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

 - Class of 1934

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University of Montevallo - Montage Technala Yearbook (Montevallo, AL) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 202 of the 1934 volume:

I M % 1:- . ' if: jj - e t-itCP s; " ' : - ws i ' : v S ----- i_l - . " ■.».■ - 4 . -■ ' « " vy. - ' ■ vi ' ■ --. ' ' 1 (I h J3 4 Marjorie Goff, Weary Editor-in-Chief Frances Koch, Harassed Business Manager e lech MONTEVALLO nQlQ 1 • 9 • 3 • 4 A YEAR BOOK PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS OF ALABAMA COLLEGE O A L A B A M A ets be ( N T E N T S Introductory Administration - The Classes ♦ Ath Activities etics ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ Features Organizations ♦ r . on laentm In our loudest stage whisper, let us pass on to you the desire that the leaves of this year- book, if frayed, will be so from constant use rather than from the nibblings ♦ of unfeeling mice. ♦ r na EMINENT HHB l HMBHB r miration o Ihose Twentieth Century American Women who occupy unique positions of distinctive leader- ship, we offer this book as a tribute w o M E N ,NNA ELEANOR ROOSEVELT has set before the women of her generation an ideal of a well-balanced social and public life. She fills her place as home-maker and hostess at the Executive Mansion graciously and efficiently without seriously altering her activity in edu- JyiTS. cational, business, and social affairs. To each =T) , of her many activities Mrs. Roosevelt brings the J .OOSeveit b est f ner knowledge, experience, and person- ality. Born and reared essentially a patrician, like her husband, she continues to show in her program of life the great American pioneer qualities. In answer to the question, " Shall women work at all? " Mrs. Roosevelt says: " It seems to me that in this progressive coun- try of ours the brains of men and women will be busy devising ways for new work where the sat- isfaction of work may be enjoyed by men and women alike. " She prophesies that " The fruits of this work will eventually mean for our peo- ple richer and fuller lives. " Ct L -S_ot_ fUrtrrA-TSJU f " J h e c x OF THE LAND PALMER HALL, THE ADMINISTRATION BUILDING BOARD • OF • TRUSTEES His Excellency, B. M. Miller, Governor of Alabama President, Ex-Offlcio A. F. Harman State Superintendent of Education, Ex-Officio Samuel M. Johnston, First District Mobile, Ala. Mrs. J. Brevard Jones, Second District Montgomery, Ala. Mrs. A. Y. Malone, Third District Dothan, Ala. Bruce Beveridge, Fourth District Selma, Ala. W. D. Graves, Fifth District Alexander City, Ala. W. B. Oliver, Sixth District Tuscaloosa, Ala. George S. Vann, Seventh District Gadsden, Ala. J. E. DeLoney, Eighth District Tuscumbia, Ala. Fred Fite, Ninth District Birmingham, Ala. Mrs. W. D. Peebles, Tenth District Aliceville, Ala. William H. Tayloe, State-at-Large Birmingham, Ala. L. Sevier, State-at-Large Birmingham, Ala. E. H. Wills, Secretary Montevallo, Ala. E. S. Lyman, Treasurer Montevallo, Ala. John R. Pill, Land Agent Birmingham, Ala. Executive Committee A. F. Harman Montgomery, Ala. W. D. Graves Alexander City, Ala. O. C. Carmichael, Secretary Montevallo, Ala. Page ' 3 ROMANTIC REYNOLDS HALL It was in front of this building that men were mustered into service at the time of the Civil War, receiving a flag made and presented by Montevallo ' s fair ladies. Page 14 KING HOUSE, WHICH BOASTED THE FIRST GLASS WINDOWS IN THE STATE A tiny germ in the mind of a great woman — the smallest spark of an idea — and then, it grew into a great institution. an cz dca JULIA S. TUTWILER Page 15 Alabama 9 « [minent Woman JUST as the eminent women of today have grown from the unpretentious little college girls of yesterday, so the dim, shadowy idea that had its conception in the mind of Julia Tutwiler has grown far beyond the wildest dreams of its founder. Conceive, if you can, a woman devoted to the education and up-building of womankind, at the same time remembering the age in which she lived, a mid-Victorian en- vironment, and faced with an apathy or even prejudice to higher education for women. For years this first state-supported school for women struggled against the misfortunes and disappointments which assail every new institution. Finally, Alabama College emerged, holding high her head, flashing, triumphant, — educating women to take responsible positions in the life following college years. Just as now it is a far cry from the days of Julia Tut- wiler, so the institution which has grown to such stately pro- portions of today may indeed be only a beginning of what will evolve tomorrow. mm CAPTAIN HENRY CLAY REYNOLDS First President FRANCIS MARION PETERSON Second President Looking out on the front campus from the vine-covered loggia of Main Dor- mitory. Page 16 k actzwat 1 TN viewing the past, one perhaps is more interested in the tempo of each successive era, rather than in mere historical facts. And to portray student life of the earlier days, noth- ing can be more illuminating and, at times, perhaps amusing, than to read again some of the rules under which they lived. Freshmen could not go to town for the first month of their stay at the college. On Sunday afternoon from two to four there was a quiet hour, during which each girl was re- quired to rest, or spend her time in some form of reading and meditation. Or, she might write letters, but one rule was rigidly enforced: absolute quietness, with no visitors allowed. Students in the gym regalia of the times were not allowed to appear outside the walls of the gymnasium. There was a compulsory recreation hour. The number of week-ends one could leave the campus during each semester was limited to three. No dates were allowed during the week, nor could visitors eat with the girls in the dining room. Story-telling is described as being the principal means of entertainment in which both faculty and students alike participated. At one time men were allowed to dance in the assembly with the girls. However, after one particular gala af- fair about Christmas time, the following notice was posted on the student government board: " Hereafter, no gentlemen will be allowed to dance on the school grounds. " This year ' s startling and impressive plans for a Senior Prom mark the first dance- venture since that formidable notice was posted. Removed from direct contact with us, yet al- ways a part of us, the wives of our former Presidents are still liv- ing. Mrs. Reynolds, Mrs. Peterson, and Mrs. Palmer are shown below. fHOMAS WAVERLY PALMER Third President Page 17 lie y, a wet Page 18 ime THE PRESIDENT DR. O. C. CARMICHAEL R LAYS checkers with his sons at night, and occasionally wins. . . . Takes them to one big football game a year. . . . Golfs every Saturday afternoon — average game is 82-80. . . . Walks twice daily from his home to his office. . . . Smokes a pipe and uses Prince Albert tobacco. . . . Drinks one cup of coffee a day. . . . Drives his own car. . . . Has cooked in emergencies. . . . Likes to vacation with his family on the coast. . . . Speaks with notes at hand, but seldom uses them. . . . Reads at night and likes books on Philosophy and Oriental life. . . . Has lived on four continents, Asia, Africa, Europe and North America. . . . Spent Christmas in six different countries, in six successive years, with- out repeating a coun try. . . . Has crossed the Atlantic ten times and the Indian Ocean four times. . . . Was appointed Captain in the East African Expeditionary Forces in 1916 by General Jan C. Smuts. . . . Was arrested twice during the war for a spy, once in Holland and once in Belgium. . . . Was Alabama ' s sixth Rhodes Scholar. . . . Has created a staunch loyalty and genuine devotion in the heart of every student at Alabama College. Page 19 THE DEAN OF THE COLLEGE DR. T. H. NAPIER Qifc? 1 " ? NJOYS mowing grass, golfing, driving his car, hunting and fishing — to catch fish. ... Is very fond of pe- riodical reading. ... Is keen for football and baseball, but doesn ' t like basketball for men. . . . Likes good movies, but doesn ' t go generally — is always conscious of the artificiality of it. . . . Much prefers Shakespearean tragedy played by a good troupe on the legitimate stage. . . . Likes to row a boat and visit harbors. . . . Favorite expression is, " Now I may be wrong about this, young ladies, " and never is. . . . Occasionally gets out a math book and will spend an en- tire evening over an intricate problem. ... Is extremely fond of children. . . . Favorite poet is Byron. . . . Also likes Keats, Shelley, Poe, and Tennyson. . . . Believes the gen- eral philosophy of life is to debunk things. . . . Wishes people would live so that they might grow old with grace and ease. . . . Considers this the happy result of good living. . . . And because College Night was dedicated to him this year we know that he holds the love and highest esteem of every Alabama College girl. Page 10 THE REGISTRAR AND BUSINESS MANAGER MR. E. H. WILLS TIKES chicken better than any other food. . . . Thinks con- tract bridge the finest game ever invented. . . . Golfs as often as possible. ... Is strong for football. . . . Played baseball at Auburn and likes tennis. . . . Abominates modern fiction — says it has too much " triangular stuff " — but reads this in order to be able to talk about it. . . . Likes detective stories. . . . Thinks the idea that working around the house and digging in the garden is the " bunk. " . . . Believes that work of any kind is work. . . . And any relaxation is a far cry from it. . . . But says that it is not the amount of work that shortens life — it ' s the lack of exercise. . . . Smokes numerous cigarettes, but drinks coffee moderately. . . . Can cook eggs, toast, and coffee, and can fry bacon when in a pinch. ... Is a great believer in specializing, meaning — each man to his own trade. . . . Likes to stay home and says this is a sign of approaching age. . . . Has a Master ' s degree in history from Cornell. . . . Says his favorite poem is: The larger fleas have smaller fleas Upon their backs to bite ' em; The smaller fleas have smaller fleas And so — ad infinitum. Page 21 a e it t CALKINS HALL Our most r.eent ' v acquired classroom building, h ilu li..ll of music. In it are the practice rooms, appropriately ap- pointed with numerous windows from which escapes a perpetual symphony of conglomerate sound to the ears of the less musical passers-by. THE LIBRARY Before we dare go to class we must make a trip to the library and delve into the stacks for a parallel reading in one of the 28,000 volumes, and so proceed to astonish the class with an un- accountable display of learning. Named in honor of Sol D. Bloch, author of the bill establishing the College, this building is the home of the sciences and languages. Many are the feet that tread its corridors daily. etc RAMSAY HALL The Senior Dormitory, where our dignified sis- ters nightly cold-cream their faces and nonchal- antly enjoy " late lights. " MAIN DORMITORY The abode of the Freshmen and Sophomores, where many a pillo v is tear-stained during those first trying weeks and many a letter is written home for " another check lo buy a book. " lit eatv i ead£ HANSON HALL Where all the nice flowers and ferns grow and all the gay Juniors have marvelous midnight feasts and get a radio at Christmas. MATERNAL MOTIF Mr. Z " with Little " Z " on the go. Junior hitches his wagon to a " star " and rides along on the wave of his Dad ' s talent Mrs. McCoy tucks her restless " daughters " safely in for a week-end jaunt. Said chil- dren will have a good time or " bus " ; i ; Mr. Kennerly l ells his cher- ubs how to keep the flowers down and make the weeds grow Miss Garrett gingerly coddles her pup. PROGRESSIVE MOTIF Moving forward is a prerogative which no faculty member should ever fail to exercise, as the power of sugges- tion is very strong, the kiddies al- ways notice what the grown-ups are doing. Above we note, in the follow- ing order: (1) Miss Merony pro- gressing (2) Mrs. Rand pro- gressing (3) Miss Moore progressing (4) Miss Golsou progressing. HOBBY MOTIF Failing to get the camera, through the keyhole, our photographer had to catch these " out " . " Do what you like to do best " , they were told. — see what was snapped: Miss Peter on her favorite mount Miss Blackiston with her trusty steed held in cheek Miss Saylor lens an eye to photography Mr. Iu- galls " violin " takes him up " . CLASSIC MOTIF Mrs. Giissom, serenely unconscious o ' the photographer ' s ulterior motives, is just before making a trip to Birming- ham to seo her daughter Miss Halle ' s " acknowledged excellence " is displayed in her friendly understand- ing A healthy love for his- tory has given Dr. Farmer the head place in that department, to which " classicism " is the password Miss Brownfleld dashingly dons a coat that causes us to look with contempt at our own " swagger " . RELAXES ATHLETIC MOTIF Above are only four of the faculty members who have helped to lengthen the span of their lives by exercise. Dr. Yaughan surrenders to a game of baseball Dr. James watch- ing for flies Mr. Anderson " backs up the team " Al- though Miss Mosscrop is fully dressed and smiling, it will only be a mo- ment before she dons her athletic costume and - - - INTELLECTUAL MOTIF Some of our faculty step out in their well-merited trappings of learning. Mr. On reads Mother Goose and dis- covers the fountain of youth Miss Russell enters the library where new wrinkles and neurotics a,re be- ing formed Miss Demouy reads The Alabamian, which shows she is only human Our young Rhodes scholar, Mr. Girldens. whoss first picture is released here. SANG FROID MOTIF A few of our faculty never flinch be- fore the camera ' s eye. Mr. LeRaron takes it like a little man Miss McYVilliams ' bravery is com- pared to that of the Trojan Warrior — are you taking notes? Miss Farrali takes it singing Mr. Sharp overcomes that natural timid- ity we all have when facing a re- lentless camera by getting a firm grip on himself. DOMESTIC MOTIF The genus professor has its habitat in the home. Miss Tansil is seen here coaxing the soil. Perhaps she ' s investigating the intricacies of a growing " spud " Miss Winer waxes aesthetic over first blooms Miss Steckel persuades a vine to be " clinging " The " Mrs. " ties an apron around Mr. AnderRon. It must be the wifie ' s night out. OUR PR ES ! D E NT ' S FA M I LY A T MRS. O. C. CARMICHAEL r the end of an avenue of trees, within a setting of quiet appropriateness, lives our First Family. Our First Lady, Mrs. Carmichael, is the embodiment of all the attributes implied by this suitable title. She represents the assemblance of charm, cordiality, and regal dignity which commands for her the respect and admiration of each Alabama College student. Because of her quiet grace, unassuming manner, and friendly smile she is the students ' guide to culture and charm. And equally dear to us are Fred Henry and " Mickey " who do not allow themselves to be spoiled by the many attentions which are shown them by the girls on the campus. Their interests are taken up with exciting tennis matches, galloping up and down the campus on their pony, skating, bicycling, and reading books of adventure and science. Above all, they are boys to the fingertips. And because every member is so lovable, each Alabama College student will always cherish the memory of our First Family. FRED HENRY AND " MICKEY " IN PERSON Page 28 The Classes o ranees (Perk ins NE of the driving forces in the New Deal program launched by President Roosevelt, Frances Perkins, first woman Cabinet Member, has proved to be the most constant single per- sonality representing the human element in the Federal program. She is not merely the bene- factor of working men and women, she is the friend of social justice. This appears in her humanizing of employment statistics and in all her fights for the wage-earner. In fostering, promoting, and developing the welfare of wage- earners, Frances Perkins is succeeding to an amazing degree in the advancement of the so- cial scheme. It has been said of her, " She is neither a rad- ical nor a reactionary. She began her public career with the calm realization that a large number of social ills cried out for correction, and she was sane enough to adopt an intelli- gent, realistic approach to the problem . . . Now with the same quietness that marked her earliest efforts, she is convinced that standards may be raised still higher. " WM4 Jl ie Ji y CABINET MEMBER Four little girls who have made good ELEANOR RENNIE— -he of the sparkling tan eyes and the dancing tan curls has been " play acting " since the tender age of three. She ' s not quite so backward in her aspirations now as her earlier picture denotes, having become a full-fledged interpreter of roles ranging from the difficult one of the