketball 1918-19-20-21-22; Varsity Basketball 1921-22; Business Manager Bas- ket ball 1921-22; Athletic Association 1921- 22; Blue Ridge Delegation 1920-21; President Home Economics Club 1921-22; Glee Club 1920-21; " M " Club 1921-22;Historian Philo- mathic Club 1921-22; Y. W. C. A. Committee 1920-21-22; Vice-President Epworth League 1920-21. " If you want a fine ccok, Then here ' s where you look . For Dorothy out-classes them all. She ' s fine in a game. And if you want fame Use a " Dot " and a — after the ball. " EVELYN SCOTT " Evelina " Verbena, Ala. Entered 1919; Honor Roll 1919-20-21-22; Vice-Chairman of Publicity Committee of Y. W. C. A. 1920-21; Superintendent of A. T. I. and C. Sunday School 1920-21; Secretary Castalian Club 1920-21; Glee Club 1920 21; Assistant Business Manager Technala 1920-21; Class Basket bail 1921-22; " M " Club 1921-22; Student Executive Board 1921-22; Y. W. C. A. President 1921-22. Evelyn is A. T. I. and C. ' s encyclopedia, for no matter what information is wanted she is called upon. She even knows even ' squeak- ing plank in the dormitory. She ' s a typical all-around Montevallo girl, and we don ' t know what the school will do without her. Page Thirty-four TECHNALA J raioir Qua VIRGINIA MAYO WILLIAMSON Bessemer, Ala. Entered 1919; Honor Roll 1921-22; Y. W. C. A. Music Committee 1919-20-21-22; Class Musician 1921-22; Treasurer Castalian Club 1920-21; President Castalian Club 1921-22. Dusky hair with wonderful eyes is Vir- ginia. She is a combination of daintiness and refinement with a fun-loving disposition that makes her irresistible. ELIZABETH SMITH " Sfo " Russellville, Ala. Entered 1919; Secretary Castalian Club 1921-22; Glee Club 1921-22; Program Com- mittee Y. W. C. A. " What ' s the use of worrying? If you want to know anything, just ask questions. " _ This is " Sliz ' s " policy. " Sliz " is always the jolly one in the bunch and she loves to sing. She is especially fond of " goats " . Just ask her sometimes. By her cheerful disposition, she makes friends wherever she goes. " A Dunce with wits, a wit with Dunces. ' ' HELEN SMITH Birmingham, Ala. Entered 1918; Honor Roll 1918-19-20-21- 22; Y. W. C. A. Social Committee 1920-21; Technala Staff 1919-20-21; Class Treasurer 1920-21; Dramatic Club 1922; Assistant Li- brarian 1921-22. Whose gentle eyes give us courage to read When library books look a bore! Whose friendly voice lakes the sting away When she tells us to whisper no m ore? Whose smile makes the young men feel at home When they come in the library door! (Helen Smith ' s) Page Thirty-five TECHNALA WILLIE GRACE STEWART " Billy " Daphne, Ala. Entered 1919; Honor Roll 1920-21-22; Technala Staff 1920-21; Treasurer Y. VV. C. A. 1921; Chairman Y. W. A. Program Committee 1920-21; Chairman Y. W. C. A. Employment Bureau 1921-22; President Home Economics Club 1921; Glee Club 1921-22; Dramatic Club 1921-22. A good friend and a good student — although she is skillful in cutting classes in an emergency. Willie Grace is strictly indi- vidual and guaranteed not to change. She possesses a ready smile and happy disposition and was never known to sit up when she could lie down. MATTIE BELL STONR " Stonie " Oneonta, Ala. Entered 1919; Honor Roll 1919-20-21; Glee Club 1919-20; Girl Scouts 1920; Presi- ident of Philodendroi Society 1921-22; Y. W. C. A. Big Sister Committee 1921-22; Basket Ball 1921; " M " Club 1921. We all agree that she ' s a genuine " Stonie " and a D. G. S. as well and these must be two of the reasons shy Brice spends so much time getting out a " daily " to her. LILLIE MAE VINES Bessemer, Ala. Page Thirty-six TECHNALA ERMA LOIS WALDROP Bessemer, Ala. Entered 1919; Home Economics Club 1921-22; Y. W. C. A. Social Service Com- mittee 1921-22; Glee Club 1920-21. Tho ' Erma Lois is the dignified school teacher when instructing her class in the arts of home making, she is also a jolly, true friend to all. VOLENA WHALEY " Volina " Opp, Ala. Entered 1919; Honor Roll 1919-20-21- 22; Member Y. W. C. A. Publicity Committee 1920-21; Member Y. W. C. A. Social Committee 1921-22; Glee Club 1919-20; Treasurer Student Executive Board 1921-22; Treasurer Castalian Club 1921-22; Chairman Membership Com- mittee Y. W. C. A. 1921-22. Her favorite pastime is wielding a hair- brush at midnight on third East Cross hall. But in spite of her love of fun and jollity, she is a good worker and a true friend. Page Thirty-seven TECHNALA ELOISE ANDREWS Florala, Ala. Entered 1919; Honor Roll 1919-20-21-22; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 1921; Technala Staff 1921; Dramatic Club 1922; Assistant Libra, rian 1921-22. borrower, listen and then atonel Give up your ill-got books to me. Ltst you in turn shall stand and groan When Fanny T With her glance of stone Asks ' ' Where are the books of the li-brar-reel " ETHEL WATERS Brundidge, Ala. CELESTE CONNER Andalusia, Ala. Page Yhirty-cight TECHNALA I i J imiioir Class History Altho some of the members of our class came to Montevallo for the third and fourth years of high school work, the history of the College Junior Class of ' 22 really began on September 9, 1919. We all can recall that first day when we stepped from the train and looked wonderingly about us. There were so many " old " girls greeting each other heartily in the characteristic school girl fashion that we felt rather lonely, and felt that we were truly " strangers in a strange land " . Some of us, I daresay, were just a little bit homesick and wanted to go home, but even here, this early in our college career, the determi- nation to work and win that has been so typical of our class, helped us to live through those first almost endless days at Montevallo. We wen t through those awful performances of registering, making out schedules, learning where classes were to meet, and going down the fire-escape. During this year our class won many honors. We won the first loving cup that was ever given by our athletic board to the school champion basket ball team. On college night, when we were given an opportunity to dosplay our talent and originality, we tied with the senior class for the prize. This prize, a large A. T. I. and C. W. banner, was presented to the college, as neither class was willing to accept it as a gift from the other. In September, 1920, after a vacation of three months, we reassembled here, ready to do our work with all the pep and enthusiasm we had. This year, as Sophomores, we again won the loving cup in basketball. This made the cup ours, for the next year, if we were defeated, a new cup would be given. The members of our class took part in other amusements of the college also; some of them won distinctions in swimming and tennis, many of us made Honor Roll, a great number were interested in Y. W. C. A. and Executive Board work; in fact we are proud to say that many of the leaders in school came from our ranks. But alas! when commencement came, we were grieved to see a large number of our class graduate as Sophomores. These girls were among the finest and best of our class, and their leaving caused many a heartache. But this year, in spite of the fact that our numbers were few, we kept up the stand- ards of our class and our school as we had done the first two years. Again we won the loving cup in basketball and four of our members made college team. The College Juniors were found in all the activities of the school, giving the right kind of support and adding the pep and determination required to carry out a large number of the events of the year. But as we know, even the most pleasant roads must have an end, and our college career, which was indeed a pleasant road to travel, ended when we • received our diplomas on May 29, 1922. It is always hard to break the ties of love and friendship that bind us in our school days, but feeling that we were now better prepared to take up our work in the world, we half-sadly, half-gladly bade farewell to our Alma Mater. Even tho we have left her halls and have gone out into the world away from her protecting care, her ideals and her stand- ards will always be our guide. " Yes, our lives, dear Alma Mater, Shall for thy glory be, For thy progress, hope and honor, Our A. T. I. and C. " LOUISE HINTON— Historian. Page Thirty-nine I TECHNALA j The morning mail brought me a flat curious shaped package, the con- tents of which I had no idea. What can this be? I wondered, as I hastened to open it. Soon I discovered a book of some kind and found my eyes held by the letters A. T. I. C. I quickly saw that the book was not a Technala, as I had at first thought, but an ALUMNAE RECORD edited annually by the Alumnae Association. Now I flew into ecstacy over the thought of knowing what had hap- pened to my former classmates since last we parted in May, 1922, three years ago! Eagerly I began to read, but paused to comment with every name. LESSIE ALLISON— Mrs. U. R. Sweet, Mobile, Ala. {Keeping house for two already, I see). ELOISE ANDREWS and HELEN SMITH— Librarians in the new children ' s Library, Washington, D. C. {They always were fond of books). EDITH AVERYT— Mrs. Thomas Rot, St. Louis, Mo. ( Yes, I remem- ber old Tommy Rot well). LAVERNE BROWN— Assistant instructor in Mathematics at A. T. I. C. {Hope she ' s found a solution of the " Eternal Triangle " ). CELESTE CONNER — Traveling saleswoman for the Andalusia Peanut Company, Andalusia, Alabama. LOSSIE DABBS and LULA MAE PARSONS— At Columbia University, study- ing for Ph. D. RLITH DeRAMUS — On the stage doing interpretive dancing with Keith ' s Vaudeville. ft MARY EASTERLY, NENA McDUFFIE and ORLEAN RANDLE— Owners and directors of a school for defective children, New Orleans, La. VIRGINIA EDWARDS, GLADYS McLEOD, W r ILLIE PRIDGEN— Teaching Home Economics at Ames, Iowa. BIRDIE FOOTE — Atlanta, Georgia, Inventor of painless electric eye- brow puller. KITTIE GAMBILL— Mrs. I. M. Rich, Baton Rouge, La. A wealthy widow. {Kiltie didn ' t marry him for his pretty name, at least). ELMA GRIFFITH — In New York at present, a famous concert pianist. PARALEE HUGHES— Mrs. B. A. Blank, Cincinnati, Ohio. The com- poser of several of the latest popular song hits. {And to think how we used to dance at school by her little gigs in " gym " class). LILIAN MAHONE, SHIRLEY NARRAMORE, BESSIE PADGETT, DOROTHY SCHMIDT— Have established a model Practice Home {for the benefit of old maids) as an experiment, on Long Island. {Wonder if Shirley still giggles and if Dot still informs all persistent admirers that there ' s no- hopes, — she intends to be married in four years?). LOLA M ERRI WETHER— U. S. Senator from Alabama. Her ad- vanced views on woman ' s rights attracting nation-wide attention. {So Lola is still up to her old tricks. Well, if any rights are to be gotten Lola will get them for us. She was right successful along that line at Montevallo) . SARA NEWMAN— Mrs. I. Will Golightly, Nashville, Tenn. {I see she ' s putting the housekeeping she studied in Home Economics to good use). MARY KELLER — A Missionary in the Tennessee Mountains. At present at Meadsville, Tenn. {She got enough experience at school in Y. W. work to enable her to do this.) Page Forty TECHNALA ANNIE LOU JONES— Mrs. I. Dolittle. Most of her time now taken up caring for her twins, Tweedle de Dee and Tweedle de Dum. RUTH SANFORD— New York City. A famous costume designer, owner of a select establishment for dress making and designing. ( Yes, I know Ruth can talk her " toughest customer " into buying anything she chooses to sell her). MARY OLIVER — At present in California, working and studying with the view of some day going into movies. {Wonders will never ceasel Quiet little Mary Oliver in movies). WILLIE GRACE STEWART— Selma, Alabama. Dietician at the Bap- tist Infirmary. EVELYN SCOTT — Wilton, Alabama. Conducting a beauty parlor. ( see, so all the girls can make an attempt to get pretty on their way home. Wish I had had that golden opportunity when I went to Montevallo.). LOUISE HI NTON— Religious director of the First Methodist Church in Seattle, Washington. (Wonder if her hair is still bobbed). ERMA LOIS WALDROP— Traveling with Ringling Brothers ' circus. Quite a success as a tight rope walker. (A lot of good her Home Economics does her now). MARIE HAGOOD — Mrs. Joe Jones, Atlanta, Georgia. (7 know Marie is having a good time if she is anything like as popular now as she was at school). VOLENA WHALEY — Dogwood, Alabama; engaged, in superintending playground work. MATTIE BELLE STONE— Chicago, Illinois; Manager of Killemquick Soothing Syrup Corporation. GLADYS KETCHUM— Cincinnati Conservatory of Music. (So Gladys must be still studying voice). VIRGINIA WILLIAMSON— Chicago University. Teaching French. (Yes, I remember just how proficient, or tvas it deficient, Virginia was in French. She must have been specializing in French ever since she left Montevallo. I was ' tit aware of the fact that she liked French so well). ELIZABETH SMITH— Mrs. Ophelia M. Portance, Hollywood, Cali- fornia. (She didn ' t make grand opera, I see. Wonder if Mr. Portance calls her " Sliz " as we did?). If you don ' t think I ' ve read this book correctly just wait and see for yourself three years from now. BIRDIE FOOTE— Prophet. Page Forty-one TECHNALA j We, the members of the College Junior Class of the Alabama Technical Instutute and College for Women, being of sound bodies and sane