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

 - Class of 1938

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University of Montevallo - Montage Technala Yearbook (Montevallo, AL) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 204 of the 1938 volume:

LIBRARY Alabama College MONTEVALLO, ALA. Class f " ) C iJ Author I id eTejcV x 7 z c " b g ) Titl Accession 2_?_5 5 C l? C5tK Qarflgon Press „ " ' ' -. -. . asseeasav.- ec FAYfi RICHARDS, Editor : : ERIN DOUGLAS, - ' Business Manager cou£ QB present V 1 ' fAV iC O 3 3 Boole I ALABAMA COLLEGE Book II THE FOUR CLASSES Boole III STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS Boole IV FEATURED FEATURES Boole V COLLEGE ATHLETICS Boole VI ADDED ATTRACTIONS edicate the 1938 Technala to r. A. C. Anderson, who derines education as the process or learning hout living hetter, and the Iv educated man as the nows most ahout living then lives up to and ex- s his own definition - " ■. ' ■Lv. SS ya.t 5 t ? c oil e cfe The subtle swing of Lombardo ' s band has the perfect timing, informal dignity, and never-failing effectiveness in all its arrangements that Alabama College per- ennially offers its students through the inspired direction of administration and faculty. There is in student life here an influence which grows in depth and mean- ing with each succeeding year, and remains as unforgettable as a College Night song. jf C N P A %Y " v k Ho sC k K hji M " °» o K £ O ■tsss p r tof2 Ttie BOARD of TRUSTEES -.- . j His Excellency, Bibb Graves, Go vernor of Alabama, President, Ex-officio. J. A. Keller, Department of Education Montgomery Bsuce Beveridge, Fourth District .... Selma J. E. Delony, Eighth District Tuscumbia Fred Fite, Ninth District .... Birmingham W. D. Graves, State-at-Large Alexander City Mrs. James Fitts Hill, Second District Montgomery Samuel M. Johnston, First District Mobile Mrs. A. Y. Malone, Third District Dothan W. B. Oliver, Sixth District ... Tuscaloosa Mrs. W. B. Peebles, Seventh District Aliceville L. Sevier, State-at-Large Birmingham George S. Vann, Fifth District Gadsden ill if! Dr. Harman Dr. Harman ' s annual four-star performance has been repeated for the third consecutive year, and has been synonymous with harmony and progress. A concrete example of his progressiveness is the completion of the new road extending from the president ' s home to the west border of the campus — thus opening up new vistas for visitors. In addition to this, there is the new amphitheater well under way, and the " surprise " beautification of Palmer for College Night. " The Campus Most Beau- tiful " is the aspiration and fast-ap- proaching goal of our president. This year will be the annus mira- bilis to past, present, and future stu- dents, for, in order to throw more light on his ideas and plans for a better campus, Dr. Harman has made possible the often-dreamed-of but never-hoped-for boon of all-night lights! %e PRESIDENT Mrs. Harman Mrs. Harman has delighted countless students with her periodic afternoon teas, and has won the regard and respect of everyone of us — who consider her the ideal hostess for our campus " White House " . Page Fourteen - - - . ' ' . . ' ■■; ' : " ; " y: ' " ? ' 4i ' : - ' " ••■■V ' -£%-- :: ' ' Dean Napier %e DEAN Dean Napier, as right-hand man of the chief executive and Dean of the College, has an unbelievably varied career. In addition to the routine duties of his major office, he is president of the local bank, an instructor in Psychology, and a steward in the Church. It is the Dean ' s business to plan the scholastic calendar and to supervise the general curricu- lum — which he does with no mean ability and characteristic success. Whether the stu- dents meet Dean Napier in his office, the classroom, or at home, they find the same friendly interest and understanding, and, in return, everyone of them has a great deal of love and respect for him. Mrs. Napier The students first meet Mrs. Napier at the Student Government reception every year, and are impressed then and there with her charm and graciousness. This first impres- sion is confirmed when they come to know Mrs. Napier in her capacity as Sunday School teacher at the Methodist Church. The Napiers combine forces at the end of each year and honor the Seniors in a tea which has become one of the Senior traditions. In- cidentally, this is one of the most looked-for- ward-to events of the entire Graduation pro- gram — and for that matter, the entire Senior year. Page Sixteen BLOCH HALL %e REGISTRAR Mr. Wills, dispenser of funds, past-master at managing finances, and sympathetic " fixer-upper " of our own financial difficulties, has all the prob- lems which have driven other great financiers to early graves — and yet he surmounts such obstacles with the ease and precision of an expert. Besides the varied program he carries out as the College Registrar and Business Manager, Mr. Wills takes in the extra-curricular activity of financial advisor to the three student publications. And that of- fice — along with his other major duties — makes for a full-size job any way you look at it. Mr. Wills Mrs. Wills, whose dark attractiveness and friendly smile have made admirers and friends of all the stu- dents, is one of the most popular of the faculty wives. She fills her place as hostess of the Wills home, which is just off the east border of the campus, graciously and completely, and yet has time to take an active part in the civic and social affairs of the community. Mrs. Wills Page Eighteen stJr fvv SIP IS IN n Eiii ill m ' 1 I i ii I iifl tiifl • 1 I ' MM liiii li n il -yK ' v PALMER HALL %e FACULTY 1. Miss Vickery in front of the rejuvenated King House. 2. That must have been a good one. 3. The new additions to the Phys. Ed. faculty — Miss Conn and Miss McCall. 4. The Dean and Mrs. Napier at home. 5. Miss Fraser and Miss Rennie smile through shadows. 6. Dark glasses and a false beard are more effective, Miss Bodemann. 7. The four R ' s — Ribble, Reinke, Rennie — and Rover! 8. Dr. Harman stands at attention. 9. And like- wise Miss Brownheld. 10. The Alumnae Secretary, Miss Ribble. 12. Herr Reinke does a solo. ; L , ,- -:-.:-,. ,j,-v:.v y .y;: : ;- : i..,, , :,;.--■■ -■-: PRESIDENT ' S HOME LIBRARY MORE GLIMPSES of the FACULTY 1. Miss Cuninggim smiles sweetly. 2. Dr. McCloskey and daughter relax. 3. Dr. Jackson + Miss Braswell = Math. Department. 4. Come and trip it as you go, Mr. Kil- dea! 5. Jack is happy about the whole thing. 6. Miss Decker doesn ' t think so much of the situation. 7. Doctors Farmer and Peter out for a stroll. 8. Let ' s sit this one out. 9. Miss Lawson wants to be alone. 10. Dr. McGehee and Miss Fraser talk things over. 11. Miss Ribble is not interested. Page Twenty-two ft. m WE PAY TRIBUTE There are certain members of our faculty who through their un- usual ability, or a " certain inde- finable something " — maybe through both — contribute in some special way to our campus society. We feel that now is the time and space to honor certain ones of that group. Miss Elizabeth Stockton — We offer as proof of her charm and personality the fact that students who have never been in her class- es know and like la Senorita Stockton. Mr. W. J. Kennerly — A rare and versatile combination of pro- ficiency at sleight-of-hand, ready wit, and true intellectuality. Miss Dawn Kennedy — Dignified but not stiff . . . imaginative but not impractical . . . artistic but not temperamental . . . these are phrases to characterize Miss Ken- nedy, who is a first-class teacher and artist. Miss Elsa Schneider — A leader in the field of Physical Education, and an expert teacher of the same, Miss Schneider rates high in the estimation of faculty and students. We ' re not the only ones who rate her at the top, for just this winter she was offered and accepted an excellent position ' way up north. Good luck, Miss Schneider! Mr. Charles G. Dobbins — Mr. Dobbins is officially the Executive Secretary, and he combines the duties of Publicity Director and teacher of Journalism with this re- sponsible position to make a most varied and successful career. Page Twenty-four BOARD of PUBLICATIONS The Publications Board is one of the most recently organized groups on the cam- pus, and has rapidly become one of the most important. It consists of three Sen- iors, three Juniors, two Sophomores, and one Freshman, and has as its major func- tion the supervision of the three student publications. Probably the most important movement made by the Board in recent years is the desire and campaign for a New Deal by way of a new name for the Year- bock. As yet, however, no suitable name has been suggested, although the question is still open. It is the hope of the present Technald staff that the movement will be continued with renewed vigor and success- ful results. The Board in an unofficial and informal conference OFFICERS Annie Belle Gates Mary Elizabeth Ford Chairman Secretary MEMBERS Elizabeth Cooper Gwendolyn Wyatt Jeannette McPhail Forrest Branscombe Margie Timmerman Frances Woods Magaret Hannah Haslam Charles G. Dobbins As literary advisor to the Publications Board, Mr. Dob- bins has been of invaluable aid to all three publications. The Technala staff takes this space and opportunity to thank him for his excellent suggestions and assistance in the matter of photography. Many of our best snaps were taken by Mr. Dobbins with his new camera. Mr. Wills, Business Man- ager of the College, has first hand information on all mat- ters of finance, and uses this information to advantage as Financial advisor to the Board. E. H. Wills Ptge Tn enty-five w, e Every Wednesday the " Exec " Board in its purple and gold robes meets around the board room table in Palmer for general discussion and execution of governmental functions. This year the Board put their heads together and evolved a new scheme of things which prom- ises to bring sensational results. According to the plan, various committees are appointed to cooperate with similar committees from the Senate to study particular phases of student life, social as well as academic, and find just what is needed in way of government — or lack of it. By this intensive study, the Board hopes to form an even more effective honor system and an ideal Student Government. It sounds good to us, and it will be interesting to see just what changes are made as a result of this study. Lead on, McLendon! PRESIDENT and BOARD The power at the head of the Honor Board table is Hazel McLendon who fills two ex- ecutive positions with equal poise — one in Stu- dent Government and the other among the ranks of the Elite. Noted for the success of past performances, Hazel has played this her most important role with skill and foresight, and has placed a soft-pedal on the more dis- ciplinary aspects of student regulations — with excellent results. Although her varied duties scale the heights of responsibility, under her capable direction not a single sour note has marred the smoothness of the scholastic pro- gram. The Board is the controlling factor in Stu- dent Government, and this year ' s group is particularly enterprising. It includes repre- sentatives from every class in addition to the house-presidents of each dorm. 5 1 GOVERN OURSELVES College Night — always a spectacular performance — top- ped all previous years for orig- inality and dramatic interest. By far the most outstanding presentation of its kind to be found anywhere, the occasion was sponsored by the Student Government Association for the twentieth consecutive year. GOLD Martha Nicolson Selma Sadie Whiteside Oxford PURPLE Frances Cumbee Five Points Nell Chappell Alexander City Outstanding H. B. ' s and valuable assistants of Hazel, Ola Martin and Martha Ter- ry, vice-president and secretary respectively of the Student Government Association, com- plete the executive trio. In addition to the three leaders of the Board, other members are: Carolyn Bennet, Mae Newberry, Mary McLendon, Rosalie Tutwiler, Evelyn Gaines, Ruth Harrison, Edna Weaver, Mary Brittain, Mar- garet Stallworth, Jean Oliver, Elizabeth Ann Humphrey, Naomi Favor, Fannie Jo Windsor, Yenna York, and Mary Ravenscroft. The STUDENT SENATE OFFICERS Elizabeth Pearson Dorothy Bliss Vice-President Birdie Margaret Moorer Secretary Laws! The Senate makes them, the Executive Board deals them out, and we take them — and like it! In fact, rarely have we seen any body, legislative or oth- erwise, strike a happier and more desirable medium be- tween liberalism and conservatism. Of course, their laws are satisfactory. They should be — with the com- bined brains and effort of sixty of the very best the College has to offer in scholarship and ability. This group does not confine itself to law-making, however, but is also responsible for the May Day Fes- tival, admittedly the climax of the spring term. Other activities include a major portion of the yearly Fresh- man Orientation program and the sponsorship of Book and Pill Week — all of which goes to prove the versa- tility of our sagacious Senators. Elizabeth Pearson, president, has been a member of the Senate since her Freshman days, and now, as the chief senator of them all, carries out her duties with extraordinary ability and remarkable success. President Rosalie Tutwiler Treasurer Helen Moss Reporter Members: Dorthy Alison, Sara Wyatt Bonner, Fran- ces Cumbee, Elizabeth Donald, Owen Dunn, Annie Belle Gates, Helen Hudson, Annie Laurie Livings, Elizabeth Martin, Lucy Massey, Josephine May, Jean- nette McPhail, Helen Moss, Mae Newberry, Betty Per- rin, Virginia Reeder, Eloise Reynolds, Bowie Smith, Margaret Sowell, Rosalie Tutwiler, Rebecca Anderson, Dorothy Bliss, Emily Campbell, Frances Douglas, Mary Elizabeth Ford, Ola Martin, Ida Grace Palmer, Anne Laure Sigler, Rebecca Smith, Ellen Thomas, Frances Trueman, Edna Weaver, Ruth Weaver, Sara Weed, Kathleen Williams, Margaret Agee, Bettie Archibald, Josephine Baldwin, Mary Belk, Forrest Branscombe, Sara Christenberry, Elizabeth Cooper, Vandalyn Laz- enby, Jerrene Lucas, Mary Frances Miller, Birdie Mar- garet Moorer, Emily Nicolson, Dorothy Lucille uurke, Antoinette Hall, Frances Hodge, Mary Scott Howell, Mallie Vesta Knight, Dorothy McAllister, Maoma Moore, Minnie Priester, Martha Louise Smith, Marga- ret Stallworth. Ill M ■raw t tw |M « m L ill MlSk ism ' vm mm® Wk ▼ " 3r JL % ! w Mm Mb - r w% fa mi I m IKfiiiiifiiS t an J MAY DAY Belated April showers and cloudy, gray skies heralded the first of May — and the annual May Day Festival was held in Palmer instead of in the natural setting of the athletic field, as originally planned by Dot Davis and cohorts. An attractive court honored Dorothy Davis, the loveliest Queen we ' ve seen, and Sarah Kyser, distinguished Best Cit- izen, with an unusually effective pro- gram starring Jane Howell and members of the Dance Group in an interpretative pastoral dance. There were the custo- mary Maypole Dances — more colorful than ever — and offerings from each class in honor of this glad May Day. The Queen, Best Citizen, and members of the Court are shown at the right — while below are the four classes bringing their offerings to the Queen. The Sen- iors with the mortar-board and flowers, the Juniors and the be-garlanded crook, the Sophomores and the be-dittoed staff, and the Freshmen with their offerings of flowers. PRESIDENTS ' COUNCIL Julia Coley President The purpose of the Presidents ' 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. Members: Julia Coley, Presidents ' Council; Hazel McLendon, Student Government; Elizabeth Pearson, Senate; Martha Nicolson, Athletic Association; Emily Campbell, Y. W. C. A.; Frances Cum- bee, Senior Class; Minnie Nicholas, Junior Class; Iris Thomas, Sophomore Class; Margaret Stallworth, Freshman Class; Annie Laurie Livings, Alabamian; Faye Richards, Technala; Ellen Fish, Tower; Eloise Reynolds, Kappa Delta Pi; Mary Potts, Alabama Players; Sara Weed, Scribblers ' Club; Dorothy Alison, Calkins Mu- sic Club; Frances Lee, Glee Club; Elizabeth Martin, Omicron Nu; Clara Fisch, Delta Pi Alpha; Virginia Reeder, Home Economics Club; Ruth Weaver, Mathematics Club; Carolyn Slade, Physical Education Club; Jean Oliver, Association of Childhood Education; Kathleen Williams, Orchestra; Eleanor Smith, Art Club; Erin Doug- las, Secretarial Club; Mary McLendon, Sociology Club; Mary Men- denhall, International Relations Club; Doris Condon, Pi Kappa Delta; Alvis Neville, Zeta Pi Eta; Eloise Reynolds, French Club; Virginia James, National Collegiate Players; Annie Bell Gates, Pub- lications Board; Margaret Sowell, Treasurer Presidents ' Council; Pope Byrd, Secretary Presidents ' Council; Fannie Jo Windsor, Speech Contest Board; Ellen Thomas, Physical Science Club; Nell Chappell, Dance Group; Zaida Houser, Mexican Club; Betty Pernn, Pi Delta Phi; Owen Dunn, Biology Club; Winifred Funchess, Die- tetics Club. ■■ THE TOWER Ellen Fish Editor Ellen Fish, who is responsible for the dou- ble-issue of the Tower this year, hails from New York, and is one of our best and most versatile scribblers. She has been a consistent contributor to the Tower her four years here, and, as editor of the ' 38 editions, has contrib- uted in a special sort of way to our student literature. The Tower this year planned am- bitiously for two issues, and, accord- ing to schedule, the first one — and a very good one it was — appeared just before Christmas. A