Christ-like Manson in " Servant In The House " to the charmingly irresponsible Judith in " Hay Fever. " This Senior Class President is a gallant trouper, a true neophyte, and a delightful personality. MARION BOZENHARD— President of the Junior Class — is dusky, with a brave beauty, that of un- adorned simplicity. Her marked versatility takes her into many fields from creative writing to athletics, and makes her the true leader that she is. Born in the snowy North, she combines its exhilarating freshness with the sunny warmth of the South. She will be remembered at Alabama College for her scintillating eyes and her varied achievements. BETTY BISHOP— has emerged from a sturdy, boy- ish little creature into a brown, quick-moving person with a charmingly unruly mop of hair. She impresses one first of all with her efficiency and purposiveness, until a quick flash of white teeth in her tanned face reveals her ready humor. As President of the Sophomore Class she takes her place as a born director whose smiling " please " and sincere " thank you " never fails to solicit the help of her admirers. JANE FOWLER — a pretty tot, grew inevitably up, into an individual and distinguished looking young lady. She can sing a tuneful ditty, recite a pretty poem, and is, oddly enough, demurely sophisticated. She has many loyal friends, as shown by her election in this her first year to the presidency of the Freshman Class. J-ke K la i PRESIDENTS DR. J. R. STEELMAN CHAIRMAN OF SENIOR CONSOLE ■Webster, Nc%c Intel national Dictionary: CON-SOLE ' (kon-sol ' ), v. t. ; —soled ' (sold ' ) ; — sol ' ing ( — sol ' ing). [L. consolari, p.p. — atus; con solari to console.] To cheer in distress or depression; comfort; soothe. Syn. Solace, sustain, encourage, support. SEE COMFORT (same dictionary). " " " NE of the youngest members of the Alabama College faculty, Dr. J. R. Steelman, advisor to the Senior Class, has so loyally filled this position that he has earned a love and admiration equalled by few. His quick smile, his cheery greeting, and his sympathetic understanding have endeared him to the class as a whole. His boyish enthusiasm, his col- legiate spirit, and his interest in us as individuals have made him not only a respected advisor but a genuine friend. Through the force of his own personality, he has projected himself into the progressive spirit of our student activities and organizations. His inspiration and aid have been far- reaching, and to him the Senior Class pays their most sincere tribute. Page 34 te SENIORS OPINIONS Emma, you ' re so conservative with your nice personality that you don ' t give many of us a chance to find out how really charming you are — but those of us who do know realize you are a most delightful com- panion. An outstanding athlete, a vivid personality, a pixy-like smile seeming to hide a multitude of fascinating secrets, and an ad- mirable councilor in one of our major sports. A frank glance that seems to look right through people makes Kathleen a most unusual person. We are often tempted to ask you, Kathleen, for some of the opinions formed by those glances — but no! You make us keep our distance with cordial aloofness: remarkable trait, Kathleen ! Nellye has a fastidiousness of tastes, an instinct for artistic ar- rangements, and a tendency to- ward home building. Emma Allison, B.M. . . . Carlowville Honor Roll, i, 2, 3, 4; Music Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club, 1, 2; Musical Council, 2, 4; President Musical Council, 4; Senate, 3; Kappa Delta Pi, 3, 4; Vice-President, 4; Singers Club, 3. Virginia Alverson, B.S Springville Physical Education Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Athletic Bnard, 4; Hockey Team, 2, 3. 4; Volley Ball Team, 3, 4; Baseball Team, 3, 4; Secretary Honor Board Summer, 4; Camp Councilor Summer, 4; Senior Representative of Physical Education Club. Kathleex Armbrester, B.S Renfroe Home Economics Club, 1. 2, 3, 4; Biology Club, 2, 3; Junior League of Women Voters, 4; International Relations Club, 4. SENIORS Nellye Bland, B.S. . Abbeville Alpha Kappa Gamma, r, 2, 3, 4: V. YV. C. A. Freshman Commission, 1; Hall Chairman, 1. Page 36 Rosa Brannon, B.S Headland Executive Board, 2; Kappa Delta Pi, 4. Dorothy Brunson, A.B Talladega Marjorie Burge, B.S Kimbrough Honor Roll, 1, 3; Secretarial Club, 1, 2; Delta Phi Alpha, 4. Viola Birrs, B.S Rockford • C- k e • SENIORS OPINIONS A Diana-like swiftness on the athletic field, a dash of vivid personality, a competent hand- ling of the ever-present studies leaves us breathless as to Rosa ' s capabilities. A tiny little girl — dainty and dignified — with a quiet laugh and a love for good books and Spanish. A delightfully friendly attitude toward the world, an imper- viousness to trivialities, and a capacity for hard work. Aloof dignity to the world — genuine sincerity to her friends — and very much in love. Page 37 OPINIONS A pair of bright, deep brown eyes, a friendly smile and a pleasant mixture of quiet re- serve and versatile talent. We like you, Evelyn, for the«e. Mary Ben is outstanding in her scholastic achievements. We think of her as a housewife who will count her calories correctly and make her design for living carefully. Sarah is a lovely combination of quaint, clean " bloodiness, " clever staccato speech and decided mu- sical abilitv. An impish expression — laughing brown eyes — a mischievous per- sonality — a delightfully elfin- like little girl. WKf ;■ ' .. tB t| HK ■ -rmfF»3 - i ' ' Mi Evelyn Calhoun. B.S. Minter Basketball, i, 2, 3; (dee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer, 3; Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary, 3; Omicron Nu, 4; Executive Board, 4. Mary Ben Carpenter, B.S New Hope Omicron Nu, 3, 4, Treasurer, 4; Alpha Kappa Gamma, 1, 2, 3, 4; Honor Roll, r, 2. Sarah Cater, B.M Anniston Freshman V. YV. C. A. Commission, 1 ; Glee Club, 2, 3, 4, Business Man- ager, 4; Singers ' Club, 3; Delta Phi Alpha, 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer, 4; Presbyterian Student Council, 1, 2, 3, 4, President, 4; Calkins Music Club, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President, 4; Music Council, 4. SENIORS [immy Lou Cobb. B.S. Ashville Y. W. C. A. Freshman Commission, i; Sophomore Council, 2; Executive Board, House President, 2; Treasurer Executive Board Summer, 2; Social Service Club, 1, 2, ;; Freshman Orientation Committee, 2, 3. Page 38 Kathleen Cobb, B.S Ashville Honor Board Summer, 2; Honor Roll Summer, 3; Alpha Kappa Club, 1, 2, 3 ; Hall Chairman, 2, 3. SENIORS Margaret Coley, A.B Alexander City Class President, 1; Freshman Commission, 1; Sophomore Council, 2; May Day Representative, 2, 3; English Club, 2, 3; Association of Childhood Education, 2, 3; Publications Board, 3, 4; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 3; Campus Character, 3; Alabama Staff, 3, 4; Vice-President Y. W. C. A., 4; Senate, 4; English Council, 4; Alabama Players, 4; Vice-President Association of Child- hood Education, 4; College Night Leader, 4. Gladys Cook, B.S Camden Virginia Cook, B.S Roanoke OPINIONS A person who dares to say what she thinks; a directness com- bined with a disarming person- ality, which makes her most popular. Margaret is one of those refresh- ing creatures who combines laughing grey eyes with an adorable dimpled smile to make you think of a little girl at her first birthday party. She is charming, attractive, and sin- cere — an ideal Miss Alabama College. Light brown hair; brown, prob- ing eyes; delightful freckles peeping through lovely trans- parent skin; and an aloof friend- liness — a most unusual girl. A queenly dignity combined with a real love of fun, a su- perb indifference to public opin- ion, combined with a sincere friendliness toward a choice number, make you an admirable figure on our campus, Virginia. Page 39 OPINIONS May your crooked little smile, your superior mentality, and your eagerness toward life make for you the happiness and suc- cess, which you so de erve, Pauline. Superior tastes — finely engraved paper — tailor-made clothes — raiv old paintings — sophisticated magazines. Effie is the rare type to whom we wish to go with confidences. We know she is worthy of our trust. She is capable, talented, individual, and lovable. Viorene must have been adopted in her infancy by Cupid, for she certainly leaves a trail of broken hearts behind her. All she has to do is flutter her long black eyelashes over her light blue eyes and giggle deliriously — once — and immediately she ' s planning a trip to Auburn to the mid- terms. Pauline Cotney, B.S Li Marguerite Couch, B.S Guntersville Senate, i, 2; Art Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, President, 3; Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3, 4; Presidents ' Council, 3; Music Club, 2, 3; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice- Persident, 4; Kappa Delta Pi, 3, 4, Historian, 4; Associate Editor Technala, 4 ; Singers ' Club, 3. Effie Cowan, B.S Union Springs Vice-President Class, 1 ; Chairman Freshman Commission, 1 ; Delegate to Y. W. C. A. Conference at Blue Ridge, N. C, 1; Senate, 1, 3, 4; Honor Roll, 1, 3; Secretary Executive Board, 2; Treasurer Y W. C. A., 2; Honor Group May Day, 2; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 3; Assistant Editor Technala, 3; Omicron Nu, 3; Editor Omicron Nu, 4; Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Editor, 4; Circulation Manager Alabamian, 4. SENIORS Viorene Crumly, A.B Fairfield Birmingham Southern College, 1; International Relations Club, 2; League of Women Voters, 2, 3, President, 4; Alabamian Staff, 3, 4; Student Govern- ment Association, 4; Presidents ' Council, 4; House President Ramsay, 4. Page 40 Hazel Cumbie, A.B Ozark Ellodee Davis, B.S New Market Executive Board Summer, i; Home Economics Club, i, 4; Honor Roll Sum- mer, 1 ; Basketball, 1. Dorothy Day, A.B Selma President Y. V. C. A., 4; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 2, 3; Senate, 3, 4; Asso- ciation of Childhood Education, 2, ;, 4; President Sophiannre Class, 2; Campus Character, 3; Honor Group, 2, 3; English Club, 2, 3; Freshman Commission, 1; Presbyterian Council, 1, 2, 3. Marie DeLoach, B.S Thomasville Social Service Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Honor Roll, 2, 3; Senate, 4. • Hie • SENIORS OPINIONS A real conversationalist; a good listener, sympathetic, reserved — deservingly popular. Glistening black hair, an un- usual faculty for inspiring con- fidence in people, and a twinkle in her eye which ascertains an a m used understanding of pranks. Dot is the kind of person you ought to know. She ' s delight- fully sweet without being san- guine; charmingly feminine without being coy; unusually accomplished without being con- ceited. A sympathetic, yet firm, human- itarian; a charming combination of black hair and deep blue Oriental eves. Page 41 OPINIONS Evelyn, we ' ll always think of you as a most attractive, well- dressed little lady, who surprises us continually by having such a deep husky voice in a body so petite. An efficient secretary, and dash- ingly stylish with your effective vividness. A hearty appreciation of every- thing life has to offer, a jolly companion, and a good sport on all occasions. The very essence of French vivaciousness ; a petite figure, a radiant personality, and a win- some childishness. Evelyn Denson, B.S. Doth an Freshman Commission, i ; Secretary Sophomore Council, 2 ; House President, 2; Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Vice-President, 3; Omicron Nu, 3, 4, Secretary, 4; Delegate to National Home Economics Convention, Detroit, 2; Honor Roll, 1 2, 3; Advertising Manager Technala, 3. SENIORS Wvxelle Duren, B.S Tarrant City Mrs. Natalie Edgar, B.S. Montevallo J 1 liette Ferrier, B.S Dora Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club, 1, 2; French Club, 1, 2. Pa ;e 42 Velma Finch, A.B. Alberta Honor Roll, 2, 3; Delta Phi Alpha, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer, 3, President, 4; English Club, 3; Kappa Delta Pi, 4; Childhood Education Association, 3, 4; Presidents ' Council. SENIORS Sara Florey, B.S Vincent Biology Club, 2, 3; Mathematics Club, 4; French Club, 2; Latin Club, 3; Lite Saving Corps, 2, 3, 4. Willie Pearle Gammell, B.S Clayton Glee Club, 2, 3; Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Helen Gladney, B.S Line OPINIONS Our little Dutch girl. We can so easily picture Velma in a blue Dutch costume with wooden shoes dancing a clog. Modest, yet animated ; apprecia- tive, yet independent. Sara re- minds us of bright log fires, shiny red apples, and subjective, intimate conversations. A consistency in actions and affections, a dignity of carriage, and a halo of soft hair, com- bined with a determination of purpose are the qualities which make you an attractive indi- vidual. Helen makes us think of out- door sports ; a disregard of cold winds; green and blue mar- bles; and orderly filed recipes. Page 43 OPINIONS An infectious laugh, an analyt- ical mind, a delightful sense of humor, and a discriminating friendliness. A wonderful facility of creative- ness and the marvelous ability to inspire children with ambi- tion. A dimpled smile, a quick repartee, a telephone ringing, a tailored suit with an irresist- able dash of red — these are the things which mean Marie to us. An inviting smile, a naive ex- pression, a love of fun, and an ideal for which to work — we admire you, Julia. Marjorie Goff, B.S Enterprise Editor Technala; Chairman Publication Board, 4; Kappa Delta Pi, 3, 4, Treasurer; Business Manager, Techxala, 3; Alabama Players, 2, 3, 4; Presidents ' Council, 3, 4; Business Manager, Alabama Players, 3; Student Senate, 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball, 2; Secretarial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, President, 3; Forensic Club, 3, 4, Secretary, 4; Life Saving Corps, 2; Speech Club, 3, 4, Secretary 4; Honor Roll, r, 2, 3; Delegate National Scholastic Press Asso- ciation, Chicago. Essie Mae Hall, B.S Midway President Biology Club, 2; Honor Roll, r, 2, 3, 4; President Home Eco- nomics Club, 4; Omicron Nu, 3. 4, Vice-President, 4; Kappa Delta Pi, 4; B. S. U. Council, 4. SENIORS Marie Harper, B.S Beatrice Secretarial Club, 2, 3; Glee Club, 2, 3; Hall Chairman, 1; Home Economics Club, 1, 2; Singers ' Club, 3. J I lia Harris, B.S Camden Page 44 Katherine Harris, B.M. Winficld Margaret Hartung, B.M Cullman Student Senate, i, 2, 3, 4; Music Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Treasurer Senate, 2; Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi, 3, 4; Alabamian Reporter, 3, 4. Amy Henderson, B.S Gaylesville Elizabeth Hicks, B.S Sclma Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Volley Ball, 4; Baseball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Hockey, 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity, 2, 3; Physical Education Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Athletic Board, 3, 4; Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3, 4; Senate, 2. SENIORS OPINIONS Cleanly washed children; foot- ball games; sport car and gay clothes — these are the things which remind us of vou, Kat. A piercing memory, an ability to achieve much with little effort, and a delightful imag- inativeness. Civic activities; sewing circles; a flower garden and a well pro- portioned meal. Dancing girls before vari-colored footlights in artistically scanty ballet dresses, led by one dancer swaying gracefully to the rhythmical music — you, Bi 1 lie, will be the leader! Page 45 OPINIONS Lena Mae, you are the essence of serene dignity. You are ad- mired for your varied activities and accomplishments, your sense of fairness, and your success as President of Student Govern- ment. A veritable school of informa- tion, an amazing sense of hum ;r which ridicules herself and sym- pathizes with others — we expect marvelous achievements of you, Dot. An intelligent forehead — a fragility in appearance — a sym- pathetic understanding — a love of humanity. An independence of public opin- ion ; an individual in thought, action and behavior; and a self- reliance which will give Mary Fan confidence in any of her undertakings. Lena Mae High, B.S Bessemer Vice-President Student Government, 3; President Student Government, 4; Executive Board, 2, 3, 4; Freshman Commission, 1; V. W. C. A. Cabinet, 2; Delegate to Blue Ridge, 2; Social Service Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President, 3; Presidents ' Council, 4; Delegate N. S. F. A., New Orleans, 3; Delegate South- ern Student Government Conference, Lynchburg, Va., 3; Volley Ball, 2; Campus Character, 3. Dorothy Hix, A.B Bi rminenam Kappa Delta Pi, 3, 4; Student Senate, 4; Honor Roll, 2, 3, 4; Latin Club, 3; French Club, 2, 3, 4. • O k e • SENIORS Mary Holbrook, B.S Akron Physical Education Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Scribblers ' Club, 2, 3, 4, President, 4; Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi, 3, 4, Recording Secretary, 4; Pres- idents ' Council, 4; Class Secretary, 4; Alabamian Staff, 3, 4; Camp Coun- cilor, 4; Athletic Board, 4; Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Hockey, 2; Life Saving Corps, 2, 3, 4 ; Senate, 2. Mary Frances Holstun, B.S Waverlv Page 46 Margaret Hortox, B.S Sumiton Home Economics Club, i, 2, 3, 4; Biology Club, 2, 3, President, 3; Glee Club, 3; International Relations Club, 4; Junior League of Women Voters, 4; Honor Roll, 2; Omicron Nil, 4. SENIORS Jennie Howle, A.B Wetumpka Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3; Kappa Delta Pi, 3, 4; Math Club, 2, 3, 4, Secretary, 3, President, 4; Senate, 4; Presidents ' Council, 4; Class Treasurer, 4. Sadie Himber, B.M Fayette Freshman Commission, 1; Glee Club, 2, 3, 4; Music Club, 2, 3, 4. Lucille Johnsox, B.S Evergreen Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3; Biology Club, 2; Executive Board Summer, 2. OPINIONS A bowl of blue hyacinth- on a neatly set breakfast room table; a well balanced and wonder- ful ly prepared breakfast waiting for the family. An assurance of dependability, a (leliherateness of manner, an achievement at the end of each undertaking. A feminine Paul Whiteman; a suitable model for one of Adrian ' s creations; and a superb indifference. Blue checked gingham curtain for a spotless kitchen ; orderli- ness for the household ; a quiet, decisive thoroughness. Pige 47 OPINIONS A lovable hit of petiteness; an enviable mop of red curls; a most admirable little student, and an amazing amount of ca- pability. Tapestry, sophisticated light fix- tures, what-nots and sachets are personality keynotes to you, Frances. A matter-of-factness of thought, a decisiveness of manner, and a love of children — a grand home- maker — our Marjie. A genius in nonsensical wit ; a severe judge of self and human- ity, and a critical pride in per- sonal appearance. Mary Hannah Johnson, B.S. Doth an V. Y. C. A. Freshman Commission, i; Morning Watch Chairman, 2; Sec- retary V. W. C. A., 3; Program Chairman, 4; Omicron Nu, 3, 4, Pres- ident, 4; Hume Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Vice-President State Y. V. C. A., 4; President State Home Economics Clubs, 3, 4; Delegate National Omicron Nu Conclave, Milwaukee, 3 ; Delegate State Y. W. C. A. Con- vention, Tuscaloosa, 3, Birmingham, 4; Honor Roll, 3. Frances Jones, A.B Caldwell Physical Education Club, 1, 2; International Relations Club, 4; Junior League of Women Voters, 4; Hockey, 1, 2, 3; Volley Ball, 1; Tennis, 4. SENIORS Marjorie Jones, B.S Dothan Y. W. C. A. Freshman Commission, 1; Sophomore Council, 2; Student Senate, 3; Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Mildred Jones, B.S Eufaula Glee Club, 1, 2, 3; Chorus, 1 ; Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4 ; House Pres- ident Summer, 3 ; Biologv Club, 2, 3. Page 46 Lulu Jordan, B.S Sc Mary Kerr, B.S Birmingham Glee Club, 2, 3; Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Singers Club, 3; Execu- tive Board Summer, 3. SENIORS Rachel Kevnton, B.S Montgomery Honor Roll, 1, 2; Student Senate, 2, 3; Publication Board, 2; Executive Board Summer, 2, Vice-President, 3; Secretarial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, President, 3; Kappa Delta Pi, 4. Emily Starr Kirksey, B.S. Aliceville Vice-President Sophomcre Class, 2; Vice-President Junior Class, 3; Chair- man Sophomore Council, 2; Freshman Commission, 1; Freshman May Day Representative, 1; Junior May Day Representative, 3; Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Delegate State Y. W. C. A. Convention, 2; Biology Club, 3. OPINIONS A swing under an oak tree; a romantic novel nearby; an in- dividual who loves peace. A versatility in achievements ; a dancer; a musician; a clever seamstress — a most well rounded girl. Starched collars; dark worsteds; neat appearance ; a rich, reso- nant voice; a friendly cordial- ness; and two hands ready for the business world. Blond curling hair; a clever re- tort; a keen sense of fun; a stylishness of appearance; an amusing flippancy. Page A3 OPINIONS Ida is brimming over with pep, enthusiasm and college spirit. She has a sincere devotion to and an appreciation of her friends. Frances is a sophisticated mod- ernist, a clever conversationalist, and a self-reliant business woman. She has a serious flip- pancy — even about numerous love affairs. A thoroughly de- lightful personality ! A poet — a columnist — an actress — Grace does everything — and well! She is a most lovable person and is recognized and admired by students ami teach- ers alike. Willie has an amused attitude toward life. A touch of her cynicism is shown in her flam- boyant use of red earrings and bright nail polish. Ida KlRKWOOD, B.S Laurel, Mississippi Y. V. C. A. Cabinet, 4; Treasurer Junior Class, 3; Publications Board, 4; Senate, 4; Secretarial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary Publications Board, 4. Frances Koch, B.S Demopolis Secretarial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Business Manager, Alahamian, 3; Senate, 4; Business Manager, Technala, 4; Secretary Junior Class, 3; Delegate to N. S. P. A. Convention, Chicago, 4. Grace Laxe, A.B. Milstead SENIORS Scribblers ' Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, President, 3; Alahamian Staff, 2, 4; Alabama Players, 3, 4; Glee Club, 1, 2; Forensic Club, 3; Presidents ' Council, 3, 4; College Theater Council, 3, 4, Business Manager, 3; Honor Group, 3; President Student Senate, 4; Tower Staff, 3, 4; Honor Roll, 3. Willie Letsox, B.S McCalls Honor Roll, 2, 3, 4; Senate, 3; Secretarial Club, 2, 3, 4. P3ge 50 Mildred Lloyd, B.S Selma President Athletic Associatirn, 4; Volley Ball, 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity, 2, 4; Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity, 1, 2, 3; Hockey Varsity, 1, 2, 3; Baseball, 1, 2; Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3, 4; Senate, 1, 2, 3, 4; Senate, 1, 2, 3, 4; Freshman Representative to Athletic Board, 1; Physical Education Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Athlete, 1. SENIORS Effie Mae Logax, B.S Guin Ann Lovill, A.B. Huntsville Executive Board, 1, 4; Senate, 4; Kappa Delta Pi, 4; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 2; Vice-President Athletic Board, 3; Mathematics Club, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President, 3; Basketball, 3; Baseball, 3, Hockey, 1, 2, 3; Volley Ball, 2, 3, 4; A. C. Club, 3 ' Representative to Methodist Student Conference, 3, 4; Assistant Editor, Techvala, 4; Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3; Honcr Group May Day, 2. Sara Lou McDonald. B.S. . Bi inghs Freshman Commission, 1; V. W. C. A. Cabinet, 2, 3; Social Service Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, President, 4; Executive Board, 3, 4, Treasurer, 3; Presidents ' Council, 4. OPINIONS A complete devotee to athletics; a bronze flash in white slacks on any sports field; a cooperat- ing teammate and a powerful opponent. Test tubes, organisms and vio- let gentian — our bacteriologist is at work. An intense thoroughness of physical and mental activity; a hero worshipper with few, but well-deserving, idols. " Dink " has a well defined sense of adherence to duty, a sense of pleasure which delights in the simple, a sense of humor which smiles indiscriminately at self or at associates. Page 51 OPINIONS Your individual laugh, your sincerity ' to your friends, and your unselfishness with your talents, Annie Ford, have made you outstanding in your two years on our campus. A grand piano; a childish laugh; a sophisticated evening gown ; a red geranium in a window and new shining dishes. Margaret, if your grades were set to music they would strike one note — a-a-a-a. A meek freshman ; a shv voung fiancee; a blushing bride; a de- voted voung wife — we wish you much happiness, Mr. and Mrs. Mahaffev. Connie is our modern Priscilla wi ' h her subtle cleverness and her self-relying personality. Annie Ford McElroy, A.B Cuba Margaret McElroy, B.M • Cuba Kappa Delta Pi, 4; Alpha Pi Omega, 1; Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, Vice-President, 2; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3; Calkins Music Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3, 4; Y. V. C. A. Cabinet, 3 ; Senate, 4. Mrs. Mary Lee Mahaffev, A.B. Montevallo Elementary Educational Council, 1, 2, 3, 4; English Club, 3, 4; Religious Educa tion Club, 4; Honor Roll, 3. • C- h e • SENIORS Constance Marsden, A. 15. . Bound Brook, New Jersey Honor Roll, 3; Vice-President Elementary Council, 3; President Association of Childhood Education, 4; English Club, 2, 3; Executive Board, 3. Page S2 Edna Martin, A.B. . . Cull. International Relations Club, i, 2, 3, 4; League of Women Voters, 2, 3, 4; Secretary International Relations Club, 3, President, 4; Presidents ' Council, 4. SENIORS Elizabeth Miller, A.B English Club, 4; Junior Play, 3. Mobi Ada Morgan, A.B. Seh Honor Roll, 2, 3; English Club, 3; Childhood Education Association, 3, 4; Treasurer Senate, 3; House President Hanson, 3. Gladys Morrison, B.S West Biocton Junior League of Women Voters, 4; Biology Club, 2; Glee Club, 2, 3; International Relations Club , 4; Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. OPINIONS Edna is never wasting time; she is always hurrying from one thing to another, and has a clear-cut picture of what she is doing. Elizabeth makes even the mod- ernists feel mid-Victorian in her disregard of traditions and in her deliberate pursuit of pleasure in her own charmingly individ- ual way. Alice-blue slippers; a serious novel; a reassuring friendliness; a quiet, quaint room with velvet drapes at the window. A question for each new- idea, a sincere reason for asking, and two capable hands to do what you think is right, make you, Gladys, an asset to vour classes. Page $3 OPINIONS Gladys, with her firm determina- tion, her naive independence, and her musical ability, has made a place for herself here on our campus. A magician with a needle; a serious sense of responsibility; an unselfishness with talents; a sympathetic understanding of human nature. We never think of you, Estelle, without remembering your un- affected manner and your abil- ity to " be yourself. " Success, happiness, and contentment — all these things and more we are wishing for you. " A medicine man for our blues; " an outstanding athlete; a versa- tile individual ; and a distinctive plait for her hair. Mrs. Gladys Murphree, B.M. Cullman Glee Club, 2; Chorus, 3, 4; Calkins Music Club, 2, 3, 4; Junior League of Women Voters, 3, 4. Sudie Bates Nageley, B.S Ensley Estelle Newberry, B.S • Camden Social Service Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Honor Roll, 3; Senate, 4; Basketball, 2; Hall Chairman, 1. SENIORS Lena Oates, B.S. Eufaula Basketball, 2, 3, 4; Volley Ball, 3, 4; Baseball, 2, 3, 4; Hockey, 3, 4; Pres- ident Physical Education Club, 4; Presidents ' Council, 4; Athletic Board, 4; Physical Education Club, i, 2, 3, 4. Page 54 Mrs. Agnes Scott Owen, A.B. Abbeville Glee Club, i, 2, 3, 4; Latin Club, 2, 3, 4; Mathematics Club, 3, 4; Lyric Ensemble, 3, 4. • (S h e • SENIORS Tom Parish, B.S ■ Brundidge Maude Parsons, B.S ■ McCalla Tennis, 3, 4; Basketball, 2, 3, 4; Volley Ball, 1, 2, 3; Baseball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Hockey, 2, 3, 4; Physical Education Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; A. C. Club, 4. Harriet Pettis, B.S Huntsville Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3; Hockey, 1, 2, 3; Volley Ball, 3; Biology Club, 2; League of Women Voters, 4; International Relations Club, 4. OPINIONS A devoted couple; a quiet wed- ding; a delirously happy bride and groom, to whom the Senior Class extends best wishes for a life of happiness. A baby-doll coloring; a contra- dictory boyish grin; a genuine love of good sports ; and a cor- responding good sportsmanship make you a popular student, Tom. It is people like Maude, with a constancy of purpose and a gen- uine likeableness that make col- lege friends pleasant to re- member. A brownness and a whiteness; a winsomeness and a defiance; a self-reliance and a groping — Harriet, you are a human jig- saw which fits together perfectly to make a most attractive picture. Fage 55 OPINIONS A pair of wide blue eyes, a kind and sympathetic love tor her friends, a pleasing naivete — that ' s Lucie. A well defined sense of wit, humor and fun; an individual friendliness to all; and a fas- cinating collection of what-nots. The gods have been kind to you, Epie, endowing you with the most enviable of dispositions, a keen mind, and a large capacity for loving and being loved. Everyone will remember you, Jessie Lee, for your stylish ap- pearance, your beautifully kept hair, and your individual man- ner of talking. Lucie Pickett, B.S Montgomery Home Economics Club, i, 2, 3, 4; Biology Club, 2, 3, 4; Hall Chairman, 2. Agnes Plant. B.S. inshE Executive Board, 2; Forensic Club, 2, 3, 4; Scribblers ' Club, 2, 3, 4; Del- egate Student Volunteer Convention, Buffalo, 2; Social Service Club, 3, 4; Senate, 4; President Presidents ' Council, 4. Evelyn Pow, B.S Woodward Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3, 4; French Club, r, 2; Biology Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice- President, 3; League of Women Voters, 4, Executive Council, 4; Senate, 3, 4, Treasurer, 3, 4; Publication Board, 3, 4, Chairman, 4; Kappa Delta Pi, 3, 4, Reporter, 4; Volley Ball, 1; Presidents ' Council, 3, 4; Archery, 3, 4; Ten- nis Champion, 1 ; Physical Education Club, r, 2. SENIORS Jessie Lee Raines, A.B. Fyffe Alabama Players, 2, 3, 4; Y. W. C. A., 3, 4; French Club, r, 2, 3, 4, Secretary, 2, President, 3; Vice-President Senior Class, 4; Kappa Delta Pi, 4; Freshman Commission, 1; Speech Club, 2, 3, 4, President, 4; Presidents ' Council, 4; Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3; College Theatre, 2, 3, 4. Page 56 , Carolyn Reddoch, B.S. . . ■ Luverne Central State College, Edmond, Oklahoma, i, 2; Secretarial Club, 3, 4, President, 4; Kappa Delta Pi, 3, 4, Corresponding Secretary, 4; Honor Roll, 3; Presidents ' Council, 4; Business Manager, llahamian, 4; Delegate to N. S. P. A. Convention, Chicago, 4. SENIORS June Reid, B.S Montevallo Eleanor Rennie, A.B • Selma Brenau College, r, 2; President Senior Class, 4; President English Council, 4; Kappa Delta Pi, 4; Alabama Players, 3, 4; College Theater, 3, 4; Speech Club, 3, 4; Speech Chorus, 3, 4; Honor Roll, 3; Presidents ' Council, 4; Basketball, 4; Assistant College Night Leader, 4. Elizabeth Robertson, A.B Piedmont French Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, President, 4; Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3, 4; Speech Chorus, 2; Kappa Delta Pi, 3, 4, President, 4; Aiabam ' ian Staff, 3, 4; Senate, 3, 4; Presidents ' Council, 4. OPINIONS A silvered sophistication, inter- mingled with grace, charm, and poise, Carolyn, make you de- serve the name of " a perfect lady. " lime is most talented and versa- tile — she flirts, she sings, she dances — and it is even rumored that on rainy days she sews. To you, Rennie, we doff our hat 1 - in admiration for your ac- complishments. You have achieved more in two years at our college than a great num- ber of us have in four. Your talents have made you one ot Alabama College ' s most out- standing students. Clever clothes; languid ges- tures; drooping, fluttering eve- lids; and indifference to the majority of people. Hage s7 OPINIONS Unusual eyes, fresh blondness, starched linen dresses, and a ready attractive smile. Hermoine ' s steady, penetrating gaze leaves one hoping the} ' are being appraised favorably. She easily combines her musical ability with a winning aptitude as an actress. A clever remark, a long love letter, and the ability to accom- plish much with little effort. Cherokee ' s subtle, fragile charm is a lovely mixture of the fanci- ful and the real. We are fasci- nated by her delightful orig- inality and her glamorous stage impersonations and we love her for her unaffected sweetness. Mary Robinson, A.B • Five Points Aiabam ' uin Reporter, 3, 4; Volley Ball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball, 2, 3, 4; Baseball, 1, 2, 3; English Club, 3; English Council, 4. Hermoine Roe, B.M Music Club, 2, 3, 4; Lyric Ensemble, 4. Mobile Jewel Weze Sawyer, A.B. ...... Mathematics Club, 2, 3, 4. Monroeville SENIORS Cherokee Shirley, A.B Tuscaloosa Freshman Commission, 1; Secretary Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 2; Best Actress, 2; Campus Character, 3; Vice-President Alabama Players, 2, 3, 4; Theatre Council, 3; Senate, 4; May Day Honor Group, 3; English Club, 3, 4; Representative to Poetry Contest, 2; Purple College Night Leader, 4. Page 58 Billie Sims, B.S • Renfroe Kappa Delta