minds (opin- ions to the contrary notwithstanding) do here and now make and declare this our Last Will and Testament. All former wills or testaments are this day de- clared by us to be null and void, and this the only original and true copy of the said document. We appoint as executors of this Will those members of the class, who, on account of high ambitions or for other reasons shall choose to return to this instutition next year. We bequeath to the Sophomore Class our hard-won honors in athletics and the prestige we have gained as practice teachers. To the Freshman Class, our right to be called the most conceited class in school. To the Specials, our entire set of history and chemistry note books with the hope that they may prove of service to you as labor saving devices. To the Prep Department, our assurance, intended to be gratifying, that one can spend enough years at Montevallo to graduate and still be sufficiently youthful to enjoy living. To the incoming class of next year our beloved basket ball and the luck it has always brought us. To Mrs. Joiner, our address books, through the use of which we hope she will secure hosts of people for her summer camp. To Miss Stallworth, our privilege of making cat calls out of our windows at any time. To Mr. Mahaffey, the buttons off of all our clothes and the surplus money in our class treasury, such money to be paid a policeman to stand guard over the coat hangers in the laundry. To Miss Brooke, our copy of " How to Know what Others Think " , said book having been procured from Sears Roebuck and Company for the sum of eighty-seven cents, cut price. To Miss Baker, our sponges that have survived the years of use in Chem- istry lab. Their purpose is obvious. To Miss Evans, the privilege of instructing our sons as soon as they shall become of high school age. To Dr. Peck, our half empty bottles of toilet water to be used on Tip after his bath. To Dr. Palmer, our gratitude for his long suffering kindness and patience and his indulgence toward our many short comings. In witness whereof, we the College Junior Class of 1922 do hereby set our bonds and seals, this the fifteenth day of March, one thousand nine hun- dred twenty-two. Class of 1922. In the presence of: Marie Hagood, Lola Meriwether. Page Forty-two sopHonoses TECHNALA MARGUERITE SCROGGIN President GEORGIE SPURLIN Vice-President EDITH MONTGOMERY Secretary and Treasurer ADDIE SCARBOROUGH. .Poet LOTTIE REED ELIZABETH GAILLARD Marshals JANICE FUQUAY j ANNIE CARMICHAEL CHARLOTTE LEEPER - Executive Board Representatives CHRISTINE STEELE j Page Forty-four TECHNALA MARY JULIA APPERSON Eclectic. Ala. Entered 1920; Secretary Philodendroi Society; Honor Roll 1920-21-22. " Her charming ways and sunny smile. Make her friendship well worth while. " Mary Julia is such a saucy young lady that we wonder how she succeeds so well in practice teaching. She believes in " Earnest " - ness, however, — perhaps that explains it. LILLIE BURKES Wadley, Ala. Entered 1921; Honor Roll 1921; Y. W. C. A. Program Committee 1921-22; Y. W. C. A. Finance Committee 1921-22; Class Basket- ball 1921; Dramatic Club; " M " Club. She ' s been with us one short year. Which teaches us to know Friends innumerable will be hers, Wherever she may go. BESSIE CLEVELAND Suggsville, Ala. Entered 1920. All of us who know Bessie will admit she is a live-wire. Her staunch friendship is always to be cherished. We are sure of her success in the years ahead. Page Forty-five TECHNALA MARTHA DAVIS Shelby, Ala. Entered 1920. " Quiet and unassuming, one must know her to appreciate her. " As a friend Martha is ever true, generous and thoughtful. Her winning ways and am- bitious thoughts are leading her to higher planes. ABBIE D1SMUKES Prattville, Ala. Entered 1920; Basketball 1921-22. She is always found on duty. Her motto is, " Work while you work and play while you play " , and we feel sure she will make a good teacher. ANNIE LOU DAY Thomaston, Ala. Entered 1918; Glee Club 1920-21. Beneath that quiet, serene face is mis- chief — yes. lots of it! Also there you will find a lovely disposition and too, just lots and lots of ability to do great things. The big problem is to get her to do it. Page Forty-six TECHNALA s pk MARIE EPPES " Me " Demopolis, Ala. She is jolly and full of fun, and when you see her you want to know her. At least, that ' s what " he " always said. LOUISE FAUST Ozark, Ala. Entered 1920; Honor Roll 1920-21-1 Group Leader Y. W. A. 1921-22. Wise except when otherwise. Was good except when bad. Was studious once in a great, great while. Put never, never sad. MARY GLENN Forest Home, Ala. Entered 1919; Honor Rolljl919-20-21. A friend that is true and loyal to the end, In all her undertakings she usually wins. In her studies and in her ptay, You ' ll find her honest in every way. Page Forty-seven TECHNALA ADDIE GOOLSBEE Eufaula, Ala. Entered 1919. Quiet, but always on hand when anyone needs help. Addie is an attractive girl. " To know her is to love her. " AGNES JOHNSON Pike Road, Ala. Entered 1920; Honor Roll 1921-22. Never was a task too hard or a day too dreary for Agnes. She has smiled through it ADDIE PEARL LEE Welsh, Ala. A quiet, unassuming friend upon whom you can always depend. Page Forty-eight TECHNALA ALSTON LIDE Berlin, Ala. Entered 1918; Honor Roll 1921. " A jelly, lovable pal, always sincere and true; Thai ' s the way she is to me, she will be the same to you. The " bestest " dancer ever, iho always ready for fun. A firm believer in Earl-iness, the only lucky one " . MARGUERITE MARIE McGHEE Foley, Ala. Entered 1920. Marguerite deserves all the praise pen could write. She works when work is to be done, and plays in play time. Ministers. doctors and professors are her " long suit " . ANTOINETTE JANE ORR " Stannie " Hartselle, Ala. Entered 1920; Honor Roll 1920-21. Page Forty-nine TECHNALA JIMMIE PAYNE Ozark, Ala. Entered 1920; Honor Roll 1920-21-22; Secretary and Treasurer No tan Club. She has her share of the fun of life, as well as her host of friends. She ' s always ready to do what ' s right — -keeps pep right to the end. WILMA PATTERSON " Billy " Goodwater, Ala. , if I could only make you see clear blue eyes, her tender smile, sovereign sweetness, her gentle grace, woman ' s soul and angel ' s face] " . BEUNA VISTA PHILLIPS Inverness, Ala. Entered 1919; Glee Club 1920-21; V. W. . A. Morning Watch Committee 1921-22. Beuna possesses a charming personality, er smiles are like sunshine. Her very life idiateslove and sunshine. She is a noble girl, nt to know her real worth, she must be un- ;rstood. Page Fifty TECHNALA MABEL PHILLIPS " Ezra " Florala, Ala. Entered 1920; Dramatic Club 1921-22; Y. W. C. A. — Epworth League Membership Committee. " She ' s willy and happy and striving for fame. Tito ' breaking hearts at present is her gameV We " ll remember Mabel by the flowers and eats she so often received from some one not in the dormitory. LOTTIE REED Tuscumbia, Ala. Entered 1920; Honor Roll 1920-21; Dramatic Club; Y. W. C. A. Committee; Class Marshal 1920-21. " To know her is to love her. " That ' s what we think about Lottie. Her charming personality, wit, loving disposition and sin- cerety have won a host of friends, too numerous to mention. Two arms are outstretched to Lottie as she leaves her Alma Mater; for it is whispered that she will accept the grand and glorious position forcing her to love, honor and obey. ANNIE LAURIE ROBERTSON Clayton, Ala. Entered 1919; Honor Roll 1919-20-21-22; President Freshman Class 1920-21; Secretary and Treasurer College Y. V. A. 1920-21-22; Y. W. C. A. Music Committee 1920-21; Student Executive Board 1920-21; Dramatic Club 1921-22; Technala Staff 1921-22; Execu- tive Committee P. T. O. 1921-22; Vice- Presi- dent Y. W. C. A. 1921-22; Alabama Centen- nial 1919. Annie Laurie is a good sport, a good stu- dent, a good worker, a good friend — in fact, she ' s one of the best all round girls who ever help put her school and her class on the map. When Annie Laurie leaves, this school loses some girl! Page Fifty-one TECHNALA NATALIE CREEL " Gnat " Coffee Springs, Ala. " Gnat " is a girl that is always in for fun, especially when it comes to painting up her face and making folks " holler " . If you are ever in trouble be sure and go to her, for she always helps you out. MIGNON SINGLETON " Min " Putnam, Ala. Entered 1919; Member of Glee Club 1919- Mignon is a girl who makes friends where- ever she goes. When she makes them she holds them. She is the same quiet Mignon all the time. GEORGIE SPURLIN " George " Deraopolis, Ala. Entered 1920; Honor Roll 1920-21-22; Technala Stuff 1920-21-22; Vice-President of Sophomore Clas 1921-22; Secretarv of Phil- omathic Club 1921-22; Y. W. C. A. Committee 1921-22. Even if George is little, she has a head full of knowledge. We are all crazy about her. but we know when to leave the room — because she ' s our little sarcastic boy. Page Fifty-two TECHNALA ©nmor® Class GLADYS STURKIE " Glad " Garlsden, Ala. The name " Glad " tells us that she is jolly and full of fun but beneath her gaiety, you ' re sure to find a bright mind and a big heart. She is a " top-notch " student; con- sequently she is greatly admired by the faculty. IMOGENE THOMPSON Wadley, Ala. Entered 1919; Honor Roll 1919-20-21-22. " Of study she look most care and heed, And when once a friend, she ' s a friend indeed. " MAGGIE DELL TUCKER " Maggie D. " Catherine, Ala. Entered 1918; Basketball 1918-19-20; Glee Club 1918-19-20; Dramatic Club 1921-22. She possesses a character of sterling worth. She lives for the betterment of those about her. To know Maggie Dell, the real girl, is a great blessing to anybody. Page Fifty-three TECHNALA i©pk@mni@ir g Clm MEL WILLIAMS " Miss W-i-llyums " Wetumpka, Ala. Entered 1920; Honor Roll 1920-21-22! Y. W. C. A. Program Committee 1920-21; Y. W. C. A. Social Committee 1921-22. Mel has for her motto — " Laugh and the world laughs with you " . She can find fun in anything — even in teaching " calisthenics " (?). We feel sure that she will make a success of anything she undertakes. SARA CHRISTINE DODSON " Chris ' 1 Fayette, Ala. Entered 1920; Honor Roll 1920-21-22. " For if she will, she will. Yon may depend on ' t. And if she won ' t she won ' t. So, there ' s an end on ' t. Chris is a conscientious girl and a true sport, and thereby gains the friendship of all who know her. DOROTHY ROSS " Dot " Montgomery, Ala. Entered 1920. Dot is a popular, cute and attractive little creature, and we ' ll all vouch for her ' cause she ' s a good sport and — she ' s noted for her looks; but she takes better with the boys than she does with her books. Page Fifty-four TECHNALA EFFIE VINES Bessemer. Ala. Entered 1920. Erne is quiet, reserved and conscientious in all her work; she is always found to be a valuable friend. ETTA VINES Bessemer. Ala. Entered 1920. All Etta ' s Mondays and spare minutes were spent in the library getting up history references for Miss Evans. Wonder if she is going to teach history next year? ERMA WHITWORTH Gads Jen, Ala. Entered 1920; Honoi Roll 1920-21; Com- mencement Play 1920; Y. W. C. A. Employ- ment Bureau Committee. Quiet and reserved, is the impression one is likely to get of her, yet those who know her realize that first impressions are not dependa- ble, because we can truthfully say ' To know her is to love her. " Page Fifty-five f TECHNALA s ®pk®moir® Class History It was the fall of 1920 that the Fates began weaving records for our Sop- homore Class of ' 22. New just what shall we say of their record? For those who know our class we should remain silent lest we appear boastful. But to be sure there are those who have not seen the whole, and for their privilege and pleasure we will endeavor to give them a brief insight to the history of our class. There are always just so many things that poor little Freshmen have to endure for almost a season. Whv, ignorance? No — jvst didn ' t know! We missed not one of the cruel traps set for us and certainly ncne of the humi- liation that followed each one. To say the Freshmen minded this would be truly a prevarication because with our force, one and eighty-five strong, we had a feeling to face the world. This spirit was fully displayed when the Freshmen were called on to show off on Hallowe ' en. Then greater by far was our basketball team. They showed such vim on Thanksgiving that the Sophomores made many hasty steps in order to retain their honor of the previous year. When Commencement came our force showed many such evidences of progress as only our dear old Montevallo can produce. Then each went away with a heart full of sincere love for our Alma Mater and great anticipations for the next year. This our second year has been too dear to try to express in mere words. We have each been drawn close together in every phase of our work here and each feel more deeply than can be easily expressed. Our only regret was that our number decreased greatly, going from one hundred eighty-five to seventy- six. The Sophomores were behind every good movement and were ever striving forward. Our greatest interest was again displayed in our basket- ball team. Glad were we to furnish Editor of Technala, Assistant Editor and Busi- ness Manager. Though the class was divided we stood as one. We were one in spirit; divided because we have some leaving as graduates and some seeking the