second issue comes out in the Spring — and prom- ises to repeat the success of last Fall. In the Tower are featured the best efforts in prose and poetry of our top-ranking campus writers. Con- tributors of this year ' s book show unusual promise and originality. Among them are: Cary Sanford, Kathleen Williams, Virginia Moore, Louise Phagan, Virginia James, Ruth Weaver, and the editor, Ellen Fish. The staff, every member of which is a scintillating scribbler, not only contributes to the actual compiling of the magazine, but also to the al- ways interesting contents. THE STAFF Ellen Fish .... Editor Bunelle Hall Business Manager Assistant Editors Kathleen Williams Winifred Lion Edna Weaver Virginia Moore Bunelle Hall Business Manager Bunelle Hall is another of our successful scribblers and business managers. And it was through her expert manage- ment and " finiggling " of funds that the Tower was able to publish two issues this year, in- stead of the usual one. WITH Annie Laurie Livings Editor Under Laurie ' s editorship, the Alabamian has had a most success- ful year. Her reorganization of the staff along more efficient lines is only one of her many outstanding contributions. Betty Perrin Business Manager Betty ' s business efficiency was shown this year by her skillful managing of Alaba- mian finances — which allowed for a more complete student newspaper. Pattie Upchurch and Jean Jen- kins have been members of the edi- torial staff of the Alabamian for the past two years, and their indus- try is exceeded only by their abil- ity. Some of the best and most ef- fective editorials were written by these two, and their feature writing is something else! tk FOURTH ESTATE As regularly as the beats of a metronome, the Alabamian appears every other Tuesday, and each issue is better than the last. With alert alacrity the staff covers every campus event featured in write-ups unrivalled for accuracy and originality. The paper is compiled and edited entirely by student effort, and each student is given the opportunity to become a part of the staff through tryouts held every year early in the fall. In addition to each student ' s receiving her bimonthly copy of the Alabamian, an edi- tion goes out to every student ' s home and to every high school library in the state. With an unusual number of six-page editions, the originality of Madie Belle Ward ' s cartoons, and the Change and Exchange column, together with the untiring effort and consistent hard work of the staff-at-large, this year ' s Alabamian is way ahead of all others in former years for interest and progressiveness. STAFF Celia Methvin, Frances Scarbrough, Katherine Kulp, Betty Webb, Ruth Rice, Mattie Hyde, Lucie McDonald. REPORTERS Ann Butler, Audrey McKay, Lorene Gray, Frances Woods, Elaine Goodwin, Antoi- nette Hall, Lois Ann Smith Virginia Lee Tipping, Gertha Mae Noblin, Charlotte Mann, Louise Floyd, Alee Robbins, Mary Sterne, Ruby Charles Jones, Mary Emma Harris. THE The Technala, an annual occurrence, is a play-by- play description of student life, a sort of composite combination of Life and Reader ' s Digest which gives to faculty and students a representative and somewhat kaleidoscopic view of campus activities. It is published entirely by and for the students, and is the result of a year ' s concentrated work on the part of the Staff. This year a special effort was made by Staff and associates to improve the quality of every type of pho- tography from the more formal class photographs to the candid-camera informals. Toward this end, the Athletic Board appointed a representative to work with the staff in an effort to get athletic photos more indica- tive of the sports they represent, a movement which, on the whole, has been quite successful. Faye Richards Editor Doris Condon Frances Trueman Associate Editors Mattie Hyde Kathrine Chancy Photographers With cameramaniacal zeal, Mattie and Chancy have filled the pages of the ' 37 and ' 38 Technalas with photographs outstanding for their accuracy, composition, and interest. TECHNALA STAFF Audrey McKay Zaida Houser Carolyn Slade Fannie Jo Windsor Margaret Hannah Haslam Sara Mac Weed Anne Wills Dixie Powell Kathleen Williams Eleanor Smith Wilo Mae Goddard Erin Douglas Business Manager The photographs for the division pages were obtained from the vari- ous orchestra leaders through the Music Cor- poration of America, and the Staff is shown at the left as it goes about the difficult task of selecting the most representative ones. GOLD COLLEGE 1. Hazel presides with characteristic poise. 2. Betty managed the Gold finances. 3. Dor- rie is a grand musician. 4. Kathleen wrote the Stunt and Pep Song. 5. The Candyman in a candid pose. 6. " I don ' t wanta go to sleep! " 7. Kathryn Mullen, the starlet of the stunt and the Candyman. 8. The three kisses in Candyland. 9. B ack stagers relax. 10. Making- up the highwayman. 11. Bess, the landlord ' s black-eyed daughter. 12. The old oaken bucket. 13. This lamb looks sorta sheepish. 14. Golds write the Impersonation. Page Thirty-six NIGHT PURPLE 1. Alvis dedicates College Night to Dr. Harman. 2. Sowell managed the Purples ' bus- iness. 3. Cary and Alvis look happy — and they should be. These composers look calm and composed. 5. The Purple School of Charm. 6. Swing it, professor! 7. The Black Cross! 8. Baby Ruth at the Console. 9. They ' re happy, too! 10. A successful pupil of the Charm School. 11. The Purple Glee Club. 12. Artists — what, no models? 13. Eleanor writes the Stunt. 14. And Cary writes the Impersonation. Page Thirty-seven SNAP The ' 37 graduates on pa- rade: 1. The Dean is his doc- torate robes. 2. The speaker for the occasion. 3. Jane and escort lead the Senior Ball. 4. The faculty at graduation. 5. Some of the two-year gradu- ates. 6. Prof. Andy has an au- dience. 7. More faculty at- tendants. 8. The Seniors swing out. 9. The march to Palmer. 10. Visitors keep cool. 11. Fac- ulty dignitaries. 12. Still more faculty and visitors. 13. A study in black and white. SHOTS 1. Speed demon-straters. 2. The Juniors frisk Jule for the crook — we don ' t see it, too. 3. Judges Bridges, Van Sheck, Bairnsfather, Coe attend Elite Night. 4. These March winds get in your hair! 5. Campus employees. 6. There must be some reason for this. 7. The new A. C. flag unfurled. 8. Alumnae at Home-Coming. 9. It ' s a dog ' s life! 10. France and America. 11. Chancy and Hazel find the crook. 12. Eliz- abeth stares suspiciously at the camera. 13. Tea for two. SNAP 1. " Oh, I wish I had wings of an angel — " 2. Visitors on the Campus. 3. Wake up — it ' s time for class. 4. Stick ' em up! 5. Hot-buddy and Eliza- beth look happy. 6. Ah! — a botanist! 7. One snowman — slightly soiled. 8. Everybody got mail. 9. Rough Rhodes. 10. Mrs. Ruth Bryan Owen of diplomatic fame autographs for a photograph. 11. Heavy, heavy hangs over thy head. 12. The infirmary staircase. SHOTS 1. A College Theater pro- duction under Dr. Trumbauer ' s direction. 2. The latest Dob- bins edition. 3. Home-comers. 4. Elite Night entrees. 5. Fresh- man trio. 6. League of Na- tions — Germany, Mexico and France. 1. David — more or Lessley. 8. Two photos in one. 9. Taken from Ramsay bal- cony. 10. Ramsay visitors. 11. Too industrious for W. P. A. 12. Alley-oop! SNAP 1. Elite Night athletic en- trees. 2. To class. 3. Lunch time brings the old feeling and a crowd to the new din- ing room. 4. Mrs. Trumbauer and Marcia at last year ' s May Day — you should see her now. 5. Miss Vickery emulates Hit- ler. 6. Three Phys. Ed.-ers get together over that old feline. 7. Hazel with Ramsay in the background. 8. Hi Cappa Cappas. 9. The chief execu- tive. 10. This campus is go- ing to the dogs! 11. Careful, there. 12. This year ' s Senior line-up. H L SHOTS 1. Hobson ' s Cho ice, another College Theater triumph. 2. Miss Claybrook. 3. Just wait- in ' around. 4. Pooh, pooh to you too! 5. Ann takes the kick-off! 6. Practice teaching. 7. Personality plus. 8. Gymnas- tic girations. 9. Classes over. 10. Waiting for something. 11. Cornelia Otis Skinner in Wives of Henry VIII. 12. Miss Bruce of the Sociology Department. cl a . e 0 v s s e s When Professor Benny (Clarinet) Goodman bears down on his collegiate rhythms in the jam sessions of his swing school, he finds a responsive audience in every college student in the land. Here at Alabama College, Freshman, Sopho- more, Junior, and the would-be-sophisticate Senior unite in voting the Professor, admittedly the King of Swing, as A-l player on their Hot-tune Parade. ;■;. «■ »—. 7? fi ®S j " . A classic example of any in-between-class period is the picture above which shows students as they swing along the walk from Main to Bloch. This walk, besides being the most frequented, is also the most convenient, for it leads past the Library to Bloch, with the Psychol- ogy and Student Counselor offices just across the way. We Go To Cl asses Martin Wyatt CuMBEE McPhail OFFICERS President Frances Cumbee Vice-President Jeannette McPhail Secretary Elizabeth Martin Treasurer Gwendolyn Wyatt SENIOR CLASS The story of the Senior Class is reminiscent of the breath-taking and never- failing success of a Horatio Alger, Jr., hero. In the three years preceding their career as seniors, this class has had its fingers in every pie on the campus — and in each case the crop of plums has been overwhelming. Besides furnishing all four College Night leaders this year, they offer other notables who bid fair to reach success in every field from executive to the Olympic Games. After winning the class cup last spring, and otherwise excelling in campus ac- tivities, to date they ' ve been represented in national student conferences from Al- buquerque to Chicago — and that ' s nice work if you get it! Page Forty-eight Seniors on Elite Night - Let ' s put our heads together 7; Where is Romeo? " In this case we ' ll let sleeping Seniors lie TV Seniors don caps and gowns for Home-coming l Genie seems to be the life of the party r Julia plays cards and Frank follows suit. Page Forty-nine T E The C H N A L A Eloise Adams, B.S. Thomasville Livingston State Teachers College 1, 2; Biology Club 3, 4; Home Economics Club 3, 4. Elsie Adams, B.S. Panama City, Florida Physical Education Club 1, 2, 3, 4; French Club 1, 2; Biology Club 2, 3; Hiking Councillor 3, 4; Vice-President Athletic Association 4; A. C. Club 2, 3, 4; Orientation Committee 2, 3, 4; Volley Ball 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity 3, 4; Basketball I, 2, 3, 4, Varsity 2; Hockey 1, 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2, 3; Life Saving Corps 2, 3, 4; Athletic Board 3, 4. Dorothy Allison, B.M Carlow Calkins Music Club I, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 2, President 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3; Music Council 2, 4; Freshman Commission, Sophomore Council, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3; Orientation Committee 2, 3, 4; Senate 4; Kappa Delta Pi 4, Secretary 4; Orchestra 3, 4. ille Evelyn Austin, B.S Montevallo Mary Pearl Autrey, B.S. Greenville Secretarial Club 1, 2, 3, 4; International Relations Club 4; Mexican Club 4; Volley Ball 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Baseball Varsity 1, 2, 3, 4; Hockey Purple Team 3; A. C. Club 3, 4. Page Fifty N I O R Evelyn Ballard, A.B Kinston May Day attendant 3; Honot Roll 3, 4; Orientation Com- mittee 4; International Relations Club 2, 3; Biology Club 2; Le Cercle Francais 1, 2; Volley Ball 3. Helen Barnes, B.S. Heme Economics Club 1, 2, 3; Club 1, 2. Plantersville International Relations Frances Baxter, B.S. Dotha Shorter College, Rome, Georgia 1; International Relations Club 3; Secretarial Club 3, 4, Secretary 4; Honor Roll 2, 3, 4. Carolyn Bennett, B.S. Butle Y. W. C. A. Sophomore Council 2; International Relations Club 2; Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Orientation Com- mittee 2, 4; Usher 3; Executive Board Member 4; Ala- bamian Reporter 2. Sara Wyatt Bonner, B.S. Re Senate 1, 2, 3, 4, Reporter 4; Y. W. C. A. Freshman Com- misssion 1, Sophomore Council 2; Speech Chorus 1, 2, 3; Orientation Committee 2, 3, 4; May Day Honor Group 3; College Theatre 1, 2, 3, 4, Costume Chairman 4; Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Omicron Nu 3, 4, Editor 4; Biology Club 2; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3. Page Fifty-one The TECHNALA Thelma Boozer, B.M. Thomaston Calkins Music Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 3, 4; Biology Club 2, 3; French Club 2, 3; Honor Roll, Summer ' 37. Robbie Rae Bottoms, B.S. . Birmingham Secretarial Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Mexican Club 4. Ruth Harling Bowling, A.B. St. Stephens Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; International Relations Club 1, 2, 3. Olene Bowman, B.S Birmingham Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 2; Dietetics Club 3, 4, Program Chairman 4; Biology Club 2. Dorothy Anne Boyd, B.S Emelle Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; International Relations Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Biology Club 1, 2. Page Fifty-two N I O R Bobbie Burton, B.S. West Blocton Y. W. C. A. Freshman Commission 1; Glee Club 1, 2; B. S. U. Council 2; Alabamian Staff 2; Speech Chorus 3, 4; Junior Class Play 3; College Night 2, 3; Physical Science Club 3, 4, Secretary 3, 4; Mathematics Club 3; Grand- daughters Club 4. Mary Pope Byrd, B.S Montgomery Sociology Club 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3; Executive Board, Sum- mer " 37; Presidents Council, Secretary 4; Orientation Com- mittee 4. Mabel Caley, A.B. Marion Junction Freshman Commission, Sophomore Council; Biology Club 1; Volley Ball 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 2, 3, 4, Varsity 3; Base- ball 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity 3; A. C. Club 3, 4; A. C. E. 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2; Glee Club 3, 4, Trips 3, 4; Treasurer Student Government 3; Wesley Foundation Council 3, 4; Vice-President 3, President 4; President of Religious Council 4; Delegate to Methodist Student Conference 2, 3, 4, State Secretary 4; Orientation Committee 2, 3, 4; Delegate to Lake Junaluska 3. Maida Carlton, A.B. Thomaston Mexican Club 3, 4; International Relations Club 4; Speech Chorus 4; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4. Kathrine Chancy, B.S. Hartford Biology Club 1; Math Club 2, 3; Kappa Mu Epsilon 4, Treasurer 4; Orientation Committee 3, 4; Technala Staff 3, 4; Volley Ball 4. Page Fifty-three T E The C H N A L A Nell Chappell, A.B Alexander City Orientation Committee 2, 3, 4; Y. W. C. A. Freshman Commission I, Sophomore Council 2; College Theatre 1, 2, 3, 4; Dance Group 2, 3, 4, President 4; Presidents Council 4; May Day Attendant 1; French Club 1, 2; Purple College Night Cheerleader 3. Daisy Elizabeth Cobb, B.S Livingston Livingston State Teachers College 3; Honor Roll 3; Sec- retarial Club 2, 4; Home Economics Club 4; International Relations Club 4; Sociology Club 4. Ruth Cobb, B.S. Ashville Omicron Nu 3; Honor Roll 1, Summer 1, 2; Freshman Commission; Sophomore Council of Home Economics; Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3. Julia Coley, A.B. Alexander City Freshman Commission, Sophomore Council; Freshman Com- mittee; Alabamian Reporter 1, 2; College Night 1, 2, 3; Biology Club 3; Sociology Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Alabama Players 3, 4; Orientation Committee 2, 3, 4; Honor Roll 1, 3; President of Presidents ' Council 4; Who ' s Who Among Students In American Colleges and Universities. Frances Cumbee, B.S. Five Points Freshman Commission, Sophomore Council 2; Freshman Representative to Athletic Board; Treasurer, Athletic Asso- ciation 2, Secretary 3; Athletic Board 4; Volley Ball Varsity 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball Varsity 1, 2, 3; Hockey Varsity 1, 2, 3. 