Pi, 4; Class Treasurer, 1, 2; Volley Ball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Basket- ball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Hockey, 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Athlete, 3; Physical Education Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; A. C. Club, 4; Freshman Commission, 1; Secretary Athletic Board, 4; Honor Roll, 2, 3; Hiking Councilor, 2. • Hie • SENIORS Janie Kate Smith, A.B Gadsde Jeannette Snead, A.B. . • Center B. S. U. Council, 3; League of Women Voters, 2, 3, 4, President, 3; Inter- national Relations Club, 2, 3, 4; Executive Board, 4; Presidents ' Council, 3. Elizabeth Souders, A.B Birmingham Volley Ball, 2, 3, 4; Hockey, 2, 3, 4; Baseball, 2, 3, 4; Honor Roll, 2, 3; Alabama Players, 1, 2, 3, 4, Business Manager, 3, 4; Alabamian Staff, 3, 4, Associate Editor, 4; French Club, 2, 3, 4; Reporter for Athletic Board, 3; Glee Club, 2, 3, 4 ; Quartette, 4; Honor Group May Day, 3; Basketball, 4. OPINIONS A most amazing enigma ; an in- fantile expression; a determina- tion of purpose; a versatility in achievements; and an appealing wistful ness that wins friends — that ' s Billie. A brilliant student; an appre- ciative nature; and a mar- velous self-control which for- bids her interfering in friends ' affairs. Jeannette is one of the most uni- versally liked girls on our campus — or perhaps we should say one of the most " University " liked girls! A cup of dynamic energy; a basket of assorted achievements; a slender figure; a variety of interests ; and two elongated earrings — that ' s Ebby! Page 59 OPINIONS " Sparky, " we love you for your friendliness, your nice smile, and vour own versatile self. A trim figure in a swagger suit; two gray eyes focused on invis- ible objects and this world is forgotten. A lovely soprano voice, a sooth- ing quietness, and an unusual ability for making and keeping friends. A spinning wheel in the corner; a kettle singing; a sincere heart which loves it all. Mildred Sparks, B.S • Sayre Judson College, i; Class President, 3; Tennis Champion, 2, 3; Athletic Board, 2, 3; Class Athlete, 2; Vollev Ball, 2, 3, 4; Basketball, 2, 3, 4; Baseball, 2, 3 ; A. B. C. Life Saver ' s Badge, 3 ; Hockey, 2, 3 ; Scribblers ' Club, 3, 4, Secretary, 4; College Theatre, 4; May Day Honor Group, 3. Elsie Spearmax, B.S B neh.ii irmingnam Orchestra, 1; Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Volley Ball, 2, 3; Basketball, 2, 3, 4- SENIORS Mary Alma Stoxe, B.M. . • . . Hurtsboro Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; President, 4; Calkins Music Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Music Council, 4; Presidents ' Council, 4; Alabama College Representative to At- water Kent Contest, 3; Singers ' Club, 3. Mary Clair Stuart, B.S Pine Apple Page 60 Eunice Thomas, B.S. . • Atmore Editor Alabamian, 4, Associate Editor, 3, Advertising Manager, 2; Forensic Club, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President, 4; Intercollegiate Debating, 2, 3; Delegate N. S. P. A. Convention, Chicago, 4; Assistant College Night Leader, 4. • C- It e • SENIORS Teresa Thomas, B.S Birminghai Home Economics Club, 3, 4; Honor Roll Summer, 3; Glee Club, 2, 3; Senate, 3, 4. Lillian Ventress, A.B. Clayton Hazel Waldrop, B.S Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Jasper OPINIONS A dash of black wavy hair, two languid brown eyes, a pinch of smoothly tanned cheeks, lips twisted into an ironical smile, mixed with one adorable figure and a big cup of personality — Eunice Thomas! A quiet smile; an unlimited supply of patience; efficiency — no end. An attractive brunette who en- joys her friends and good books without disturbing the world. A distinctiveness in tastes, a keen sense of humor, and a life time supply of originality. Pa-je 61 OPINIONS A red wool dress setting off to advantage a colorful brunette beauty, attracti ve well-shaped hands, and a sincere apprecia- tion of lov-dv things. A reserved aloofness combined with a charmingly flirtatious smile; a clear bell-like voice; and a decided talent as an in- terpreter of characterizations. A trim sport dress, a reserved friendliness, a smooth, set wave, and a thoughtful smile that breaks slowly and ripples over her face. A brisk stride, a look of capa- ble determination and a colorful sense of humor has endeared Anne to all her friends. Louise Walsh, B.S • Birminghai Iris Lee Walton, A.B Bessemer Alabama Players, i, 2, 3, 4; Speech Club, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer, 4; Speech Chorus, 2, 3, 4; French Club, 2, 3; College Theatre Council, 2, 3. SENIORS Juanita Warr, B.S ■ Louisville Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Alabamian Staff, 3; League of Women Voters, 4; International Relations Club, 4; Biology Club, 3. Anne Watson, B.S. . 1 uskeeee Page 62 Jessie Whitehead, B.S • Hamilton Mary Whorton, B.aI Gadsden Glee Club, 2, 3, 4, Assistant Business Manager, 3; Calkins Music Club, 2, 3, 4, President, 3; Business Manager Senior Class, 4; Double Trio, 4; Secretary Music Council, 3. © SENIORS Mabel Wilder, B.S. Dadeville Volley Ball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Hockey, 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Tennis, 1, 2, 3, 4; Swimming, 4; Life Saver, 1, 2, 3, 4; Physical Education Club, 1; Art Club, 2, 3, 4; A. C. Club, 2, 3, 4; Biology Club, 2; Archery, 4. Sara Agxes Wilkes, B.S. Glee Club, 2, 3; Life Saver, 2, 3; Home Economics Club, Cheer Leader, 2. . . Dothan 2, 3, 4; Cla-s OPINIONS Hands busy wi;h sewing; quiet acceptance of fate ; a sincere word of sympathy; a flower garden with yellow daffodils. Your quaintness, your calmness, your retiringness, and your sym- pathetic understanding make you, Mary, a lovely little girl. A refreshing sense of fun, an unlimited supply of curiosity, and an unusual athlete. A flying ride to catch a train; cleverness at dispelling work; a vivid odor of fresh perfume; a red suede jacket; a startling question. Page 63 OPINIONS Lois combines a thoughtfulness, an unselfish gesture, and a love of good books with a keen ob- servation of the ever-present panorama of college life. " Jo " has such a carefree dis- position, such a nice personality, and such an honest desire to make everything she attempts successful. A dusky, glowing beauty, a de- lightful sense of humor, and a Vogue-magazine charm places Man Ellen in a most enviable position. A reserved dignity combined with a sense of fitness and a charming wit reminds us of Blennie. We like you, Katherine, for your sheer delight in living, your frank, natural individuality and your many versatile capabilities. SENIORS Gordon rt Club, i, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President, 4; B. V. P. I " . Council, 1; Biology Club, 3. Josephixe Woodward, B.S Birmingham Physical Education Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President, 3; Tennis, 2, 3, 4; Swim- ming Counselor, 3; Athletic Board, 3; Alabamian Staff, 4; Alabama Players, 3, 4; Volley Ball, 2, 3, 4; Basketball, 2, 3, 4; Hockey, 2, 3, 4; Baseball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Swimming, 1, 4; A. C. Club, 3, 4; A. R. C. Life Saver 1, 2, 3, 4. Mary Ellex Worthy, A.B ■ . . Alexander City Beauty Section Technala, i, 4. Blexxie Yoixgblood, B.S Birmingham Birmingham-Southern College, 1; International Relations Club, 2, 3, 4; So- cial Service Club, 3, 4; Honor Roll, 3, 4; Alabamian Staff, 3, 4; Senate, 4. Katherixe Zadek, A. B. . Aiontsomerv Peabody College, 1; Assistant Editor Alabamian, 3, 4; Techxala Staff, 4; Senior Volley Ball, 4; Basketball, 4. Page 64 7 JUNIORS 7 . JUNIORS Members Eleanor Allen LaFayette Beatrice Allred Lincoln Elizabeth Asbury Bessemer Julia Barnes Mobile Emma Beaty Louisville Kathryn Bilbro Alabama City Aline Blair Hartselle Marjorie Bliss Birmingham Sara Bradford Hollywood Retha Polk Brown Montevallo Tessie Brown Montevallo Autress Busby Guin Page 66 7 JUNIORS Members Charlotte Carmichael Newton Pearl Cater Lincoln Jim m ie Lee Chambers Birmingham Vivian Chandler Andalusia Frances Clay Hackleburg Mildred Cochrane Wilton Gloe Cooner Jasper Hazel Cotton Cordova Louise Crow .... West Blocton Maude Davis Prattville Grace Dreaden Evergreen Eva Dunaway Montevallo Page 67 7 JUNIORS Members Bertha Ellis Columbiana Laura Enslen Ozark BeBe Fant Macon, Miss. Jessie Forrest Birmingham Daisy Fuller LaFayette Elnora Gammage Birmingham Alice Green Fairfield Julia Mae Gresham ... .... Montgomery Watana Grover Bessemer Mildred Hali Dothan Mildred Hart Andalu ia Virginia Hines Standing Rock Page JUNIORS Members Mary Clyde Huey - Hartford Edith Ivf.ry Wetumpka Della Mae James Birmingham Lillie Mae Johxson Notasulga Norma King Valley Mead Opal Landrum Quinton Leslie Leathervvood Hayneville Frances Lee Fort Deposit Martha Louise Lee Demopolis Ruth Lehman Birmingham Maggie LlNDSEY Butler Ruby Lee Livincs Andalusia Tjqe 69 7i JUNIORS Member Mary Lorenz Opclika Margaret McCrorie Birmingham Marv Elizabeth McLain Scottsboro Kathryx Martin Birmingham Sara Ellen Martin Clayton Marv Frances Merrili Anniston Katherine Miller Mobile Newton Mili.igan Georgians Elisabeth Mitchell Atlanta, Ga. Sara Moore Camden Sara Morriss Alpine Sara Mullen Dothan Page 70 7 JUNIORS Members Dorothy Mvrick Deatsville Mary Alice Newsom Montgomery Nell Orr LaFayette Hazel Orvin Chunchula Marguerite Page Opp Cullie Peavy- Montgomery Grace Peck Birmingham Willie B. Pettit Canton, Ga. Betty ' Phillips Birmingham Louise Pittman Dadeville Fan Pledger Geneva Grace Porter Tuscumbia t 4 158 Page 71 JUNIORS Members Acnes Postell ... Birmingham Sue Powers Greensboro Ai.vaka Reynolds Birmingham Ola Mae Robertson Brewton Ettie BeelAnd Rocers Greenville Rubye Salter Powhatan Katherine Savage Prattville Clare Shackelford Autaugaville Winifred Sherer Jasper Kay ' Shrivalle Chipley, Fla. Lillian Shulenbercer Gnlfport, Miss. Jeanette Simmons Evergreen Page 72 7 JUNIORS Members Anita Smith Lineville Edith Smith ... Birmingham Elaine Smith Lineville Jane Spruiell Leeds Alice Stallworth Monroeville Ruth Stovall Brent Mrs. Edxa Herrin Streator Cullman June Taylor Mobile Nell Taylor ... Montgomery Julia Terrell Birmingham Margaret Thomas . Talladega Eleanor Thrasher Centerville 4; Page 73 7 JUNIORS Members Margaret Vaughn Birmingham Lillian Vickery Winfield Mary Virginia White Sylacauga Stella Leigh White Mt. Andrew Dorothy Whitmire .... Leeds Frances Wilson Thorsby Grace Wilson Fairfield Alice Wood Montgomery Demorhea Wright Dawson Bess Yarbrough Evergreen Page 74 e SOPHOMORES 7 o H O Members Kate Alison Carlovrville Eleanor Anderson Prattville Edwina Andrews Thomasville Nanelle Bagley . . LaGrange, Ga. Anne Barr Birmingham Ruth Bennett Butler Flora Lee Borden Greensboro Jack Bowden Monroeville Lucille Broyles Madison Margaret Burch Clio Christine Burdeshaw Headland Edith Burton Calera Janice Carley Mobile Lynette Carter Repton Page 76 ORES Members Eloise Clark McShan Elizabeth Claughton Gadsden Pearl Cleveland Centerville Ida Katherine Coker Talladega Virginia Coker Ashland Eleanor Ruth Cosper Trafford Nell Crosthwaite Moulton Marion Davis . Birmingham Ada DeLoney Leighton Anna DeLoney Leighton Martha Dismukes Geneva Margaret d ' Orsay Georgiana Juanita Douthit Ardmore, Tenn. Elizabeth Durant Mobile Page 77 o H Member Stella Etheredge Town Creek Mary Fleming Geneva Nell Floyd .... Abanda Jean Forrest Birmingham Mary Helen- Frazer Opelika Bertie Gammell Clayton Jennie Hobbs Garth Athens Gwendolyn Gentry Coal Valley Louise Glass .... Georgiana Sara Nell Goff Enterprise Elsie Golson . ......... Autaugaville Hilda Golson Prattville Mary Newman Graves . Waverly Ruth Kate Guin Moore ' s Bridge age 78 O R Member Frances Hain Selma Bunch Hai.stead Headland Martha Hanson Reform OuiDA Harris Thomasville Mary Ellen Harrison Blountstown, Fla. Isabel Henderson Mobile Rosalie Henderson Greenville Louise Herbert McKenzie Billie Hill Siluria Nell Hines Childersburg Katherine Horton Aliceville Myrtle Horton Decatur Evelyn Houck Russell ville Juanita Howell Mobile Page 79 Mnmgnnmi|nM 9t 7 o H O Members Katrina Howell Haleyville Margaret Huff Yolande Annie Catherine Hughes Guin Ida Jacobs .... Bessemer Mildred Jefferies Jemison Mildred Jenkins Lincville Annie Bailey Jones Valley Head Eloyse Jones Clanton Louise Jones Bessemer Mary Nell Jones Clanton Anna Paul King Birmingham Mary Louise Kreider Selma Ruth Krudop Fulton Isbell Lane Talladega Page 80 O R Members Sarah Latimer Geneva Anne Lea Birmingham Adelaide Ledbetter Anniston Mary Ledbetter Anniston Eleanor Lewis Sweet Water Jean Logan . Montevallo Nell Long Lynn Viola Love . .... Dixiana Kathleen McAnnally TrafEord Julia Catherine McDonai d Rockford Lucille Mahan Russellville Sallye Mahan Clanton Pegcy Merrell Eva Elizabeth Merrill Andalusia Page 81 7 . c O P H O Members Elizabeth Messer LaFayette Juliet Miller Murry Cross Louise Morton Midway Ruth Moss Selraa Evelyn Neai Cullman Grace Lee Nevvkirk Hamilton, Ohio Laura Northcutt Evergreen Ruby Patton Aclger Marjorie Payne Anniston Elizabeth Powell Carson Vera Powell Brilliant Elizabeth Pritchett Thomaston Lucille Raiford Birmingham Vida Reeves ...... .... Birmingham Frances Ribble . Bessemer Page 82 O R Members Jean Richardson Notasulga Frances Riley Tuskegee Alice Roberts Columbiana Mary Ella Roberts Birmingham Emma Roper Trussville Louise Sanders Goshen Nell Sanders Wilton Helen Sizemore Guin Lila Spearman . ... Ashland Genevieve Stallworth Mobile Elizabeth Stanley Clanton Eleanor Strickland Selma Edna Harriette Stripling Cullman Jessie Verna Sumners ........ Goodwater Ruth Swearincen Uchee , i A Page 83 . . : 7 SOPHOMORES Member Patricia Swift .... Gadsden Ava Glenn Tate Cuba Voincile Thomas Birmingham Aileen Tindel Graceville, Fla. Marv Kate Troup Decatur Jane Wadsworth Montgomery Margaret Wakefield Anniston Marv Frances Ward Greensboro Helen Wise Montgomery Mary Lee Wood Andalusia Marv Elizabeth Yost ...... Guntersville Glen Youman New Orleans, La. Pat Youngblood Carlowville Elizabeth Z cherv . ....... Notasulga Page 84 FRESHMEN • Dorot hy Alley Birmingham Lavada Ambrose Wilton Marie Andrew Geneva Rosmond Andrews . . ... Thomasville Helen Austin Mobile Lena Baldwin Andalusia Marcelle Barnes ... .... Dothan Gladys Beaty ... Louisville Annie Laurie Beckham . Selma Delia Thornton Beech .... Montgomery Johnnie Bell Henagar Lucile Bell Overton Vivian Booker Carbon Hill Hallie Boswell Talladega Alice Bradford Guntersville Maragaret Brazeal Woodward Katherine Brock New Brockton Ruth Brooks Irondale Irene Brown Jasper Pallie Brown Geneva Jeanette Bruce Lanett Elizabeth Buck Thomaston • FRESH E N Page 86 Elsie Burdeshaw Headland Louise Burns Tuscumbia Ruth Bushell .... Palisade ' s Park, N. J. AlDALu Butenschon Oxford Virginia Calton Eufaula Evelyn Carlton Thomaston Carol Carnathan Montgomery Alice Chandler Fayette Mary Lula Christopher Butler Virginia Clark Dadeville Mary Elizabeth Cogcin Waverly Juanita Cohen ... . . Montgomery Laura Coleman . Sawyerville Annie Merle Coli.ini ..... Birmingham Evelyn Conkle Oxford Marcuerite Cook Camden Alice Croom Evergreen Mary Emmette Crum Haynesville Ruth Crutcher Athens Clara Ethel Dale Oak Hill Yvlette Davis Kennedy Martha Dean Bangor FRESHMEN Page 87 Sue DeLoney Dothan Mary Emma Dickey Bessemer Mary Jack Dorson Wedowee Wylna Dozier Nanafalia Lucile Driver Geneva Irene Ducderi.y Tallassee Grace Edwards Childersburg Sara Elliot Vincent Virginia Elliot Vincent Burlie Ellis Jasper Margaret Ellis Columbiana Marguerite Ellisor . .... Andalusia Mary Pat Farish Thomaston Christine Faulkenberry .... McCullough Mary Lou Feeder Montgomery Virginia Fisch Birmingham Ellex Fish Wilet, N. J. Kathleen Folsom . . Florala Miriam Freei.and . . Mobile Mary Frye Birmingham Katherine Gaines Verbena Ei.oise Galloway Montevallo F R E S H M N Page • Frances Garrett Bay Minette Joyce Garrett Dadeville Nell Gay Geneva Sarah Goodf. Gastonburg Ruby Virginia Gray ....... Greensboro Edith Green Opelika Christine Greer Altoona Elizabeth Griswolo Inverness Mary Evelyn Gwaltney Dnthan Julia Gwin Anniston Lorraine Hali Bay Minette Mary Frances Hardegree Ashland Frances Hard og Ozark Ella Mae Harcrave Birmingham Edith Harper Birmingham Mabi.e Elizabeth Harris Clanton Virginia Harris Birmingham Hilda Hart Clanton Janice Hawkins Dothan Mary Olive Hearn Talladega Elizabeth Heath .... . Childersburg Aileen Holley Northpnrt • FRESHMEN Page • Nell Holmes Abbeville Tom m ie Lee Holmes Goodwater Hazel Holt . . . ■ Opelika Nancy Hopkins Gadsden Mary Belle Irby .... Lower Peach Tree Jewell Jackson Kinston Ruby Jackson LaFayette Emma Johnson Birmingham Thei.ma Johnson . . .... Carbon Hill Christine Jones Valley Head Elinor Jones Autaugaville Frances L. Jones Camden Mildred Jones ........ Childersburg Margaret Joyce Birmingham Edyth Kerr Wedowee Winifred Kilcore Jasper Virginia Knight Healing Springs Sarah Kyser Selma Lurline Latham Lawley Mary Inez Layfield Warrior Lillian Lee Evergreen Beverly Lewis Birmingham FRESH E N Paige 90 Brownie Loli.ar Fayette Ruth Luck Columbiana Polly McCarty Hartford Florence McCorkle Bessemer Jean McCurry Flat Creek Evelyn McInish Dothan Lillie M. McLaney Birmingham Christine McLaughlin Leeds Emily McLendon Birmingham Aeolian McRee Greenville Helen Mann Alexander City Adele Martin Greensboro Evelyn Martin Enterprise Pauline Massey Vina Aylmer Massingill Pontiac, Mich. Elizabeth May Greensboro Martha Michaels Birmingham Mildred Miller Andalusia Blanche Eleanor Moody Sylacauga Louise Moore Bessemer Mildred Moore ... Bessemer Edith Morgan Birmingham FRESHMEN Page 91 Rachel Morris Geneva Elizabeth Morrison Selma Nellie Jo Morton Guntersville Mae Moseley Sylacauga Olive Moses Birmingham Virginia Nash Bessemer Marjorie Neal Bessemer Barbara Nettles Tunnel Spring Bernice Parris Geraldinc Mildred Parsons McCalla Gay Pearson Seale Mabi.e Peters Deatsville Mary Hilda Peters Montevallo Sara Ann Philips Gadsden Phyllis Plank Gadsden Louise Pollard Newbern Katherine Porter Geraldine Josephine Pow Woodward Vivian Powell Carson Frances Ramsey Dothan Elizabeth Ray Atmore Virginia Rhodes Bav Minette FRESHMEN Page 92 Irma Richardson Childersburg Ann " Roddy Birmingham Beatrice Rowei.l Guntersville Mahan Rutland Tuscumbia Nelle Samford Opelika Cary Sanford Fairfield Mary Elizabeth Sankey Nauvoo Mary Scarbrouch Eastboga Mary Scott Uriah Dorothy Dean Sessions Clanton Edna Sikes Addison Elizabeth Sitz Gadsden Susan Sitz Gadsden Madge Sledge Greensboro Sara Frances Smith Lineville Theresa Smith Florala Jeanette Steele Brent Kitty Steele Jacksonville Elizabeth Stephens Clio LeVerne Stephens Bessemer Marjorie Stephenson Jasper Jane Sturges Dothan FRESHMEN Page 93 Margaret Tamsett Lerov Cecile Thompson . Bay Minette Charlie Verne Tinney .... Columbiana Daisey Katherine Turner . . .St. Stephens Elizabeth Tutwiler Greensboro Louise Vance Birmingham Marjorie Walton Mobile Evelyn Ware Birmingham Margaret Frances Warren .... Jackson Eleanor Watson Georgiana Lucy Webster Florala Anne Wilcox Birmingham Mary Williams Lanett Sara Aubrey Williams ... Birmingham Sara Evans Williams Kinston Crick Wild Evergreen Rum Ray Wilson St. Stephens Hii.ua Windham Black Myrtice Woods Headland Helen Woodward Birmingham Elizabeth Yarbrougii Prattville Jean Yarbrougii Enterprise Mildred Varbrouch . . ... Evergreen Virginia Yeildinc .... . . Birmingham e FRESHMEN Page 94 Activities ELLIE TAYLOE ROSS, first woman Di- rector of the Federal Mint, is notable be- cause of the splendid contributions she has made to a sounder, more effective American government. Her first appearance in political » ii life was in 1925, when she became Governor LsXeLLie f Wyoming upon the death of her husband. € Since that time she has been active as a writer j» and lecturer. JVOSS To the students of Alabama College, Nellie Tayloe Ross sends this message: " There are, undoubtedly, some among you who are destined to distinguished places in the government. There must be unbounded in- spiration in the knowledge that now there is no height to which you may not reasonably as- pire. But whatever your station may be, high or low, in the morning of your life there is one resolve that I hope you will make and keep: that you will bring to your political re- sponsibilities as a citizen the best that is in you of intellectual and spiritual power, and zeal- ously strive to place politics and government on a higher plane than they have ever been. " ' t44vw. J vie csitet JLacLLi GOVERNOR AND MINT DIRECTOR THE BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS Officers Evelyn Pow Chairman Ida Kirkwood Secretary Since its organization in March, 1931, perhaps the most important duty of these " Hitlers of the Press " has been the passing upon all nominations to editorships and manager- ships of the three campus publications. This year the Publications Board, under the able chair- manship of Evelyn Pow, is composed of six students; includ- ing three Seniors, Ida Kirkwood, Margaret Coley, and Evelyn Pow; two Juniors, Rubye Lee Livings, Fan Pledger; one sophomore, Frances Ribble; and two faculty members, Dr. A. W. Vaughan, Literary Adviser, and Mr. E. H. Wills, Financial Adviser. The various staffs are responsible to the Board and the Board draws up all general regulations covering editorial and financial matters. A greater efficiency has developed from this plan. Page 99 THING HAPPEN Editorial Staff Editor Marjorie Goff Associate Editors Ruth LeBaron, Marguerite Couch Assistant Editors — Ann Lovill, Agnes Postell. Jessie Forrest, Cherokee Shirley, BeBe Fant, Nell Hines, {Catherine Zadek, Effie Cowan. Business Staff Business Manager . Frances Koch Advertising Manager Ettie Beeland Rogers The editor and business manager wish to express here their appreciation of the very fine work done by Agnes Postell and Ettie Beeland Rogers, who were away at the time the staff picture was made. Agnes was indispensable to the editorial staff, and Ettie Beeland seemed to never weary of asking prospective advertisers to " sign on the dotted line. " Page 100 T HE Technala, the yearbook of Alabama College, is the culmination of the year ' s activities. On that gala May Day when copies are issued to the students, there is a general jubilation of spirits, rejuvenation of memorable events, and recapitalation to the varied charms of the past year ' s program. The purpose of the Technala is to describe student life. This it does with a vengeance, as many unfortunates, whose pictures were snapped while eyes squinted and mouths gaped, will testify. Every phase of college life is covered, from the administration to the social life. In after years, while diligently bouncing grandchildren on traditionally rheumatic knees, Alabama College students may reverently pry open their moth-eaten Technalas and proudly point out their girlish selves importantlv posed on the Student Government page or draped over the sundial. They can tread again in imagination the weary miles to classes, suffer once more in spirit the excruciating hours spent on icy February days down on the hockey field. They can live over the thrills of College Night, Elite Night, and the thousand and one other nights over which they struggled, rejoiced, and lost sleep. They can see the beautiful brick roads and be thankful once more that they were in college at the auspicious time when the roads were laid and several hundred pairs of shoes and many more tempers were saved wear and tear. Within the covers of every Technala ate the " breath, smiles, tears " of all of college life. Take it and breathe, laugh, and weep with it, but be sure not to let your tears run the printer ' s ink! N C YEARLY THE TECHNALA MARJORIE GOFF Editor FRANCES KOCH Business Manager Page 101 Nc I OSING round for news " is one of the favorite pastimes of these editors in embryo. The staff is not unaware of the power of the press and moulds student opinion on important issues throughout the school year. Each student receives the Alabamian bi-monthly — the cost being covered by the student activity fee. As a way of letting them know what the upper crust is doing the paper is sent to every high school in the state and to the home of each student. The Alabamian, literally, perhaps, " keeps the home fires burning. " With every issue an " extra, " the paper is eagerly read from the stimulating news of the day to the juicy morsels of campus gossip. The editor, Eunice Thomas, is perhaps the Alabamian s severest critic. With pencil poised above the copy she unflinchingly draws a line through any matter she considers irrevelant or not " up to par. " Under her guidance the paper has thumbed its nose at the ordinary collegiate attempt and developed into a metropolitan newspaper in miniature. Bare heads to you, Editress Thomas! The business manager, Carolyn Reddoch, has kept the budget as balanced as her poise. Her careful expenditure of the press funds has enabled the staff to make the various improvements in the paper. Everything must be accounted for to this charming businessite and if the mailing charges or the make-up expenses exceed expectations, there ' s some explaining to do to Carolyn. Marion Bozenhard, Effie Cowan, and Jessie Forrest deserve special recog- nition for their commendable work on the Alabamian staff. Marion Bozenhard as advertising manager, Effie Cowan as circulation manager, and Jessie Forrest as art editor have worked untiringly for the success of the paper. The editorial staff has justifiable suspicions that students turn to the third page to enjoy Jessie Forrest ' s cartoons even before reading their editorials. CONCERNING ADMINISTERING EUNICE THOMAS Editor CAROLYN REDDOCH Business Manager Page 102 THE ALABAMIAN ASSISTING Associate Editor Elizabeth Souders Associate Editor Hi-Be Faxt Advertising Manager . ■ Marion ' Bozenhard Assistant Editor Agnes Plant Assistant Editor ..... DEMORHEA Wright Assistant Editor KATHERINE Zadek Assistant Editor Margaret Coley Art Editor Jessie Forrest Circulation Manager Effie Cowan Reporters Margaret Vaughn, Lena Claire Shackelford, Blennie Youncblood, Mary Frances Merrill, Virginia Hines, Margaret Hartung, Mary Jim Robinson, June Hamilton, Ruth Crudop, Edna Stripling, Mary Holbrook, Viorene Crumley, Sallye Mahan, Elizabeth Robertson, Ruth Bennett, Grace Lee Newkirk, Grace Lane, Fannie Ruth Pledger, Jo Woodward, Daisye Turner, Mary Ella Roberts, Ida Kathryn Coker, Louise Herbert, Ellen Fish, Dorothy Alley, Ruby Nell Davis, Ettie Beeland Rocers, Vida Reeves, Nell Hines. The Alabamian is edited alternately by BeBe Fant and Ebby Souders. They have put intci the Alabamian a year of careful, comprehensive and concisely planned and executed work. The success of the r efforts is obvious from the eager- ness with which every student welcomes the dis- tributors of the paper. 1 ■ ' m ' - t FANT SOUDERS Page 103 CREATIVE WRITING Tinds Expression in the lower The Staff Editor Clare Shackelford Business Manager Mary Alice Newsom Assistant Editors . Grace Lane, Ruby Livings. Vida Reeves Freshman and Sophomore auxiliary staffs to be elected. ' I ' HE old tower, around which our college life centers, is now the influencing factor in this, our youngest publication, which bears its name. Its simplicity of line, firm stability, and its air of romance have permeated the leaves of this magazine of creative writing. The Tower is published quarterly, and it is included in the subscription price of The Alabamian. Material may be submitted by any students. Clare, as capable editor-in-chief, has continued to uphold the high literary standards which The Tower has set for itself. She is assisted by a small but exceed- ingly efficient staff which edits all the material submitted to them, — allowing only the best to be published. The Tower is regarded on the campus as the acme of lit- erary perfection. This year, for the first time since the magazine was published in 1931, it has had a business manager all its own. Mary Alice Newsom has been very efficient in this position. Page 104 1 UuL tk ATHLETES __—_—_ ATHLETIC MILDRED LLOYD V NE of the most distinctly outstanding organizations on the Alabama Col- lege campus is the Athletic Association, which has as its principal purposes the promotion of health and recreation, stimulating interest in play, and the fos- tering of the highest type of college spirit. " Lloyd, " as president, has shown herself to be fully capable of handling the affairs that were entrusted to her by the students. The governing power of the Association is vested in the Athletic Board, a group made up of the officers of the organization, class representatives, and councilors of the various sports. The Board decides all important issues of the athletic season; such as schedules for sports, rules governing all events, and new plans to be carried out. This year the Athletic Association, with the aid of the Sophomore Class, presented a Vodvil. The addition of six new tennis courts was another project of the 1933-34 Board. The publishing of a handbook is an interesting innovation of the Athletic Association and, if received with a genuine degree of enthusiasm, will become a yearly publication of the Board. Cage IU6 ASSOCIATION THE BOARD Officers President Mildred Lloyd Vice-President Marion Bozenhard Secretary Billie Sims Treasurer June Hamilton Reporter Lena Oates Class Representatives Senior Elizabeth Hicks Junior Sara Mullen Sophomore Eleanor Lewis Freshman Mildred Wild and Sport Councilors MISS ELSA SCHNEIDER Faculty Adviser First Row— OFFICERS Second Row— CLASS REPRESENTATIVES Page 107 VIVIAN CHANDLER Basketball Councilor V RISP, fall weather — sunsets at 5 p.m. — choking dust on the basketball field stirred up by pivoting, pounding feet — that ' s basketball season! Enough students came out to provide each class with three teams. Due to the unusual generosity of the weather no seasonal rains spoiled the straight-record basketball season. The Seniors asserted their rights in their usual dig- nified and exalted manner and sedately took the wreaths of victory as their own. They had some tense combats and the games were exciting enough to have had better support than was manifest. Varsity selections were ap- proved unanimously because of the excellent brand of basketball which the girls who were selected displayed. Because of her unexcelled councilorship, the pre- liminary practices and subsequent tournaments proved " T. P. ' s " unusual reliability. The Junior and Senior Physical Education majors handled the refereeing situations with easy nonchalance, coupled with sound judgment, and kept the spirit and fight of the tournaments on an even keel of clean sportsmanship. O N T H E HICKS HORTON LEHMAN Page B6W!?i|j« Above: THE SENIOR, JUNIOR, SOPHOMORE, AND FRESHMAN CLASS TEAMS Below: BASKETBALL VARSITY COURT HILL WINDHAM HARRIS PARSONS Page 109 ALL IS NOT COAL N RUTH LEHMAN Hockey Councilor lOTHING can be quite so stirring as the un- flinching sweep of the forward line of a hockey team steadily dribbling, driving, and pushing a wayward white ball down the field, past opponents and on to a probable goal. Hockey season has met with high enthusiasm on the part of the more daring-minded women on the campus. Two days a week practice for upperclassmen, with Freshmen " taking it all in " has shown a decided improvement over the method of " learn-if-you- can " of past seasons. The break-up of practices as a result of the Christmas holidays only aided in increasing the zeal of the students, and the sea- son continued on a higher altitude of interest than before. " Brownie ' s " convenient and ingenious method of " signing up " is about the fairest, squar- est deal these Amazons have had in a good long time. Teams were well matched, the scraps were nothing less than impressive, and varsity again met with instant approval. CHANDLER AND LOVILL Page MO J . ' ■■ i: ? " ■■?: r ; .-- ■ .■■ !- v - ■■ ' .