higher goal of " Juniordom " . To know, to esteem and then to part, Makes up life ' s tale to many a feeling heartl And so it is with us, dear Sophomores who leave. Our every wish is for your progress in Junior year, your life in future years to be one of as sweet memories as this of our past two years together. Now for the graduating Sophomores. The threads are broken. May the beautiful robe be spun by the Junior class of ' 23. LOTTIE REED— ' 22. Page Fifty-six j TECHNALA | The climb is long and tedious, Up the hill of knowldege steep; But we ' ve passed the hills of Freshmen life With ravines both dark and deep. We are now in Sophomore valley broad Where the sun shines all the day; And impatient, yet joyous we wait here For the wonderful month of May. And here we would like to linger But ambition leads us on To that wonderful Senior valley Where many before us have gone. They beckon for us to follow fast, Those whom we love and know They help us over our rough spots And try to soothe our woe. So bravely we ' ll struggle onward; Tho our studies are often dry, We ' ll never complain, but only work Till the Great Divide draws nigh. From Seniors ' heights we ' ll fondly gaze On caps and gowns of black, With sorrow then we ' ll look and long For the days we can ' t bring back. But diplomas we are striving for — The gift from A . T. C. And they are worth whatever they cost For they open to us, you see, A life of worth-while service true A life to others given, The only life that can lead us up To the joyous land of Heavenl ADDIE SCARBOROUGH— ' 23. Page Fifty-seven TECHNALA | It was on a clear, cold January afternoon, just at sunset, that I wan- dered on the back campus alone and in deep contemplation. The troubles of the world were weighted upon my shoulders I felt, for my task was to look into the futures of my thirty-two classmates and find what was waiting there. No cloudy crystal, no trip to Mars, no ouija board, no consultation with the stars, no prophetic abilities came to my aid. The wind sighed desolation through the bare tree tops and an echoing sigh came from my heart. Then, as if in answer to our sighing, a tiny, droll man, carrying a black scroll, ap- peared before me. Without a word he unrolled the scroll and held it before my amazed eyes. From the closely written golden script I read the following: JANUARY, 1932— THE WHERE-ABOUTS OF THE CLASS OF ' 22. Giving vent to her love of helpless things, MARY JULIA APPERSON is now matron in the states ' orphanage. LILLIE BURKS is with the Redpath Chautauqua where she is starring as a lecturer. NATALIE CREEL, still bluffing people, is leader in social affairs at Coffee Springs. BESSIE CLEVELAND, in cooperation with MISS BRADLY, has or- ganized a system of perfect physical education. MARTHA DAVIS, pursuing pedagogical knowledge, has been in Europe since 1927. ANNIE LOU DAY, soon after leaving her Alma Mater, ran away (alone) and has never been heard of since. ABBIE DISMUKES and MAGGIE DELL TUCKER are making preparations to assist in physical education at Montevallo. LOIS EDWARDS is practising her wonderful ability for housekeeping at Eclectic. CHRISTINE DODSON is fast becoming famous as a social worker in Atlanta and Birmingham. MARIE EPPES and LOUISE FAUST are joint partners in a high class interior decoration firm. They first became famous by designing a home at a Theological Seminary for the husband of Georgia Spurlin. ADDIE GOOLSBEE, on account of her love for Eufaula, is county demonstrator there. AGNES JOHNSON, after making a fortune in kindergartening is travel- ing abroad. ADDIE LEE and IMOGENE THOMPSON, under the direction of MISS BAKER, are running a model school at Montevallo. ALSTON LIDE is gaining fame as an artist for the Metropolitan. MARGUERITE McGHEE, a renowned arguer, is a lawyer in Foley. ANNIE ORR lately forsook the profession of teaching for that of house- keeping. Page Fifty-eight S I J TECHNALA f WILMA PATTERSON is hiding in seclusion writing a History of Edu- cation. J I MM IE PAYNE, always with an eye for beauty, has established a beauty parlor. BEUNA PHILLIPS is a Y. W. C. A. worker in the mining towns of Mexico. MABEL PHILLIPS is illustrator for the Normal Instructor and Primary Plans. LOTTIE REED AND MEL WILLIAMS, noted naturalists, are hermits at Vancouver Island. DOROTHY ROSS, wife of a naval officer, is a social star among the coastal towns. GLADYS STURKIE has revised history and grammar until both have become interesting studies. MIGNON SINGLETON, as surprising as it may seem, is studying to become a doctor. ANNIE LAURIE ROBERTSON is accompanying MISS EVANS to Europe for the purpose of studying Greek relics. EFFIE and ETTA VINES, still clinging to Jefferson, are wonder workers in the schools there. ERMA WHITYVORTH is organizing a Story Tellers League for Alabama Women. Merely acknowledging my grateful thanks, the genie wound up his scroll and disappeared in the gathering night. MARY GLENN— ' 22. Page Fifty-nine TECHNALA Lasft Wall amid T®§ftam®imft off ftlhi® Gradttaaftiisg Soplaoimaoir®! We, the members of the graduating Sophomore class, of the Alabama Technical Institute and College for Women, being of sound minds and skinny but friendly bodies, do hereby bequeath our goods and chattels as follows: First: To our dear Alma Mater we owe all glory and success that we may obtain in future years. Second: To the Seniors the right to appear learned and dignified whether they are or not, and the privilege of being looked up to by students and faculty alike. To the practice teachers, of next year, we leave all of our old lesson plans and our knowledge of school management. Third: To the Sophs the privilege of entertaining young men on the lower tennis courts and in the library at night. Fourth: To the gay young Freshmen we leave a hand full of A ' s made by us in Education classes number 11 thru 488; also all English 11 books writ- ten by our class. Fifth: To our sister class, the bobbed haired Fourth Year High ' s, the privilege of swinging on the stile and sliding down the Assembly Hall banisters. Sixth: To all new girls the privilege of asking Miss Irvin for food after 4:15; also of taking kodak pictures in their rooms. Seventh: To Miss Stallworth the privilege of having girls drop Math. and Chemistry, and of cutting classes at any time. Eighth: To our beloved Matrons we leave all of our specials and love letters. Ninth: To our future chemistry professors and their assistants the right of experimenting in 1-o-v-e. Tenth: To Miss Evans all available horns, wild cat whistles, etc. to be blown especially before the Thanksgiving games and before the Christmas holidays. Eleventh: To Miss Funk and Miss Putnam all of our old ballet slippers and bloomers and abbreviated bathing suits. Twelfth: To Miss Taber a long pole with which to send girls from the library without exerting any energy, so that she gets full pleasure from her afternoon walks. Thirteenth: To Mr. Wills we leave a pair of crutches on which to rest his weary bones. Fourteenth: Last but not least to the co-eds the privilege of attending all mass meetings and walking home with the girls from town. Having disposed of everything we possess, we do hereby declare all former wills or testaments to be null and void, this being the only original and true copy of the said document. In witness whereof, we do hereby place our seal, this the thirtv-first day of April, 1922. In the presence of: Mr. U. R. Nutty, Marie Eppes, Mrs. I. M. Knott. Natalie Creel. Page Sixty TECHNALA ELIZABETH ACKER Lincoln, Ala. KATHLEEN ARNOLD Goodwater, Ala. ERNESTINE BONNER Camden, Ala. BEATRICE BRUNSON Elba, Ala. JESSIE LEE BRYANT Stockton, Ala. LILLOU BURNS Belle Ellen, Ala. LILLIE BURLESON Guin, Ala. VIVIAN COLE Montevallo, Ala. Page Sixty-one TECHNALA ANNIE CARMICHAEL Hollins, Ala. BESSIE COPELAND Bessemer, Ala. RUTH CUNNINGHAM Furman, Ala. JEWEL DARDEN Goodwater, Ala. MAMIE EAKENS Selma, Ala. JANICE FUQUAY Alexander City, Ala. ELIZABETH GAII.LARD Evergreen, Ala. GUSSIE HAGOOD Andalusia, Ala. Page Sixty-two TECHNALA BESSIE HEATH Enterprise, Ala. VERNA HELMS Greenville, Ala. MARION HINTON Prattville, Ala. MINNIE HOLMAN Camden, Ala. HELEN JOHNSON Bessemer, Ala. JOSEPHINE KILGORE Corona, Ala. JULIA KIMBOROUGH Thomasville, Ala. ANNIE LOUISE LEE Dothan, Ala. Page Sixty-three TECHNALA CHARLOTTE LEEPER Chickasaw, Ala. ELSIE MAHAFFEY Montevallo, Ala. MARY TAYLOR JONES Gadsden, Ala. EDITH MONTGOMERY Warrior, Ala. MARY MORTON Midway, Ala. MARGARET NEAL Heflin, Ala. KATE PATTON Gordo, Ala. Page Sixty-four TECHNALA LUCILE POTTS Stevenson, Ala. ADDIE SCARBOROUGH Mt. Willing, Ala. MARGUERITE SCROGGIN Center, Ala. CRAIG SHELTON Guin, Ala. EDNA SHELTON Guin, Ala. LEACY NEWELL Coy, Ala. IRDINE SHIREY Winfield, Ala. DOROTHY SPEIR Greenville, Ala. Page Sixty -five TECHNALA CHRISTINE STEELE Clinton, Ala. LILIAN STEWART Daphne, Ala. ERNESTINE TATUM Calvert, Ala. MARY EMMA TAYLOR Gadsden, Ala. JULIA TURBERVILLE Century, Florida CORA WHALEY Opp, Ala. MAE WILLIAMS Guin, Ala. Page Sixtysi.v TECHNALA Firsikmrasiini Class Offic®irg AGNES HARDY... President MARION GRANT .-. Vice-President M. SIBYL PAINTER Secretary and Treasurer Marshals LOUISE WILLINGHAM EDITH STOLLENWERCK WINIFRED CASTLEMAN ELIZABETH HORSLEY AGNES HARDY Page Sixty eight TECHNALA Fsroskmmaini Clasi CORALIE ABERNATHY Anniston, Ala. LI DA ALLEN Cromwell, Ala. MARJORIE ANDREWS La Fayette ,Ala. MARY VARNA APPLETON Collinsville, Ala. MARY ARMSTRONG Columbia, Ala. AGNES AUXFORD Quinton, Ala. MINNIE BELLE BACCUS Glen Allen, Ala. FERROL MAE BAGGET Monroeville, Ala. OLGA MAE BARNARD Union Grove, Ala. JESSIE BEDINGFIELD Rogersville, Ala. JIMMIE NELL BRANYON Laynette, Ala. CATHERINE BRASWELL Demopolis, Ala. Page Sixty-nine TECHNALA Firtgskmsini Class ETHEL BROWN Cromwell, Ala. BERNICE BURKETT Dothan, Ala. LOUISE CAHOON Hanceville, Ala. NANCY CALDWELL Scottsboro, Ala. LAURA CARMICHAEL Hollins, Ala. ODELLE CARMICHAEL Hollins, Ala. WINIFRED CASTLEMAN Greensboro, Ala. OUIDA CHAMPION Opp, Ala. CECILE CLARDY Wadley, Ala. ANNIE LAURIE CLAY Fulton, Ala. RUTH CULPEPPER 1816 Alabama Avenue. Selma, Ala. GUSSIE COLLINS Atmore, Ala. Page Seventy TECHNALA Frrtsskinniaifii Clai SALLIE MAE DALTON Opp, Ala. FRANCIS DuBOSE Selma, Ala. SARA EKWURZEL Pell City, Ala. ANNIE MAE FARMER Alexander City, Ala. IRENE FARMER Alexander City, Ala. ELSIE FOOTE Kaplan, La. MARCELINE GILLILAND Attalla, Ala. AGNES HARDY Newala, Ala. LULA B. HAWKINS 1312 Tuscaloosa Ave. Birmingham, Ala. BERTHA HARRISON Gadsden, Ala. MIRIAM HEITER 662 Morris St. Mobile, Ala. ELIZABETH HORSLEY Columbiana, Ala. Page Seventy-one TECHNALA PAULA HOWTON Adger, Ala. GLADYS HUEY Mulga, Ala. LORENE HUGHES Birmingham, Ala. MADGE JACOBS Goodwater, Ala. ERIN JOHNSON Pike Road, Ala. SALLIE D. JOHNSON Buhl, Ala. CARRIE LOVE JONES Rockford, Ala. IRENE JONES Clanton, Ala. EUNICE KENNEDY Birmingham, Ala. MARIETTA KERN Greenville, Ala. ALLINELeCROY Rockford, Ala. CLAUDINE LEONARD Dora, Ala. Page Seventy-hoo TECHNALA Fir §skinraaiim Class FLORENCE LONDON Greenville, Ala. FRANCES LONGSHORE Columbiana, Ala. GLADYS LUMPKIN Albertville, Ala. WILLIE LEE McCARN Winfield, Ala. KATHERINE McCLENDON Goodwater, Ala. MARY McKENZIE Oxford, Ala. GLADYS MARTIN Enterprise, Ala. MILDRED MARTIN Bessemer, Ala. EUNICE MATTHEWS Scottsboro, Ala. GLADYS MENEFEE Mobile, Ala. MARTHA JANE MONTGOMERY Birmingham, Ala. CORA MOODY Butler,. Ala. Page Seventy-three TECHNALA Fr@skinnigufii Class MARIE MOODY Russellville, Ala. EUGENIA MOORE Hansell, Ala. MILDRED MOORE Selma, Ala. MABEL MORGAN Collinsville, Ala. JESSIE HOBBS MORRISON Selma, Ala. ANNA LAURA DUNN Mobile, Ala. GRACE MOZLEY Florala, Ala. MILDRED NICHOLSON Collinsville, Ala. BERNICE NOLEN Alexander City, Ala. LUCY OZLEY Siluria, Ala. SUE PAGE Opp, Ala. M. SIBYL PAINTER Birmingham, Ala. Page Seventy-four TECHNALA FWikmrnsuni dm ELIZABETH PALMER Carson, Ala. JEWEL PARDUE Saginaw, Ala. MAYO PARDUE Saginaw, Ala. MARY PATTERSON Rogersville, Ala. EFFIE A. PIERCE Guin, Ala. MARIE PERRY Birmingham, Ala. LUELLA PIERSON Montevallo, Ala. REBECCA PRUETT Hurtsboro, Ala. LOUISE PUREFOY Talladega, Ala. WILLIE LEE REAVES Montevallo, Ala. NELLIE WILSON Goodwater, Ala. Page Seventy-five TECHNALA Firfiikinriiaiffi Class IDA RICHARDS Opp, Ala. WILLIE ROBERTS Collinsville, Ala. DOROTHY ROBERTSON Clayton, Ala. LULIE B. SANFORD Talladega, Ala. LUCILE SEALY Thomaston, Ala. FRANCES SELDEN Greensboro, Ala. ELSIE LEE ZIEGLER Greenville, Ala. JESSIE SLONE Hartselle, Ala. MARY FRANCES SMITH Wilsonville, Ala. MILDRED SMITH Goodwater, Ala. PAULINE SMITH Bessemer, Ala. MARY SPARKS Columbiana, Ala. Page Seventy-six TECHNALA IFircBsKinniaini Class ORLENA LIDELL Bankhead, Ala. LUCY MAY Montevallo, Ala. VERNELLE RAY Hackleburg, Ala. JANIE CROOKS STEELE Clinton, Ala. EDITH STOLLENWERCK Greensboro, Ala. CLARA BARNETT STORRS Wetumpka, Ala. AUGUSTA TAIT Aldrich, Ala. MARGARET TATE Wetumpka, Ala. ETHEL THOMPSON Bessemer, Ala. MAYME THOMPSON Albertville, Ala. CAROLYNE THRASH Stanton, Ala. MARY TRAMMEL Five Points, Ala. Page Seventy-seven TECHNALA MARTHA TWITTY Columbia, Ala. MILDRED WALKER Newbern, Ala. CARRIE LOU WEBB La Fayette, Ala. GRACE WILLIAMS Columbia, Ala. ETHEL WILLIAMSON Bessemer, Ala. LOUISE WILLINGHAM Kelleyton, Ala. Page Seventy-eight TECHNALA Fr@§kinniaini Class MAE ABERCROMBIE Petrey, Ala. ROSE ABERCROMBIE Montgomery, Ala. MARY RUTH ALDRIDGE Montgomery, Ala. ZADA BANKS