4; Baseball Varsity 1, 2, 3; Class Athlete 1; Dance Group 3, 4; Alabama Players 3, 4; National Collegiate Players 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi 4; Senate 3, 4; Orientation Committee 2, 3, 4; College Athlete 4; Alabamian Staff 3; Who ' s Who Among Students In American Colleges and Universities 4. Page Ftfty-jour N I O R Edna Gray Dempsey, A.B. Ashland French Club 2, 3; Math Club 2, 3; B. S. U. Council 2, 3, 4; Kappa Mu Epsilon 3, 4, Secretary 4; Delegate to Na- tional Kappa Mu Epsilon Convention, Starksville, Mississippi 3 ; Honor Board and Summer play, Summer ' 36; Make-up Committee, College Night 3. Frances Dominick, A.B. Forest Home Glee Club 1; International Relations Club 3; French Club 3. Elizabeth Donald, A.B Pine Apple Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4; Senate 1, 2, 3, Committee Chairman 4; Freshman Debate Squad 1 ; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; Pi Kappa Delta 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; President of Class 2; Presidents ' Council 2; Orientation Committee 2, 3, 4; Baptist Student Union Council 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 3, President 4; Vice-President of State B. S. U. 4; Delegate to B. S. U. Student Retreat, Ridgecrest, N. C, 1, 2; Y. W. C. A. Secretary 2, Vice-President 3, Cabinet 4; President of State Y. W. C. A. 4; Delegate to Y. W. C. A. Conference, Blue Ridge, N. C, 2; Who ' s Who Among Students In American Colleges and Uni- versities 4. Erin Douglas, B.S. Birmingham Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi 4; Mexican Club 3, 4; International Relations Club 4; Secretarial Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 3, President 4; Presidents ' Council 4; Orientation Committee 3, 4; Coll ege Night 2, 3; Elite Nite 4; Athletic Board 4; Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4, Champion 2, 3, Councillor 3, 4; Basketball 2, 3, 4, Varsity 3; Volley Ball 3, 4; Baseball 2, 3; A. C. Club 3, 4; Fire Lieutenant 4 Baptist Student Union Council 4; Delegate to B. S. U. Student Retreat, Ridgecrest, N. C, 3; Publications Board 3 Technala Staff 3, 4, Business Manager 4; Delegate to Na tional Associated Collegiate Press Convention, Chicago, 4 Who ' s Who Among Students In American Col Universities 4. JULE DOWLING, A.B Sociology Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Alabamian Staff 2; Technala Staff 2; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4; College Night 2; Junior Speech Chorus 2. Fifty- fiv The TECHNALA Owen Dunn, B.S Camden Livingston State Teachers College 1, 2; Honor Roll 3, 4; Senate 3, 4; Volley Ball 3, 4; Baseball 3; Basketball 3, 4, Councillor 4; Hockey Varsity 4; Biology Club 3, 4, President 4; Physical Education Club 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi 4; Orien- tation Committee 4; Athletic Board 4; Presidents ' Council 4; Wesley Foundation 4. Doris Eady, B.M. Calkins Music Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Member Gle Orchestra 3. Birmingham Club 2, 3, 4; Lillie Falkenberry, A.B. Tunnel Springs Ellen Farish, A.B. Thomaston Zeta Phi Eta 3, 4, Recording Secretary 4; Speech Chorus 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 4; National Collegiate Players 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 4; Alabama Players 1, 2, 3, 4; Elite Nite 4; College Theatre 1, 2, 3, 4; Mexican Club 3; Debate Squad 3; Honor Roll 2, 4; Secretary of Point System for Alabama Players 4. Elizabeth Farmer, B.S. Alexander City Y. W. C. A. Freshman Commission 1, Sophomore Council 2; Orientation Committee 2, 4; Secretarial Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Biology Club 4. Page Fifty-six B N I O R Mary Eleanor Finney, B.S Buffalo Sociology Club 1, 2; Biology Club 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4; Physical Education Club 3, 4; Orientation Committee 2, 3, 4; Athletic Board 3, 4; Volley Ball Varsity 2, 3, 4; Basket- ball 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity 2, 3; Hockey 2, 3, 4, Varsity, 3, 4; Baseball Varsity 1, 2 3, Councillor 3, 4; A. C. Club 2, 3, 4; Life Saving Corps 3, 4; Elite Nite 4; Honor Roll 3; Hi Cappa Cappa 4. Clara Fisch, A.B. Birmingham Biology Club 1, 2; International Relations Club 2, 3, 4; A. C. E. 3, 4; Delta Phi Alpha 3, 4, President 4; Emergency Peace Campaign Movement 3; Presidents ' Council 4; Presbyterian Student Council 3, 4, President 4; Die Deutsche Gesellschaft 4; Y. W. Religious Council 4; Representative to Student Volunteer Convention in Indianapolis 2. Ellen Fish, A.B. Willet, New York Alabamian Staff 1, 2; Tower 3, 4, Editor 4; Mexican Club 3, 4; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Scribblers Club 2, 3, 4; Presi- dents ' Council 4. Louise Floyd, B.S LaFayette Physical Education Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Representative 4; A. C. Club 3, 4; Biology Club 2, 3; International Relations Club 4; Orientation Committee 3, 4; Honor Roll 3; Senior Life Saving Corps 3, 4; Alabamian Staff 4; Volley Ball 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2, 3. Dorothy Franklin, B.S iome economics Page Fifty-seven The TECHNALA Winifred Funchess, B.S. Montgomery Huntingdon College 1; Honor Roll 3, 4; Home Economics Club 2, 3, 4; Editor News Letter 4; Student Government Executive Board, Vice-President Summer ' 36; House Presi- dent Hanson Hall 3; Honor Board Summer ' 37; Dietetics Club 3, 4, President 4; Presidents ' Council 4; Omicron Nu 4. Helen Elaine Garrett, A.B. Birmingham Quartet I; Scribblers Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Annie Belle Gates, A.B. ... Mt. Willing Student Senate 1, 2, 3, 4; Freshman Commission Y. W. C. A. 1; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4; May Day Honor Group 1; International Relations Club 2, 3; Volley Ball 3; Basketball 3, Varsity; Hockey 3; A. C. Club 3, 4; Publications Board 2, 3, 4, President 4; Orientation Committee 2, 3, 4; Dele- gate to Athletic Conference at Huntingdon College 3; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4, Reporter 4; President ' s Council 4; Delegate, Southern Regional Conference of National Student Federation of America, New Orleans 3; Who ' s Who Among Students In American Colleges and Universities 4. Bernice Gillion, B.S Bessemer Earle Godbold, B.S. Washington, D. C. Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Biology Club 2, 3; Bap- tist Student Union Council 2, 3, 4; Baseball 2, 3; Basket- ball 1, 2. Pjge Fifty-eight N I O R Wilo Mae Goddard, B.M. Haleyville Calkins Music Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 3; Presidents ' Council 3; Musical Council 3; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; College Orchestra 3, 4; College Night Songs 2, 3; College Mu- sician 4. Evelyn Granade, B.S. Brilliant Home Economics Club 1, 2; Physical Science Club 1; Inter- national Relations Club 1; Florence State Teachers College 1. Emma Gene Grant, A.B. ... Livingston Livingston State Teachers College 1,2; Volley Ball 3, 4. Jennie Meade Grimes, A.B. Pine Apple Y. W. C A. Freshman Commission; Glee Club 3, 4; Inter- national Relations Club 3, 4; A. C. E. 1, 2, 3, 4; Biology Club 2, 4; Art Club 4. Bunelle Hall, A.B Alabamian Staff I, 2; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Debate Council I, 2; Senate 3; Tower Staff 2, 4, Business Manager 4; Scrib- blers Club 2, 3, 4, President 1, 2; Honor Roll; Executive 3oard 3. Page Fifty-nine The C H N A L A Mary Louise Hall, B.S. ... Albertville Student Government 3; Speech Chorus 1; Y. W. C. A. Sophomore Council 2; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3, 4; Delegate to Blue Ridge, N. C. 2; Delegate to St?te Y. W. C. A. and Y. M. C. A. Conference 3; College Night 1, 2; Orientation Committee 2, 3, 4; Biology Club 3, 4. Ada Jean Hamilton, B.S Grove Hill Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 1, 2, 4; College Theatre 1, 2, 3, 4; Biology 2; Fire Captain 2; " Fascinators " 4. Mary Emma Harris, A.B. Camde Alabamian Staff 1, 2, 3, 4; French Club 2; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4; Scribblers Club 4; College Theatre 3, 4; College Night Impersonation 3; Baseball 1; Hockey 1; International Relations Club 4. Helen Hayes, B.S. Ashville Home Economics Club I, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Biology Club 2, 4; International Relations Club 1. Mary Hearn, B.S. Home Economics Club 1, 2, Club Grove Hill 3, 4; Orchestra 1, 2; Biology 1, 2. Page Sixty N I O R Mary Laura Herndon, A.B. . ' . Gadsden A. C. E. 3, 4; Biology Club 1; International Relations Club 1, 2; Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Assistant Business Manager 4; German Club 4; Alabamian Staff 2; Presbyterian Student Council 3, 4, Secretary 4. Sara Lee Hodges, A.. Hamilton Athens College 1; International Relations Club 2, 3; Art Club 2, 3, 4; French Club 4. Frances Eleanor Holley, B.S. ... Pisgah David Lipscomb College 1, 2; Harding College 3; Home Economics Club 4. Sarah Hope, A.B. Columbiana A. C. E. 3, 4; Wesley Foundation Council 4; Orientation Committee 3; Mexican Club 3, 4. Zaida Jane Houser, B.S. Mobil Secretarial Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Presidents ' Council 3, 4; Mexi- can Club 3, 4, President 3, 4; German Club 4; Dance Group 3, 4; Fire Captain 3; Volley Ball 1; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Technala Staff 4; Honor Roll 2. Pdge Sixty-one The C H N A L A Mildred Howell, B.S. Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Biology Club 2, 4; Inter- national Relations Club 2, 4. Helen Hudson, B.S. Birmingham Secretarial Club 2, 3, 4; Mexican Club 3, 4, Secretary-Treas- urer 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4, Treasurer 4; Senate 1, 2; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4; Makeup Committee 3, 4, Chairman 4; Orientation Committee 4; Alabama Players 3, 4. Ruth Hurd, B.S. Birminsh gham Mattie Hyde, B.S. Guntersville Volley Ball 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3. 4, Var- sity 3; Baseball Varsity 1, 2, 3, 4; Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity 2, 3, 4; Archery Varsity 2, 3; Athletic Board 2, 3; Alabama Players 3, 4; Orientation Committee 2, 3, 4; G ' ee Club 1, 2; Dance Group 3, 4; Alabamian Circulation Manager 3, 4; Technala Staff 3, 4. Sue Beonica Ingram, B.S. Calera Honor Roll 1, 2, 3; Secretarial Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Archery Tournament 3, 4. Page Sixty-two s N I O R S Etna Jackson, B.S Lineville Mary Neal James, A.B. ... Roanoke A. C. E. 3, 4; French Club 2; International Relations Cub 1. Virginia James, A.B Eufa French Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 3; Pi Delta Phi 3, 4, Vice-President 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Librarian 2, Assistant Business Manager 3; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 3; Music Council 1, 2; Debate Team 1; Pi Kappa Delta 1, 2, 3, 4, Parliamentarian 4; May Day Honor Group 2, 3; College Theatre 1, 2, 3, 4, Publicity Chairman 4; Alabama Players 2, 3, 4; National Collegiate Players 3, 4, President 4; Scribblers Club 3, 4; College Night Impersonation 3. Wilda Lee Johns, B.S Haleyville Secretarial Club 1. German Club 4 Frances Kren, A.B. West Blocton Biology Club 1; Sociology Club 2, 3, 4; International Rela- tions Club 2; Religious Council 4; College Theatre 2, 3, 4; Make-up Squad 3, 4; Fire Lieutenant 2; French Club 1, 2; Catholic Girls ' Club 2, 3, 4, President 4; Orientation Com- mittee 4; Life Saving 2. Pdge Sixty-three The TECHNALA Elizabeth LeBaron, B.S Montevallo Frances Lee, B.M. Hartselle Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4; Freshman Commission, Cabinet Y. W. C. A. 2, 3, 4; Orientation Committee 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Assistant Business Manager 2, Business Manager 3, President 4; Music Council 2, 4. Treasurer 2, President 4; Calkins Music Club 3, 4; May Day Honor Group 2; Scrib- blers Club 1; Sociology Club 1, 2; Presidents ' Council 4. Winifred Lion, B.S. Uniontown Technala Staff 3, 4; Tower, Assistant Editor 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4, Corresponding Secretary 4; Pi Kappa Delta 1, 2, 3, 4, Parliamentarian 2, Vic-President 3, Secretary 4; Sec- retarial Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Scribblers Club 4; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4; Orientation Committee 4; Co ' lege Theatre 1, 2, 3; Freshman Debate Squad I; May Day Honor Group 3; Speech Chorus 2, 3; Usher 2, 3, 4. Annie Laurie Livings, A.B Andalusia Senate 3, 4; Presidents ' Council 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4; Orientation Committee 3, 4; Dele- gate to National Associated Collegiate Press Convention, Chicago 4; May Day Honor Group 3; Freshman Commit- tee 1; Secretary Class 1, 2; B. S. U. Council 3, 4; Sociology Club 1, 2; Association for Childhood Education 3, 4; Elite Night 4; Who ' s Who Among Students in Ameri- can Colleges and Universities 4; Alabamian Staff 1, 2, 3, 4, Reporter 1, Assistant Editor 2, Associate Editor 3, Editor- in-Chief 4. Louise Lucas, B.S. Mexican Club 4; Secretarial Club 1 3, 4; B. S. U. Council 4 Montevallo 3, 4; College Night Page Sixty-four N I O R Margaret Main, B.S. .... Secretarial Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Perote Elsie Mankin, A.B Birmingham Sociology Club 1, 2, 3; International Relations Club 1, 2. Elizabeth Martin, B.S Enterprise Freshman Commission; Home Economics Club 2, 3, 4, Treas- urer 2, Vice-President 3; Biology Club 2; Vice-President of Class 3, Secretary of Class 4; Dance Group 2, 3, 4; Omicron Nu 3, 4, President 4; Presidents ' Council 4; Kappa Delta Pi 4; Honor Roll 2, 3; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities 4. Lucy Massey, B.S. Oxford Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4; Biology Club 2; Honor Roll 3; Senate 4, Archives Chairman 4; Usher 4; Orientation Committee 4. Martha Massey, B.S Birmingham Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; International Relations Club 2, 3, 4; Biology Club 2; Honor Roll 3; Emergency Peace Campaign 3, Secretary 4. Page Sixty-five The C H N A L A Elizabeth May, A.B Greensboro Vice-President of Class 1, 2: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 2; Art Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Biology Club 1, 2, 3; Mexican Club 3, 4; Senate 1, 2; Kappa Pi 4; Dance Group 3, 4; Orientation Committee 2; Honor Roll 1, 2. Josephine May, B.S. Montevallo Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 3, 4; Senate 4; Honor Roll 3, 4; Orientation Committee 4. Evelyn Grey McAdory, A.B. Culln Zeta Phi Eta 3, 4, Corresponding Secretary 4; National Collegiate Players 4; Alabamian Reporter 2, 3; Speech Chorus 2, 3, 4, President 4; College Theatre 1, 2, 3, 4; Ala- bama Players 3, 4; Orientation Committee 2; Convocation Committee 4; Presidents ' Council 4; Delegate to Zeta Phi Eta Convention in New York 3. Blanche McElroy, B.S. Collinsville Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Biology Club 2; Glee Club 3, 4; Honor Roll 3; College Night 2; Emergency Peace Campaign 3, 4. Audrey Ellen McKay, A.B. Mobile A. C. E. 2, 3, 4; French Club 1; International Relations 2; Dance Group 3, 4; Mexican Club 4; Presbyterian Student Council 3, 4; Alabamian Staff 3, 4; Technala Staff 4; Honor Roll 3. Page Sixty-six N I O R S Hazel McLendon, B.S. Birmingham Y. W. C. A. Freshman Commission 1, Cabinet 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 2; Orientation 2, 3, 4; Secretary Junior Class 3; Art Club 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3; Kappa Pi 3, 4; Delegate to Student Volunteer Conference, Indianapolis 3; Presidents ' Council 4; Elite Night 4; Student Government 2, President 4; President, Women ' s Division Southern N. S. F. A. 4; Delegate to N. S. F. A. Congress, Albuquerque, N. M., 4; Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities 4. Mary McLendon A.B Birmingham Student Government 1, 2, 4, Secretary 2; Treasurer Class 3; Presidents ' Council 4; Sociology Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4; Orientation Committee 2, 3, 4; Y. W. C. A. Freshman Commission 1, Sophomore Council 2; Speech Contest Board 3 ; Kappa Delta Pi 4; Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities 4. Evelyn McPhail, B.M. Florala Calkins Music Club 2, 3, 4; Secretary 4; Orchestra 3, 4, President 4; Glee Club 2; Presidents ' Council 4; Honor Roll 4; Elite Night 3, 4; Home Economics Club 1, 2; Biology Club 2 Jeannette McPhail, B.S Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3; Biology Club 2; Alabamian Reporter 3; Senate 3, 4; Publications Board 4; Vice-President of Class 4; Orientation Committee 4; Usher 4; Honor Roll 3. Mary Mendenhall, A.B. Fairhope Sociology Club 3, 4; International Relations Club 3, 4, Presi- dent 4; Biology Club 3; Presidents ' Council 4; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4; Alabama Polytechnic Institute 1, 2. Pdge Sixty-seven The TECHNALA Julia Menefee, B.S Grady Freshman Commission Y. W. C. A., Sophomore Council 2; International Relations Club 1, 2, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 4; Home Economics Club 1, 2, 4; Omicron Nu 4; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3; Scribblers Club 2, 4; Sophomore Council of Home Economics Club 2. Mabel Moore, B.S. Dotha Athens College 1; Biology Club 2; Home Economics Club 2, 3, 4. Helen Morgan, A.B. Thomasv International Relations Club 1, 2, 3, 4; B. S. U. Council 4; Mexican Club 3, 4; Scribblers Club 3, 4; Orientation Committee 4; Honor Roll 1, 4; Junior Speech Chorus 3; Usher 4; Treasurer of Scribblers Club 4. Helen Moss, A.B. Selma Art Club 2; Sociology Club 2; Dance Group 2, 3, 4; A. C. E. 3, 4; Senate 1, 2, 3, 4, Reporter 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4, Historian 4; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Beauty 1, 2, 3, 4; Orientation Committee 4. Kathryn Mullen, A.B. Selma Y. W. C. A. Freshman Commission 1, Sophomore Council 2; Sociology Club 2, 3, 4; Orientation Committee 2, 3; Dance Group 2, 3, 4, President 3; Speech Chorus 2, 3, 4; International Relations Club 2; Presidents ' Council 3; Elite Night 4; Catholic Club 3, 4, President 3. Page Sixty-eight N I O R Ruth Nathews, A.B. Montevallo Glee Club 4; Dance Group 4; Speech Chorus 2, 3, 4; Alabama Players 1, 2, 3, 4; College The atre 1, 2, 3, 4; Zeta Phi Eta 3, 4. Laura Cornelia Nelson, A.B. Livingston State Teachers College 1, 2. Livingston Alvis Neville, A.B. Selma Zeta Phi Eta 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, President 4; Speech Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; National Collegiate Players 3, 4; Alabama Players 1, 2, 3, 4; Speech Contest Board 4; Reporter Ala- bamian 1, 2, Assistant Editor 2; Associate Editor Tower 3; President of Class 3; Orientation Committee 2, 3; Presidents ' Council 3, 4; May Day Attendant 2, 3; Elite Night 3, 4; College Theatre 1, 2, 3, 4; Delegate to Zeta Phi Eta Con- vention in New York 3; Scribblers Club 1, 2. Mae Newberry, A.B Camden Executive Board 4; Student Senate 3, 4; Orientation Com- mittee 4; Honor Roll 3, 4; Alabamian Staff 2; Sociology Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treacurer 2; International Relations Club 1, 2, 3. Martha Nicolson, B.S. Selma Athletic Association, Vice-President 3, President 4; Phi Kappa Delta 1, 2, 3, 4; Physical Eucation Club 2, 3, 4; Assistant Gold College Night Leader 3; Orientation Committee 2, 3, 4; Class Athlete 1; Elite Night 3, 4; Biology Club 3, Secretary 3; Basketball Varsity 1, 2, 3; Hockey Varsity 2; Baseball Varsity 1, 2, 3; Volley Ball Varsity 1, 3, 4; Tennis 1, 2, Champion 1; Y. W. C. A. Sophomore Coun- cil 2; College Theatre 3, 4; Alabama Players 3, 4; Na- tional Collegiate Players 3, 4; Presidents ' Council 4; Dele- gate to Athletic Association Convention, Minneapolis 2; Freshman Debate Squad 1; Speech Contest Board 3; Honor Roll 1, 2; A. C. Club 2, 3, 4; Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges and University. Page Sixty-nine The TECHNALA Jeanette Norris, A.B. Andalusia B. S. U. Council 1, 2, 3, 4; Mexican Club 3, 4; Usher 3, 4; International Relations Club 4; May Day Dance Group 2. Lona Norris, A.B. Jacksonville Jean Oliver, A.B Dadeville A. C. E. 