■ ' ■ ' ■ ., .,V ' ' ' " ' v ' - ' v-v ' . VW 1934 VARSITY Ann Lovill, ri r tf ' wing; Bil- i.ie Sims, nV inner; Mildred SPARKS, center forward; Ruth Lehman, • inner; Julia Harris, left icing ; Bill Hicks, right halfback; Mildred Lloyd, center halfback; Vivian Chand- ler, left halfback; Elisabeth Mitchell, right fullback ; Tom Parrish, left fullback; Mabel Wilder, goal keeper. Above is shown the Underclass Hockey enthusiasts end below them the Upper- class players. Below: SOME OUTSTANDING HOCKEY PLAYERS LLOYD AND SIMS SHERER Page III OVER THE NET VIRGINIA A LVERSON Volley Ball Councilor a 4. i - « The athletic season opened definitely with a re- sounding whack in the midriffs of a yielding volley ball. After a vigorous few weeks of practice, tourna- ments began. Surprising wins, upsetting losses, and an unusual amount of class support added caliber to the meet. " Vee ' s " efficient management offers the incoming councilor a stiff goal toward which to aim. On this page are shown some of the major teams. Top: Senior and Junior class teams. Center: Varsity. At left: Sophomore and Freshman class teams. Page 112 AROUND THE BASES DASEBALL was the culmination of the athletic season. The usual procedure of practices and interclass tournaments was carried out. Varsity was selected and was made up of the scrappiert infielders, most powerful batters, and hardest- hitting outfielders the classes could produce. NELLIE JAMES Baseball Councilor I HESE young barons challenged the faculty, and one of the season ' s most stirring games took place as a part of the Sports Day program. The opportunity of seeing our " brain trust " hitting on all nine was an event not to be missed. Under the councilorship of Nellie James and as a result of an unusual amount of student in- terest, the baseball season easily took the spot- light of sportdom this spring. Page 113 THE T E R A N N I S C K E T JESSIE FORREST Tennis Councilor HE 1933 spring tennis tournament skimmed along breezily until Sports Day. The finals in both doubles and singles were extremely keen in competitive sportsmanship and strategic playing and put tennis definitely in the front ranks of the major sports. " Sparky " gave the tournaments a good hard shove, sending the matches forward on their own momentum. For the fall tennis tournament Jessie used a ladder tilt, a new wrinkle, which caused more students to use the courts who would ordinarily not have bothered to flick a racquet so early in the season. The addition of six new courts, bringing the total up to ten, speeded up the practices for the Sports Day 1934 spring finals and kept the tennis councilor quite busy. • »( § CHAMPIONS WILSON SISTERS Doubles SPARKS, Singles Page 111 THE W A T E R ' S FINE CHAMPIONS WILSON, Diving MITCHELL, Swimming ELISABETH MITCHELL Swimming Councilor «JWIMMING, diving, and life saving classes are a regular event in the A. C. pool. The final swimming meet took place on Sports Day and was one of the high- lights of the athletic year. " Mitch, " as swimming councilor for 1933, provided us with a more picturesque and uniquely handled meet than the College has witnessed in several years. The easy beauty of Chicken Wilson ' s diving won for her the title of Alabama College ' s champion diver, while " Mitch ' s " steady, depend- able strokes let her splash off with four out of eight first places. Other " first placers " were: Jessie Forrest, breast stroke for form; Billie Sims, side stroke for form; and Dorothy Wilson, free style. Page 115 - -V. ON WITH THE DANCE A OR those collegians who resist the lure of the field and courts, the Physical Education Department offers dancing classes in which those aesthetic students may appear in sheer, vari-colored costumes for flitting or in the more plebeian regulation gym suit for clog and tap. The training and practice in these classes is the nucleus around which the stu- dents create dances for the year ' s entertain- ments. Page 116 he dance, both as a means of ex- pression and physical development , is emphasized at Alabama College. Our photographer snapped Eunice Thomas in one of the dancing classes. Page 117 WITH BOW n ARROW BARBARA LE BARON CHRISTINE BEASLEY CO-COUNCILLORS A TAUT drawn bow, the zing of a whizzing arrow, and the sharp thud as it hits a brilliantly colored target are the high lights of that gentlewoman ' s sport — archery. For the last four years Alabama College archers have taken part in the Women ' s Intercollegiate Tele- graphic Archery Tournament, which is sponsored by the National Archery Association. Those girls who win highest score in a Columbia Round on Sports Day are eligible for the Telegraphic Tournament. Alabama College has held a not unenviable place in these jousts, winning twelfth national place in 1933. In the spring of 1933 Barbara LeBaron and Chris- tine Beasley were high scorers, and in the fall of 1933 Evelyn Pow and Emma Alison succeeded to that honor. High Scorers EVELYN POW CHRISTINE BEASLEY Page 118 i © ) t -i Jfc ; CLASS ATHLETICS A THLETIC awards are given each spring by the Athletic Association to those girls who have excelled in all sports of the past season. The class athletes are selected by a committee com- posed of officers of the Association, class representatives to the Athletic Board and the faculty members of the Physical Education Department. The standards upon which these awards are based are technical skill in sports and sportsmanship. The class athletes for the year 1933 were: Mamie Chandler, Senior; Billie Sims, Junior; Ruth Lehman, Sophomore; and Isabel Henderson, Freshman. To be eligible for an A. C. pin one must have won an Alabama College " A " with an additional 1,000 points. Those who have been persevering enough to secure this honor are: Mildred Lloyd, Vivian Chandler, Mildred Sparks, and Ruth Lehman. The girls earning 3,000 points re- ceive a guard for their pins. Billie Sims and Vivian Chandler have attained this enviable goal. .. ' ■ ■ g MARY HOLBROOK, Camp Councillor SARA LATIMER, Hiking Councillor ATHLETIC AWARDS Page 119 THE " AC " CLUB The " A. C. " Club is distinctly an athletic feature and is composed of those girls who have been outstanding in every field of sport offered on the campus; such as volley ball, basketball, hockey, baseball, tennis, swimming, and hiking. The Alabama College " A. C. ' s " are presented at a specia service attended by the entire student body. This service is held toward the end of the year when other athletic honors are awarded. Those winning letters are: Mildred Sparks, Jo Woodward, Mildred Lloyd, Maude Parsons, Mabel Wilder, Ann Lovill, Billie Sims, Tom Parrish, Ruth Leh- man, Grace Wilson, Grace Peck, Martha Louise Lee, Ma- rion Bozenhard, Jessie Forrest, Elizabeth Mitchell and Nellie James. Page 120 J-Lc Ljc at P I C T O R I A L L Y Q £ Here we come to College, bag and baggage. M Freshman con- cern, — sign or cosign? -4 Writing that " first letter home " . 4 Proudly displaying that summer tan. 4 Freshman making that " grand entry " and creating that " first impression " by spilling clothes. 4 Good-bye, — for nine months, 4 Bye, Mom, send me a box soon. 1 Orientation Committee welcomes Freshmen. 4 Sol- diers and sailors alike. Page 122 One section of the Home Economics annual banquet. President Carrnichael, Dean Napier, and Miss Eddy are at the speakers ' table in the rear. 4 Com- modore Herbert H. Hartley, former Commander of the " Leviathan, " on the steps of Palmer Hall. 4 Two former graduates meet at Ramsay Hall on Homecoming Day. 4. Major and Mrs. C. Douglas Booth. -4 Elementary Edu- cation majors finishing up a practical project under the supervision of Miss Tutwiler. 4 CWA workers lining off brick driveway on campus. J Mrs. Coleman with her Christmas tree. 4 Special added attraction, " Making Pictures for the Annual " or " Who ' s Afraid of the Big Bad Birdie. " ■ge 123 o (SI Q ARTISTS AND CONCERT SERIES Alice Cheney, who played the lead in George Bernard Shaw ' s " Arms and the Man, " presented by The Jitney Players. tf Ted Shawn, dancer. 4 Eunice Norton, American pianist. 4 Gladys Swarthout, mezzo-soprano, Metropolitan Opera. £ The Cincinnati Little Symphony, with Walter Heermann as conductor. Page 124 ATHLETIC VODVIL Bits of that original student presentation, the Athletic Board Vodvil. 4 Here We Come to College chorus. 4 The " Tappers ' in costumes that helped give them an encore. 4 Blue Prelude group. 4 The " Tappers " again, black and white. Miss Os- band directed dramatics; Miss Fat rah directed singing; and Miss May and Miss Tyler directed dancing. •age 125 Wm lift ILII WfM 1 - w? A InfllrlrT M IVMl HlijK. iM ' Y ; . 9 4 js 1 ' 7 " 1 1 s - i vA - J n TO o 10 £ £ The Alabama Players gave an excellent presentation of Charles Rann Kennedy ' s " Servant in the House " in the early part of the season. Eleanor Rennie as Manson. 4 Alice Green as the Vicar. 4 Iris Walton as Auntie. 4 BeBe Fant as the Bishop. 4 Evelyn Houck as Robert. - Jessie Lee Raines as Mary. $ Margaret Vaughn as Rogers, the butler. Miss Ellen Haven Gould di- rected the presentation. Page I2( Noel Coward ' s " Hay Fever " was an outstanding Alabama Players ' presenta- tion. 4 First pictura, Jessie Lee Rains as Myra Arundel; Ebby Souders as David Bliss; and Eleanor Rennie as Judith Bliss. 4 Second picture, Iris Wal- ton as Jackie Coupton; Evelyn Houck as Sandy Tyrell; Cherokee Shirley as Sorel; Grace Wilson as Simon Bliss; Alice Green as Richard Greatham; Eleanor Rennie, Eddy Souders, Jessie Lee Rains; and Margaret Vaughn as Clara. 4 The cast again: Front row, Jessie Lee Rains, Ebby Souders, Cherokee Shirley, Eleanor Rennie, Iris Walton; back row, Evelyn Houck, Margaret Vaughn and Alice Green. age 127 n 2 at. £ PURPLfcS! Lena Mae High, President of Student monies on College Night. • Cherokee S " toast dress. " . Eunice Thomas, Asst. from the Purple Impersonation, the Em Builder, Margaret Vaughn, kneel before mittee: Margaret McElroy and Eleanor Stunt, " Mickey Mouse Goes Purple. " tion, " The Building of the Taj Mahal. " (Ellie Ayres Burns) Mouse in an inguisiti personation: Ebby Souders and Clare Sha headed by Ruth LeBaron, take a look at designed and made. -4 The " uppity-ups ' Bates Nageley and Margaret D ' Orsay. flower heads in THE WINNERS! Government and Mistress of Cere- hirley, Leadrr of the Purples, in her Leader of the Purples. - A scene percr, BeBe Fant, and the Master the Taj Mahal. « ' The Music Corn- Watson. «$ The cast of the Purple The cast of the Purple Impersona- Mickey (Grace Wilson) and Minnie ve mood. - Co-authors of the Im- ckelford. -4 The Scenery Committee, the Mother Goose Book which they of the Costume Committee: Sudie Margaret designed those lovely the stunt. Page I2£ GOLDS! Margaret Coley, Leader of the Golds. -4 Jessie Lee Rains, who gave the toast for the Golds. 4 Eleanor Rennie, Asst. Leader of the Golds. £ Minnie (Aileen Holley) and Mickey (Jessie Forrest) Mouse, stars of the " Animal Cracks Circus. " 4 Katherine (Cab Calloway) Zadek in one of her Harlem- Town moments. 4 The Music Committee: Margaret Hartung and Sadie Hjmber. The cast of the Gold Stunt, " Animal Cracks Circus. " Gold Pep Leader, Bill i e Siebart. 4 Cast of the Gold Impersonation, " The Golden Touch. " Katherine Zadek and Grace Lane, authors of Gold presentations. 4 The Scenery Committee, headed by Jessie Forrest and Maxlne Couch, clearing the stage in record time. 4 The Gold Costume Committee Chair- men: Emily Starr Kirksey, Evelyn Calhoun, and Mary Fan Holstun. ' ' age 129 n O O O 5 £ Queen Kitchens and her attendants. 4t The Royal Throne, with the Queen and Best Citizen on It. -4 President Rennie Leads Junior Class in May Day procession 4 The Big Two of May Day, — Dorothy Kitchens and Katherine Weaver. -4 Freshmen seeing May Day for the first time. -4 The Court. -4 Seniors march through leafy archway. ■ Grace Lane, Mistress of Ceremonies, with her Pages. 41 Just after the Queen was crowned, -d Dance of the May. -4 Members of Sophomore Class forming colorful archway. 4] Just after one of the May Pole Dances. Page 13 On a certain May morning a Committee of Seniors steal away to hide the " crook " where no Juniors can find it. 4 The finders of the " crook, " Gladys Cook and Evelyn Calhoun, with Rennie, President of Class, in center. The finding of the " crook " by the Juniors meant Senior privileges for them. 4 " X " marks the spot. In this tree the " crook " was concealed for three long days, with the Juniors suffering under the humiliation of Freshman privileges. 4 The Senior Committee that hid the " crook, " with Pauline Marsden, President of Senior Class. age 131 O n O O £ Seniors leaving Palmer Hall. -4 Everybody seems to be trying to leave at once. 4 Marion Davis takes that last look back. Special buses called in. 4 Have a good summer, Agnes. 4 Last moment " collegiates " . 4 " All aboard! " Aren ' t you going the wrong way, Bertie? 4 Edith Morgan looks all " roped in. " ■ This little pig is going to have a flat nose all summer long. Page 132 Features 7 __. y IRST woman to represent America in diplo- matic service, Ruth Bryan Owen has demon- strated the principle which she advances that political service is a worthy profession for women. Before becoming American Minister to Denmark, ' T) il she had served two terms as member of Congress. During the World War she served as a nurse in JjrilCM tne voluntary aid attachment of the British Army. s i She defines politics as the " art of government " JWOl an d urges that more women enter this field as a life ' s career. From the United States Legation at Copen- hagen, Ruth Bryan Owen sends greetings to our student body: " Many thanks for your kind letter informing me that the editors of the yearbook of Alabama College have been kind enough to include me amongst the group of American women to be awarded a special place in this publication. " I am sincerely appreciative of this honor and take great pleasure in sending the autographed photograph. " With my very cordial greetings and best wishes to the student body of Alabama College. " f?„ ra on© " " ' J vie iut JLaoiu FOREIGN MINISTER To be a " First Lady " is something — but to be a First Lady for the First Time is a stupendous some- thing. This year, for the first time, the Technala Staff presented the Elite of Alabama College in a fanciful pageant entitled, " Tinker Bell and the Elves, " or " What Happens When Alabama College Goes High- brow, " in which Miss Eugenia May played the charm- ing Fairy Godmother, and the dainty little girls and handsome little gentlemen of Montevallo ' s sub sub-deb set were the fairies and the elves who wrote the Fairy Technala and extolled the nominees with pleasing cap- tions. In the following pages we wish to pre- sent the results of the Elite Night election, — The First Ladies of Alabama College, — with the First Ladies of America, — enough to make the bravest heart stop beating to waltz time and step up to frenetic polka. MISS EUGENIA MAY Paje 137 Jnarcjaret Lsolei) ii lav, mma ciieae IL t Jessie bee ke acieti ' anian ■ y J [ U y X I! Katherine Cornell, tragedy queen of 1934, possesses that elusive quality which far transcends mere beauty in importance. Her ca- reer has been characterized by a series of successes which have haunted the lives of an ever-increasing following. She has been described as having " a dramatic forte for portraying roles sul- phuric, sullen, smoldering, sensuous, and sentimental. " We are predicting for Cherokee, OUR first lady, success on both sides of the Atlantic anH a " full ship " in the middle of it. 1. t i kerokee Skineij THE STAGE 1. Ht M VV V Artistic genius incarnate, Neysa McMein has tha peculiar capacity to adapt her art to a variety of subjects, from making the first portrait sketch of the late President Harding and making fourteen war posters for the United States and France to designing covers for popular magazines. On the most elegantly individual stationery, Miss McMein sends to the students of Alabama College a note flatteringly informal from her studio in the Hotel des Artistes: " It was very kind of you to give me such a pleasing caption, and to say I ' m flattered is putting it very mildly. " If I were in Montevallo I ' d love to say some wcrds to your stu- dents, but since I ' m in New York trying to get a picture finished — and not being able to think of any bright thing to say — I ' ll just have to let it go and send you my photograph. " J-ke — . zJorrest OF THE PALETTE A young musician who has the accomplishments to her credit that Eunice Norton has is unusual. She has appeared with the Philadel- phia Symphony Orchestra, the New York Philharmonic, the Boston, Chicago, and Minneapolis Symphony orchestras. She has also made orchestral appearances in Germany. Measuring up to our S ' andard of requirements for a First Lady in Music, Sadie Humber excels in technical and interpretative musical ability and was voted the most able performer. JLl artier JLum,ber I N MUSIC B ■■ m. A - »BMr fc -; " r m Iff $ ' " • h| 1 ' I % 1 i J Or l oxo. ' C uxc A native of the South, Willa Cather has risen to fame by her en- viable literary qenius. Her works in romantic novels, one of which won the Pulitzer Prize in 1922, in poetry, and in newspaper editorials have gained for her universal acclamation. Clare Shackleford, we look to you as our literary luminary in the not far distant horizon. In a message to the students, Miss Cather sends her greetings and writes: " Best wishes to the students of Alabama College. " 1. Site At aAu Ulare Shacldefow OF THE PEN Kj j kk T Florence Allen, first woman Supreme Court Judge, combines the qualities that make for true greatness Into a unified whole, a pat- tern of life which might be incorporated into the personalities of our chosen " first ladies " of Alabama College. Judge Allen sends us a most Inspiring message: " The world needs you! Today, as never before, women are called upon for cooperation in solving the great tasks that con- front us. Ever graduate of Alabama College will have to play her part in the building of the new order which must be estab- lished if America is to live. The country and the world need the youth, the enthusiasm, the intelligence of the college woman. " 1. t .Jnatijorie G°tt PROFESSION L L Y I ju VjuUJU Womanhood glorified, one who has idolized herself to America and won the admiration of the world — that is Helen Wills Moody. Not only is she an athlete, but she is also an active society woman and an artist of exceptional merit. We have great hopes that our " Sparky, " with her achievements In sports at Alabama College as a nucleus, may professionalize her- self in a manner comparable to our national sportswoman. Jtlldred Spatks I N S P O T S £ do m c WE POINT WITH PRIDE To all the nominees of Elite Night, because of their outstanding qualities which gained student recognition. Miss