Jackson Gap, Ala. ELLEN BATES Jasper, Ala. ELINOR BEASLEY Birmingham, Aia. TOY BEASON Heflin, Ala. LAURA BROWN Banks, Ala. JESSIE BERTRAM Springville, Ala. MARGARET CANTERBURY Linden, Ala. NATALIE CAPELL Camden, Ala. LOUISE CATHCART Rehoboth, Ala. EMMA JEAN COLLINS Birmingham, Ala. ALLIE CRUMPTON Brewton, Ala. ANNE ELLIOTT Moundville, Ala. EMMA FAUST Ozark, Ala. SUSIE FINNELL Tuscaloosa, Ala. BESSIE FOWLER York, Ala. ELOISE FOWLER York, Ala. CLARA FRANKIE Birmingham, Ala. MARION GRANT Comer, Ala. AGNES GRIMSLEY Atmore, Ala. MAGGIE JOHNSON Brundidge, Ala. ELCIE KENNEDY Columbia, Ala. MARY LAMAR Prattville, Ala. AGNES LANCASTER York, Ala. GRACE McCALL Opelika, Ala. ADELE MAHLER Loxley, Ala. VIRGINIA MOSELEY Hazel Green, Ala. MARY MARGARET NEWELL Coy, Ala. EVA MAYE SULLIVAN Orrville, Ala. EDITH THOMAS Ashby, Ala. TOMMIE TURNER Brundidge, Ala. CLARA WORD Shawmut, Ala. PAULINE YOUNG Selma, Ala. Page Seventy-nine I TECHNALA Fir®skmsiirii Class History How interesting it is to recall the history of the Freshman Class of ' 22 at the Alabama Technical Institute and College for Women! We do not claim to have done much for this great college; we cannot be too presumptuous when we consider how much the college has done for each of us. The beginning of our career as a class carries us back to the 10th day of September, 1919, when we stepped from the train, half proudly, half timidly, all eager to catch a glimpse of the renowned Montevallo. Our arrival at college, we soon discovered, was not so glorious as we had pictured. We were soon in- itiated into the mysteries of Montevallo. We went through many bewildering performances, such as registering, making out schedules, and sliding down the fire escapes. It was only after this slide, indeed, that we felt ourselves true members of the student body. These first few days were full of happiness for as we all know Third Year High ' s have few cares. We tried to make a good impression on the teachers and work hard to win their approval. After the end of the first term, we organized our class, with Frances Sharpley as president, Mildred Walker, vice-president and Marion Grant, secretary and treasurer. Twelve of our girls made class basket ball team, nine regular players and three " subs " . We played our first match game on Thanksgiving and won over the Fourth Year Highs. This victory gave our class courage and self-confidence and, from that time, on we, took an active part in all college activities and carried green and white, our class colors, on high. On the first Monday night in March the truly wonderful college night came. It was then that original class songs, poems, toasts, and yells were given. The judges gave our class the lowest score but this only gave us more determi- nation to win the next time. Commencement, with its round of ceremonies, brought to a close our first college year. After three months of vacation we were glad to return to college and take up our duties as members of the Senior High School Class. Many of our former classmates were missing, but there were many new ones to join our ranks. With Marion Grant as president, Louise Willingham as vice-president, and Mary Burt as secretary and treasurer we stood through thick and thin. We worked hard for the loving cup that year. We fought the battles of Solid Geometry, Fourth Year High English and History and " made a record grand " . We led in Chapel and Y. W. C. A., played in match games, and some even made the Honor Roll! At last the year has arrived when we are College Freshmen. What a glorious year it has been for the hundred and sixty-seven with Agnes Hardy as president, Marion Grant as vice-president, and Sybil Painter as secretary and treasurer! Although we were beaten by our sister class, we did not lose hope. We have given three of the best players to the varsity team, and they have showed their Freshman spirit and made the class proud of them. Our class has contributed talent and intellect to every cause for the upbuilding of our Alma Mater. As the time draws nearer for us to pass up- ward to the Sophomore Class, we are hoping for another year as happy as this one has been. AGNES HARDY LULA HAWKINS Page Eighty TECHNALA LENA BAER Johns, Ala. ANNA MAE BELL Pigeon Creek, Ala. FLOI DOZIER Thomasville, Ala. OLIVE HIGHTOWER Brundidge, Ala. FRANCES SHARPLEY Birmingham, Ala. EMMA LOU SIMMS Talladega, Ala. POLLY SHEPHERD Corona, Ala. LUCILE WILLIAMS Linnwood, Ala. S. E. BROWN Tuscaloosa, Ala. MARIE HOLIDAY Gordonville, Ala. HELEN MAY Montevallo, Ala. MARY ROGAN Montevallo, Ala. ELIZABETH SIMMS Talladega, Ala. ANNIE LOU TAYLOR Bessemer, Ala. BELLE WILLIAMS Hartselle, Ala. Page Eighty-two TECHNALA HATTIE W. LYMAN President ELMA O ' NEILL Vics-Presiaenl ISABEL HOOKS Secretary and Treasurer MYRTICE HORN Marshal EVELYN THOMAS Marshal GENEVIEVE TURBERVILLE Musician ALLISON, DAISY ARCHER, ELSIE BOYKIN, HELEN BUCKHAULTS, RADFORD COTTINGHAM, KATHLEEN DAVIS, CORDELlA DOWDELL, SUDIE DUNN, ANNA LAURA GILCHRIST, EPSIE GUICE, ALICE HAMILTON, COLENE HOOKS, ISABEL JEFFREY, JEWEL KROELL, MAYME LYMAN, HATTIE W. McKNIDER, ANNIE KATE MACKEY, ELIZABETH MAHLER, ALICE NOLEN, ALICE ORR, LETA PRUETT, ANTOINETTE RIGELL, HELEN RUSSELL, LURLINE SEALEY, CORINNE SNELLGROVE, TOMMIE SMITH, SUSALEE THOMAS, EVELYN THOMAS, KATHERINE TURBERVILLE, GENEVIEVE WALL, CAROLYN WALL, MARY WELLS, ELLA MAE WHITE, SALLIE KING WILLIAMS, CLARA IDA HORN, MYRTICE JONES, LUCIA LATHAM, LOUISE McGHEE, FRANCES McWILLIAMS, DANNIE MADDOX, CORA BELL MIDDLETON, CAROLINE O ' NEAL, ELMA PALMER, ALLYRAE RIDDLE, WILMA ROBINSON, ERNESTINE Page Eighty-five 8a oc=3 TECHNALA ANNE HOGUE President THEO CAMPBELL Vice-President LILIAN CRAWFORD Secretary and Treasurer JUANITA ROBINETTE " l ELIZABETH REED ) Marshals FANNIE BAKER JESSIE BELL BOONE EVELYN BURTON INA CHRISTOPHER MILDRED DeSHAZO ELIZABETH ELLIOT VIRGINIA HARRIS ANNIE HICKS ALLIE MAY HUGHES SARAH JETER LORENA MANGHUM BESSIE MAULDIN ELMA O ' NEILL SARAH E. POPE MAUDE L. QUARLES JUANITA ROBINETTE MILDRED LEONA F. BASKIN MARY BROUGHTON THEO CAMPBELL LILIAN CRAWFORD MINNIE LEE DOZIER SARA GRIFFIN MIRIAM HARVEY ANNE DuBUISSON HOGUE IRMA JACKSON NAOMI LOE LETA MASON ELIZABETH NORTH RUTH PALMER MARY ANNA POPWELL ELIZABETH REID MARGARET SESSIONS WILKINS Page Eighty-seven TECHNALA Parlor TECHNALA THE HONDRBOARB MIBMT TELLUS WHO PULLS THE STRINGS s. Y if vTi ™ y rr — K_ i v- - ;gg — — — s Sif Page Eighty nine od I TECHNALA kwlldirait G® @rainni@irii4 Asiocaaltioini EXECUTIVE BOARD Active Members LOLA MERIWETHER ....President ANNIE CARMICHAEL Vice-President LOUISE WILLINGHAM.... Secretary VOLENA WHALEY Treasurer MARIE HAGOOD NENA McDUFFIE CHRISTINE STEELE CHARLOTTE LEEPER ELINOR BEASLEY RADFORD BUCKHAULTS Honorary Members EVELYN SCOTT President Y. W. C. A. ELMA GRIFFITH President Junior Class MARGUERITE SCROGGIN _ President Sophomore Class AGNES HARDY President Freshman Class HATTIE LYMAN President Fourth Year High Class Advisory Board MISS MONK MISS BROOKE MISS STALLWORTH Page Ninety one I TECHNALA 2. w.i.A. iLalo nini©lE EVELYN SCOTT President ANNIE LAURIE ROBERTSON Vice-President EDITH AVERYT Secretary VIRGINIA EDWARDS Treasurer Committee Chairmen ANNIE CARMICHAEL ORLENE RANDLE I.ILLOU BURNS LOUISE HINTON ELISE FOOTE WILLIE GRACE STUART MARY KELLER BESSIE PADGETT TECHNALA mm t-S rvns- Tk® Dramatic C NENA McDUFFIE.... Secretary-Treasurer WILLIE PRIDGEN Business Manager ADDIE SCARBOROUGH Advertising Manager EDITH MONTGOMERY.. Stage Manager ANNIE LAURIE ROBERTSON I ELSIE MAHAFFEY ...Assistant Stage Managers ELMA GRIFFITH ) ELOISE ANDREWS MARJORIE ANDREWS EULALIA BOSTICK LILLIE BURKES LILLOU BURNS S. E. BROWN ANNIE CARMICHAEL JEAN COLLINS RUTH CUNNINGHAM JANICE FUQUAY KITTIE GAMBILL ALICE GUICE LULA HAWKINS ANNIE LOU JONES CHARLOTTE LEEPER MARY McKENZIE MILDRED MARTIN GLADYS MARTIN SYBIL PAINTER MABEL PHILLIPS LUCILE POTTS I VIE PEARL RAY ELIZABETH REID DOROTHY ROBERTSON HELEN SMITH MILDRED SMITH CHRISTINE STEELE JANIE CROOKS STEELE WILLIE GRACE STEWART MAYME THOMPSON MAGGIE DELL TUCKER PCLLY YOUNG Page Ninety-five TECHNALA M®nMklb©w! Characters Grandma ANNIE CARMICHAEL Mis ' Diantha Abel CHARLOTTE LEEPER Ezra Williams .MABEL PHILLIPS Peter SYBIL PAINTER Inez - ...MILDRED MARTIN Mis ' Elmira Moran NENA McDUFFIE Mis ' Trot ..LULA HAWKINS Mis ' Carry Ellsworth KITTIE GAMBILL Page Ninety- six TECHNALA Tk® M®§cm@ Characters Margaret Pendleton ANNIE LAURIE ROBERTSON Aunt Sarah Pendleton.. JANICE FUQUAY Nora.. IVIE PEARL RAY Page Ninety-seven TECHNALA Tk® Floirnsft SR@p Characters Maud....... LII.LOU BURNS Mr. Slovsky... EDITH MONTGOMERY Mr. Jackson.... BILL PRIDGEN Cynthia Morgan..- LOTTIE REED Henry . .. . MAYME THOMPSON Page Ninety-eight 1 1 TECH N ALA i I i Tk® Frigate Sdcirceitary presented by The Studiosis Club Dramatis Personae Douglas Cattermole , KERMIT WOOLEY Mr. Cattermole (Douglas ' uncle) p. H. CARMICHAEL Harry Marsland C. H. SHARPE Mr. Marsland (Harry ' s uncle) __ C. H. MAHAFFEY Reverend Robert Spalding (The Private Secretary) AV. J. KENNERLY Mr. Sydney Gibson (The Tailor) .. MORRIS WATSON Edith Marsland (Daughter to Mr. Marsland .. MAUDE CHEEK Eve Webster (Edith s fritnd) ._ ....... MARY D FORD Mrs. Stead (Douglas ' landlady) DOROTHY RICHEY Miss Ashford ALICE M. BAKER Mary. .VERA PASCHAL Page Ninety-nine afiXM T $ ■■■ wssmi mBSBBBBSBSSSSSBSSSBBBSBSWBM nunn ■?9e Caifealniiffii O sib TECHNALA CaiiftaSiaiiffi Cl " uib (Founded 1900) Colors: Gold and White Motto: Ad Astra Per Aspera VIRGINIA WILLIAMSON.... MARY OLIVER ELIZABETH SMITH VOLENA WHALEY ELSIE MAHAFFEY ..Flower: Shasta Daisy President .Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Critic Active Members ELINOR BEASLEY ANNIE CARMICHAEL RUTH CUNNINGHAM KITTIE GAMBILL ELMA GRIFFITH AGNES HARDY LOUISE HINTON ELSIE MAHAFFEY EVELYN BURTON MAYME KROELL HATTIE LYMAN FRANCES SHARPLEY MISS BAROSSE MISS BEEM MISS BROOKE MISS CHEEK MR. JONES WILLIAMS MR. KENNERLY VIRGINIA WILLIAMSON Pledges Honorary Members GLADYS MENEFEE SHIRLEY NARRAMORE MARY OLIVER EVELYN SCOTT ELIZABETH SMITH CORA WHALEY VOLENA WHALEY ETHEL WILLIAMSON ELIZABETH SIMMS EMMA LOU SIMMS MARTHA TWITTY PAULINE YOUNG MISS MONK MISS MURPHREE MRS. NABORS MISS RICHEY MISS STILL WAGON MISS THRALL Page One Hundred and Three TECHNALA Colors: Red and White Flower: Carnation Motto: Ad Astra Per Aspera RUTH SANFORD , President JEWEL PARDUE Vice-President MARY EASTERLY Secretary VIRGINIA MOSLEY Treasurer EDITH AVERYT Critic Active Members EDITH AYERYT JEWEL PARDUE AGNES AUXFORD RUTH SANFORD NANCY CALDWELL FRANCES SELDEN WINIFRED CASTLEMAN DOROTHY SPEIR MARY EASTERLY EDITH STOLLENWERCK FRANCES LONGSHORE MARGARET TATE GLADYS McLEOD VIRGINIA MOSLEY Honorary Members MISS JONES MISSSTALLWORTH MISS PETERS MISS STINSON MRS. TAYLOR MR. SHARP MISS RICHARDSON MR. WILLS Page One Hundred and Five PI UWIBDM, m TECHNALA l!=i PRIfloinfiiattkie Cl ulb (Founded 1908) Colors: Green and White Flower: White Rose Motto: Mehr Licht MARIE HAGOOD President LILIAN MAHONE Vice-President GEORGIE SPURLIN _ Secretary JULIA TURBERVILLE Treasurer Active Members ERNESTINE BONNER LUCY MAY CATHERINE BRASWELL NENA McDUFFIE LOUISE CATHCART LOLA MERIWETHER RUTH DeRAMUS BESSIE PADGETT MARIE EPPES ANNIE LAURIE ROBERTSON BIRDIE FOOTE DOROTHY ROBERTSON ELIZABETH GAILLIARD DOROTHY SCHMIDT MARIE HAGOOD MARGUERITE SCROGGIN MINNIE HOLMAN GEORGIE SPURLIN LILIAN MAHONE JULIA TURBERVILLE Pledges HELEN BOYKIN MANIE GRAE LOVE FLOI DOZIER HELEN MAY MINNIE LEE DOZIER MARY McKENZIE OLIVE HIGHTOWER GENEVIEVE -TURBERVILLE ETHEL WATERS Honorary Members MISS BOYD MISS HENDRICKS MISS EVANS MISS KIRK MISS FORD MISS MacMILLAN MISS FUNK DR. PECK MRS. HEATFIELD MRS. PHILLIPS MISS PUTNAM Page One Hundred and Nine TECHNALA IrknuooKgiraQiirofl uu aio Motto: Excelsior Colors: Blue and Gold Flower: Arbutus MATTIE BELLE STONE. President ANNIE SLONE Vice-President MARY JULIA APPERSON Secretary KATHLEEN ARNOLD. .....Treasurer LAVERNE BROWN Critic Active Members MARY JULIA APPERSON SARA NEWMAN KATHLEEN ARNOLD EFFIE PIERCE LAVERNE BROWN LUCILE POTTS LILLIE BURLESON ANNIE SLONE LOIS EDWARDS JESSIE SLONE MADGE JACOBS MATTIE BELLE STONE ALLENE LeCROY MAE WILLIAMS LOUISE WILLINGHAM Honorary Members MISS APPERSON MISS KEMP MISS JOHNSON MISS TABER MISS YOUNG Page One Hundred and Elevt oi .ODE% 0 TECHNALA Colors: White and Olive Flower: Lily-of-the- Valley- Officers MARGARET NEAL President NANCY CALDWELL Vice-President GLADYS KETCHAM Secretary and Treasurer SIBYL PAINTER., Assistant Secretary and Treasurer MRS. LUELLA G. JOINER... Director Active Members First Soprano NANCY CALDWELL ELMA O ' NEILL GLADYS KETCHAM CORA WHALEY MARGARET NEAL BEATRICE BRUNSON SIBYL PAINTER Second Soprano MAN IE LOVE ' LUCILLE WILLIAMS LOUISE GRISWOLD MARGARET TATE CHARLOTTE LEEPER MARIE PERRY MINNIE RENTZ DAISY ALLISON First Alto CORALIE ABERNATHY DOROTHY RICHEY LILLIAN CRAWFORD Second Alto ELIZABETH SMITH ANNIE BRADLEY ANNABELLE PRITCHARD Associate Members First Soprano LETA MASON MAYE SULLIVAN SUE PAGE MILDRED MARTIN MARY McKENZIE SUSALEE SMITH Second Soprano ANNIE LAURIE CLAY VIRGINIA MOSELEY IRENE JONES ROSE ABERCROMBIE ALLIE MAY HUGHES MARY TAYLOR JONES ANNA MAE BELL RUTH CULPEPPER First Alto PARALEE HUGHES NENA McDUFFIE LOSSIE DABBS ANNIE MAE FARMER KATHERINE McCLENDON IVIE PEARL RAY Second Alto ELSIE FOOTE ADELLE MAHLER NELLIE WILSON BELLE WILLIAMS Page One Hundred and Fifteen TECHNALA WHRTO h .T,sl» i- ., at The college orchestra has