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4; French Club 1, 2, 3; Speech Chorus 2; May Day Attendant 2; Glee Club 2, 3; Orienta- tion Committee 2, 3, 4; Wes!ey Foundation 2, 3, 4; House President 4; Student Government 4; Presidents ' Council 4; Alabama Players 3, 4; Dance Group 3, 4. Elizabeth Pace, A.B. Oxford Glee Club 1; A. C. E. 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, Reporter 4; Orientation Committee 4; May Day Attendant 3; Archery Class Team 2, 3. Elizabeth Pearson, A.B. Sweet Water Student Senate 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary 2, President 4; Orienta- tion Committee 2, 3, 4; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4, Program Chairman 4; Vice-President of Stu- dent Government 3; Vice-President of Class 1; Freshman Commission Y. W. C. A. 1, Sophomore Council 2; Wesley Foundation Council 2; Delegate to State Methodist Student Conference 1, 2; Delegate to Southern Regional Conference of N. S. F. A., New Orleans 3; Delegate to N. S. F. A. Conference, Albuquerque, N. M., 4; Presidents ' Council 4; Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities 4. Page Seventy N O R Betty Perrin, B.S. Selr Secretarial Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4; Le Cercle Francais 1, 2, 3; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 2; Alabamian Re- porter 1, 2, Staff 3, Business Manager 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; Pi Delta Phi 3, 4, President 4; Orientation Committee 3, 4; Senate 4; Presidents ' Council 4; Delegate to Associated Collegiate Press Convention, Chicago 4. Rachel Pettit, A.B. Canton, Georgia Mary E. Potts, A.B. Alexander City Y. W. C. A. Freshman Commission 1, Sophomore Council 2; Speech Chorus 1, 2, 3; Alabamian Staff 1, 2; Alabama Players 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4; Zeta Phi Eta 3, 4, Vice- President 4; College Theatre 1, 2, 3, 4; National Collegiate Players 3, 4; Elite Night 4; Orientation Committee 3, 4; Sociology Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4; Dance Group 3; Presidents ' Council 4; Technala Staff, Associate Editor 3. Frances Pickett, B.S Glee Club 1, 2 Gordo 3; Biology Club 2; Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Virginia Reeder Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4; Omicron Nu 3, 4, Vice-President 4; Biology Club 2; Student Senate 3, 4; Delegate to National Home Economics Convention, Kansas City 3; Presidents ' Council 4; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4; Orienta- tion Committee 3, 4; Alabamian Reporter 2. Pdge Sevenry-cme The TECHNALA Lucille Reid, B.S Montevallo Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Honor Roll 2, 3. Mamie Reid, B.S. Montevallo Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Omicron Nu 3, 4, Treas- urer 3, 4; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3. Elizabeth Rencher, A.B Mobile Biology Club 2, 3; Sociology Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Life Saving Corps 4; Wesley Foundation 1, 2, 3, 4. Eloise Reynolds, A.B. Mont: gomery Senate 1, 2, 3, 4, Chairman Public Service 4; Presidents ' Council 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4, President 4, Delegate to National Convocation, Atlantic City, N. J. 4; Pi Delta Phi 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 4; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4; May Day Chairman 4; May Day Honor Group 1; Le Cercle Francais 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary -Treasurer 3, President 4; Orientation Committee 2, 3; Y. W. C. A. Freshman Commission 1, Sophomore Council 2; Biology Club 1, 2, 3, Vice-President 2; International Relations Club 1, 2, 3; Glee Club 1, 2; Alabamian Staff 1, 2. Faye Richards, A.B. Birmingham Freshman Debate Team 1; Scribblers Club 2, 3, Secretary- Treasurer 3; Orientation Committee 4; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4; Technala Staff 3, 4, Associate Editor 3, Editor-in-Chief 4; Delegate to National Associated Collegiate Press Conven- tion, Chicago, 4; Presidents ' Council 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; Who ' s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities 4. Page Seventy-two N I O R Flora Nell Ruffin, B.S. Wetumpka Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Finance Committee 3, 4, Chairman 4; Biology Cub 2. Madge Salter, A.B. Powhatan A. C. E. 1, 2, 3, 4; Biology Club 1, 2; Art Club 1, 2; Col- lege Theatre 2, 3, 4; Wesley Foundation 4. Cary Sanford, A.B. . . . Fairfield Ruth Schuessler, B.M. LaFayette Freshman Commission; Sophomore Council; Senate 1, 2; Hall Chairman 2; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; Elite Night 3, 4; School Musician 3; Music Counci 4; Orchestra 4; Calkins Music Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Orientation Committee 1, 2, 3; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3. Eunice Scruggs, B.S Grove Hi Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Biology Club 2. Ptfge Seventy-three T E The C H N A L A Carmen Sierra Mexico City, Mexico Wynette Sizemore, B.S. Carolyn Slade, B.S. Sulligent Hinesville, Georgia Physical Education Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 3, Presi- dent 4; Orientation Committee 2, 3, 4; Biology Club 2; Athletic Board 3, 4, Class Representative 3, Hockey Council- lor 4; Technala Staff 4; Presidents ' Council 4; Elite Night 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity 2, 3; Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity 2, 3, 4; Volley Ball 2, 3, 4; Baseball 2; Life Saving Corps 3, 4; A. C. Club 3, 4; Class Athlete 2. Alice Louise Smith, B.S Birmingham Freshman Commission, Sophomore Council Y. W. C. A.; A. C E. 1, 2, 3, 4; Orientation Committee 2, 4; Interna- tional Relations Club 2, 3. Catherine Smith, B.S. ... Birmingham Basketball 1, 2, 3; Hockey 1, 2; Baseball 1, 2, 3; Volley Ball 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Physical Science Club 2, 3, 4, President 3. Prtge Seventy-four N I O R Eleanor Smith, A.B. Mobi Art Club 2, 3, 4, President 3, 4; President Scribblers Club 3; Secretary Dance Group 4; President Kappa Pi 4; Chairman Decoration Committee for Sophomore Hop and Junior Prom; Elite Night 4; Presidents ' Council 3, 4; Dance Group 2, 3, 4. Margaret Bowie Smith, A.B. ... Selma Sociology Club 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 4; French Club 1, 2; Art Club 3, Vice-President 3; Advertising Manager Ala- bamian 2, 3; Senate 4; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3; May Day Honor Group 2; Elite Night 3, 4; Orientation Commit- tee 4. Mary Alice Smith, B.S. Bessemer Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Biology Club 1, 2. Roberta Smith, B.S Gadsden Alabamian Reporter 2; Secretarial Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 2; College Night 2, 3; May Day 2. Margaret Sowell, B.S. Y. W. C A. Freshman Commission, Sophomore Council 2; Secretarial Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, Vice-President 4; Treasurer Presidents ' Council 4; Senate 4; Orientation Com- mittee 2, 4; Honor Roll 2, 3. Pdge Seventy-five The C H N A L A Marguerite Steger, B.S. Huntsville Home Economics Club 2, 3, 4; Biology Club 1, 2, 3; Basket- ball 1; Volley Ball 2; Life Saving 1; International Relations Club 1, 2, 3; Honor Roll 3; Swimming Meet 3. Virginia Stevens, B.S. . . . Orrville Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Biology Club 2, 3; Dele- gate to National Home Economics Convention, Kansas City 3. Edna Stovall, B.S. Comer Sarah Louise Street, B.S. Oxford Basl-etball 1; Secretarial Club 3, 4; Biology Club 1, 2, 3; Home Economics Club 3; International Relations Club 1, 2, 3; B. S. U. Council 2, 3, 4; Debate Squad 1. Louise Till, B.S. Monterey Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Biology Club 2; Inter- national Relations Club 2; Honor Roll 3; Dietetics Club 4. Page Seventy-six N I O R Marguerite Taylor, B.S. Berli Sophomore Council 2; Home Economics Club 2, 3, 4, Chair- man Social Committee 4; Orientation Committee 2, 4. Rosalie Tutwiler, A.B Greensboro Freshman Y. W. C. A. Commission; French Club 2; Senate 1, 3, 4, Vice-President 3, Treasurer 4; President of Presby- terian Council 3; Student Government 3, 4; Fire Chief 4 ; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4, Vice-President 4. Audra Vann, B.S. New Hope Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Speech Chorus 2; Honor Roll 3. Georgiana Vincent, A.B Coosada Volley Ball 1; Basketball 1; Hockey Varsity 1; Scribblers Club 1, 2; Honor Roll 1, 2; Life Saving 2; French Club 2, 4, Vice-President 4; University of Paris 3; Phi Delta Phi 4. Louise Watkins, B.S. Eh- Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Page Seventy-seven The C H N A L A Jetty Webb, A.B Georgiana Y. W. C. A. Freshman Commission, Sophomore Council; C ' ass Treasurer 1,2; Alabamian Staff 1, 2, 3, 4, Advertising Manager 4, Assistant Editor 3; College Theatre 1, 2, 3, 4; Orientation Committee 2, 3, 4; Sociology Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Dance Group 4; Delta Phi Alpha 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treas- urer, Vice-President 4; College Night 2, 3; Alabama Play- ers 2, 3, 4. Florence Whigham, B.S Newville Physical Education Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Biology Club 2; Baseball 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2, 4; Volley Ball 2, 3, 4, Varsity 3, 4; Hockey 2, 3; Orientation Committee 2, 3, 4; Life Saving Corps 3, 4; A. C. Club 2, 3, 4. Miriam White, B.S. Ashland Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Omicron Nu 3, 4, Secre- tary 4; Biology Club 2, 3; International Relations Club 4; Physical Science Club 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Baseball 1; Volley Ball 2, 3, 4; Honor RdII 3; Alabamian Reporter 2, 3. Sara Frances Whiteside, A.B. Oxford A. C. E. 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 4; Athletic Board 3, 4; Archery Coun- cillor 3, 4; Step-Singing 4; College Night Cheerleader 3. Peggy Wilson, B.S Jacksonville Scciology Club 1; Volley Ball 1; Jacksonville State Teachers College 2; Home Economics Club 3, 4. Pcge Seventy-eight N O R S Fannie Jo Windsor, A.B Albertville Freshman Debate 1; Honor Roll 2; Varsity Debate 2; Speech Chorus 3, 4; Pi Kappa Delta 2, 3, 4; Zeta Phi Eta 3, 4, Treasurer 4; Presidents ' Council 4; Executive Board 4; Speech Contest Board 4; College Theatre 3, 4; Alabama Players 3, 4, Business Manager 4; Orientation Committee 3; Technala Staff 4. Frances Worley, B.M. Urb, ana, Illi Jeannette Wright, B.S. . . Demopolis Gwendolyn Wyatt, A.B. Fairfield Kappa Delta Pi 4; Honor Roll 1, 3, 4; Le Cercle Francais 1, 2, 3, 4; Biology Club 2, 3; International Relations Club 1, 2, 3; Class Treasurer 4; Publications Board 4; Alabamian Staff 2; Orientation Committee 2, 3, 4; Wesley Foundation Class Representative 3, 4; Delegate to State Methodist Student Conference 4; Y. W. C. A. Freshman Commission 1, Sophomore Council 2. Page Seventy-nine Kulp Nicholas Anderson Woodfin OFFICERS President Minnie Nicholas Vice-President Lorraine Wcodfin Secretary Rebecca Anderson Treasurer {Catherine Kulp % e JUNIOR CLASS The Juniors ' year, interspersed throughout with interesting activities, was cli- maxed by the mid-winter prom which was carried out night club style a la Parisian, and, according to report, was an outstanding and glamorous occasion. But that ' s to be expected of this capable group whose representatives have increased in qual- ity and quantity the members of Glee Club, Orchestra, and various dramatic groups. Further opportunity for proving their ability as a class will be offered this spring when the search for the crook begins, which promises to be almost as phenomenal and far-reaching as David O. Selznick ' s earth-combing search for someone to play the part of Scarlett O ' Hara in Gone with the Wind. Let ' s hope the Juniors have better luck! Page Eighty Even the Juniors have time to loaf « Kill me, friend — but spare my life! " A study in study " ' ■■ ' It couldn ' t be that bad " ' It ' s lunch hour — note the determined stride " An embryonic feast ' J Curb service ■ " What the Juniors do during study hours " Can ' t take it, huh? 7r The Juniors go to class Page Eighty-one The TECHNALA Bernice Aldridge _ Boaz Jean Alexander Fyffe Rebecca Anderson Seale Corinne Andrews Birmingham Elia Armande-Lapierre Paris, France Elizabeth Baxter Dothan Edith Beck Ashland Julia Jane Berry Bessemer Lavinia Bishop Comer Pauline Bland Steppville Gloice Blankenship Weogufka Dorothy Bliss Birmingham j U N Page Eighty-two 19 3 8 Muriel Brassell Montgomery Mary Brunson Greenville Thelma Bryan Louisville Bayless Burge Kimbrough Tina Butler Dozier Emily Campbell Inverness Eloise Carlisle Leeds Fairye Carpenter McKenzie Harriet Carpenter McKenzie Marie Christenberry Stewart Louise Cole Attalla Doris Condon Opelika O R S Page Eighty-three The TECHNALA Ruth Cooley Dothan Vivian Cotton Chatom Sue Cowart Reform Sadye Cumby Flat Creek Tennie Davidson Cordova Edith Davis Birmingham Jane Davis . . Decatur Elizabeth DeBusk Rogersville Freida Dement Boothton Adelle Dixon .... Elba Frances Douglas ... . . .... Montgomery Loyall Dowling Gadsden J U N Page Eighty-four 19 3 8 Dorothy Drinkard Falkville Christine Earnest Cordova Marjorie Evans Aldrich Amy Fagan .... Piedmont Jennie Lee Farr Birmingham Annette Flournoy Louisville Mary Elizabeth Ford Alexander City Kathleen Funchess Montgomery Evelyn Gaines Attalla Eizabeth Gardner Coleanor Mary Nell Gardner Montevallo Eloise Garrett Brewton O R S Page Eighty-fire The TECHNALA Hattie Garrison Yantley Opal Gibson Hartselle Annie Myrle Godbey Birmingham Lorene Gray Hanceville Frances Anne Green ... Decatur Louise Grisham Rogersville Marjorie Hanners Opelika Mary Hardenbergh Greensboro Phoebe Harwick Pell City Ruth Harrison Frisco City Margaret Hannah Haslam Piedmont Frances Hill Thomasville J U N Page Eighty-six 9 8 Dora May Hodges Guntersville Fannie Hodnett Tuskegee Sarah Hollis Mitchell Dam Alline Holmes Talladega Carmen Edwina Howell Reform Mary Stewart Howell Anniston Viola Howell Haleyville Eleanor Hubbard Anniston Elizabeth Ann Humphrey Decatur Eunice Ivey Webb Jean Jenkins Birmingham Ruth Ellen Joyce Birmingham Eleanor Kendrick Luverne Ruth King Midway o R Page Eighty-seven The TECHNALA Modeska Kirksey Aliceville Katherine Kulp Birmingham Josephine Lansdon Highland Home Sylvia Lantz Birmingham Sara Lazenby Forest Home Blanche LeVert Sprott Edwina Lyon Tyler Mary Eleanor McCoy LaFayette Violet McCutcheon .... Adamsville Lucie McDonald Birmingham Nell McKemie ... Birmingham Ola Martin Greensboro Louise Mims La Fayette Martha Moon ... Praco J U N in Page Eighty-eight 19 3 8 Virginia Moore Montevallo Juanita Morgan Albertville Alene Morris Garden City Virgil Myrick Deatsville Minnie Nicholas Jay, Florida Jeanette Niven Columbiana Reba Nunnelley Bowdon, Georgia Marinelle Oliver Shawmutt Louise Phagan ... Montevallo Imojene Phillips Selma Marian Pilcher Dothan Elizabeth Pittman Dixon ' s Mills Ruth Rice Montgomery Virginia Richey Lincoln o R S Page Eighty-nine The TECHNALA Grace Robins Fairfield Grace Ross Elkins, West Virginia Charlotte Roth .... Weteritz Uber Gardelegen, Germany Faith Russell Birmingham Lillian Russell Gaylesville Marie Schroeter St. Petersburg, Florida Imogene Sharpe Piedmont Anne Laure Sigler Tuskegee Rebecca Smith .... Eutaw Vivian Stanford Lineville Georgia Rea Strain Alexander City Mary Ellen Thomas Prattville Dokothy Tillman Clio Margaret Timmerman Tallassee ] U N ge Ninety 19 3 8 Frances McDaniel Trueman Birmingham Shirley Tucker Sheffield Pattie Upchurch Montgomery Jane Waller Grand Bay Clara Ware Roanoke Jean Watson Georgiana Edna Weaver Brewton Ruth Weaver Brewton Sara Mac Weed Ariton Anne Williams Opelika Kathleen Williams Birmingham Lorraine Woodfin Deatsville Augusta Wynn Ashland Elizabeth Young Mulga O R S Page Ninety-one Archibald Thomas Letson Lucas OFFICERS President Iris Thomas Vice-President Jerrene Lucas Secretary Betty Archibald Treasurer Jean Letson SOPHOMORE CLASS The Sophomores, fulfilling the promise of