Alabama College: Margaret Colly, Lena Mae High, Marion Pozenhard, Aline Blair, Effie Cowan, Dorothv Day. The Society Woman: Elizabeth Robertson, Jessie Lee Rains, Mary Kate Troup, Ettie Beeland Rocers. The Athlete: Grace Wilson, Tom Parish, Mildred Sparks, Ruth Lehman, Glen Youman, Vivian Chandler. The Business Woman: Carolyn Reddocfi, Frances Koch, Marjorie Goff. The Artist: Jessie Forrest, Ruth LeBaron, Clara Dale, Mar- guerite Couch. The Actress: Cherokee Shirley, Eleanor Rennie, Margaret Vaughn. The Writer: Lena Clare Shackelford, Grace Lane, Eunice Thomas, Elizabeth Souders, Agnes Plant. The Musician: Margaret McElroy, Sadie Humber, Katherine Savage, Willie Glea Hudson, Margaret Har- tung. Page 152 J-ke cz eu ti ecLton o BEAUTIES J VINGING free of the time-worn custom of sending to some celebrity sixteen photographs from which to pick four beauties, this year ' s staff decided to have them chosen by per- sonal appearance. To Ted Shawn, world famous dancer, was given the ardu ous and bewildering task of deciding the 1934 beauty styles. Viewing a beautithon of sixteen of our loveliest girls on the stage of Palmer Hall, Mr. Shawn, with knitted eyebrows, looked from blonde to brunette, tapped his foot, — and then very deliberately wrote down his decision to be — Page 153 Of Line Jjlahr B U Y B U Mlk 3iill Jianj Lslle)i Koorhmj B u B E A U T Y Jnarij J ate C roup THE STAFF ' S CHOICE We have chosen Ann Harding as our " first lady in beauty " because, to us, she repre- sents the totality of what womanly beauty should be. Ora anizations RESIDENT of Mount Holyoke College since 1900, first woman delegate to World Dis- armament Conference, historian, and scholar, Mary Woolley, like Francis Bacon, appears to have " taken all knowledge as her province. " Jij As a leader, a promoter, and an organizer her 7 name is prominently connected with many C niWlCl leading educational movements. An inspiring -yi) . message is hers to the students of Alabama KjiooLLeij College: " It gives me peculiar pleasure to be included in the 1934 volume of your yearbook and to send you a brief message. " We are often told that the age in which we are living is a most critical and difficult one, — a statement which is perfectly true. I like to have you think of it, also, as an inspiring one because there is such great need of the best that you can bring to it, — that best for which you are no w preparing. " Jke csltet J-aclu MEMBER OF DISARMAMENT CONFERENCE GOVERNMENT Q CO LENA MAE HIGH President No student office is more burdened with responsibility and more marked with emi- nence than that of President of Student Government. Lena Mae has handled this year ' s problems with characteristic diplo- matic skill. She has successfully fulfilled her mission of harmonizing student life and student regulations on the campus and has retained her most enviable poise throughout her administration. Aline, as Vice-President, has been an indispensable aid. In Lena Mae ' s absence, she has proceeded with cautious courtesy and quiet dignity. Her charming person- ality and her keen sense of fairness have blended with the ideals set by her office. ALINE BLAIR Vice-President Page 163 T H E Jrl em hers Senior Representatives Evelyn Calhoun Jeannette Snead Ann Lovill Sara Lou McDonald Junior Representatives Kathryn Martin Elnora Gammage Newton Milligan Sophomore Representatives Isabel Henderson Mary Newman Graves Freshman Representative Vivian Booker House Presidents Ramsay Viorene Crumly Hanson . ....... Mary Lorenz Stallnoorth Hall .... Jean Richardson Kennedy Hall Jane Spruiell Haley Hall • Marion Davis Page 164 EXECUTIVE r rrf) DO o 70 c The Student Government Associa- tion has functioned through its vari- ous departments, not to impose re- strictions upon its members, hut to sponsor those activities which would meet the needs of student life most effectively. The Association sponsors, at the be- ginning of the term, a formal recep- tion for the faculty, which adds gen- iality to the relationship betwen stu- dents and faculty members. College Night is the pride and glory of the Student Government Associa- tion. The stupendous task of hand- ling the multitude of people, who come every year to see the triumph of the year, is one of the phases of use- ful service rendered by the Student Government. This year in Student Government activity an innovation has been the beauty parlor. The beauty parlor is equipped with modern appliances and operated by students who earn their college expenses in this way. " Pay Day " is an effort on the part of the Student Government Associa- tion to assist the campus organizations in settling financial obligations before embarking on the year ' s program. Page 165 •COUNCIL Q CO OL The purpose of the President ' s Council is to stimulate interest in extra-curricular activities, to vote on the formation of new clubs, and to attend to all business concerning clubs. Agxes Plant, President Ola Mae Robertson ' , Secretary Members Alabama Players Margaret Vaughn Association of Childhood Education Constance Marsden Athletic Board Mildred Lloyd Delta Phi Alpha ■ Velma Finch Editor, " Alabamian " Eunice Thomas Editor, " Tec mala " Marjorie Goff Editor, " Tower " . Clare Shackelford English Club ......... Eleanor Rennie Forensic Club Alice Stallworth Home Economics Club Essie Mae Hall International Relations Club Edna Martin Junior Class • Marion Bozenhard Junior League of Women Voters Viokene Crumi.v Kappa Delta Pi • Elizabeth Robertson Math Club ■ Jennie Howle Musical Council • Emma Alison Omicron Nu Mary Hannah Johnson Physical Education Club ....-.- Lena Oates Publication Board Evelyn Povv Scribbler ' s Club • Mary Holbrooke Secretarial Club • Caroline Reddoch Senate Grace Lane Social Service Club Sarah Lou McDonald Sophomore Class Betty Bishop Speech Club . . . • • . • Jessie Lee Rains Student Government Lena Mae High V. ' . C. A • • Dorothy Day Page 16b SENATE Officers President Grace Lane Vice-President Fan Pledger Secretary Frances Ribble Treasurer Evelyn Pow Committee Chairmen Public Service . Mary Frances Merrill College Relations . . . Frances Koch Publicity Personal Service Ida Coker Kat Savage CO GRACE LANE, President High on the list of our ma- jor student officers, Grace Lane holds indomitable sway. Grace has been so efficient in her direction of the activities of the Senate this year that we have been compelled to sit back and beam with civic pride. She is extraordinarily capable and a very versatile leader. o Page 167 SENATE WORK The Honor Group just before escorting Katherine Weaver, 1933 Best Citizen, to the throne on May Day. 4 Mistress of Ceremonies, Grace Lane, and her page, Harriet Lynch. -4 The faculty committee on May Day: Mr. Ingalls, Miss Farrah, Miss Mosscrop, Miss Flint, and Miss Os- band. 4 The Senior May Pole Dance. -4 The Royal Court of May Day. 4 Evelyn Houck and Petty Lorenz hold a Book Week poster up for inspection. 4 Two " bookish " young ladies, Hines and Coker. •4 Ruby Livings and Lena Clare Shackel- ford trying to slip those books back in the library! And Senators, too! 4 Miss Osband just after her Book Week talk in Convocation. 4 Cast of the Book Week skit: Ebby Souders, Iris Walton, Eleanor Rennie, Cherokee Shirley, and Katherine Zadek. 4 Orientation Week — who says El- nora is frail? See her sling this Fresh- man ' s bag! 4 Senators meeting freshmen at first of school. We should have had a picture of a train and taxi, too. Ask ANY Senator! The Sociology students take a little time off between field trins to be Senators, — Shorty Plant, Marie Deloach, and " Stell " Newberry (MRS. to you!). ■§ Three Sena- torial grins! Fan Pledger, Ida Kirkwood, and Billie Sims. 4 " Dimples " Coley and " Dot " Day. Dot feels like a Senior, — you can tell by the expression. 4 Eugenia and Julia Sellers, but we don ' t know which is which. Just take your choice. Your guess is as good as ours. 4 One Sunday afternoon, and four Senators give the camera a break: June Hamilton, Jennie Howell, Lib Robertson, and Teresa Thomas. 4 Madame President, Margaret McElroy, and Dot Hix in an endeavor to look coy. 4 Rosie and Blennie on Main front steps. Watcha mean getting on the second step, Rosie? 4 Music majors relaxing on the back steps of Calkins: Hartung and Mc- Elroy. 4 Kat, Aline, and Elnora, Junior Senators. 4 Those sophisticated Sopho- mores, Frances Ribble and Mary Kate Troup. 4 Mary Frances didn ' t catch the joke, — English? s£ Peggy says it was the wind that made her hair stand up, but don ' t believe it, — it s natural. -4 That dig- nified Senior pose rendered by Frances Koch and Epie Pow. 4 Kat Martin with a New York smile and " Chicken " Wilson looking as though she just received the posture trophy. AND PLAY U • W O M E N ' S O OFFICERS Dorothy Day • . President Margaret Coley ..... Vice-President Isabel Henderson Secretary Evelyn Houck Treasurer DOROTHY DAY The Y. W. C. A., under the capable and sincere leadership of Dorothy Day, has maintained to a high degree the standards of its aims, which are: to realize a full and creative life through knowledge of God, to have a part in making this abundant life possible for all people, and through this to seek to understand Jesus and to follow Him. This organization is led by a Cabinet com- posed of the president and her assistants, and it is affiliated with the National Y. W. C. A. It stands out among the principal organizations on the campus because of its unusual activities. Some of its major ac- tivities are: the fostering of the Big Sister- Little Sister movement, a special feature of Orientation week which aids the incoming freshmen in adjusting themselves to their new environment; and " Step-Singing, " which is an integral part of every girl ' s life at Ala- bama College, and which does more towards uniting us in a common bond of congenial fellowship than any other program. The Tea Room is a special Y. W. C. A. feature. It serves the two-fold purpose of affording some students an opportunity to pay expenses, and is a convenient and pleas- ant place to indulge in an " impromptu fo- rum " and settle all important world issues over your favorite candy bar. The Y. W. C. A. is also responsible for the selection of Alabama College delegates to the Blue Ridge Convention. The inspira- tion received from the convention is felt in the enthusiastic spontaneity with which the delegates fulfill their duties on the campus. Programs in interest of world problems are planned as a monthly Y. W. C. A. presentation. Among the more outstanding lecturers who were brought to the campus, was Kirby Page, editor of " The World To- morrow " and author of a number of books on international, social, and religious ques- tions. Mr. Page was on the campus for sev- eral days lecturing on Socialism and religion. Page 170 CHRISTIAN CO CO o n O CABINET MEMBERS Johnson, Robertson, Raines, Wads worth, Pant, Lee. Salter, Ribble, Kirkwood, Hill. SOPHOMORE COUNCIL Hill, Claughton, Davis, Deloney, I teloney, Howell, Horton, Kreider, Kirksey, Ledbetter, Ledb tter, Liles, Moss, Sellers. Sellers, Stan- ley, Swift, Reeves, Youngblood. FRESHMAN COMMISSION Alley, Beckham, Buck, Burns, Calton, riaught on, Dale, Dubher- ley, Ellis, Fowler, Guinn, Harper, Harris, Hart, Jones, Kyscr. Lollar, Luck, Massingill, May, Michaels, McLendon, Morrison. Porter, Sei- bert, Sturgess, Teal, Turner, Wat- son. Page 171 The " Y " Cabinet trying to look like a happy family. Pick out mama and papa. 4 Where DID you get that pose, where, oh where, oh where? 4 Looks like a rowing crew, but it ' s a bit of the Freshman Commission. Publicity Chairman, Ruby Salter. ■4t Ola Mae Robertson mothers her little chickens under her wing. Frances Lee looks particularly demure. J A double exposure! ■£ Smile, girls! Billie Hill and " a Led better " . We don ' t know which. 4 Best Foot Forward, by Margaret Coley, Dot Day, and BeBe Fan 4 Sophomore Council en masse! Y ' S AND OTHER Y ' S Y ' S AND OTHER Y ' S A variety of expressions! but Ott Beck- ham, left, wins the cast iron powder puff. 4 That ' s just a pose. Don ' t let the freshmen kid you. A triple threat in the way of grins. J Aw, Pat, it isn ' t half as cold as you seem to think if is. Lib Claughton can take it! 4: Why so serious? Those Sophs al- ways have something or thoir minds(?) $ Jess ' e Lee (sophisticated) Rains and Ida (rah-rah) Kirk wood sunning on Sunday. 4 What s the matter, Eliza- beth? Smoke get in your eyes? 4 Fac- ing Lif 3 1 ?) squarely and " face to face " . 4 Virginia Calton isn ' t usually so bashful. 4 There must have been a whole flock of birdies to see in this picture, — no, — only three. KAPPA DELTA PI National Honorary Educational Fraternity (Founded at the University of Illinois in igu) Kappa Delta Pi fosters the maintenance of the highest educational, fellowship, scholarship, and achievement in educational work. BETA LAMBDA CHAPTER (Established 1928) President Elizabeth Robertson Vice-President . . Emma Alison Recording Secretary Mary Holbrook Corresponding Secretary . . . Carolyn Recdoch Treasurer Marjorie Goff Reporter Evelyn Pow Historian . ....... Marguerite Couch Counselor Dr. Katherine Vickery Fratres in Facultate Miss Lillian Barksdale Miss Stella Stephens Miss Mamie Braswell Miss Elizabeth Utterback Miss Lelah Brownfield Dr. A. W. Valghan Or. M. L. Orr Dr. Katherine Vickery Fratres ix Collegio Emma Alison Essie Mae Hall Margaret McElroy Charity Armstrong Margaret Hartunc Dr. T. II. Napier Rosa Brannon Dorothy Hix Dr. B. I.. Parkinson Dr. O. C. Carmichael Mary Holbrook Evelyn Pow Marcuerite Couch Ethel Holmes Jessie Lee Rains Maxine Couch Jennie Howle Carolyn Reddoch Velma Finch Dr. II. W. James Eleanor Ren.nie Mrs. Zeitie Fulford Rachael Keynton Elizabeth Robertson Marjorie Goff Anne Lovill Billie Sims Page 174 .. ALPHA GAMMA CHAPTER This society recognizes and promotes scholarship, leadership, and research in the field of Home Economics. Officers President Mary Hannah Johnson Vice-President . Essie Mae Hall Secretary . Evelyn Denson Treasurer Mary " Ben Carpenter Editor Effie Cowan Faculty Adviser Miss Eleanor Haile Members Evely ' n Calhoun Effie Cowan Mary ' Ben Carpenter Essie Mae Hall Margaret Horton Mary Hannah Johnson Kathryn Martin Anne Watson OMICRON NU Page 175 PLAYERS The Alabama Players is an honorary dramatic club, membership being based upon outstanding work in dramatics. Its purpose is to stimulate a greater ap- preciation for the drama at Alabama College. Officers President Margaret Vaughn Vice-President Cherokee Shirley Secretary Evelyn Houck Business Manager Elizabeth Solders Faculty Advisers Director Ellen-Haven Gould Associate Director Helen Oseand Members Margaret Coley Eleanor Rennie BeBe Fant Cherokee Shirley Marjorie Goff Elizabeth Souders Alice Green Marcaret Vaughn Evelyn Houck Iris Lee Walton Grace Lane Grace Wilson Jessie Lee Rains Josephine Woodward Page 176 The Mathematics Club is to promote a spirit of good fellowship among the stu- dents of the Mathematics Department and to foster an interest in Math. Club programs give phases of math not found in regular college courses. Officers President ■ Jennie Howi.e Vice-President Julia Barnes Secretary-Treasurer Annie B. Parish Faculty Advisers Dr. Rosa Jackson Miss Mamie Braswell Members Julia Barnes Annie B. Parish Ida Kathryn Coker Essie Parker Nell Crossthwaite Betty Phillips Grace Etheridce Jewel Weze Sawyer Sara Florey Anita Smith Elsie Golson Elaine Smith Jennie Howle Janie Kate Smith Ruth Krudop Jane Spruiell Ann Lovill Julia Terrell Lucille Mahan Eleanor Thrasher Agnes Scott Owens Frances Wilson Pat Youncblood u MATH Page 177 PHYSICAL The purpose of this organization is to stimulate interest and to to develop a professional as well as a social spirit among its members. Faculty Adviser Miss Alfreda Mosscrop Mf.misers Virginia Alverson Lucille Bell Flora Lee Borden ' Marion Bozenhard Jeanette Bruce Jimmie Lee Chambers Vivian Chandler Virginia Clark Laura Coleman Ruby Nell Davis Martha Dean Christine Greer Martha Hanson Ella Mae Hargrove Julia Harris Elizabeth Hicks Mary Holbrook Hazel Holt Kathryne Horton Ida Jacobs Nellie James Mildred Jeffries Emma Johnson Christine Jones Frances L. Jones Louise Jones Margaret Joyce Ruth Lehman Beverley Lewis Eleanor Lewis Mildred Lloyd Margaret McCrorie Mary Elizabeth McLain Lillie Mae McLainey Evelyn Martin- Elisabeth Mitchell Sara Morris Sara Mullen Annie Naish Lena Oates Tom Parish Maude Parsons Marjorie Payne Grace Peck Louise Pollard Ann Robison Berma Roden Winifred Sherer Billie Sims Mildred Sparks Lou Skinner Mildred Wild Grace Wilson- Jo Woodward Jean Yarbrough Glenn Youman Officers President, Lena Oates Vice-President, Ruth Lehman Honorary Members Miss Eugenia May Miss Edythe Saylor Miss Alfreda Mosscrop Miss Elsa Schneider Miss Josephine Tyler EDUCATION n DO Alverson, Bell. Bordon. Bozenhard. Bruce, Chambers. Chandler. Greer, Hanson. Hargrove. Ha