been a very popular organization. It is always in demand to furnish music for receptions, plays and other social occasions. The members are mostly violin students, but several musicians from Montevallo who play other instruments are also members, and are a great help to us. We are indebted to the late Charles R. Calkins, the director of music in the college for several years, who organized the orchestra and inspired high ideals in all kinds of music through- out the community Ruth Gardner Stanton, the violin teacher, has been the director for the year 1921-1922. First Violin ALICE LYMAN ETHEL WILLIAMSON MARY McCONOUGHY JULIA TURBERVILLE MAMIE EAKINS MARY OLIVE ENSLEN Second Violin CELESTE CONNOR ELINOR BEASLEY EUNICE KENNEDY MAYO PARDUE CARRIE LOVE JONES LUCY MAY FRANCES LEWIS Flutes NINA LYMAN HATTIE WELTON LYMAN POWERS TAYLOR Clarinets WALTER McCONOUGHY EDWARD MAHAFFEY Cornets CHARLES MAHAFFEY ANDREW HOSKIN FRANK MORGAN Cellos HATTIE LYMAN GENEVIEVE TURBERVILLE HELEN MAY Accompanist Page One Hundred and Seventeen I. E. Cl alb TECHNALA THE HOME ECONOMICS CLUB ESTABLISHED 1920 Colors: Pink and Green Flower: Pink Carnation Motto: Simplicity, Sincerity and Success DOROTHY SCHMIDT President WILLIE PRIDGEN Vice-President MARY EASTERLY Secretary and Treasurer Active Members LILLIE BURLESON SARA NEWMAN ANNIE CARMICHAEL BESSIE PADGETT BESSIE COPELAND LUCILLE POTTS MAMIE EAKINS WILLIE PRIDGEN VIRGINIA EDWARDS DOROTHY SCHMIDT GUSSIE HAGOOD CRAIG SHELTON VERNA HELMS EDNA SHELTON HELEN JOHNSON ANNIE SLONE MARY KELLER LILLIAN STEWART ANNIE LOUISE LEE WILLIE GRACE STEWART MAE WILLIAMS MARY EMMA TAYLOR SHIRLEY NARRAMORE LILLIE VINES HToKtmn - ' eh Page One Hundred and Nineteen Aftkleftnc Asioei ftioim j TECHNALA AftKl®tns Aii§ciaftl©5ra Officers— 1921-22 SHIRLEY NARRAMORE President ELSIE MAHAFFEY._ Vice-President MINNIE HOLMAN Secretary LILLOU BURNS Treasurer DOROTHY SCHMIDT Business Manager Athletic Directors— 1921-22 DOROTHY SCHMIDT Junior Class BESSIE PADGETT MINNIE HOLMAN Sophomore Class ELSIE MAHAFFEY J ODEL LE CARMICHAEL Freshman Class GLADYS MARTIN J MELBA GRIFFIN Prep _ School ELIZABETH NORTH j Advisors MISS FUNK, MISS PUTNAM Page One Hundred and Twenty-three TECHNALA LILLIAN STEWART — Lillian plays forward with the best of them. She is all over her end of the court. We have never seen her equal in dodging. She hasn ' t one! GLADYS MARTI X — ' Tho this is Gladys ' first year here, she has become well known on account of her fast playing as a forward. She is nimble, she is quick The goals she threw made Troy sick ' . BESSIE PADGETT — " Bess " is PEP personified;, belongs to the Determination Family. She has been the back bone of basketball ever since she came to Montevallo. " Bess " is noted for putting the ball in the goal in the dark. RUTH DERAMUS — Lordy! how she vamps that ball right in the goal! (Ruth has a repu- tation for vamping, you know.) She has made a dandy little captain this year. Page One Hundred and Twenty-four TECHNALA EFFIE PIERCE — " Jumping Jack ' ' come to life! Effie is everything a good center ought to be. MAE WILLIAMS — Now Mae is strong and steady, slow but sure. We can always depend on her to get the ball on first tap off! LILLIE BL ' RLESON — Whose middle name is " Speed " Nobody takes the ball away from I.illie. She is happiest when playing ball. MARGUERITE SCROGGINS— Known affectionately as " Cootie " by her opponents! Marguerite is the quickest center at A. T. I. C. " She sticheth closer than a brother " . Page One Hundred and Twenty-five TECHNALA 1 X SHIRLEY NARRAMORE— Shirley is our " Old Reliable " Fastest little guard in Dixie Nobody (even a Pugh) gets over two goals over her! MINNIE HOLMAN — Who is noted for her " never resting springs " ! We believe in ' em heart and soul, too. You would, too, if you could see her guarding. DOROTHY SCHMIDT — " Dot " is an excellent guard and also an excellent Manager We hate to lose her — but she thinks she would prefer to manage a Dr. (in four years she says. ODELLE CARMICHAEL — Is a fine little player anywhere you put her. First she was a goal-throwing forward. Now she guards the forwards (You notice w-e don ' t call them, " goal-throwing " when Odelle guards them). She knows all their tricks to perfection! Page One Hundred and Twenty-sin TECHNALA Coll®g® Eaiskeitlbal This year, for the first time, we were allowed to have a college basket- ball team and play other colleges. Even though we played only four games and lost three of them, we are proud of our team and feel that they have done good work for their first year. Our first game was played on our own court, December 16, 1921, with Woman ' s College. Altho our girls played a wonderful game and the students gave them good support, the final score was 23-18, in favor of W. C. A. We were proud of our girls, however, because this was their first game against another college and the W. C. A. girls have been playing for years. Our next game, also with W. C. A. was played on January 19, at the W. C. A. gym in Montgomery. Here too, conditions were unfavorable to our team, but they played a good game, even tho they lost 22-14. Our next game was on February 11. We played the University Co-eds on our own court. Once again fate seemed to be against us. Somehow, our girls never did get into the game with the usual pep, the support from the stu- dent body was good, and we lost 10-8. Our last game, again on our own court, was played with Troy Normal on February 22. The Troy girls have a good team, and they played hard, but this time, our Ala. Tech. pep and determination showed what it could do and the final score looked like this. TROY ALA. TECH. 12 15 Next year we hope to play more games than we have this year, and we hope the results of most of them will be a little different from the results of this year. As it is, tho, we have no criticism to make of our team for we think it is the best team ever. GAMES A. T. I. C. — 18 Woman ' s College — 23 at Montevallo A. T. I. C. — 14 .. Woman ' s College — 22 at Montgomer A. T. I. C— 10. Alabama — 12 at Montevallo A. T. I. C— 15 Troy Normal —13 at Montevallo Page One Hundred, and Twenty-set 5NAP-5H0T5 TECHNALA rmnag (uam® On the morning of Thanksgiving, November 24, 1921, the Freshman and Junior basketball teams met in the final contest for the silver loving cup. Great was the excitement among the students, for those teams were not only contesting for the loving cup, but for the school championship. For two years these honors had been held by the Junior Class, and it was to be, as many girls thought, the privilege of the Freshman team to do the thing that had never been done before, to win a basketball game from the Junior team. The game was probably one of the closest and hardest fought games ever played on the Ala. Tech. courts. From the first tap off, both teams fought hard, each trying to forge ahead of the other. At the end of the first half of the game, the score stood 11-7 in the Junior ' s favor. The second half of the game was, if possible, even more exciting than the first, Until the final time whistle blew the result of the game was doubtful. In this half, the Freshman team scored 5 points, the Juniors 3, and it looked for a time as though the result would be in favor of the Freshmen. Just in a most exciting part of the game the sound of the time whistle, longed for by the Juniors, dreaded by the Freshmen, was heard, and the game was over. The final score was: Juniors 14. Freshman 12. Page One Hundred and Twenty-nine I TECHNALA A Shout Hiitoiry off Ow Louies It was in the year 1919 when our Athletic Board puzzled and puzzled their heads trying to decide on an appropriate gift for the winning basketball team on Thanksgiving day. Finally, they dediced to give a loving cup — for the first time in the history of our school. Each class was enthusiastic over the prospect and each felt sure it would win. At last came Thanksgiving day and a great crowd of people had gathered to watch the game. We were only Freshmen then and the Sophomores and Juniors knew they had us beaten. But excitement ran riot when we could truly say: " Watermelon, watermelon, watermelon rind, Look on the score board and see what you find; Freshmen, Freshmen, leading the line, Juniors, Juniors tagging behindl The Loving Cup was ours! How important we did feel. The next year several games were played between the class teams before Thanksgiving — the two winning teams to contest for the cup on that day. When the Sophomore and Junior teams played on Thanksgiving day, the cup still remained in our possession. In the 1921-22 game, there was much doubting and conjecturing con- cerning the winners of the cup. The Freshmen had an A team and many were the doleful remarks heard by the Juniors. Did we doubt that we ' d win the cup? Not for a minute! And again the cup was ours. For three long years our Loving Cup has stood as a symbol of the goal toward which the present Junior team has striven — since the weeks preceding that phenomenal Thanksgiving day when the Freshmen team of our college carried away victory. When we look upon the cup, now, we see on one side the names of the members of the Freshman basketball team of 1919 and on the other the names of the girls of the Sophomore team of 1920. And if a loving cup had three sides, we should see on the third side the names of the Junior team of 1921-22. We hope, as the name suggests, that this cup will be a true loving cup, and that in the years to come it will still be full of the milk of human kindness from the Junior Class of 1921-22, Alma Mater, for thee. ELOISE ANDREWS ' 22 HELEN SMITH ' 22 Page One Hundred and Thirty-one TECHNALA BESSIE PADGETT forward— Captain EVELYN SCOTT „ forward RUTH DERAMUS forward LULA MAE PARSONS sub-forward BILLY PRIDGEN .jumping center LOLA MERIWETHER running center LOUISE HINTON running center LOSSIE DABBS sub-center DOROTHY SCHMIDT guard SHIRLEY NARRAMORE.. : guard MATTIE BELL STONE guard ORLENE RANDLE sub-guard Page One Hundred and Thirty-two TECHNALA @ TWinm J ULIA TURBERVILLE forward LILLIE BURLESON .forward LILLIAN STEWART forward LILLIE BURKES .....sub-forward MAE WILLIAMS jumping center MARGUERITE SCROGGINS ......center ABBIE DISMUKES..._ center ELIZABETH GILLIARD.. B __._ sub-center MINNIE HOLMAN guard— Captain MINNIE RENTZ WILLIE LEE McCARN CRAIG SHELTON sub-guard Page One Hundred and Thirty-three TECHNALA Fireikimaini T@ainni GLADYS MARTIN .....forward— Captain ODELLE CARMICHAEL forward ELIZABETH PALMER forward WILLIE LEE REAVES..... sub-forward EFFIE PIERCE .jumping center SALLIE D. JOHNSON running center LOUISE WILLINGHAM running center MAGGIE JOHNSON sub-center AGNES HARDY LUELLA PIERSON MILDRED MOORE guard EDITH THOMAS sub-guard Page One Hundred and Thirty-four TECHNALA Firsp T®annm GENEVIEVE TURBREVILLE forward MARY ANNA POPWELL ..forward LOUISE LATHRAM forward MILDRED WILKINS sub-forward PEARL WOOD ..center MELBA GRIFFIN ....center ELIZABETH NORTH center OLIVE HIGHTOWER sub-center EPSIE GILCHRIST ALICE MAHLER CORINNESEALY Z guard Page One Hundred and. Thirty-five CSdb TECHNALA LESSIE ALLISON LILLIE BURKES LILLIE BURLESON LILLOU BURNS ODELLE CARMICHAEL LOSSIE DABBS RUTH DeRAMUS ABBIE DISMUKES ANNA LAURA DUNN ELIZABETH GAILLIARD EPSIE GILCHRIST MARION GRANT MELBA GRIFFIN- AGNES HARDY LULA B. HAWKINS OLIVE HIGHTOWER LOUISE HINTON MINNIE HOLMAN MAGGIE JOHNSON SALLIE D. JOHNSON ELIZABETH LATHAM WILLIE LEE McCARN ELSIE MAHAFFEV ADELE MAHLER LOLA MERIWETHER GLADYS MARTIN MILDRED MOORE SHIRLEY NARRAMORE ELIZABETH NORTH ELIZABETH PALMER LULA MAE PARSONS BESSIE PADGETT EFFIE PIERCE LUELLA PIERSON MARY ANNA POPWELL ORLEAN RANDALL WILLIE LEE REEVES MINNIE RENTZ CCRINNE SEALY ADDIE SCARBOROUGH DOROTHY SCHMIDT EVELYN SCOTT MARGUERITE SCROGGIN CRAIG SHELTON LILLIAN STEWART EDITH THOMAS KATHERINE THOMAS GENEVIEVE TURBERVILLE JULIA TURBERVILLE ETHEL WATERS MILDRED WILKINS MAE WILLIAMS LOUISE WILLINGHAM PEARL WOOD Page One Hundred and Thirty-seven TECHNALA Iwniminniiinig Ck mmpiomis 1921=22 ADDIE SCARBOROUGH First ANNA LAURA DUNN Second Page Our Hundred and Thirty-eight Book IV Features 5S iV reEi ANNE HOGUE EMMA LOU SIMMS VIRGINIA WILLIAMSON MINNIE LEE DOZIER TECHNALA j Cafemidlair September 13. The girls are beginning to arrive. 14. You will please report to Miss Stallworth at once in the Committee room. 19. We all went to church but heard nothing for thinking of the possibility of Church Optional. 20. 95% attendance at picture show. I wonder why? Maybe, Rudolph Valentino. 26. All the scratched elbows and knees resulting from the fire escape escapades are about healed. 30. Everybody sighs, " Thank goodness, one month is gone. There are only eight morell " October 1. The Education 26 class had to be dismissed because of Miss Baker ' s weep- ing over their poorly prepared lesson. 3. Dr. Peck ' s stock of pills almost exhausted of the past fair Sundays. 6. Wonderful! Mr. Wills stood up in a history class for three whole days. 9. The gong sounded three times. " Fire Drill " yelled one girl. When all had gone down the fire escape, the new girls got up and said, " Well, where is the fire? " 12. Test in Education 33. Jaybird Martin finds out what his dignified Seniors don ' t know. 31. Hallowe ' en. There was a contest between tables in the dining room for decoration. Miss Richey ' s won because of originality and inexpen- siveness. November 1. Miss Baker and Mr. Kennerly take a walk to exchange views. 