last year, have made themselves a definite cultural influenc e on the campus. Under the leadership of Iris Thomas they have taken undivided stands in campus problems, chief of these being the question of formal dress for concerts and lectures and other occasions — which the Sophomores express themselves as favoring in no uncertain terms. They were given full opportunity to indulge in this practice of formal dress at the Sophomore Hop this fall which, held in the New Dining Room for the first time, was a tremendous success. Not only that, but any day in Main, you can note the Posture Trophy in its place of honor — another Sophomore triumph. And there are still greater things to look forward to. Page Ninety-trvo A bird in the hand is worth any number in the bush T Sopho- more Phys. Ed-ers relax — for once! " A study in the art of loafing and pa inting " Sophs go to class " A place in the sun " Reception Committee 7 - r Armed against an attack from the rear « There ' s something funny about this " A Sopho- more session r Looking for four-leaf clovers 7 and just looking. Page Ninety-three The TECHNALA Grace Abercrombie Petrey Flora Jane Abney Maplesville Margaret Agee Lamison Mary Alison Carlowville Charlotte Almgren Fairfield Bettie Archibald Evergreen Lucy Arnold Abbeville Lorena Atkinson Newton Carolyn Baker Ensley Elizabeth Baker Selma Mary Carson Baker Talladega Josephine Baldwin Andalusia Olive Barnes Eutaw Mary Belk Talladega o H O Page Ninety-four 19 3 8 Carolyn Berry Birmingham Virginia Boutwell Mobile Marion Bradford Hollywood Forrest Branscombe Union Springs Mary Evelyn Britton Akron Opal Brown Cullman Sadie Mae Burgess Irondale Sara Burwell Huntsville Anne Butler Greenville Bernice Bynum Cleveland Alice Cornelia Calhoun Burkville Gerry Camp Decatur Elizabeth Carmichael Fairfield Margaret Carroll Hurtsboro M O R Paze Ninety-jive The TECHNALA Elizabeth Cash Carrollton Yvette Causey Oneonta Sara M. Christenberry Selma Hazel Clardy Wadley Mildred Clotfelter Birmingham Katie Cobb Prattville Robbie Lee Cobb ... Ashville Mary Cockrell Double Springs Mary Alice Conway Fort Deposit Margaret Cook Montgomery Elizabeth Winston Cooper Oxford Martha Corbin Ragland Kate Corcoran Uniontown Maurine Cotney Wadley SOPH o Page Ninety-six 19 3 8 Mary Creel Bessemer Frances Croley Daviston Mary Crosthwaite Moulton Martha Daughtry Hartford Frances Dauphin Andalusia Sara Lee Davis Fort Deposit Georgia Dawson Bridgeport Carolyn Day Alexander City Margaret DeBardeleben Lowndesboro Edith Dees Mobile Grace Deese Bessemer Marguerite Denney Wadley Mary Diamond Birmingham Harriette Donahoo Bessemer M O R E S Page Ninety-seven The TECHNALA Catherine Eich Fort Davis Miriam England Lincoln Naomi Favor Selma Jane Fields Columbia Martha Florence Birmingham Grace Frasier Millbrook Mozelle French Horton Laura Lou Garrett Calera Louise Gause Dothan Bernice Gilbreath Guntersville Anna Elizabeth Giles Florence Alice Bridges Glass Snowdoun Naomi Gleaton Marion Elaine Goodwyn .... Sipsey SOPH o Page Ninety-eight 19 3 8 Mittie Gorum McKenzie Ruth Gowan Clanton Katherine Granade Frankville Eva Greene Birmingham Christine Griffin .... Lineville Elizabeth Gulledge Tallassee Elise Erle Hagood Lowndesboro Mabelle Hale Pine Apple Edna Hays Ashville Norma Hermann Fairfield Mary Steele Herrington Selma Sara Hewell Mobile Ruth Housel Gordo Macie Howell Nauvoo Virginia Ingram Opelika M O R Page Ninety-nine The TECHNALA Mary Greene Johns Haleyville Mary Elizabeth Jones Birmingham Ruby Charles Jones West Point, Georgia Rosalyn Karrh Berry Amanda Keelyn Talladega Marabeth Kellman Birmingham Jo Keyes Cullman Sarah King Midway Anna Krudop Mobile Lucille Kuykendall Samantha Vandalyn Lazenby Forest Home Margaret Lee . . Gadsden Jean Letson Columbiana Helen Young Lewis Sweet Water Marycile Lewis Sweet Water o H O Page One Hundred 19 3 8 Muriel Long Birmingham Elizabeth Lovcder Cortelyan Jerrene Lucas Langdale Bunnie Lee Lyles Camden Helen Macon ... Citronelle Virginia Mann Roanoke June Mathews Sylacauga Ruth May Salitpa Annie Loys McInish Dothan Alice McKinnon Selma Dorothy McLeod Camden Cynthia McNaron Albertville Mellicent McWhorter Greenville Celia Methvin Roanoke Mary Frances Miller Ashland M O R S Page One Hundred One TEC The H N A L A Clarice Mitchell Dora Ida Wilburn Moore .... Havana Mary Ellen Moore .... Dothan Mary Helen Moore Dozier Birdie Margaret Moorer Georgiana Eula Morris Geneva t Hazel Morrow Birmingham Marilyn Motley Wadley Mary Nettles . Butler Mildred Nettles Arlington Emily Nicolson Selma Mildred Nixon Goshen Frances Norton . Centre Annie Jean O ' Daniel Birmingham Marie Orr Montevallo o H O Page One Hundred Two 19 3 8 Doris Paden Bessemer Frances Elisabeth Page Opp Lottie Painter Birmingham Mildred Parris Geraldine Eula Mae Paul Henagar Annie Mae Paulk Union Springs Mary Emily Payne .... Greensboro Barbara Peck Hartselle Elouise Peck Birmingham Mary Ellen Pentecost Gadsden Jane Pitman Huntsville Mary Louise Porter Gulfport, Mississippi Dixie Powell Leroy Fay Prater Millport Emily Pratt Fairfield M O R Page One Hundred Three The TECHNALA Ellen Preuit Town Creek Susan Rainer Union Springs Mary Jo Raney Scottsboro Mary Ravenscroft Union Springs Louise Rawls Selma Mary Louise Reinhardt ... Thorsby Mary Louise Rheay Montgomery Totsye Rhodes Elba Clara Richards Birmingham Nedra Roberts Horton Carolyn Robinson Plant City, Florida Ruth Russell Gaylesville Hazel Sanders La Fayette Mary Saunders Hopkinsville, Kentucky Ada Margaret Savage Prattville o H O Page One Hundred Fou M 19 3 8 Frances Scarbrough Eastaboga Sara Sewell Murray Cross Frances Sexton Maplesville Elizabeth Sheffield Hurtsboro Lois Sheffield Selma Barbara Sims Chattanooga, Tennessee Edith Smith Mobile Jean Smith Slocomb Lola Smith Gadsden Mary Smith Alexander City Mary Emma Solomon Headland Isabel Sowell ... . . Monroeville Faye Stamm Gadsden Martha Lee Stamps Georgiana Elizabeth Stanley Ensley ORES Page One Hundred Five The TECHNALA Elenora Stier Birmingham Mattie Lucy Stokes Jackson Flidera Tapia Crichton Martha Terry Greensboro Iris Dudley Thomas Birmingham Kathryn Thomason Hightower Annie Lausie Thompson ... . . Alexander City Lurline Thompson Goodwater Martha Thompson Mobile Sarah Thompson Altoona Mary Virginia Varner Birmingham Gertiwyl Vinson Scottsboro Berry Ruth Waggoner ... Joplin, Missouri Jane Walker New Market Sara Wall Tallassee o H O Page One Hundred Si; M 19 3 8 Madie Belle Ward Montevallo Lilly Ware ' ..... Spring Hill Helen Weaver Gadsden Margaret Weed Ariton Mary Jo Wesson Lanett Elizabeth Wheeler Bessemer Frances Williams Greenville Anne Willis Montevallo Catherine Wilson Grove Hill Gulmer Wilson Montevallo Lois Wood Andalusia Martha Wood Birmingham Reesie Mae Woolley Montevallo Rosalee Wright Jackson Yenna York Monroeville ORES Page One Hundred Seven OFFICERS President Mary Maples HP H HHi lf ' Vice-President Maomi Moore Sterne Stallvcorth Maples Liles Secretary Helen Joiner Treasurer Jean Farr FRESHMAN CLASS The Freshmen allowed no grass to grow under their feet in making a definite impression in student life on the campus. Their spectacular debut was made at step-singing early in the fall where upperclassmen were allowed to see a preview of greater performances to come. The strange restless movement prevailing among the audience, together with the unquestionable admiration for these new-found additions to our Hall of Fame, was the upperclassmen uneasily looking to their laurels. And small wonder, for since then the freshmen have added their talented ranks to the Glee Club, athletic activities, speech and dramatic organizations, and every other available field on the campus — and this is only the beginning! Page One Hundred Eight Orientation week leaders and Freshman initiates Parting is such sweet sorrow " What is this, a game? Personality Pa- rade ' " Freshmen knit their brows and sweaters te Another orientation excursion Frosh are the Main attraction these days " " The Freshmen in mass. Page One Hundred Nine The TECHNALA Gregg Allen Sweet Water Alberta Andrews ... Louisville Joan Arant Wetumpka Jean Atkins Jasper Margaret Baker Eufaula Martha Baker Chickasaw Helen Hope Balch ... Fayette Sara Frances Ballard Kinston Sara Barclift Gadsden Adelaide Barlow Gadsden Elizabeth Barnes Eutaw DeLoris Barrow Jackson Mary Frances Beddow Birmingham John Onzie Bell .... Birmingham Mary Frances Bell Enterprise Willie Maude Bottoms Gadsden Marjorie Brabston Birmingham Christine Bratcher ... Boiling Elizabeth Brislin Atmore Rose Brow n Jasper Zelma Brown Gordo Dorothy Burk Mobile Ruth Burks Wetumpka Lucile Burns Sheffield Elizabeth Burson ... Furman Rachel Bush Hueytown R Page One Hundred Ten 19 3 8 Sara Katherine Caine Fayette Vera Calhoun Ohatchee Ann Canon Opelika Leonora Carr Castleberry Margaret Carter ... Bessemer Margaret Carter Selma Velma Carter Atmore Evelyn Chandler Birmingham Luella Chapman Andalusia Mary Sue Chapman Grove Hill Janet Cloud Sheffield Lorraine Coleman Walker Springs Tomye Jane Collins Birmingham Mary Lynn Compton Hanceville Frances Conley Enterprise Nancy Corr Selma Frances Costen Orrville Hazel Cox .... Deatsville June Cox Clanton Myra Crocker Thomaston Louise Crowder .... Birmingham Marguerite Culpepper Cullman Helaine Danziger Atmore Augusta Davis Mobile Hazel Davis Pennington Martha Davis Huntsville Page One Hundred Eleven The TECHNALA Frances Day Ashland Retha Deal Gadsden Erin Lois Deas Coffeeville Elizabeth Denty Vincent Roberta DeSear .... Montevallo Audrey Dismukes Prattville Mittie Byrd Dismukes ... Elmore Ruth Donnell Hartford Dorothy Dunn Camden Mary Sue Edwards Selma June English Elba Margaret Evans .... Longview Susie Ezzell Abbeville Margaret Fancher Montevallo Jean Farr Alexander City Lell Fleming Enterprise Alma Ellena Forster Rome, Georgia Louise Foshee Red Level Gladys Fuller ... New Brockton Margaret Levonne Fuller Fairfield Nelle Fuller LaFayette Dorothy Galloway Montevallo Von Galloway Frisco City Mary Garrison Yantley Kathryn Gay Ashland Gloria Gerrish .... Montgomery R Page One Hundred Twelve 9 3 8 Margaret Gibbons Montgomery Alma Gibson Lineville Dorothy Jean Gilbert Montevallo Christine Glass .... Jacksonville Margaret Ana Glass .... Linden Christine Goidel ... Sheffield Johnnie Mar Gomillion McKenzie Goetna Goode Gadsden Sue Gorman Iva Mae Grady Willanise Green Elizabeth Griffin Alice Hall Antoinette Hall Mary Beall Hall Agnes Harris Vincent Montevallo McCullough Falkville Huntsville Birmingham Dothan New Brockton Alise Elizabeth Harris Detroit, Michigan Helen Foster Harris Georgiana Kathleen Harrison Decatur Myra Jo Hayes Lexington Martha Paralee Henson Jemison Dorothy Hester Wedowee Margaret Adell Hickman Birmingham Margaret Vestalene Hildreth Brundidge Ruth Elizabeth Hill Talladega Marcella Hillis Rome, Georgia H M N Page One Hundred Thirteen The TECHNALA Von Ceil Hines Excel Mildred Hlxon Banks Mae Pearl Hocutt Berry Frances Hodge Wadley Jean Hodges Hamilton Louise Horne Ashland Bettie Hardin Howard Tuskegee Mary Scott Howell Greensboro Gertrude Howle .... Graham Florence Hughes Oxford Marion Hughes .... Gadsden Mary Martha Hughes Birmingham Opal Jackson Coleman Ellen Bonner Jones Camden Eloise Jones Frisco City Frances Elizabeth Jones Cottonwood Grace Jones Mobile Kate Eilsen Jones ... Evergreen {Catherine Jones Tracy City, Tennessee Laura Frances Jones Birmingham Margie Nell Jones Clanton Mary Lee Jones Siluria Anna Jordan . Mount Meigs Helen Joyner Gadsden Jean Kade Sheboygan, Wisconsin Martha Claire Kennedy Brundidge F R Page One Hundred Fourteen 19 3 8 Celia Killingsworth Montgomery Truly Kincey Selma Mallie Vesta Knight Birmingham Sara Landers Huntsville Rebecca Lane Roanoke Mary Lou Lawler Camden Helen Elvie Lawson Talladega Jane Laxson Huntsville Margaret Lee Brewton Mavel Rose Levy .... Demopolis Elma Lewis . . . Sweet Water Mildred Lewis ... Sweet Water Nettie Lewis . Nashville, Tennessee Caroline Liles Brewton Alice Little Alexandria Esther Littleton .... Adamsville Patricia Lloyd . . Pensacola, Florida Evelyn Logan Centerville Mary Alice Long .... Guntersville Abbey Longshore Roanoke Eula Grace Lowry Sunny South Marjorie Lusk Knoxville, Tennessee Charlotte Mann Alexander City Mary Maples Huntsville Sally Marshall Orrville Eloise Martin Gordo H M N Page One Hundred Fifteen The T E C H N A L A Molly Matthews . . . . Leroy Aileen Mayfield Canton, Mississippi EVELYNE MAYHALL Elkmont Claudine McAdams Millport Dorothy McAllister Huntsville Margaret Hale McAllister Mobile Elizabeth McCarn Brilliant Mary Kathryn McCool Bessemer Pauline McCool Bessemer Wilsie McCreary .... Evergreen Velma McGehee .... New Market Helen McGowin Jackson Mildred McIntosh Mobile Marjorie McKemie Birmingham Mattie Lou McPhail Florala Catherine McPoland Jasper Mary Louise Metcalf Hartford Irene Miller Carrollton Jane Carter Miller Pensacola, Florida Mary Dent Mills Evergreen Johnnie Lee Milner Wetumpka Alice Elizabeth Mims Huntsville Frances Mims Thorsby Kathryn Minter Camp Hill Helen Moates Enterprise Nell Moates Enterprise + m j F R Page One Hundred Sixteen 9 8 Blanche Moatts Clanton Ellen Moncrief Frank Moody Jane Moody Claudia Moore Maoma Moore Margaret Kelly Moore Elaine Morgan Evelyn Morgan Louise Morrisette Prattville Springhill Larkinsville Marion Junction Birmingham Montevallo Bessemer Frisco City Greensboro Jewell Morton Midway Anita Motes Nell Ross Mullins Kathryn Munroe Harriett E. Murphy Maxine Nabors Virginia Napier Mary Newell .... Gertha Mae Noblin Mary Ruth Northington Jane Owen . Bennie Frank Owens . Annie Owsley .... Amanda Palmer Margaret Palmer Christine Patterson Sylacauga Clanton Talladega Evergreen Birmingham Montgomery Clanton Coffee Springs Detroit Dadeville Ashford Eclectic Eutaw Midland City . . Mobile H M N Page One Hundred Seventeen The TECHNALA Leola Pearce Eutaw Mary Margaret Patterson Whistler Maxine Phillips .... Birmingham Ruth Idell Pirkle Heflin Jane Pitts Clanton Frances Plaxco Russellville Lila Belle Ponder ... Hanceville Mary Kelly Porter New Albany, Miss. Mary Powe Silas Minnie Priester Selma Carolyn Pruitt Pine Hill Mildred Pullen Bowdon, Georgia Carolyn Raborn Andalusia Adeline Ratcliffe Monroeville Lottie Mae Ratliff Oneonta Flora Glenn Ray Ensley Margaret Reddoch . . . . Luverne Frances Reid Montevallo Elizabeth Reynolds .... Selma Willie Richardson Eutaw Virginia Risher Selma Alvin Earle Rives Selma Allee Robbins Birmigham Elizabeth Roberts . . Auburn Mary Ann Robinson Waverly Stella Mae Robinson .... Morris F R E Page One Hundred Eighteen 19 3 8 Mary Rogers Columbia Erma Louise Salter ... Bessemer Emily Sawyer Clanton Anita Schambeau Bayou La Batre Edith Scott Detroit Lucille Scott Longview Ruth Searcy Abbeville Dorothy Sewell Rome, Georgia Grace Sims Beatrice Johnnie Mae Sims Selma Margaret Sims Centre Marie Sims Fayette Mary Sitz Gadsden Mabeth Skelton .... Duncanville Daisy Skinner Selma Anamerle Smith .... Evergreen Doris Smith Mobile Julia Mac Smith .... Daleville Lois Anne Smith Tallassee Martha Smith Florala Patricia Smith Gadsden Sara C. Smith Prattville Virginia Ann Smith .... Lineville Mildred Snow Parrish Agnes Spinks Cullman Madelyn Stallworth Thomaston H M N Page One Hundred Nineteen The TECHNALA Margaret Stallworth Thomaston Marian Stanton .... Sylacauga Frances Joy Starnes Eufaula Melvyn Stephens .... Montevallo Mary Sterne Anniston Eloise Stewart Ashland Joy Stokes Eufaula Sarah Evelyne Studdard Brilliant Irene Swift Gadsden Carolyn Swinson Mobile Doris Taylor Birmingham Lela Terrell Birmingham Madeline Tew Huxford Louisa Thomas .... Birmingham Louise Thomas Gadsden Edna Tillman Ariton Marguerite Tillman Montgomery Virginia Lee Tipping Joplin, Missouri Hattie Elizabeth Torbert Opelilca Josephine Torbert ... LaFayette Lowrey Turner Bladon Springs Katherine Turnipseed Mount Vernon Eleanor Upchurch Montgomery Nancy Vaughn .... Birmingham Evelyn Anne Ventress Clayton Grace Lee Vickrey ... Atmore F R Page One Hundred Twenty 19 3 8 Eloise Vinson Louisville Elvis Vinson . . Louisville Mary Cathleene Waddell Rogersville Mildred Waldrop Jasper Louise Wallace .... Hope Hull Fay Walters Siluria Mary Ware Uniontown Eleanor Warren ... Evergreen Frances Watkins Dora Helen Watt Forest Home Nancy Weems Montevallo Ruth Whaley Montevallo Inez Whatley Dothan Margaret Whetstone . Sylacauga Birdie Olivia Wiggins Monroeville Anna Ruth Williams Frisco City Charlotte Williams Moulton Leverne Williams Thomasville Mattie Emma Wilson Eastaboga Doris Wood Abbeville Frances Woods .... Sulligent May Lyman Woods Montevallo June Woodward ... Talladega Sara Frances Woolley Centerville Nell Wooten Reform Louise Yarborough ... Huntsville H M N Page One Hundred Twenty-one p 9 Y ♦ organizations For versatility and perfection of organization, Fred Waring ' s Pennsylvanians are tops among modern musicians. The various student organizations on our cam- pus, controlled entirely by student effort and initiative, move together with much the same ease and smooth harmony as do Waring ' s musical arrangements. And both show they ' re " in the groove " when it comes to swinging out on any program. kM i 3k ■i i A deep chord on the piano as a signal, the lifted hands of the director and that breathless pause that al- ways precedes group-singing, and then the soft hum- ming of " Taps " indicate that another bi-monthly step- singing is over. A unique presentation of the Y. W. C. A., these periodic " community sings " give the entire