rris. Hicks. Holbrook, Jeffries, Johnson. Jones. Joyce, Lewis,. Lloyd, McCrorie, McLainey. Martin, Mitchell. Morris, Mullen Parish Parsons, Payne, Peck, Pollard. Sherer, Sims. Sparks, Wilson. Woodward, Yarbrough, Youman. Page 179 EDUCATION u O CO CO The purpose of this organization is to bring into active cooperation all childhood education interests ; to promote the progressive type of education in nursery school, kindergarten and primary and elementary grades, and to raise the stand- ard of the professional training for teachers and leaders in this field. Officers President . ■ Constance Marsden Vice-President • . . . . . Margaret Coi.ey Secretary Mary Virginia White Treasurer ■ . Ruby Livings Members Seniors Kayron Campbell Velma Finch Mary Lee Mahaffey Margaret Colf.y Ethel Holmes Constance Marsden Dorothy Day Sammie Forrest Moore J ' uniors Eleanor Shealy Allen Delta Mae James Mrs. Lucy O. Martin Beatrice Allred Ruby Livings Mrs. Edna Herrin Streater Metha Davis Annie Ford McElroy Mary Virginia White Julia Mae Gresham NUki Ellen Worthy Sophomores Retha Polk Brown Sarah Nell Goff Elizabeth Merrill Marjorie Browne Willie Mae Hill Ai.vara Reynolds Maurine Dobbs Nell Hines Margaret Vaughn Nell Gilmore Evelyn Houck Elizabeth Youngblood Willie Luther Freshmen Dorothy Alley Lucile Broyles Janie Claire Hawkins Rosamond Andrews Alice ( " room Eleanor Jeffers Vesta Benson Mary Emma Dickey Nelle Samford Mattie Vann Brabham Wylna Dozier Mrs. Vera T. Seale Mary Irene Brown Virginia Harris Mary Wanda Seibert Page 18 7 he aim and function of the Art Club is to develop appreciation of art and stimulate interest in those fields of art with which students will come in contact. Officers President Ruin LeBaron Vice-President Lois Willouchby Secretary-Treasurer Mary Louise Kkkidek n Members Eleanor Allen Ann Collins Marguerite Couch Clara Dale Laura Enslen Jessie Forrest Daisy Fuller Watana Grover Frances Hain Edith Ivery Mary Louise Kreider Ruth LeBaron Virginia Ruby Livings Elizabeth May Mildred Parsons Elizabeth Ray Beatrice Rowell Rubye Salter Mary Elizabeth Sankey Kitty Steele Mary Kate Troup Louise Walsh Mabel Wilder Lois Willouchby Veii.dinc Page 181 CLUB Qd The purpose of the Secretarial Club is to further interest in the Secretarial De- partment, to promote business efficiency, and intellectual development. Officers President Carolyn Reddoch Vice-President Acnes Postell Carolyn Reddoch S. cretary-Treasurer Faculty Advisers I ' ice-Prcsident . Mary Ledbetter Miss Lelah Brownfield Mrs. Luella Grissom Sara Lucy Allen Kate Alison Eleanor Anderson Elizabeth Asbury Helen Baker Eert Barnette Jack Bowden Alice Bradford Sara Bradford Christine Burdeshaw Elsie Burdeshaw Marjorie Burge Louise Burns Autress Busby Carol Carnathan M «i Lula Christopher Virginia Colton Evelyn Conkle Mary Emmette Crum Ada DeLoney Anna DeLoney Grace Dreaden Bertha Ellis Christine Faulkenberry Katherine Florey Members Jennie Hobbs Garth Louise Glass Marjorie Goff Mary Evelyn Gwaltney Lorraine Hall Marie Harper Mary Ellen Harrison Penelope Huggins Clara Huxford Jewell Jackson Mildred Jones Rachel Keynton Ida Kirkwood Virginia Knight Frances Koch Lurline Latham Leslie Leatherwood Adelaide Ledbetter Mary Ledbetter Dorothy Lues Brownie Lollar Christine McLaughlin Mary Alyce Mitchell Sara Moore Ruth Moss Aylmer Massingill Lena Nelson Laura Northcutt Mabel Peters Sara Ann Phillips Agnes Postell Carolyn Reddoch June Reid Virginia Rhodes Frances Rushing Mahan Rutland Dorothy Sessions Elizabeth Sitz Belva Strickland Cecile Thompson Charlie Verne Tinney Daisey Turner Margaret Wakefield Clarice Walton Sara E. Williams Sara A. Williams Myrtice Woods Elizabeth Yarbrough Mildred Yarbrough . u uo Page 182 CO U The purposes of the Home Economics Club are to stimulate interest in home economics and to develop professional and social spirit among its members. Officers President . . Vice-President Secretary . . . . Essie Mae Hall Ola Mae Robertson . Rosalie Henderson 7 Treasurer . . Social Director . Faculty Director . Katherine Martin . Sudie Bates Nagelev Miss Blanche Tansil Members FRESHMEN: Jewel Baker. Annie Barr. Mildred Brooks, Ruth Bushell, Marguerite Cook. Sue Deloney. Mary Jack Dobson, Virginia Fisch, Mary Emily Foye Katherine Garret. Frances Garrett, Callie Hardy, Edith Harper. Sara Ellen Hays Mary Olive Hearn. Mary Owen Holland, Mary Belle Irby, Lillian Jenkins Thelma Johnson Elaine Jordan. Edyth Kerr, Frances Lar- more, Lillian Lee. Ruth Luck, Florence McCorkle. Earline Mills, Fannie Louise Moore, Edith Morgan. Mary Hilda Peters, Elizabeth Powers, Phylis Plank, Vivian Powell. Frances Ramsey. Anne Roddy, " Susan Sitz. Sara Frances Smith, Elizabeth Stephens, Margaret Tamsett, Lucy Webster, Betty Anne Wilcox. SOPHOMORES: Nelle Buck, Edith Burton, Eloise Clark Quintella Cox, Mary Agnes Curtis. Margaret D ' Orsay, Ozemma Formby, Dorothy Frazier, Effle Lou Gaines. Gwendolyn Gentry, Ruth Kate Guin, Mary Evelyn Hatting. Rosalie Henderson. Louise Herbert, Eloyse Jones, Anna Pauline King, Norma King. Anne Lea, Julia McDonald. Winifred Lee Men-ell, Juliet Mitchell. Flora Mitchell, Christine Moody, Willie Grey Northam, Ruby Patton. Elizabeth Pritchell, Jean Richardson, Mary Ella Roberts, Emma Roper, Louise Sanders, Mary Smith. Lila Spearman Genevieve Stallworth, Virginia Stallworth. Elizabeth Stanley. Bertha Belle Till. Mary Frances Ward, Demorhea Wright, Mary Evelyn Yates. Mary Elizabeth Yost. Sarah Latimer. Evelyn Pond. Vera Powell. Virginia Coker, Stella Ethridge. JUNIORS: Christine Beasley. Katherine Bilbro. Aline Blair, Gloe Cooner, Hazel Cotton. Mrs. Natalie Edgar. Mary Elizabeth Feagin, Elnora Gammage, Mildred Hall. Loraine Harper. Mildred Hart. Armine Hays, Virginia Hines. Emily Starr Kirksey, Kathryn Martin, Newton Milligan, L orothy Myrick. Willie B. Pettit, Sue Powers. Ola Mac Robertson, Jeanette Simmons. Lillian Shulenberger, Ruth Stovall. June Taylor. Margaret Thomas. Juanita Warr, Bess Yar- brough. Lillie May Johnson. Pearl Cater, Hazel Orvin. Marguerite Rhodes, Lottie Kate Shrivall, Helen Thompson. Nevadah Whitehead. SENIORS: Nellie Bland. Viola Burks, Evelyn Calhoun. Mary Ben Carpenter, Kathleen Cobb, Virginia Cook, Erfie Cowan, Ellodee Davis. Willie Pearle Gammell. Essie Mae Hall. Edyth Hamner. Amy Henderson. Georgia Hill, Mary Fannie Holstun, Margaret Horton. Lucile Johnson, Mary Hannah Johnson. Mar.iorie Jones. Mildred Jones, Lulu Jordan. Mary Kerr, Gladys Morrison, Sudie Bates Nageley. Lucie Pickett, Elsie Spearman. Mary Clair Stuart] Pearl Thomas, Teresa Thomas, Grace Waldrop. Hazel Waldrop, Anne Watson, Jessie Whitehead, ' Sara Agnes Wilkes, Kathleen Armbrester. Gladys Cook, Juliette Ferrier. O o u HOME Page 183 CLUBS President .... Vice-President . . Secretary-Treasurer Musical Council . . . Emma Alison . Katherine Savage Willie Glea Hudson- Barbara LeBaron Sara Cater Maude Davis Mary Alma Stone CO Glee Ch b President Mary Alma Stone Vice-President Marguerite Couch Business Manager Sara Cater Secretary-Treasurer Maude Davis 5 President .... Vice-President . Secretary-Treasurer Calkins Mi sic Club Barbara LeBaron . . . Sara Cater Katherine Savage Page 184 N I Q U E CONTRIBUTORS TO Cya mp us INDIVIDUALITY— Dr. Vaughan— His is an inspiring brilliance. His command of spoken English furnishes an amazing flow of aptly chosen and exciting words to illumine his views and theories on the phenomena of the English language. He is equally impressive in the fields of rhetoric, literature and philology. He is witty and enormously energetic. He incites his students to work — and like it! SOCIALITY — Mrs. Coleman — The very essence of home life is found embodied in her motherly sweetness. Her naivete is delightful and her love for her " senior daughters " causes her to live with each daughter each major event of the year. She is a lovely and gra- cious hostess, one who is able to put real reluctance into the fare- wells of her guests. We worship at the feet of our " Senior Mother " . BENEFICI ALITY — Mr. Anderson — His gentleness and benignity are evidences of the spirit of helpfulness which pervades his entire be- ing. He is one to whom the most unimposing problem takes on a definite importance when subjected to him by those who trust him and respect his advice. His breadth and knowledge, and our as- sured reliance in his integrity, make him Alabama College ' s " Of- ficial Helper " . PERSONALITY— Miss Stockton— Hers is a cool, dignified nature, commanding genuine liking as well as admiration. Her unusual personality traits range from disinterested flippancy to concentrated interest, from sarcastic wit to sincere sympathy, — but always she is charmingly courteous. She is equally adept in juggling Spanish verbs and deftly sketching persons, places and things. Her ac- complishments are varied and through them she vividly expresses the art which she is fortunate to have learned — that of living fully. ORIGINALITY — Miss Osband — She is dashing and dynamic, with a full, rich, organ-quality voice. Any occasion will find her scribbling off doggerel in characteristic Osband Style, — subtly clever, charm- ingly sophisticated, and surprising in effects. Her splendid dra- matic training, her agile wit, and her fanciful imagination help her to combine sounds, colors, action, and lights to make all her pres- entations distinctive. Page 185 J xs Z LJ ' Happily landed as the pioneer aviatrix to fly to phenomenal fame by being the first woman to make a solo flight across the Atlantic, Amelia Earhart wishes " Happy Landing " to the stu- dents of Alabama College. FACE PAVING BLOCKS COMMON CLINKERS MONTEVALLO BRICK TILE COMPANY MONTEVALLO, ALABAMA Shipping Point, Aldrich, Ala. When God made man, he made him out of clay. T was the best thing he had, and he hnetu ' twould stay. When he fiut in the backbone, he used a f iece of shale A-running from the thinking box down to the tail. Now, if God used clay of which to build man, Man should build of brick and helft along the filan. There s nothing better anywhere to build a home to stay Than Rough Texture Brick made from Montevallo Clay. r+o The Government always demands the test; that ' s why the C. W. A. paving on the Campus was done with hnck from the Montevallo Brick ? Tile Company. WHEN YOU BUILD WITH BRICK YOU BUILD FOR PERMANENCE STRAND THEATRE MONTEVALLO THE HOME OF GOOD SHOWS YOUR FUTURE HAPPINESS DEPENDS ON! ! ! ? and Your Serving ROYAL CUP COFFEE in Your Home BATTERTON COFFEE COMPANY BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA WOOD-FRUITTICHER GROCERY COMPANY Incorporated Wholesale Grocers 2321-2323 First Avenue BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA MONTEVALLO DRUG CO. MONTEVALLO, ALABAMA COLLEGE GIRLS VISIT MONTEVALLO DRUG STORE Because they like to be discriminating when it comes to Soda Fountains, Cosmetics and other Drug Articles Distinctive Clothes for trie College Girl See Mr. Leon Burger for the Latest " Dots " on the Latest " Hits " Odum Bowers ? White Birmingham, Alabama THE SOUTH ' S LARGEST INDEPENDENT STEEL MANUFACTURER GULF STATES STEEL COMPANY BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA JEWELERS AND SILVERSMITHS CHINA ART WARE GIFTS FURNITURE INTERIOR DECORATION BROMBERG CO. 218 North 20th St. Birmingham, Ala. COXS TEA ROOM o SUNDAY NIGHT SUPPERS LUNCHES CIGARETTES AND CANDY ► Let Us Serve You If Every Woman could real- ize what Every Wiaoiv knows, Every Wife would urge her husband to put his life insur- ance first. HARRY GORDON COLUMBIANA, ALABAMA Reprcscnthig Life Insurance Go. BIRMINGHAM. Al ABAMA . Fussy About Clothes? Of course! We ' re that way too! And the more exacting you are about choosing your clothes, the more certain we are that you ' ll prefer to choose them here! — Lineman ' s is a store of individual fashion shops, dedicated to the best dressed women in the South, with modes to match each mood — and prices to appease every purse ! Loveman, Joseph ? Loeh WALTER M. SHAW DISTRICT MANAGER of Mutual Life Insurance Company of New York MONTEVALLO, ALABAMA Underwood, Elliott, Fisher Company Be Practical as well as Collegiate and never be without your UNDERWOOD " PORTABLE " ADVANTAGES OFFERED BY ALABAMA COLLEGE The State College for Women Through adequate and thorough instruction under a well trained faculty, Alabama College offers to young women of the state an opportunitv to procure a type of education which includes not only a background of liberal culture, but also professional knowledge centering about the home arts and arts and sciences relating to fields of gainful occupations open to women. This training is covered by standard courses which lead to the A.B., B.S., and B.M. degrees in the fields of liberal arts and the social sciences, and in the special fields of art, education, home economics, physics, chemistry, biology, sociology, and social service, speech, library science, secretarial science, and music. Physical development is aided by an exceptionally healthy locality, good food, expert medical care, and a physical and health education program which aims to keep every student out of doors for part of the day. Alabama College is a member of the Alabama Association of Colleges, the Southern Associa- tion of Colleges and Secondary Schools, the American Association of Colleges, the Southern Association of Women ' s Colleges, the National Association of Schools of Music, and the American Association of University Women. Every Advantage That Accrues to the Graduate of the Modern Progressive College Accrues to the Graduate of Alabama College Expenses Extremely Low Catalog Upon Request O. C. CARMICHAEL, M.A., B.Sc. (Oxon), LL.D. VEGETABLES OF ALL KINDS You can buy anything you need in this line right from our continuous supply Our Stock is Always Fresh Give Us Your Standing Order For Fresn Daily Supply And Always Get the Best the Market Affords DOUGLASS BROTHERS BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA Established Over Thirty Years ALABAMA PACKING COMPANY Makers of PANSY FOODS " Pansy Foods Radiate Quality ' Plant: 2031 21st Ave., No. BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA When in Birmingham Be Sure to Visit Our Gift Shop LAMPS, CHINA, CRYSTAL GREETING CARDS JOBE-ROSE JEWELRY CO. 1917 Second Ave. Birmingham, Ala. SERVICE WITH A SMILE AT WILSON DRUG CO. On the Corner We Serve to Please We Are Pleased to Serve Phone 41 Montevallo, Ala. FOR EVERY OCCASION The Appropriate Gift is Flowers — and Parker ' s Flowers " Say It " Just a Little Better PARKERS FLOWER STORE MONTEVALLO ICE COMPANY J. A. Brown, Manager MONTEVALLO, ALABAMA In Birmingham, Shop at perryg HOE VALUE UPREME 1907 THIRD AVE SMART, SWANKY STYLES FOR THE CO-ED Delightful Evening Slippers for the Prom General Electric Merchandise Products REFRIGERATORS HOME LAUNDRY EQUIPMENT RADIO, ETC. MATTHEWS ELECTRIC SUPPLY COMPANY Distributors BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA COMPLIMENTS OF WILSON-BROWN COMPANY Wholesale Grocers Birmingham, Alabama FOR GROCERIES of the Right Quality and at the Right Price, Follow the Right People to Montevallo Grocery Company J. A. BROWN ALLEN-CRAIG GROCERY COMPANY Offer anything you need for that Picnic Supper, Pill Week necessities and Midnight Feasts Buy Them at the Grocery Store with the Best Values and the Quickest Service MONTEVALLO, ALABAMA KEEP HEALTHY EAT MORE MANDY WHOLE WHEAT FLOUR Nothing Removed — Nothing Added Ground Fresh Daily Milled in Birmingham un OM Fashioned Mill Stones from Choice Soft Wheat that has been Thoroughly (leaned and Scoured, Manufactured By WADE WOOD MILLING CO. COME TO YEAGER STUDIO FOR ARTISTIC PHOTOGRAPHS THIS BOOK PRINTED BV. T HE WORLD ' S LARGEST PUBLISHERS OF COLLEGE ANNUALS ENSOlsT IPR1NTING CO.] NASHVI LLE JENN COLLEGE ANNUAL HEADQUARTERS fflia ie J uaufy$vot j ma z ii ]L Junexiat (Di e iAiite Le atice; bright pages- - a r _ that reflect those happy, carefree days har been our goal £. A A A collcce: annual divi ion ■O + + 4- « ALABAMA ENGRAVING COM PANY BIRMINGHAM IN THE I-I E A RT O F THE S O UTH THE TECHNALA GREATLY APPRECIATES THE COMPLIMENTS OF THE FOLLOWING C KS DR. J. I. REID Montevallo, Alabama WALKER DRUG CO., Inc. Birmingham, Alabama MONTEVALLO CAFE Montevallo, Alabama E. BAER DRY GOODS AND CLOTHING CO. Montevallo, Alabama DR. E. G. GIVHAN Montevallo, Alabama DR. FLOYD LACEY Montevallo, Alabama Fraternity, College and Class Jewelry Commencement Announcements ana Invitations Jeweler and Stationer to the Senior Class of Alabama College L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY M anufacturmg Jewelers ana Stationers ATTLEBORO, MASS. REPRESENTED BY E. G. FITZGERALD BOX 1072 BIRMINGHAM, ALA. " %- ' m m v " a -Xvl ' " - ' '


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University of Montevallo - Montage Technala Yearbook (Montevallo, AL) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

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