4. Death rattles and dying groans, as Dr. Palmer announces the " Abolition of Rouge. " 5. Miss Stallworth announces that girls in glass-houses should not bathe in daytime. 6. A Co-ed suspected as a klep, openly acknowledges that he is going to Steele a kiss. 7. Time for the election of proctors. Political schemes and dastardly in- trigues rumored on the campus. 8. Registered Mail. Less is wearing a diamond on a suspicious finger. Beware of all things but most beware of MAN. 11. Armistice Day. A fierce battle rages from two to four. Juniors and Sophs sign temporary peace treaty. 13. Almanac consulted to see when de Ramus will be full. 15. Miss Barber awakes with nettle rash caused by noise on Second East. December 1. Gee Whiz! Exams begin tomorrow. We wonder why the bath tubs are so popular at 12 P. M. ' Page One Hundred and Forty-nine TECHNALA Calcunidsiir 2. Miss Stallworth sits on Blocton boys for not being at classes. 4. English 21 class required to attend Mrs. Evans recital. I wonder why? 7. Mrs. T. gave a talk in Psychology. 8. Arrival of Home Economics delegates. 9. Our famous Dramatic Club has begun its extensive tour. 11. The success of Miss Murphree ' s recital was due to the presence of a certain young doctor, namely Moseley. 12. Mrs. Joiner gave a most exhilarating uke program, assisted by the Glee Club. 14. Sophs led in Chapel. We see that sun bonnets have come back in style. 22. Hurrah! Xmas holidays are here at last. January 3. The Dormitory almost washed away by the tears of the girls who have returned. 4. Peterson Hall voted the most popular place on the campus. 5. Xmas is over girls, drop all but one. 8. Miss Stallworth seen at night standing in her window, insufficiently clad, flirting with the co-eds. 12. Teachers debate — whether or not a girl shuts her eyes when a boy kisses her — Mr. Kennedy affirmative, Miss Ford negative — an experiment is made for proof. 14. Miss Richey ' s recital " The Man Who Married the Dumb Wife " ; — advice to men. 16. Rumor — an engagement broken — ask Ashby if it is true. 17. Talk in chapel on One Minute Food, by Mr. Woodruff. The most calm spoken speaker we have ever had. Ethel fails to see his cuteness. 19. Talks on better speech. Aren ' t is spelled arn ' t. February 1. Such a large number of dates — the assembly hall had to be used for a parlor. 4. Mrs. Joiner lead ' s the singing in chapel, and to the surprise of everyone does not wear the beloved (?) purple dress. 8. Every girl in school is given a capsule to improve her disposition and re- sults are seen at once. 14. Emory Glee Club. Chapel filled to overflowing. Dr. Palmer announced breakfast at 6:30 but girls are seen up long before that hour. Can you guess why? 22. Basket ball game with Troy. V-i-c-t-o-r-y. But every one has to leave off fun and report to lectures at 8 o ' clock. 28. Farewell, February. We are sorry you are such a short month because you make our stay in dear A. T. I. and C. pass too rapidly. Page One Hundred and Fifty-one TECHNALA March 2, 3, and 4. Oh! those dreaded exams again. As usual the " E " outnumbered the " A " . 8. From hence forth the sun-dial will be beautifully arraved because two young ladies were found draping themselves on it. I wonder why? 15. It was recommended that Miss Stenson use Coty ' s powder, so down she goes to purchase some. But alas she misunderstood the name and asked " Bob " for Cootie powder. 26. Big Game! Elephants and Fairies. Come out to watch the Elephants trample the Fairies or the Fairies jump on the Elephant ' s trunks. April 1. Dr. Palmer ' s office crowded with girls who were told that he wanted to see them immediately. 3. A concert given by the Glee Club of which Gallia was the main feature. 5. A music conference at Anniston to which we sent three representatives. 9. Miss Young gave her recital. This was one of the best recitals this season. 13. Easter Holidays. Montevallo again " The Deserted Village. " 24. We had a great treat in the lecture of Mr. Lorado Taft — the greatest American sculptor. Next day Miss Dillas ' s English 21 class called on to reproduce the lecture. 26. Mr. Carris gave us an interesting talk on the prevention of blindness. 26. Mr. Blasingame lectures. Another chance for the English 21 students to redeem themselves. 28. Arrived on the scene a good-looking young missionary, Mr. Bland Roberts. Miss Evans is worried because she thinks there will be no students to return to Montevallo next year. 29. It was quite an honor for Montevallo to hear the greatest American tenor, Riccardo Martin. May 1. Too bad that there is not a well here so the girls could read their future. 18. The Seniors who were not fortunate enough to be exempt will take their exams. 24. The rest of the unfortunates will go through the ordeal today. 29. All is over and we are ready to leave on the first train. Page One Hundred and Fifty-three T T o. Miss Beem Miss Cheek Miss Stanton Miss Peterson Miss Murphree Dr. Palmer Mr. Kennedy Miss Rickey Miss Grisuold Miss Thrall Miss Ford Miss StiUwason TECHNALA With some pain and much pleasure, we announce the returns of the Who ' s Who ballot for 1921-22. Wk® 9 § Wk® Best All Round — First and foremost comes the Best All Round girl. Lola Meriwether, our most efficient President of the Student Government walked off with this unanimously. Cutest — " B " Turberville. No wonder she knocks the joy of life out of some who would like to make a hit with the co-eds. Most Striking — Anybody will stop to take a second glance when Elizabeth Simms walks down the street. Sleepiest — To be sure Mildred Nicholson would get this after going to sleep during Mr. Van Hoose ' s interesting talk. Most In Love — We all hold our breath when we see Janie Crooks Steele almost falling out the window to get a mere glance at Frank Morgan. Cry Baby — Now, Jewel Jeffry don ' t you cry, You ' ll see your mama by and by. Most Popular — Marie Hagood ranks right along with Rudolph Valen- tino when it comes to popularity. Most Matronly — Gladys Ketcham would be as much at home in the ma- tron ' s office as Mrs. Heatfield. Neatest — Gladys Menafee got this only by a few votes. Lillian Mahone comes right behind her. Boner — Elsie Mahaffey, of course, haven ' t you seen her " A ' s " ? Best Dancer — Why should Alice Guice go to school when she could take Irene Castle ' s place with ease? Wittiest — If height has anything to do with being witty, no wonder Charlotte Leeper was chosen. Biggest Snob — Why Elma Griffith! we are surprised at you, being so snobbish. Biggest Eater — Stop that eating, Leona Baskin; there are nine more girls at the table. Silliest — Olive Hightower, please stop giggling for once. Biggest Bluff — Ruth Sanford please tell us your method of bluffing the teachers. We ' d like to know. Best Actress — Some day we hope to walk down Broadway and see Edith Montgomery ' s name flashing in bright lights from one of the grand theaters. Biggest Gossip — If desiring any information concerning the latest hap- penings consult Ethel Waters. Biggest Spendthrift — Preaching economy to Julia Kimborough is like pouring water on a duck ' s back. Biggest R-a-i-l (?) — Why, Baby Burton, without a doubt! Friendliest — If ever in trouble or need advice go to Annie Carmichael. Page One Hundred and Fifty-seven 2% Hi I TECH N ALA Ima Mater In the heart of Alabama, Dwells our Alma Mater star. Through her purple ,gleams of golden Call her daughters from afar. For aye shall we adore thee! Thy fame has spread before thee. For aye shall we adore thee! Hail to thee, hail to thee! For aye shall we adore thee! Thy fame has spread before thee. All hail! All hail! Alma Mater, hail to thee! To a worthy life of service, Points this guardian of our youth. As a path to this achievement, Naught can lead but highest truth. For aye shall we adore thee! Thy fame has spread before the. For aye shall we adore thee! Hail to thee, hail to thee! Long shall live our Alma Mater, And more perfect with each day, Grows the value of her teaching, While she safely lights our way. For aye shall we adore thee! Thy fame has spread before thee. For aye shall we adore thee! Hail to thee, hail to thee! MARY GOODE STALLWORTH. Page One Hundred and Fifty-nine TECHNALA Staff CHARLOTTE LEEPER Editor-in-Chief ADDIE SCARBOROUGH Business Manager ELSIE MAHAFFEY A ssistant Editor-in-Chief Advisors MRS. NABORS MISS MacMILLAN MISS FORD Page One Hundred and Sixty TECHNALA EDITH MONTGOMERY Advertising Editor ANNIE LAURIE ROBERTSON .....Organizations ELIZABETH SIMMS Art WINIFRED CASTLEMAN Snapshots JANICE FUQUAY. Wit GEORGIA SPURLIN Feature EDITH STOLLENWERCK LULA MAE PARSONS ...Associate Editors LOSSIE DABBS ) Page One Hundred and Sixty-one jv Rcf fr-- I TECHNALA Ao T= L asueH Co nun Soiag At Dawning .... .THE CHAPEL BELL Ma.... ANNIE CARMICHAEL You ' d be Surprised - -DOT ROSS Old Folks at Home-- - S. E. BROWN Tears- MISS BAKER Take Me to That Land of Jazz LIBBER SIMMS Naughty But Nice-.... ALICE GUICE Oh Lady Stop Rolling Your Eyes.... ...POLLY YOUNG Freckles ' . OLIVE HIGHTOWER You Didn ' t Want Me When You Had Me (Lynn) MILDRED SMITH Daddy Long Legs .......CHARLOTTE LEEPER Naughty! Naughty! Naughty! -AG. AUXFORD Ain ' t We Got Fun? ...SHIRLEY NARRAMORE They Go Wild, Simply Wild Over Me.... JANIE CROOKS STEELE Frankie Was A Good Woman..... . FRANKIE SHARPLEY Whispering ...HONOR BOARD Oh! Frenchy! ELMA GRIFFITH Your Eyes ' Have Told Me So JANICE FUQUAY Who Was the Last One to Cry Over You?-- ...SPOT JONES-WILLIAMS I ' ll Do It If I Like, and I Like It " B " TURBERVILLE Slow and Easy MARTHA TWITTY The Sweetheart of Sigma Chi MANIE LOVE Souvenir.... ...LITTLE SISTER BRYANT There ' s a Little Bit of Bad in Everybody..-. MARY OLIVER Lonesome, That ' s All... KAT McCLENDON She Plays and Sings and Everything GRACE MOZLEY I Must Have One More Before I Go Away " BOB ' S SPECIAL " Mon Homme.... ..CADDY BRASWELL Bright Eyes- .....EDITH STOLLENWERCK A Perfect Day (C. S.) .....MINNIE LEE DOZIER Drifting SLIZ SMITH Loveless Love... RUTH CUNNINGHAM Girl of the Five Point Star. JEWELL PARDUE Tuck Me to Sleep ANNE HOGUE Dream of Heaven..... ' .. HOME " If you think these jokes are dry, And should be on the shelf Just take these words into your heart, Hand in a few yourself. " Page One Hundred and Sixty-three THE IDEAL 1-RU5 ' SCHOOL ($■ c e n o « I y in h t Wavies) HToWnson o» ce 7 TYUWinq CdnA- 111 TECHNALA am amio i ,w How it all started When Adam met Eve, he was bashful and shy, And he stammered and blushed every time she came nigh, Till at last he grew bold and began to pay court (You may put all your trust in this faithful report), And he murmured to her one evening. serene, " You ' re the prettiest girl I ' ve ever seen, " And that ' s how that started. When Eve with a beautiful blush on her face, Yielded shyly and sweetly to Adam ' s embrace, And put her red lips up for the true lover ' s pact (You may set all this down as an absolute fact). She inquired while he called her the fond names on his list, " Have yon said that to all the girls you have kissed? " And that ' s how that started. When Adam asked Eve if she would be his bride, She looked up and down and she sighed and she sighed, And she murmured in a voice most dulcetly low, " I must take time to think — ' tis so sudden you know " . And that ' s how that started. When they had been married a few years — or so, Adam said to Eve, " We ' re invited to go To a dinner and dance with some friends down in Nod " — (This is truly authentic, though it may sound odd), " I can ' t go, Adam, don ' t you see I have nothing to wear? " And that ' s how that started! Census Taker: " Have you any Brothers? " Little Boy: " One. " C. T. L.B. C. T. L.B. C. T. L.B. " Does he live here? " " Naw, he goes to college! " " Any Sisters? " " One. " " Does she work? " " Naw, she don ' t do nuthin ' , neither. ' Page One Hundred and Sixty-five TECHNALA The Sons of the Soph family are; Robert — Thom — Brim — Burle — Apper — John— Dod — Patter. The Stewart of the Class has a Patton on his new Reed Spier that causes much Payne. Vines grow in our Lee ' s and Glenn, where the Shepherd watches his flock. Our Cunning-ham never Burns in our Potts. This is a thing the Martin has not yet learned. After this Single-ton, Bertram Carries one Mor-ton. The Taylor ' s Rentz are due to the Tucker this Day on the Cleveland Cope-lands. We never " Lide " From T®ack®ir§ Here John — and Richard-sons carry that Young Taylor over the new Ford with Wood Beams of our Brook in the Stillwagon and over the Lee to see that un-Kemp Baker and Sharp Palmer. We wonder how long Miss Leeper puzzled over the letter addressed to " Mill Marie Epson and Miss Katrin Brazil, Montevallo College. " Page One Hundred and Sixty-six TECHNALA raree weveto f to 6 ny When a girl ' s demure and coy, In her manner with a boy, When she treats him with a modesty serene, When she doesn ' t flirt or wink, Doesn ' t smoke — abhors a drink, She ' s a prune, if plain; when pretty, she ' s a queen. When a girl is not so nice, When her chatter ' s full of spice, When her little knees of hose are destitute, When she wears her skirts up high, Doesn ' t mind it when they fly, If she ' s homely, then she ' s fast — if comely, cute. Page One Hundred and Sixty-seven TECHNALA To MI® a Vae mmni Hs Apologies to Ed Dyer My