student body the opportunity to join in on the chorus of their favorite tunes. VQe will s ing jorhion teva Ho— 7? DANCE GROUP Organized by, and for the benefit of, those devotees of the Terpsichorean art who find that ease and grace — whether natural or acquired — at " tripping the light fantastic " is really lots of fun, the Dance Group has made great stridss up the student ladder of worthwhile and successful organizations. Every year in the spring as a culmination of the year ' s effort, the Dancers give a concert which displays with finished artistry every technique from ballet to modern girations — and which might be of considerable interest to any Hollywood talent scout. When we view the Dance Group in action, we no longer wonder that " all they want to do is dance " ! OFFICERS Nell Chappell . . . . ■ President Eleanor Smith Secretary Sarah Hollis Treasurer MEMBERS Nell Chappell Doris Condon Sarah Hollis Zaida Houser Ruth Ellen Joyce Elizabeth Martin Audrey McKay Helen Moss Elizabeth May Ruth Nathews Frances Croley Frances Norton Mary Smith APPRENTICES Jean Oliver Ruth Rice Betty Webb Jean Watson Eleanor Smith Kathryn Mullen Jane Pittman Elizabeth Stanly Elenora Stier Charlotte Almgren Amanda Keelyn Lola Smith Marie Orr Page One Hundred Twenty-six OFFICERS Mary Potts President Fannie Jo Windsor Business Manager Rachel Pettit Stage Manager Ellen Farish Secretary ALABAMA PLAYERS Alabama Players, an honorary dramatic organization, selects its members on the basis of activity in dramatic production. The three steps in membership are designated as circles. The first circle required eight points to be made in two fields of activity relative to dramatic production. The second circle may be acquired through achievement of fourteen points of three fields of activity. The highest circle, or full membership, may be secured by achievement of twenty points in four fields of activity. ALABAMA PLAYERS ' PRODUCTIONS As You Like It, T. W. Stephen ' s Version; Comedy of Errors, T. W. Stephen ' s Ver- sion; What Every Woman Knows, Neighbors, The Rescue, The Florist Shop, The Private Secretary, Prunella, Polly With a Past, The Servant in the House, Enchanted April, The Brat, Little Woman, Enter Madame, Ice-Bound, The Hostess, Dulcy, The Poor Nut, Lillion, Sun-Up, Everywoman, Pride and Prejudice, The Cradle Song, Hotel Universe, Hay Fever, Michael and Mary, Quality Street, Doll ' s House. MEMBERS Full Membership — Ellen Farish, Alvis Neville, Ruth Nathews, Virginia James, Fran- ces Cumbee, Martha Nicolson, Mary Potts, Mattie Hyde, Modeska Kirksey, Rachel Pettit, Evelyn Grey McAdory, Sara Wyatt Bonner. Second Circle — Helen Hudson, Lillian Russell, Ruth Hurd, Fannie Jo Windsor, Kathryn Mullen, Betty Webb, Frances Douglas, Frances Trueman, Pattie Upchu ' ch, Carolyn Baker, Frances Croley, Juanita Morgan, Nell Chappell, Cary Sanford, Ellen Preuit, Amanda Keelyn. First Circle — Anne Williams, Margaret Cook, Irene Swift, Frances Hodge, Kate Cor- coran, Charlotte Mann, Julia Coley, Jean Oliver, Barbara Jo White, Sadie Mae Burgess, Mary Greene Johns, Hazel Morrow, Lola Smith, Patricia Smith, Jean Watson. Page One Hundred Twenty-seven SPEECH CHORUS Under the direction of Miss Ellen Haven Gould, the Speech Chorus was organized in 1937. The objectives of this organization are: 1. To serve as an entertaining body. 2. To promote greater interest in choric speaking. Membership is obtained by any student who displays interest in the organization and meets with the Speech Chorus standards. Flora Jean Abney Carolyn Baker Sadie Mae Burgess Bobbie Burton Eloise Carlisle Maida Carlton Doris Condon Kate Corcoran Ellen Farish Gladys Fuller Katherine Gay Christine Glass Christine Griffin Sara Hewell OFFICERS Evelyn Grey McAdo y Ellen Farish MODESKA KlRKSEY President Secretary and Treasurer Program Chairman MEMBERS Margaret Hickman Frances Hodge Mary Scott Howell Mary Greene Johns Katherine Jones Kate Jones Amanda Keelyn Modeska Kirksey Evelyn Grey McAdory Pauline McCool Hazel Morrow Kathryn Mullen Ruth Nathews Alvis Neville Annie Mae Paulk Rachel Pettit Ellen Preuit Elizabeth Reynolds Lillian Russell Isobel Sowell Irene Swift Eleanor Warren Jean Watson Anne Williams Frances Williams Fannie Jo Windsor Nell Wooten Page One Hundred Twenty-eight They LEND A HELPING HAND Miss Edythe Saylor Emily Campbell, president of Y. W., in spite of the dismay registered at being taken by surprise, should feel only satisfaction for the excellent way in which she has carried out the varied and complicated duties of this all-student organization. Miss Edythe Saylor is advisor for the two largest and most important organizations on the campus, the Athletic Association and the Y. W. C. A. This fact alone speaks for her ability in no uncertain terms. The Y. W. C. A. perhaps does more toward completely uniting the students through its varied and interesting activities than any other organization on the campus. Every student is a member, and is free to participate to the fullest extent in any program pre- sented throughout the year. The activities of this enterprising organization cover the entire range of our social and religious life. Among the Y. W. activities are: its contribution to Orientation Week by sponsoring the Sis Major-Sis Minor movement which is of unques- tionable value to the incoming Freshman, Morning Watch every morning after breakfast and Vesper Service on Sunday afternoon, Step-Singing every other Thursday night, pe- riodic dances in the gym, and the Tea-Room for between-meal refreshment. Page One Hundred Twenty-nine YOUNG WOMEN ' S Sophomore Counci Freshman Commission The Sophomore Council and the Freshman Commission were formed by the Y. W. C. A. to help the Sophomores and Freshmen toward a more effi- cient government through group discussions of class problems and activities. Any Sophomore is eligible for membership in the Council, and she may become a member simply by joining and actively participating in the activities of the group. The Freshman Commission forms its membership on a similar basis, and this year ' s class joined almost to a man. These off-shoots of the Y. W. C. A. bring a more effective governing system of the two younger classes, and they definitely form one of the most successful en- terprises of the Y. W. Page One Hundred Thirty CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION U ' Xrf, The Y. W. C. A. Cabinet meets in its own office in Pal- mer, and plans the annual program of the Association. This year ' s group has proved capable of every type of lead- ership on the campus. The members are shown here as they discuss this and that af- ter one of their frequent meet- ings. The executive group of the Y. W. Cabinet is composed of Emily Campbell, President; Evelyn Gaines, Vice-President; Ida Moore, Secretary, and Iris Thomas, Treasurer. The cabinet is composed of the chairman of the various committees by wh;ch the entire organization is governed. It is through the cooperation and combined effort of these com- mittees that each year ' s program moves along so smoothly. This particular cabinet has proved to be the most efficient executive group of its type in student experience. Chairmen of the various committees include: Frances Lee, Chairman of Program Committee; Mary Louise Hall, Chairman of Pub- licity Committee; Edith Dees, Chairman of Music Committee; Corinne Andrews, Chairman of Social Committee; Marinelle Oliver, Chairman of Social Service Committee; Elizabeth Ann Humphrey, Chairman of Sis Major-Sis Minor Committee; Dorothy Bliss, Chairman of World Fellowship Committee; Marie Christenberry, Chairman of Home Service Committee; Mildred Clotfelter, Chairman of Morning Watch Committee; Jerrene Lucas, Presidsnt of Sophomore Council; Louise Morrisette, President of Freshman Commission; Sarah Frances Whiteside, Chorister, and Elizabeth Donald, Discussion Group Leader. Time out: An attractive, convenient place for that well- known pause that refreshes, the Y. W. C. A. tea room is an ideal place for between and after class relaxation. It offers its friendly services to every- one on the campus from em- ployees and students and their dates. Page One Hundred Thirty-one Traylor Garrison Smith Calhoun White Gerrish HOME ECONOMICS CLUB The purposes of the Home Economics Club, which was organized in 1930, are to stimu- late interest in home economics, and to develop a professional and social spirit among its mem- bers. It is affiliated with the State and National Home Economic Associations and follows their suggested programs. OFFICERS Virginia Reeder President Rebecca Smith Vice-President Lucy Massey ; Secretary Alice Calhoun Treasurer COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Flora Nell Ruffin Finance Marguerite Traylor Social Hattie Garrison Publicity SENIOR MEMBERS Eloise Adams Helen Hayes Lucille Reid Helen Barnes Mildred Howell Mamie Reid Carolyn Bennett Blanche McElroy Flora Nell Ruffin Sara Wyatt Bonner Jcannette McPhail Wynette Sizemore Olene Bowman Elizabeth Martin Margueritte Steg?r Dorothy Boyd Lucv Massey Virginia Stevens Ruth Cobb Josephine May Edna Stovall Dorothy Franklin Julia Menefee Louise Till Winifred Funchess Mabel Moore Marguerite Traylor Earle Godbold Frances Prickett Audra Vann Evelyn Granade Virginia Reeder Louise Watkins Ada Jean Hamilton Miriam White Page One Hundred Thirty-two SECRETARIAL CLUB Organized in 1924, the Secretarial Club serves to encourage business efficiency and in- terest in secretarial work. Membership is open to all students in the department; most of the executive student-officers are members of this progressive group. Erin Douglas Margaret Sowell Frances Baxter Betty Perrin Mary Pearl Autrey Frances Baxter Robbie Rae Bottoms Thelma Bryan {Catherine Caine Elizabeth Cash Daisy Cobb Lorraine Coleman Mary Alice Conway Mary Crosthwaite Martha Daughtry Frances Day Grace Deese Erin Douglas Miriam England Elizabeth Farmer Alma Foster Grace Fraser Nell Fuller Katherine Granade Goetna Goode Agnes Harris OFFICERS MEMBERS Ruth Housel Margaret Hannah Haslam Mary Scott Howell Helen Hudson Sue Ingram Wilda Lee Johns Ann Jordan Rosalynd Karrh Eleanor Kendrick Jo Keyes Marylou Lawler Jane Lason Elma Lewis Marycile Lewis Mildred Lewis Mary Alice Long Eula Grace Lowry Louise Lucas Bunnie Lee Lyles Helen McGowin Mattie Lou McPhail Mary Frances Miller President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Alice Mims Katherine Munro Mary Nettles Mildred Nettles Annie Jean O ' Daniel Betty Perrin Jane Pitman Elizabeth Pittman Mary Powe Dixie Powell Willie Richardson Marie Schroeter Sara Sewell Martha Smith Margaret Sowell Joy Stokes Edna Tillman Margaret Timmerman Lowrey Turner Sara Wall Margaret Whetstone Martha Wood Page One Hundred Thirty-three ASSOCIATION for CHILDHOOD EDUCATION Nursery School, Kindergarten, and Elementary grade teachers have organized this club for the purpose of promoting progressive methods in education, and to raise the standard of the professional training for teachers in this field. OFFICERS Jean Oliver Audrey McKay Kathleen Funchess Ruth Cooley Dr. M. L. Orr Miss Lela Wade Rice Miss Olivia Lawson Mrs. Charlotte Peterson Miss Lucie Hood Margaret Agee Eugenia Alexander Pauline Bland Eloise Carlisle Mabel Caley Tomye Jane Collins Ruth Cooley Sara Lee Davis Kathleen Funchess Clara Fisch Mary Cobb DeShazo Lillie Falkenberry Jennie Meade Grimes Louise Grisham Ina Mae Grady FACULTY MEMBERS Miss Rosa Lee Wells Miss Warene Jones Mrs. Ruby Lee Duke Miss Minnie Dunn MEMBERS Mary Herndon Sara Hope Florence Hughes Mary Neal James Frances Elizabeth Jones Jean Letson Annie Laurie Livings Annie Loys Mclnish Audrey McKay Marjorie McKemie Mary M. Mills Jane Moody Helen Moss Jean Oliver Elizabeth Pace President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Miss Ethel Harris Miss Sadie Weir Miss Maggie Bell Turner Miss Martha Allen Mrs. Roxie Sassor Mildred Parris Eula Mae Paul Mary Adeline Ratcliff Mary Louise Reinhardt Madge Salter Alice Smith Doris Virginia Smith Mary Sitz Grace Sims Doris Taylor Iris Thomas Clara Ware Sadie Whiteside Reesie Mae Woolley Lois Wood Page One Hundred Thirty-jour PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLUB The purpose of this club is to create social interests and professional attitudes among the Physical Education students by social functions and discussions of progress in the field of women ' s activities. Any student taking a major in Physical Education is eligible to mem- bership in the club. OFFICERS Carolyn Slade President Sarah Hollis Vice-President Helen Young Lewis Secretary-Treasurer Louise Floyd Senior Representative Louise Cole Junior Representative Elenora Stier Sophomore Representative Ann Canon Freshman Representative Miss Margaret McCall Faculty Advisor FACULTY MEMBERS Miss Elisabeth Conn Miss Edith Lindberg Miss Elsa Schneider Miss Marva Hough Miss Edythe Saylor Miss Anne Walker MEMBERS Elsie Adams Mildred Dewberry Nettie Lewis Charlotte Almgren Harriette Donahoo Caroline Liles Alberta Andrews Owen Dunn Dorothy McLeod Mary Beddow Mary Eleanor Finney Irene Miller Marjorie Brabston Louise Floyd Martha Nicolson Ann Canon Sara Hewell Elouise Peck Louise Cole Mildred Hixon Martha Ravenscroft Frances Croley Sarah Hollis Carolyn Slade Louise Crowder Ruth Hurd Elenora Stier Frances Cumbee Virginia Ingram Sarah Tant Jo Danison Ruth Ellen Joyce Martha Thompson Margaret DeBardeleben Helen Young Lewis Florence Whigham Page One Hundred Thirty-five GLEE CLUB Yocal Qir s Make Qooa! The members of this Glee Club know their business from A to G in at least four oc- taves, as proved by their fine record at home and abroad. Anyone interested in ensemble singing is eligible for membership without examination, and real ability coupled with faith- ful attendance entitles the members to the privilege of going on one of the tours. There are several tours made each year, and the Club has won state-wide recognition for its suc- cessful concerts. Mr. LeBaron, who directs the Glee Club, is a director " greater than which there are no than whiches " , and, as he deserves, we bow to his unquestionable ability. OFFICERS Frances Lee President Marinelle Oliver Secretary Sara Frances Whiteside Treasurer Flideria Tapia Business Manager Mary Herndon Assistant Business Manager Louise Mims Librarian Josephine May Mary Ellen Pentecost Josephine May Sadie Whiteside Virginia James Mary Herndon Mabel Caley Mary Alison Evelyn Ventress Fay Prater Kate Jones Mary Scott Howell Annie Jean O ' Daniel Louisa Thomas June Mathews Carolyn Swinson Claudine McAdams Mary Ravenscroft Mary Belle Hall Lois Ann Smith Martha Florence Minnie Priester Eleanor Upchurch Louise Morrisette Helen Balch Eloise Jones Alvin Earle Rives Tennie Davidson Marion Hughes Daisy Skinner MEMBERS Elizabeth Gulledge Madeline Stallworth Margaret Stallworth Mary Cathleen Waddell Frances Worley Annie Owsley Mary Helen Moore Blanch McElroy Imogene Phillips Dickie McKinnon Irene Swift Evelyn Mayhall Jane Pitman Jane Owen Ruth Whaley Frances Norton Carolyn Day Elizabeth Griffin Ruby Charles Jones Barbara Sims Marinelle Oliver Olive Barnes Mary B. Irby Grace Robbins Frances Trueman Dot Bliss Hattie Torbert Ruth Nathews Adeline Ratcliffe Christine Patterson Sara Burwell Mary Louise Porter Jerry Camp Edith Smith Vestaline Hildreth Loyall Dowling Margaret McAllister Adelle Dixon Virginia Risher Frances Lee Flideria Tapia Katherine Gay Anne Laure Sigler Reesie Mae Woolley Jane Collins Ann Glass Marcella Hillis Bunelle Hall Louise Mims Betty LeBaron Dot Alison Frances Dauphin Helen Macon Mary Stewart Howell Edith Dees Katherine Jones Margaret H. Haslam Ruth Schuessler Page One Hundred Thirty-ux MEXICAN CLUB The Mexican Club, which was organized in January, 1937, has for its purpose to fur- ther the interest on the campus in the Spanish language and Spanish speaking countries. Membership is open to all students who are interested, provided they are presented for membership by two former members. For such a young organization, the Mexican Club has had an enormous influence on the campus as shown by its rapidly increasing member- ship. The colorful posters made by members of the Club invite everyone to its meetings, where the friendly atmosphere and always interesting programs make one forget the hard work involved in learning Spanish irregular verbs. OFFICERS Zaida Houser President Ma:v Elizabeth Ford Vice-President Helen Hudson Secretary-Treasurer Miss Elizabeth Stockton Advisor MEMBERS Bettie Archibald Jean Atkins Mary Pearl Autrey Robbie Rae Bottoms Elizabeth Brislin Maida Carlton Sara Christenberry Marguerite Culpepper Helaine Danziger Erin Douglas Ellen Fish Willanise Green Margaret H. Haslam Sarah Hope Kate Jones Eleanor Kendrick Elia La Pierre Elizabeth May Margaret McAllister Audrey McKay Jane Carter Miller Helen Morgan Minnie Nicholas Jeanette Nivens Jeanette Norris Frances Page Christine Patterson Mary Margaret Peterson Charlotte Roth Imogene Sharpe Carmen Sierra Abadiano Isabel Sowell Frances Watkins Mary Lyman Woods Pane One Hundred Thirty-seven KAPPA DELTA PI Founded at University of Illinois, 1911 Chartered at Alabama College May 24, 1929 Colors: Lavender and Green Publication: Kadelphian Kappa Delta Pi is an honor society in Education. The purpose of this fraternity is to maintain the highest educational ideals and to foster fellowship, scholarship, and achieve- ment in educational work. OFFICERS Eloise Reynolds President Rosalie Tutwiler Vice-President Dorothy Alison Recording Secretary Winifred Lion Corresponding Secretary Helen Hudson Treasurer Helen Moss Historian Annie Belle Gates Reporter HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. T. H. Napier; Dr. H. W. James, President New Mexico State College for Women; Dr. O. C. Carmichael, Chancellor of Vanderbilt University; Dr. B. L. Parkinson, Presi- dent of M. S. C. W.; Miss Katherine Forney, State Supervisor, Vocational Home Economics FRATRES IN FACULTATE Mrs. Marjorie Goff Bagwel. Miss Lelah Brownfield Miss Melba Griffin Miss Ethel Harris Dr. T. H. Napier Miss Rebecca Pate Miss Stella Stephens Mr. W. F. Tidwell Miss Elizabeth Utterback Miss Lenice Vaughan Miss Lillian Barksdale Miss Katherine Forney Dr. A. F. Harman Mr. J. W. McCHmans Dr. M. L. Orr Miss Ruby Simpson Miss Eleanor Rennie Mrs. Willilee Trumbauer Dr. A. W. Vaughan Miss Warene Jones Dr. Katherine Vickery FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Eloise Reynolds Rosalie Tutwiler Helen Hudson Annie Belle Gates Helen Moss Winifred Lion Dorothy Alison Ruth Harling Bowling Elizabeth Donald Elizabeth Perrin Annie Laurie Livings Elizabeth Pearson Ruth Schuessler Faye Richards Owen Dunn Frances Lee Elizabeth Martin Gwendolyn Wyatt Mary McClendon Frances Cumbee Erin Douglas Page One Hundred Thirty-eight OMICRON NU Founded at Michigan State College, 1912. Chartered, 1931 Colors: Pink and Lavender Flower: Violet Publication: Omicron Nu Omicron Nu is a national Home Economics honor society. Its purpose is to recognize and promote scholarship, leadership and research in the field of Home Economics. OFFICERS Elizabeth Martin President Virginia Reeder .... Vice-President and Treasurer Miriam White Secretary Mamie Reid Treasurer Sara Wyatt Bonner Editor FACULTY MEMBERS Miss Laura B. Hadley Mrs. Glennie I. Nybeck Miss Rebecca Pate HONORARY MEMBER Dr. Lois Ackerly FACULTY ADVISOR Miss Laura B. Hadley MEMBERS Sara Wyatt Bonner Julia Menefee Ruth Cobb Virginia Reeder Winifred Funchess Mamie Reid Elizabeth Martin Miriam White Page One Hundred Thirty-nine PI KAPPA DELTA Colors: Red and White Flower: Red Carnation Publication: Forensic Pi Kappa Delta is a national honorary forensic fraternity organized for promoting in- terest in intercollegiate oratory, debate and public speaking. OFFICERS Doris Condon President Julia Jane Berry Vice-President Winifred Lion Secretary Elizabeth Donald Treasurer Virginia James Parliamentarian FRATRES IN FACULTATE Ellen Haven Gould Distinction in Instruction Lenice Vaughan Fraternity in Debate J. Harold Henning Distinction in Instruction Lena Nelson Jeter Fraternity in Debate Yenna York Doris Condon Elizabeth Donald Winifred Lion Virginia James Jennie Lee Farr FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Proficiency in Debate Annie Mae Paulk Mary Diamonc Fraternity in Debate Martha Nicolson Fannie Jo Windsor Julia Jane Berry Kathleen Williams Christine Griffin Page One Hundred Forty KAPPA MU EPSILON Colors: Rose-pink and Silver Flower: Wild Rose Founded at Athens College, 1931 Chartered at Alabama College April 27, 1937, Kappa Mu Epsilon is a national honor- ary society in mathematics. Its purpose is to recognize and foster scholarship in mathe- matics, and to bring together groups of students who are interested in the subject. OFFICERS Ruth Weaver President Marie Christenberry Vice-President Edna Gray Dempsey Secretary Kathrine Chancy Treasurer Dr. Rosa Lee Jackson Corresponding Secretary FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Rosa Lee Jackson Miss Mamie I. Braswell FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Kathrine Chancy Eleanor Hubbard Marie Christenberry Ellen Thomas Edna Gray Dempsey Ruth Weaver Lorraine Woodfin Page One Hundred Forty-one ZETA PHI ETA Founded at Northwestern School of Speech, 1893. Chartered March 30, 1934 Flower: LaF ranee Rose Colors: Rose and White Publication: Cameo The society is a national speech faternity established for the purpose of promoting a working relationship among those interested in Speech. OFFICERS Alvis Neville Archon Mary Potts Vice-Archon Ellen Farish Recording Secretary Evelyn Grey McAdory Corresponding Secretary Fannie Jo Windsor Treasurer Ruth Nathews Marshal FRATRES IN FACULTATE Ellen Haven Gould Willilee R. Trumbauer Eleanor Rennie Nora Landmark FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Alvis Neville Yenna York Evelyn Grey McAdory Christine Griffin Mary Potts Modeska Kirksey Fannie Jo Windsor Ellen Preuit Ellen Farish Mary Greene Johns Ruth Nathews Rachel Pettit Page One Hundred Forty-two NATIONAL COLLEGIATE PLAYERS Founded at University of Wisconsin, 1919 Installed March 28, 1936 Publication: The Players Magazine The purpose of this national honorary organization is to affiliate college groups work- ing for the betterment of dramatics in their own institutions, and thus, in America; to stand as a national college unit in all nation-wide dramatic movements; and to raise dramatic standards and achievement, so encouraging the individual and group efforts in acting, play writing, directing, stage designing, and research in dramatic technique and literature. OFFICERS Virginia James Ellen Farish President Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Alvis Neville Virginia James Frances Cumbee Mary Potts Ellen Farish Martha Nicolson Evelyn Grey McAdory Frances Trueman ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Dr. W. H. Trumbauer Willilee R. Trumbauer Ellen Haven Gould Eleanor Rennie Alice Green Castleberry ALUMNAE MEMBERS Evelyn Houclc Grace Wilson Helen Hewell Mary Nail Kendrick Eleanor Watson Frances Foust Phyllis Poland Emily McLendon Brownie Lollar Aileen Holley Page One Hundred Forty-three J Z ' : ■ • -i ' y ' " - , r ■ athletics Bob Crosby (we won ' t even mention his famous brother) goes into action and on record as one of the leading proponents of " Hot Swing " . He swings a mean baton and a performance par excellence. Which reminds us — the athletic program this year, with all the delightful dances and afternoon sports planned by the Ath- letic Association, gave us a chance to do a little swinging of our own — on the dance floor as well as the athletic field. ■ J » ' This action shot taken in a Freshman soccer class shows only one of the many exciting phases of this most popular intra-class sport. Though not featured by the Athletic Association as an af- ter-class activity, soccer as a sport has a loyal following as shown by the large numbers signing up for this class each fall. ' !»■ . - - . Block that kick! The ATHLETIC BOARD OFFICERS Martha Nicolson, president of the Athletic Association, in addition to performing the duties of that important office with character- istic success, managed to take in her athletic stride quite a number of other honors — chief among them being the title Miss Alabama College. With the able assistance of Elsie Adams, another outstanding athlete and Sen- ior, athletic activities this year are definitely on the up-and-up — in fact, they ' re ' way up! Secretary Ruth Joyce and Treasurer Dorothy McLeod, as competent in the executive field as they are on the athletic field, complete the governing group. Adams, Nicolson, Joyce, McLeod The Athletic Board, in accordance with true democratic principles, is composed of a representative from each class, along with the officers and the nine sports councillors. The annual program planned by the Board keeps our recreational and social life busy with its year-around group sports, tense tennis and archery tournaments, Sports and Play Day, and more dances than you can shake a baton at. This spring, Miss Saylor takes the place of Miss Schneider as official advisor to the Board. Members are: Martha Nicolson, Elsie Adams, Ruth Joyce, Dorothy McLeod, Louise Floyd, Louise Cole, Elouise Peck, Marjorie Brabston, Elizabeth Pittman, Owen Dunn, Caro- lyn Slade, Mary Eleanor Finney, Erin Douglas, Sara Frances Whiteside, Ruth Rice, Sarah Hollis. With Miss Schneider as in- structor, the Athletic Associa- tion launched forth a unique project late this fall in the form of a social dancing class. Conducted in the hangar with everyone invited and a large number attending, these " ten easy lessons " were concluded with a delightfully informal dance — where the new swing- sters proved that they too co.lld be the life of the party. an d A.C. CLUB First Row: Nicolson, Cumbee, Slade, Whigham, Douglas, Finney, Floyd. " ■ Second Row: Adams, Caley, Autrey, Hyde, Hollis, Joyce, Croley. Aspiring athletes may become members of the A. C. Club by excelling in all sports to the extent of acquiring one thousand athletic points — after which they are presented with an Alabama College " A " . Members who have won letters are: Martha Nicolson, Frances Cumbee, Carolyn Slade, Erin Douglas, Louise Floyd, Sarah Hollis, Elsie Adams, Florence Whigham, Mary Eleanor Finney, Ruth Hurd, Mabel Caley, Mary Pearl Autrey, Ruth Joyce, Annie Belle Gates, Frances Croley, Harriette Donahoo. By adding an extra one thousand points to an already excellent record, members are further decorated by an A. C. pin. Members winning both letter and pin are: Carolyn Slade, Elsie Adams, Martha Nicolson, Frances Cumbee, Florence Whigham, Mary Eleanor Finney, Sarah Hollis, Ruth Joyce. A third one thousand points brings even greater distinction in the form of a guard for the A. C. pin. This ultimate feat represents the renith of a successful college athlete ' s career. SPORTS DAY CHAMPIONS Every year tournaments in all sports are played off between the four classes, the School Cup going to the victors. This year ' s Seniors have won the trophy for the past two years — and promise to repeat the procedure again before graduation. The Senior members of the A. C. Club consented to pose with the cup, although they modestly — and quite truth- fully — stated that " they weren ' t the only The GOAL RUSH Carolyn Slade., Councillor Varsity Center Half First Varsity man for four years straight, a steady, dependable player with an amazing amount of endu- rance, and an excellent all- ' round athlete, Carolyn Slade planned and executed the details of the hockey season with outstanding and successful results. HOCKEY In an attempt to jinx old man weather who usually heralds the onset of the hockey season with a deluge of rain — or snow, hockey be- gan a whole month earlier than usual, lasting from October until shortly after Thanksgiv- ing. The custom of class teams was aban- doned this year in favor of a new plan where- by the best players coming out were made into two teams, the Reds and the Blues. Then at the end of the season, a game was played off between these two teams. With the best play- ers of all classes matching strength and skill, hockey history was made in one of the most thrilling, and hard-found games of the decade. And to the dismay — but not at all to the sur- prise — of the audience which was of unprece- dented number, the game ended in a tie, two and — . The ' 38 varsity, chosen from the combined forces of the Reds and Blues: Frances Cumbee Carolyn Slade Louise Floyd Mattie Hyde Helen Young Lewis Owen Dunn Ruth Joyce Harriette Donahoo Mary Eleanor Finney Ruth Hurd Mary Ravenscroft of 19 3 8 Blue Team: Mildred Hixon, Elsie Adams, Mary Ravenscroft, Fannie Hodnette, Helen Young Lewis, Carolyn Slade, Margaret DeBardeleben, Owen Dunn, Mary Eleanor Finney, Louise Crowder, Ruth Hurd. Red Team: Mattie Hyde, Louise Floyd, Marie Christenberry, Frances Cumbee, Ann Canon, Caroline Liles, Ruth Joyce, Bobbie Brabston, Sara Christenberry, Harriette Donahoo, Frances Croley. The photos below were taken as the Varsity engaged in some hard and fast practice, giving us an idea of just how good they are. Owen Dunn Councillor A transfer from Livingston her Junior year, Owen has crowded more activity in her two years here than most of us accomplish in four. She is outstanding in scholarship as well as athletics, and we at- tribute the success of the past basketball season to her cap- able management. COURT BASKET BALL The basketball season this year reached a new high under the skillful engineering of Owen Dunn, com- bined with excellent players from every class. A round- robin tournament was played off between the first and second class teams and the Seniors, with the easy non- chalance which comes of long practice, walked off with the victory for the fourth consecutive season. Mem- bers of this triumphant veteran team are: Mary Elea- nor Finney, Frances Cumbee, Elsie Adams, Jo Dani- son, Martha Nicolson, Mabel Caley, Erin Douglas, and Carolyn Slade. The Freshmen contributed four excellent players in Bobbie Brabston, Caroline Liles, Ann Canon, and Mil- dred Hixon, and with this added force and enthusi- asm, the stand-bys from the other classes succeeded in staging a series of encounters nothing short of profes- sional! All the games this season were played for the first time in the hangar where the annual bout between first and second varsities took place, the victory, of course, going to the First Varsity, 62 to 13. Members of the winning team were: Frances Cum- bee, Mary Eleanor Finney, Frances Croley, Mildred Hixon, Martha Nicolson, Sarah Hollis, Dorothy Mc- Leod, and Carolyn Slade. Most of the ' 38 Basketball varsity have been playing to- gether for two or three years, and have developed a system of passes — lateral, forward, and overhead — which is almost unbeatable. Of course the de- gree of team-work determines the degree of success of any Basketball team — and this year ' s team is more complete than ever before. The very active action shot at the right is proof that this year ' s play- ers have plenty on the ball! Pure One Hundred Fijty-tivo CAPERS The snapshots below were taken in one of the few out-door Basketball practices, and from the looks of them there are certainly no flies on these court enthusiasts. Mary Eleanor Finney Councillor Finney manages base- ball the same way she plays it — with the ease and accuracy of a pro. I G H T off You have to be able to " take it " to get to first base with this year ' s crop of in and out fielders, batters, and pitchers. But in spite of all the hard-knocks straight from the bats of veteran members of the teams of former seasons, the freshmen turned out in record-breaking numbers and went up to bat with the best of them. And when we view the conspicuous proficiency of Mil- dred Hixon and Caroline Liles, who play every- thing from pitcher to water boy with equal bril- liance, we wonder if the upperclassmen ' s threat to " mow ' em down " was well-grounded. We have yet to witness what the outcome of the ' 38 season will be — and your guess is as good as ours — but it will have to go some to rival the ' 37 season. Last year the usual tournament was played off between classes with unusually exciting results. The Juniors — this year ' s Seniors — won an easy victory, and offered among other notables that unbeatable combination of Nicolson and Cumbee to the Varsity team. Incidentally, this was the third consecutive victory for the Juniors. ' 37 Baseball class teams: Seniors, Juniors, Sopho- mores, Freshmen Page One Hundred Fifty -four the BAT Of course, the oustanding game of the season was that p layed between the varsity and Faculty — with the Faculty not too easily victorious. Not the least outstanding of the faculty team were " Butch " McCloskey and " Slug " Dobbins, who, since they played on the team for the first time, deserve special commendation for their really out- standing performance — and we do mean really! Members of the College Varsity were: Frances Cumbee, Martha Nicolson, Mary Eleanor Finney, Mary Pearl Autrey, Mabel Caley, Edith Patton, Mary Ravenscroft, Ruth Weaver, Helen Young Lewis. The victorious Faculty Varsity « The bleachers w Finney reaches for the ball — and what a reach! ' ■■ ' ■ Frank lets go a fast one ■ Ruth makes a hit and a base RACKETEERING and The tennis tournament staged each spring is one of the most spectacular activities of the entire athletic program. The ' 37 elimination sets, besides displaying the unusual ability of the contenders, gave us a pre-view of the brilliant technique of the final contestants. The doubles entries weren ' t numerous enough to justify a doubles championship contest — so Lena Baldwin and Emma Johnson retained their title unchallenged on up through graduation. On Sports Day an exhibition match, held on the upper courts, was played by visiting racqueteers, and, according to interested spectators, the players were so well-matched that there was practically no love lost throughout the game on either side. Erin Douglas, Councillor Erin is the college ' s top-ranking tennis player, and in addition to her justifiable election to the Council- lorship, she defeated Christine Greer for the singles championship last spring. With Erin ' s drive and ini- tiative, the tournament this spring promises to be a smashing success. Visiting players of last Sports Day, true to form, give us valuable pointers on tennis technique — and congratulations are in order to this fine team for their fast and brilliant playing on that momentous occasion. This year ' s Freshmen try out their technique on the up- per courts — and from where we sit it looks mighty promis- ing! NET RESULTS Volley ball activities opened the athletic ses- sion this fall with a resounding bang. The