mind to me a vacuum is, Such little help therein I find Thai it can kill all of the bliss That tests afford the teacher ' s kind: Though much I miss which I should know, Yet still my mind cannot supply. I see how study helps us oft, A nd lazy climbers soon do fall ; I see that those who are aloft Failure doth threaten least of all; They get with toil, they keep with care: Such cares my mind could never bear. My wealth is rest and perfect ease; My handy bluff my chief defense; I never cram — do as I please, To study gives my brain offense: Thus do I live; thus will I die; Would all did so as well as I ! H.J. le covee. , i-H)e paint: QOdKe sorrfe, " fol Ks Seer oWe. Wh £1- " thev dtntf Page One Hundred and Sixty-eight TECHNALA Anna Mae: Girl you better look out, and quit that talking, Miss Stillwagon is looking at you. Coralie: Well! Why worry, she can ' t run over us — Stillwagon! A winsome young lass was Miss Hopper, And many ' s the man that would copper, She fell from a swing, hung downward, by jing,- Td tell you some more, but ' taint proper. (Banter) Hickory, Dickory, Dock, The mouse ran up a clock, But hearing a scream, He slid down a seam, For the clock was designed on a sock. Hi- W»l ph Hark ) Page One Hundred and Sixty-nine TECHNALA Most everyone has legs with which to get about. Some of them are thin, And some of them are stout, Some of them resemble the legs a grand piano wears, And some of them look like clotFes piys marching in pairs, Some are beautiful, but these are very rare. A3-: «E ,®@pnim Un If the day looks kinder gloomy, An ' your chances kinder slim, If the situation s puzzlih ' , An the prospects awful grim, An ' perplexities keep pressin ' Till all hope is nearly gone, Jus ' bristle up an ' grit your teeth, An ' keep on keepin ' on. Fumin ' never wins a fight, An ' frettin never pays; There ain ' t no good of broodin in These pessimistic zvays — Smile just kinder cheerfully When hope is nearly gone, An ' bristle up an grit your teeth, An keep on keepin ' on. There ain ' t no use in growlin ' , And grumblin all the time When music ' s ringin everywhere And everything s a rhyme — Just keep on smilin ' cheerfully If hope is nearly gone, An ' bristle up and grit your teeth, An ' keep on keepin on. Selected. Page One Hundred and Seventy ■r LI Ha! Ha! Ha! You thought This was a Little poem, Didn ' t you? Beanpot. TECHNALA Little Lady Old Solomon was wondrous wise But he knew not, I fear, Of her satin slippers, tiny size And the crown of her head so dear. Of the golden wealth of her lovely hair, A nd her checks like flush of a rose. Of this maiden, oh, so sweet and fair, Not even Solomon knows. But I know for she is my first true love And will surely be my last, For she smiles at me from the screen above, I wish Movies didn ' t go so fast. Frankie Sharply. Ma: " No, she will not become engaged until she is twenty. " Pa: " But, my dear woman, she may not get the chance when she is twenty. " Ma: " Well, then, she will remain twenty until she does. " Selected. Seen on Examinations Question: What was pandemonium? Answer: One of Shakespeare ' s plays Question: What is an idiom? Answer: The wife of an idiot. Question: What is the Parthenon? Answer: A large fish. To a Girl of Painted Lips He: What is the best form of exercise for, er, complexion? She: Walking — providing the drug store is within walking distance. Page One Hundered and. Seventy-two TECHNALA Where, where, is my little check gone? Where, where can he be? He just got here — but didn ' t stay long. Where, where, can he be? C , candy is gccd, and ice cream, too, Where, where, can he be? But they cost nickels and they cost dimes, Maybe they cost checks like he! HELEN JOHNSON. Miss Thrall had just finished painting a picture of which she was very proud, so she called Miss Beem in to look at it. " That sure is a good picture " , remarked Miss Beem, " it makes me right hungry " . " What? A sunset makes you hungry? " " Oh — sunset? I thought it was a fried egg! " A. B.: Y ' all, tell me something. Did Shaw write Ibsen ' s Ghosts? Page One Hundred and Seventy-four ThaTs. where our moncvj ooe- , How doth the gentle laundress Search out the weakest points, And always scrape the buttons off At the most strategic points? Tar Baby. TECHNALA I Wowldb ' tt Do you think that I would wear short skirts? I wouldn ' t. Do you think that I would stand for flirts? I wouldn ' t. Do you think that I woidd wear half hose? Or go to naughty picture shows? Or sit upon the beach and pose? I wouldn ' t. Do you think that I would cross my knees? I wouldn ' t. Do you think I ' d wear thin clothes and freeze? I wouldn ' t. Do you think that I, a modest miss, Would sit in a Stutz in heavenly bliss And condescend to hug and kiss? Well, you know there ' s a limit to everything! Baby Burton: I think I have a cold or something in my head. Twitly: Probably a cold. Page One Hundred and Seventy-six Alice Guice: . Oh! Isn ' t this wind awful! Billie Tatum: That doesn ' t matter, mine are silk. Jimmie Nell Brazon: I want something to read. Miss Taber: Here take this book on etiquette. Jimmie Nell Brazon: Was his life very long? TECHNALA I i When you ' re feeling sick And awfully blue, And you think you ' ll die, And don ' t care if you do — Why, you ' re homesick! When the whole world ' s bad, And nothing ' s good. You ' d commit suicide If you only could — Why, you ' re homesick! WFen you ' re awfully bored, And you want to cry, And you know in your heart That you ' re going to die — Why, you ' re homesick! But cheer up, old dear — exams are coming ! Julia: It takes me only five minutes to get to breakfast. Mary: It takes me only four. Julia: But I wash mv face. He (angrily): There are no fools in our family He- He (soothingly) : Sir, you forget yourself. Poly Life. Louise: Girl, didn ' t your conscience tell you you were doing wrong? Sallie D: I don ' t believe everything I hear. Eve had no Christmas, Neither did Adam, Didn ' t have socks, Nobody had ' em, Never got cards, Nobody did, Take this and have it On Adam, Old Kid! Page One Hundred and Seventy-eight Miss Jones: That girl ' s dress reminds me of a good speech. Miss Kemp: Hozzat? Miss Jones: Long enough to cover the subject and short enough to be interesting. TECHNALA ion dIu s It was a bleak night in January, when our debonair co-eds, with ears washed and hair slicked down a-la-jelly bean, blew into the library, and seated themselves around a table. Opposite this table, sat several members of the fairer sex, also of the prep department. Time and again, some one of the co- eds would glance up and throw a smile or a note to some damsel, causing the heart of said damsel to palpitate. All went well until the monarch of all things readable appeared on the scene and, with arms akimbo, ordered the most ardent of the Romeos to " Git fer hum ' " ! — and that right quick. He obeyed, his companions slinking off behind him, like so many Brunos. And the next day there was a huge sign outside the lib. door, which read : " No Man ' s Land For Ladies Only, Banish bliss all ye who enter here. " Which only goes to show the cruelty of the world toward love ' s young dream. E.G. Page One Hundred and Eighty TECHNALA j M®w AddHtioms to ftk® Library Vanity Fair MINNIE LEE DOZIER, GENEVIEVE TURBERVILLE Little Lord Fauntleroy .....ETHEL WILLIAMSON The Slim Princess EMMA LOU SIMMS Kindred of the Dust ALL OF US Come Out of the Kitchen LILLIAN MAHONE Eyes of the World HONOR BOARD The Betrothal..... ... MISS FORD Lavender and Old Lace MISS KEMP The Guardian Angel MISS STALLWORTH????? The Man of the Hour..... FRANK MORGAN These books cannot be taken from the reference shelf except for the week-end. La agk Build for yourself a strong box, Fashion each part with care; Fit it up with hasp and padlock, Put all your troubles there. Hide therein all your failures, And each bitter cup you quaff, Lock all heartaches within it, i hen — SIT ON THE LID AND LAUGH. Tell no one of its contents, Never its secrets share, Drop in your cares and your worries, Keep them forever there. Hide them from sight so completely, The world will never dream half, Fasten the top down securely, Then — SIT ON THE LID AND LAUGH. Modern Chaucer Of studie took she least cure and least hede, Noght O houre worked she more than was nede, And that was made most gay and jollie, And short and quik, and ful of follie. Sowinge in ignorance, her lessons were punkie, Sadly did she lerne, and sadly flunkie. HELEN JOHNSON. On Exam Night " Baths, Hot and Cold. All Night Long. Under the personal super- vision of Miss Griswald. " Page One Hundred and Eightv-one BKRBETVS bills —them th s olnpS6 i 2 1 " Weep no more, nor sigh, nor groan, Sorrow calls no time that ' s gone " , Zeroes made You cry in vain Yet cannot change them back again; Wear a smile, look cheerfully; Sing a song and laugh with glee; Perfect grades they make you glad, Why should zeroes make you sad? Let your spirits upward soar, And shout with joy Exams are o ' er! HELEN JCHNSON. TECHNALA Tim© Fln@s (To the Women) Backward, turn backward, O Time in thy flight, Give us a maiden with skirts not so tight; Give us a girl whose charms, many or few, Are not so exposed by so much peek-a-boo. Give us a maiden, no matter what age, Who won ' t use the street car for a vaudeville stage, Give us a girl not so shapely in view; Dress her in skirts that the sun won ' t shine thru. Then give us the dances of days long gone by, With plenty of clothes and steps not too high. Oust turkey-trots and buttermilk-glides, The hurdy-gurdy twist and the wiggle-tail slide. Then let us feast our tired optics once more On a genuine woman as sweet as of yore. Yes, Time, please turn backward and grant our request, For God ' s richest blessing — but not one undressed. (To the Men) Backward, turn backward, Time in thy flight, Give us a lad who is yet, and yet bright, Who really is able to sit and converse Without every word being slang or a curse. Give us a lad who respects womankind, Who has something besides cards and dice on his mind ; Whose greatest ambition is not just to flir t, And refer to all women as a Jane or a Skirt. Give us a lad who can be a good fellow, Without drinking Hooch down in somebody ' s cellar. Yes, Time, please turn backward, and give us again, In place of these " would-be sports " , Give us, some MEN. (The Searchlight — U. S. S. Pennsylvania) Infirmary The hours I spent in thee, dear heart, Are as a string of pills to me. I count them over, every one apart, Infirmary, infirmary. Each hour a pill, each pill a sign, To help a pain that is not there. Through class by class I calmly lie, And do not care, and do not care. Oh memories of Dr. Peck, Oh nothing gained and much time lost. I took each pill and sadly learned I pay the cost, I pay the cost. Page One Hundred and Eighty-three TECHNALA Xroo brc- k»J( - 3. it) ■P ' icTu-r . Show ... I- b ' O Kodak; -films 2.oo CanJ-j I. oo ' dec- ,7y " G z, wait till the girls in the Gym Can cheek and nobody tells Oh, wait till Miss Stalhvortli with vim Starts leading the basket ball yells. When the girlies forget their classes And parfaits in town are all free. When dates may be had for the asking. Then, my darling, I ' ll come back to thee! ' Manie Love: What do you think is the fashionable color for a bride? Male Floor Walker: Tastes differ, but I should prefer a white one. (Jester) She hung on his words until his voice broke. Cub, U. S. S. California. fa ;c On Hundred aid Eighty-four TECHNALA I i Mrs. Palmer: Just think! Little Tom is beginning to talk. He ' s learn- ing to recite, " Baa, Baa, Black sheep, have you any wool? " Dr. Palmer: No! Does he say all that? Mrs. Palmer: Not all of it as yet, but he ' s gotten as far as " Baa, Baa! " Janice Fuquay went into a city store to purchase a waist. After de- scribing the article she wanted the clerk asked her, " What bust? " Astonished, Janice exclaimed, " I never heard nuthin ' . " Mrs. Phillips: Josephine, your friend was here to see you this afternoon. J.: Oh, was he? Mrs. P.: No. not Wuzzy, Izzy. Charlie. Al Clemens: Artists say that five feet, four inches, is the divine height for women. Lucille Potts: But I ' m five feet, eight inches. Al C: Yes, but you ' re more than divine. Miss Stall-worth says: Puppy love is the beginning of a dog life. FRESH PAINT f Page Once Hundred and Eighty-five TECHNALA Tk® Gnrrk ®{F Today Oh, the girls of today are a terrible lot! They do thousands of things that their mothers dared not! And my grandame would turn in her narrow, cold grave; Could she witness this day how young ladies behave. Why, their skirts are too short! And their voices too loud! Yet — shall I confess it? I am old, but I ' m proud Of these natural girls; they ' re so healthy and free — Oh, I know they ' re not perfect, but still they please me. From the hoopskirt and bustle they ' ve come a long way, Free from trains and tight-lacing — no wonder they ' re gay! But, my grandmother dear, they ' re as fine and as true As the maidens who lived in the days that you knew. Yet my hair has grown gray hearing grandmothers tell Of the girls of their day, when I know very well That they, too, were just human, and much like the rest; Youth in each generation is full of life ' s zest. Then fear not for these lassies, they ' ll weather the gale; They ' re a capable crew, well equipped