irrepressible Seniors, repeating last year ' s pro- cedure, once more came out winners in the in- ter-class tournament — although they had some pretty stiff competition from underclass ex- perts. Unusually large crowds came out to enjoy this sport every afternoon, and the vol- leys of shouts issuing forth from that section of the field testified that on-looking enthusi- asts were also very much in evidence — and in earnest. Members of the Volley Ball Varsity were: Martha Nicolson, Frances Cumbee, Mary El- eanor Finney, Florence Whigham, Marjorie Brabston, Mattie Hyde, Harriette Donahoo, Louise Floyd. Elizabeth Pittman, Councillor Elizabeth ' s career as a student here has been char- acterized by an intense interest in things athletic, so her election as volleyball councillor was by no means un- deserved. It ' s not so easy to find an expert volley-ball-er with the ability for team management that Elizabeth has — but this year ' s volley ball councillor and season have been super-extra. Ruth planned last year ' s swimming season and meet, with such undeni- able success that she ' s been re-elected for next year ' s swimming councillor. Nice going, Ruth! QUATIC ACTIVITIES The sports highlight of the year is, without a doubt, the annual swimming meet held each spring. Here is no ordinary array of performers; the best swim- mers, divers, and general splash-arounders all find their places in the fun! Competition in last year ' s meet was unusually keen — not only in the rhythmical dignity of form and diving, but also in the more informal Stunt Relays during which the be-spattered spectators watch- ed the surprisingly effective efforts and antics of pajama-clad swimsters. The plain and fancy diving exhibition was a splash- ing success with such experts as Marion Weldon, Har- riette Donahoo, and Ruth Rice whose performances were high points of the occasion. Incidentally, as proof of their excellent ability, the three girls tied first place for form in diving. On this occasion the Seniors, now alumnae, defeated the Sophomores, this year ' s Juniors, by a very narrow margin. Excellent " swim-manship " was displayed by all en- tries, notables among whom were the Kerstings, Mary Wanda Seibert, Margaret Joyce, Elsie Adams, Grace Wilson, Ruth Rice, and Sarah Hollis. The latest in swimming technique ■ Off to a good start " ' ■ Senicr life-saving corps The pool Sports Day Marion Weldon with the grace of a swan ' Time-out £ Between shy and water J Stunt relays Nice diving, Sarah STRAIGHT from the SHOULDER Always a popular Spring sport, archery is rapidly coming into its own as an after class activity. A large number of students may already be seen on the range every afternoon training for the spring tournament. Speaking of tournaments, the one last spring was noth- ing short of sensational. The best shots from each class formed teams, and riddled brightly colored tar- gets with strategically placed arrows. The Seniors were victors in the event with the Juniors shooting a close second. Members of the winning team were: Mary Coggins, Laura Coleman, Elizabeth Sitz, and Mary Scarborough, who shot the highest score. The A. C. team, composed of our best archers, again entered the National Inter-collegiate Telegraphic Tour- nament and, although they were twenty-first in the na- tional ranking with a total score of 2,639, in the south- ern regional ranking they took second place. Mattie Hyde shot the highest score for Alabama College on this occasion. Other archers entering the contest were Mary Scarbrough, Lena Baldwin, Laura Coleman, Sa- die Whiteside, Elizabeth Sitz, Bib Pace, and Mary Elizabeth Ford. Sara Frances Whiteside Councillor An excellent archer during her period of councillorship, Sadie has aimed at more and more successful archery activities, and, as usual, has scored a bulls-eye! A novelty shot of Sports Day i and expert archers AT CAMP Sarah Hollis Councillor Sarah Hollis is just the person to see about arranging that week-end at camp. Efficient and accommodat- ing, Sarah is an expert at her job, and a good campsr and athlete. A week-end at camp is one of the most en- joyable treats in the life of the Alabama Col- lege student — and here is an opportunity for everybody to " shine " . Those who cook take charge of the kitchen; while others scout around in an attempt to find enough wood to keep the camp fires burning in the five-foot fireplace. With so many surprisingly ready, willing, and able cooks and assistants, supper ' s ready in almost no time — and " Come and get it " ! brings everybody crowding around the long table in the dining-room where famished ap- petites make short work of the delicious camp rations. After everything kitchenward is in order again the scene of activity moves to the living room where every form of recreation from shuffleboard and ping-pong to monopoly is to be found and indulged in. The last few waking minutes are usually spent before the enormous fire-place where the campers " just talk " until all hours, and finally singly or in groups wander off to bed and sleep — perhaps! A short hike down the highway, a turn to the left, and a few minutes walk over a wind- ing road bring us to the College Camp. A week-end here, besides driving away any thought of sleep, is guaranteed to chase away all the gloom and depression caused by such impending disasters as term-papers, reading reports, and tests on French and Spanish ir- regular verbs. Besides being the ideal week-end resort, Camp is one of the most popular sites for campus parties. Almost any late afternoon in early Fall or late Spring may find a camp supper in progress. 1. Freshmen at Camp. 2. Upperclassmen at Camp. 3. Camp ON the TRAIL There are breakfast hikes, supper hikes, and just plain " hiking " hikes — but whatever the variety, they are sure to be fun with Elsie Adams as head man. This is Elsie ' s second year as councillor and her enthusiasm for trips abroad, whether campwards or in the opposite direction, is second only to her ability for picking approved chaperones, and discovering new, unexplored paths. Early fall and spring are ideal times for hikes, especially in " these parts " where there are so many points of interest. In fact, whether you walk points north, east, south, or west you ' re sure to find a stream to wade in or a cave to explore — and there are always any number of wild flowers to enjoy. Probably the most popular path for the more adventurous souls who hike for hiking ' s sake is that leading to Davies ' Falls. The Falls are at their best in the spring, and with warm weather coming on, here is a d:lightfully coo place for that all day outing you ' ve been planning so long. Elsie Adams, Councillor Tr The Falls - r Charlotte takes it easy w Well balanced, Mattie Waiting around after wading " This looks like a wilderness ' Steady, there ' -? Come on in — the water ' s fine ' " Home again 1 feature s Announced by the most famous trumpet trio of the air, that of Horace Heidt and his Brigadiers, arrives the feature of our musical program — and it ' s a double feature at that. Here are presented the first ladies of beauty, charm, and achieve- ment — those fortunates who, in our opinion, possess in unusual quantities what is popularly characterized as " yumph " . Yes, these ladies are distinctly " yump-ish " ! ' V-:vi " S.c y ' - 4 IWn ft fi B 2 £ L Beauty and the Eh, , V H ' ' . ' :■- Alice Calhoun t i Helen M OSS Kathryn Mullen Evelyn McPliail Alvis Neville Faitli Russell Yandalyn Laze n by Martlia Smitb FAVORITES Anne Williams Alline Holmes Frances Plaxco Annie Laurie Thompson Adelaide Barlow Marinelle Oliver WHO ' S ELITE MARTHA NICOLSON Miss Alabama College WHO AMONG STUDENTS FRANCES CUMBEE Athlete NIGHT A S ELITE ANNIE LAURIE LIVINGS Writer CHOSEN BY THE STUDENTS HAZEL McLENDON Executive NIGHT IN THE ELITE MARY POTTS A. dress ANNUAL ELITE NIGHT CONTEST ELEANOR SMITH A rtist NIGHT HELD ELITE WHO MAE GODDARD Musician IN PALMER HALL EVELYN McPHAIL Sophistication NIGHT An Appreciation The interest and encouragement of Dr. Harman The advice and invaluable assistance of Mr. Dobbins and Mr. Wills The efficiency and the swell work of the Alabama Engraving Company and Paragon Press as represented by Mr. Faerber and Mr. Wise respec- tively The friendly cooperation of Miss Gould The obliging cheerfulness of the Alabamian with us in the Publications room The surprise contribution of Dr. Walker ■ ' The generosity and judgment of Mr. George Bridges, A. L. Bairnsfather, Richard Coe, and Sidney Van Sheck on Elite Night And the real sympathy and interest of all our room-mates, and friends among students and faculty. OUR ADVERTISERS Alabama Coaches Co. Alabama Engraving Co. Alabama Packing Co. Batterton Coffee Co. Montevallo Cash Store Montevallo Coal Mining Montevallo Drug Co. Montevallo Ice Co. Montevallo Times Co. Coca-Cola Bottling Co. Colonial Gardens Douglass Brothers Charles Eagan, Inc. Elliott ' s Foremost Dairies, Inc. Gilbert ' s Ready-to-Wear Givhan, Dr. E. G. Helburn Co. Hick ' s Ben Franklin Stores Hickman Kerns Hill ' s Grocery Co. Holcombe ' s Klein Sons Keily ' s Studio Lacey, Dr. Floyd W. S. J. McGaughy Sons McKesson, Doster Northington May Green The David J. Molloy Co. Montevallo Brick Tile New Williams Overton Photo Service Co. The Paragon Press Paulger, Stanley Rest-A-While Cafe Roberts Son Rosemont Gardens Russell Photo Supply Co. Schloss Kahn Shaw, Walter Strand Theatre Zac Smith Stationery Co. Towery Motor Co. Underwood Elliott Fisher W. W. Pickle Canning Co Wade Wood Milling Co. Whaley Furniture Co. Wilson-Brown Co. Wilson Drug Co. Wimberly Thomas Hdwe. Co Wood-Fruitticher L THE STRAND THEATRE or Students and Faculty Alabama College J LitlnctLuz. iJ-oxtiaUi LjEaaEX Studio _J THE DISTINGUISHED HOME IS BUILT OF BRICK Colors that never fade but gain in beauty with the years; strength that holds, unimpaired by the flight of time, econ- omy yearly growing more and more apparent; greater safety against fire; the utmost in comfort — all are yours in the brick dwelling, today more widely recognized than ever as the dis- tinguished home. From the almost endless variety of permanent color tones and textures offered, you may choose those that express your own ideas and individuality. All the colors, all the textures, and all the artistic wall effects that may be employ- ed with safety to the permanent desirability of your home may be had in Brick. The attractive, dull red brick drives and walks on the cam- pus of Alabama College, pavings of beauty and enduring quality, were made from our superior Brick. MONTEVALLO BRICK TILE COMPANY Shipping Point, Aldrich, Ala. MONTEVALLO, ALABAMA IT WON ' T BE LONG NOW (PERHAPS!) Before long some man will be trusting to your cooking for his health and happiness . . . and the COFFEE you serve will make a lot of dif- ference! Play safe — use the same coffee your college always served you ROYAL CUP COFFEE Roasted and Packed by BATTERTON COFFEE COMPANY Birmingham, Alabama GET THE BEST FOR LESS Quickest Service and Best Values VEGETABLES OF ALL KINDS WHOLESALE GROCERS DOUGLASS BROTHERS Birmingham, Alabama , - - 4 IT HAS TO BE GOOD! If we hope to continue to merit Your good will and patronage, we Know that we must supply you with Quality Groceries that never disappoint . . . that ' s why we recommend and sell WELL KNOWN BRANDS WILSON-BROWN COMPANY Birmingham, Alabama Underwood, Elliott, Fisher Company Be Practical as well as Collegiate and never be without your UNDERWOOD " PORTABLE " Compliments of HILL GROCERY COMPANY Alabama Owned and Operated FOOD STORES Serving the People with Quality Foods at the Lowest Possible Prices iJ ilntlnq . . . When you need PRINTING we will be glad to have an opportunity to serve you. PHONE 10 MONTEVALLO TIMES W. M. Wyatt, Publisher Pasteurization makes milk scientifically safe yet does not alter its extraordi- nary nutritive qualities. All our Products are Pasteurized — MILK CREAM BUTTERMILK BUTTER FOREMOST DAIRIES, Inc. Birmingham, Alabama ALABAMA COACHES YEAR ' ROUND SERVICE IN CENTRAL ALABAMA ' i ROSEMONT GARDENS Alabama ' s Leading Florist MONTGOMERY, ALABAMA MONTEVALLO DRUG CO. The one place in Montevallo where girls relax, revive and rejoice! Let us be gay where QUALITY, SERVICE AND COURTESY REIGN SUPREME I • -7 11 ) ft When you ' re planning that feast, come to the MONTEVALLO CASH STORE ' i t- «- — „ U Compliments of MONTEVALLO COAL MINING COMPANY Producers of ORIGINAL GENUINE MONTEVALLO " The World ' s Best " COAL Mined at Aldrich, Alabama j . « — J When Auld Lang Syne is Sung- ctnd all farewells are said Don ' t Forget Your Old Friend Mandy Who Was With You For Four of Your Happiest Years WADE WOOD MILLING COMPANY Birmingham, Alabama Wood-Fruitticher Grocery Company Incorporated WHOLESALE GROCERS 2321-2323 First Avenue irmingham, Alaba The HELBURN COMPANY HOTEL AND RESTAURANT EQUIPMENT Warren Display Cases and Refrigerators FRIGIDAIRE COMMERCIAL AND AIR CONDITIONING EQUIPMENT 412-420 Montgomery Street Cedar 2680 Montgomery, Ala. Compliments Montevallo ' s NEW AND COMPLETE HARDWARE STORE WHITE HARDWARE COMPANY DELICIOUS and REFRESHING DRINK IN BOTTLES Sold Everywhere COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. Montevallo, Alabama ( J HICK ' S BEN FRANKLIN STORE FOR THE LITTLE AND BIG THINGS IN LIFE Montevallo, Alabama MONTEVALLO ICE COMPANY THE ICE THAT IS MADE FROM DISTILLED WATER J. A. Brown, Manager Montevallo, Alabama W. W. PICKLE CANNING CO. Montgomery, Alabama ALABAM GIRL and GREEN-BEAUTY PICKLES " A Picnic In Every Bottle " WALTER M. SHAW District Manager Mutual Life Ins. Co. of N. Y. " Life Insurance at its best " j COMPLIMENTS OF SUNDAY DINNER PRODUCTS THE BEST-REASONABLY PRICED SCHLOSS KAHN, Montgomery, Ala. The Quality House T TOWERY MOTOR CO. SALES SERVICE Call us for a Demonstration with no Obligation on Your Part Montevallo, Alabama FACULTY AND STUDENTS We Appreciate Your TRADE WILSON DRUG CO. " It Must Be Clean " Montevallo, Alabama PHONE 41 ALABAMA PACKING CO. Home of PANSY BRAND PRODUCTS Birmingham, Alabama ELLIOTT ' S THE COMPLETE FOOD STORE Phone 92 Phone 93 " GOOD THINGS TO EAT " AT HOLCOMBE ' S 75— Phone— 76 Montevallo, Alabama MOLLOY-MADE COVERS Produced in a plant devoted exclu- sively to embossed and decorated products by an organization of specialists The David J. Molloy Co. 2857 North Western Avenue Ch icago, Illinois ZAC SMITH | STATIONERY CO. " The South ' s Leading Stationers " 2014 First Avenue t ! Birmingham, Alabama PICTORIAL AND SCENIC VIEWS Overton Photo Service Company 2007 South Eighth Avenue Birmingham, Alabama CHARLES EGAN, Inc Birmingham, Alabama STANLEY PAULGER PHOTOGRAPHER 9 ' 4 Court Square Phone Cedar 2010 KLEIN SON JEWELERS SILVERSMITHS STATIONERS Mont gomery QUALITY, STYLES AND PRICES ALWAYS RIGHT W. A. May Green Montgomery, Alabama South ' s Largest Distributors " HIGH GRADE ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT " McKESSON ROBBINS, Inc. Doster-Northington, Division Birmingham ' OBERTS SON ' THE BIG ALABAMA HOUSE " x PRINTER.S .520-30 SO. I9THST , — STATIONERS IBBCBB ' LITHOGRAPHFRS ENGRAVERS OFFICE FURNITURE Birmingham, Alabama TAKE YOUR FASHION DEGREE FROM THE NEW WILLIAMS Birmingham ' s Fashion Center HOW TO BE HAPPY! Fill your trunk with fresh fruits and groceries from our store — and then let us haul it for you. S. J. McGaughy Sons When your taste is jaded We ' re nominated FOR GOOD EATS REST- A- WHILE CAFE j P hone 9136 Compliments of Dr. Floyd W. Lacey Dr. E. G. Givhan Whaley Furniture Co. Compliments of Colonial Gardens Montgomery, Alabama Wimberly Thomas Hardware Co. Hickman Kerns, Inc. Russell Photo Supply Company Keily ' s Studio Birmingham, Alabama DESIGNERS AND ENGRAVERS OF 1938 TECHNALA eacviA. tbJ ac tn Vi hU[ • COMB WHAT MAY. CONFIDENCE is the heritage of youth .... it is also a fundamental requirement of business .... attained by long study, training and experience We have enjoyed the confidence of yearbook Staffs throughout the country for over thirty years .... an accomplishment for which we are truly grateful and justly proud .... COLLEGE ANNUAL DIVISION ALABAMA ENQRAVING COMPANY B I R.M.IN Q HAM. t f £} k !• mm ill I I V y c A GUARANTEE FUTURE there were not a difference in quality... an extra value... in Paragon-Printed Annuals ... would so many customers have stayed with us for periods of ten . . . twelve . . . fifteen consecutive years? ©t)c Qaragon Qresig cPioneer Printers of School and College cAnnuals 14 Adams Avenue Montgomery, Alabama


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University of Montevallo - Montage Technala Yearbook (Montevallo, AL) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

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University of Montevallo - Montage Technala Yearbook (Montevallo, AL) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

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University of Montevallo - Montage Technala Yearbook (Montevallo, AL) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

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University of Montevallo - Montage Technala Yearbook (Montevallo, AL) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

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University of Montevallo - Montage Technala Yearbook (Montevallo, AL) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

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