for the sail. They are natural girls, and tomorrow, I wot, They ' ll be the best mothers in the whole blessed lot. — Selected. Miss Dilla: Are you sure this is absolutely original? Annie Laurie R.: Well — you might find some of the words in the Dictionary. Addie: What did you move today for? You had been on West for three months and I thought you liked it. Elsie: I liked it fine but I just found out today that they haven ' t a bath there. " What do you call it when a man has a number of wives? " " Polygamy. " " Oh, yes! And what is it when he has only one wife? " " Aw, that ' s monotony! " — Log. First Freshman: Is Mrs. Phillips as sour as she looks? Second Freshman: Sour! Why, if that woman gazed aloft on a starry night she ' d curdle the milky way. — Wild Cat. Page One Hundred and Eighty-six TECHNALA Sopht— I see a 1, ' tt-Ua green a.nimal 1 can ' t Serxior — )fr must " W i In a parlor there were three — A maid, the parlor lamp, and he, Three ' s a crowd without a doubt And so the parlor lamp went out, ' Well, I ' ll be dammed " , said the stream as Miss Kirk fell in. Sign of Spring 7 " asked her if she wore ' em, A fact which she denied. Just then the wind blew harder, I knew right then she lied. Orange Peele. Baby: Do camels come in flocks or droves? Polly Y.: I always thought they came in packs. Page One Hundred and Eighty-seven Thl5 15 Thfc V m Tvmwt IT THer TECHNALA Tk® M gtoiri£ C©wft@© § Charlotte L. {crossing street car tracks): Officer, would it kill me if I should put my foot on that rail? • Officer (Irish, of course): No. mum, not unless you put your other foot on the trolley wire. Sundial. Mrs. Joiner (teaching singing): Girls, hold on to the men. (A-men) A Dark Flush There was a young nurse Of fifteen and ten. She gave her charge A bad fountain pen. The cap flew off, The ink went wild, Arid now she ' s nursing A colored child. (Washington Sun Dodger) Minnie R.: Does your Dad send you an allowance or do you ask him for money every now and then? Julia K.: Both. Log. Before Exams Lord of Hosts be with us yet, Lest we forget, lest we forget. After Exams The Lord of Hosts was with us not, ' Cause we forgot, cause we forgot. — Exchange. Olive H.: My hair won ' t comb at all, it ' s just like weeds. Elma G.: Yes, weeds generally grow on vacant lots. Miss Barber (holding up a string bean for class inspection) : What does this remind you of? Class (in chorus): Wednesday! Page One Hundred and Eighty-nine TECH N ALA E»-4t»» _ " YVh«.n a -teller necdi a frierj The other day I met A cow-eyed, pugnosed, Freckled face girl. Weight two hundred pounds. She showed me her Hope chest. Believe me, She ' s an optimist! Anonymous. Elsie M.: You ought to sleep well, Burton, you lie so easily. Cheap Skate " No, " remarked Miss Griswold to the indignant taxi-driver, who had received the exact fare, " you cannot cheat me. I haven ' t ridden in cabs these twenty-five years for nothing. " " Haven ' t you? " he retorted bitterly, " well, you ' ve done your best. " Showme. What Miss Dilla knows is " Capital " ; getting it from her is labor. But the grade she gives you is " speculation. " Paf c One Hundred and Ninety TECHNALA Tribute to A, T. L §: C. f. We love the State which gave us Thee, Its clear blue sky and verdant hills, Its silver streams and sunlit fields, Its loyal sons and fair pure daughters. 01 Alma Mater from which we cull The fruits of knowledge through earnest thought, Where science, art and Christian doctrine Mould our souls to meet life ' s struggles, Thy somber walls are silent watchers Of well-fought battles and well-won victories, The night torch burns while young brows bend To glean thy lore and wear thy laurel. Madame Barrosse. " Have you ever been married? " , asked the judge. " Ye-es " , said the prisoner. " To whom? " " A woman, sir. " " Of course it was a woman, " snapped the Judge, " Have you ever heard anyone marrying a man? " " Yessir, " said the prisoner, brightening, " my sister did! " — Selected. Mr. Kennedy: Only fools are certain, wise men hesitate. Mary: Are you sure of it, Mr. K. Mr. K.: Yes, I ' m certain of it. Harry do you still love me? You haven ' t asked me to marry you for two weeks! " " Why, Mabel, I wouldn ' t ask anybody to marry me for two weeks. " Mary M.: Oh, we are going to have spaghetti at the dance tonight! (Meaning confetti). Agnes and Emma Lou were talking about Agnes ' aunt divorced and recently hurt in a street car accident. Emma Lou: Ag ' does your aunt get alimony from her ex-husband? Agnes: No, but she gets it from that street car company. Page One Hundred and Ninety-one TECHNALA Miss Ford: And did you really miss me all summer? Mr. Kennerly: Did I? Every time I kissed another girl I wished it were you. Missn Ptnam: Have you had any experience with Gym works? Julia K.: Yes, I ' ve danced a lot with dumb-bells. Miss Evans: Miss Singleton, why was it, that when there was so much prosperity in England, there was also much pauperism? Miss Singleton: Well, the-er, the money was mostly in the hands of a few, and the poor people were not very rich. Susie: Papa, what makes a man always give a woman a diamond en- gagement ring? Papa: The woman. Mildred: You thinking much about the term-exams these days? Janice: Oh, I ' ll take a passing interest in them. Joe K.: Julia, what do you know about Biology? J. K.: Absolutely nothing, I ' ve been studying with Mary McKenzy. As I stepped up to the lonesome lady in the hotel lobby, I inquired: Are you looking for a particular person? " " I ' m satisfied, " she said, " if you are. " Frivol. A girl can change her mind but nobody else can. Page One Hundred and Ninety-two TECHNALA Morris W.: What would you do if I were to kiss you on the forehead? Marion G.: I ' d call you down. Miss Evans: What part did Benjamin Franklin play in the American Revolution? Edith Stollenwerck : He wrote the Declaration of Independence. He: Every minute with you is a thousand years. Will you marry me? She: Yes, in a minute. A Dentist ' s Epitaph View this grave with gravity, He ' s filling his last cavity. May: Oh, Mildred, I ' m going to get me the cutest riding habit. Mildred: Well, when are you expecting to get a habit for riding without practice? Bertha: I ' m so tired of writing book reports. Lorene: Yes? Bertha: Why, if I were to die and go below Miss Griswald would send them a Special telling them to have me make a report on what I saw on the way! Winifred (to Fluff, who has just come in): Do you note how nice I ' ve cleaned up. Fluff: No. Winifred: Why, I ' ve opened the windows, turned off the heat and made Edith take her " Logs " out. " How to Save Electricity " We discovered January 24, 1922 that our chemistry professor had devised a plan of saving electricity, by presenting to his assistant a flash light which throws off a great deal of light. Yet is so small it can be worn on her left hand. Page One Hundred and Ninety-three ! TECHNALA A Dr®annni 8iF ! ' § Ballad One morning when the wind blew strong, A man the walk did pace, And all who saw it stood agast, For he did seem misplaced. The girls from out their windows hung At A.T.I, and C. They saw Miss Dilla then appear In all anxiety. He frowned no more, a smile appeared Upon his haggard face, She, loo, seemed pleased, for by His side, she smiling took her place. A cousin, uncle, friend or Dad, The girls could not decide " What is the mystery of this case " , In unison they cried. A cousin or uncle — too polite, And as for Dad — not old: The only thing ' twas left you see Was Sweetheart, we are told. So bubbles they blew, air castles grew. Bethrothed they surely were. The date perhaps they now had set, Oh tell us when, kind sir. The wedding planned, he stood in place, The stairs she then did tread When in the midst of all our dreams The bell rang and we fled. Girls to the dinner table went And told of all they ' d dreamed. A wise dear lady laughed and laughed " A book-agent " , she screamed. — Adele Mahler. Page One Hundred and Ninety-four HIKES - TECHNALA What is Mr. Kennedy ' s greatest ambition? To Mar(r)y Ford. The Cold Diggers Two little worms were digging away. They were digging in dead earnest. Poor Ernest! — Purple Cow. She (icily): I wonder where all the men who can dance are? He (feeling his sore foot): Out dancing with the girls who can dance I guess. Ruth C: Do you think man is a descendant of an ape? Mr. Wills: Judging from you I should think so. Mary was a sweet young thing, Who didn ' t drink or smoke; There wasn ' t a commandment made Thai Mary ever broke. She was so darn unearthly good That, gosh, I wouldn ' t be her — But Mary went away to school, And now you ought to see her. — Puppet. What ' s the Answer? Some girls have to cram for a mid-term exam, Others stop after each class and chat with the teacher. Mildred N. in Chemistry class: What is the difference between pneumonia and ammonia? Miss Ford: I don ' t know. Mildred: One comes in bottles and the other in chests. We editors may dig and toil Till our fingertips are sore, But some poor fish is sure to say, " I ' ve heard that joke before. " — Selected. Pd ir nc Hundred and Ninety-six Wilson Drug Company THE REXALL STORE We carry a Large Assort- ment of Stationery Jewelry Cut Glass Toilet Articles We dispense the best of Soft Drinks and Ice Cream AGENTS FOR Nunnally ' s Candies, Cut Flowers, Edison Phonographs and Eastman Kodaks Films Developed Free Phone 41 !_„- Nona M. Davies MONTEVALLO, ALA. Dry Goods Notions Millinery Ladies Ready-to- Wear Shoes Hendrick-Heath Drug Co. Dealers in Drugs, Sun- dries, Toilet Articles Stationery, Etc. Agents for NORRIS CANDIES We serve the best Drinks and Ice Cream Phone 58 Montevallo, Ala. Douglass Brothers Wholesale Dealers in Foreign and Domestic FRUITS AND PRODUCE 2017-2019 MORRIS AVENUE --SPECIALS- —SPECIALS Apples Potatoes Oranges Cabbage Lemons Onions Limes Turnips Grapes Beans Bananas Cheese LONG DISTANCE PHONES 7457-7458 BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA LEONARD FITZPATRICK and MUELLER, Inc. " It pays to pay Cash " Montgomery ' s only CASH DEPARTMENT STORE Montgomery, Ala. The Exchange Hotel Montgomery, Ala. NEW EUROPEAN— FIRE PROOF RATES $1.50 PER DAY AND UP When in the Capitol City Stop at the EXCHANGE HOTEL JOHN MOFFATT, Manager Montgomery Fair Montgomery ' s Largest Department Store Money Orders Solicited Montgomery, Ala. Patronize Our Advertisers C. L. MERONEY COMPANY MERCHANTS Montevallo, Alabama No. 103 Commerce St. Fred Ridolphi, Proprietor MONTGOMERY, ALABAMA E. D. SCARBOROUGH U. CANTERBURY Compliments of CANTERBURY MOTOR CO. Authorized iST ryj SS7j DEALERS HAYNEVILLE, ALABAMA Buster Brown Hose For Sale By George Kroell Montevallo, Alabama W. L. Brown For Quick and Reliable TAXI SERVICE We Go Anywhere— Anytime. PHONE 71 Montevallo, Alabama Brannon Printing Co. Talladega, Alabama QUALITY SERVICE PRICE -Ask US- COMPLIMENTS OF [ami ireim TOLEDO, OHIO University of Alabama Capstone of the Public School System of Alabama Letters, Science, Engineering, Education, Law, Medicine, Commerce and Business Administration, and School of Mines SUMMER SCHOOL For Catalogue, address PRESIDENT GEO. H. DENNY, M. A., Ph. D., L.L. D., D. C. L. University, Alabama ... » .... UP ... Ml Woolley D. Horn Compliments Dealer in Fresh Meats of Groceries, Candies, Fruits and Fresh Vegetables R, Bo McMiftcjoiiiern Bromberg and Co. The Jewelers of Birming- ham Solicit Your Business Watch and Jewelry Repairs Kodak Developing CALL ON F. W. ROGAN MONTEVALLO, ALA. FOR Fine Furniture and House | Furnishings also I Fruits, Candies and ] Confectioneries i I When in | " The Quality Shoe and ! Stocking Shop ' 7 Montgomery --VISIT-- N. Nachman ' s DULLOCJf USHOE CO. A. Montgomery ' s Leading Ready-to- Wear i I Store . On Dexter Avenue 1 A Third of A Century ALABAMA POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE " AUBURN " Instruction — Research — Extension Courses of Instruction 1. Engineering and Architecture — Chemical, Civil, Electrical, Highway, and Mechanical Engineering, Chemistry and Metallurgy ; Architecture and Architec- tural Engineering. 2. Agriculture — (Agricultural Engineering, Agronomy, Animal Husbandry, Horti- culture, Botany, Entomology) . 3. Agricultural Education. 4. Academic, Home Economics and Home Demonstration Work. 5. C h emistry, Pharmacy, Premedical. 6. Veterinary Medicine. 7. Reserve Officers Training Corps — (Infantry, Field Artillery, Engineers). Girls ' Dormitory under supervision of Dean of Women. Students board in dormitories and with private families. Rates reasonable. Tuition free to residents of Alabama. High school graduation or equivalent required for admission. Summer school begins June S, 1922. Write for catalogue. SPRIGHT DOWELL, President, Auburn; Alabama. K 66 This impressive 1922 edition of Technala Printers is another impressive exam- ple of the high degree of per- fection attained by us in the printing of Annuals for the South ' s foremost Colleges and Universities. We desire to express our ap- preciation for the privilege of cooperating with the edi- tors of Technala in the very handsome edition of the cur- rent year. Engravers Lithographers Stationers feBERTS SON , BIG ALABAMA HOUSE 1812 THIRD AVE PRINTERS STATIONERS LITHOGRAPHERS ENGRAVERS BIRMINGHAM, ALA. Printed By Roberts Son, Birmingham .v,.;j I I I »«iu


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