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

 - Class of 1941

Page 1 of 206

 

University of Montevallo - Montage Technala Yearbook (Montevallo, AL) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1941 Edition, University of Montevallo - Montage Technala Yearbook (Montevallo, AL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1941 Edition, University of Montevallo - Montage Technala Yearbook (Montevallo, AL) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1941 Edition, University of Montevallo - Montage Technala Yearbook (Montevallo, AL) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1941 Edition, University of Montevallo - Montage Technala Yearbook (Montevallo, AL) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1941 Edition, University of Montevallo - Montage Technala Yearbook (Montevallo, AL) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1941 Edition, University of Montevallo - Montage Technala Yearbook (Montevallo, AL) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1941 Edition, University of Montevallo - Montage Technala Yearbook (Montevallo, AL) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1941 Edition, University of Montevallo - Montage Technala Yearbook (Montevallo, AL) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1941 Edition, University of Montevallo - Montage Technala Yearbook (Montevallo, AL) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1941 Edition, University of Montevallo - Montage Technala Yearbook (Montevallo, AL) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1941 Edition, University of Montevallo - Montage Technala Yearbook (Montevallo, AL) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1941 Edition, University of Montevallo - Montage Technala Yearbook (Montevallo, AL) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 206 of the 1941 volume:

im A m V v v « v » v v v v v v v v v Hi A PARAGON PRODUCTION by CSIlf Paragon Press MONTGOMERY ALABAMA V i m£ 9 OF COLI EGE AS PRESENTED BY THE JQ41 Wherein the editor and her stair, helped and hindered b the student hod , attempt to com- pile a book or student lire at AJahama College, Montevallo, AJahama .... COPYRIGHT Evelvne Ma hall Editor Sara Barclift - Business Manager OF LIFE AT w nether it means listening; to a Beethoven sym- phony, sketching a landscape, or experimenting with a new hair-do and an exciting shade or lip- stick, every day at college has its quota or art ex- periences. Important as are all the arts to living;, none adds more zest to college days and a warm- er g low to their memory than the Lively Arts. The perils or exam week, the exhilaration ol Col- lege Night, the delicious pleasure or midnignt reastin , all the traditions and customs that dive lire at Alabama College its intriguing personality —these are the Lively Arts. To |et in tune with the spirit or the Lively Arts is to make dullness an exile and every day or our college lives an adventure. ALABAMA COLLEGE CONTENTS CLASSES Page 24 ACTIVITIES Page Q8 RECREATION Page 108 THE 194 CiOES TO To tke Teacner who makes history, economics, and politics as vital as tomorrow s bread and nutter .... friend venose enthusiastic interest in the students, whose encouraging: smile and never-railing; sense or humor buoy our spirits and put things in their right pro- portion .... Artist whose masterpiece in living is the inspiration or every Alabama College girl. ISr j • A NEW NAME if _ 99 Uig JM n aQ The scene was student body meeting, and the skirmish was on! The issue — Do you favor changing the name of the yearbook from Tec mala to Montage? Only one word of the question was new, because " Let ' s change the name of the Technala to something else, " had served as a conversa- tional item for years. But when somebody suggested Montage as i substitute for " something else, " it gave the old question a new twist. With the staff pulling the new name along by main force, Montage sailed by the Publications Board, and negotiated that Scylla and Cha- rybdis of all good ideas — the Senate and Exec Board. Then after expected tugs and pulls, with everybory sassing everybody els: in stu- dent body meeting, it was two yeas to a nay for Montage. That ' s quite a victory, even for an abstraction. And so in 1941 Montage replaced Technala just as in 1911 Tech- «— nala replaced Chiaroscuro when the name of the school became A ' a- • __ " Sbatna Girls ' Technical Institute. The reasons for both changes have be p the same — that the name was no longer appropriate to the school ts work. Technala with its suggestion of merely technical train- s not suitable to Alabama College where the liberal arts curricu- playing an increasingly important role from year to year. cutter ' s dictionary defines Montage as " The art of assembling ments that make up a moving picture — strips of film bearing aphic images, the dialogue ... in a flowing continuity that duce the desired effect upon the audience. " Since the purpose earbook is to present a picture of college life, we feel that appropriate and will add new grace and charm to the book. rman gave the new name his blessing and supplied a defini- own — " the collection, aggregate, or sum total of things in from the relationships among students, college staff and who constitute the college community familiarly known as evallo. " on an OLD ( The year 1896 is inscribed on the College seal; our King House, once a mansion, is 118 years old; Reynolds saw a regiment in gray receive a flag made by the women of Montevallo; Main Dormitory once housed ampus the President ' s office and Library of the College. Although its campus has grown to be one of the most modern in the state, Ala- bama College has always preserved the same ideals of truth and service. PALMER HALL TUTWILER HALL A fitting addition to the tenowned dignity of the seniors is their new dormitory where the automatic elevator and Fun Room are no small attraction. One of the most delightful spots on the campus is this garden at the President ' s home where a hearty welcome, as well as your favorite flower, is always assured. A CORNER OF THE GARDEN AT FLOWERHILL ,, • i . iii .» »•• " • A. . r : ' ' ::;J: ' ,:; r:; W- j ' : V Bi REYNOLDS HALL " Tf Even with its new face, Reynolds still keeps the spirit of its glamorous history. Named for the first president of the College, it was built by slave labor in 1851, and served as an emergency hospital during the Civil War. Today after being completely remodeled, it has become our College Union Building. With all its air of medieval mystery suggestive of some poetic legend, the Tower must confess a rather prosaic biography. It was put up in 1910 by the Piedmont Construction Company and has served as a water reservoir ever since. But as a stim- ulus to imagination it is unexcelled. With its big lecture hall, sound-proof broadcast- ing studios, classrooms, and faculty offices still shining with newness, Comer houses more depart- ments than any other building. BRAXTON BRAGG COMER HALL THE TOWER i%jK s vf % $m i . , ■ A view of CALKINS HALL through the columns of Main A veritable storehouse of knowledge, THE LIBRARY has more than 40,000 volumes GOVERNOR " The State has a stake in you . . . " That was the theme of Governor Dixon ' s remarks when he spoke at our Exercises of Dedica- tion last April. He continued, " The State is proud of you. The State is glad to have an opportunity to help fit you by education that you may realize and love the finest things of human existence . . . We are not trying to tie you by any ties of gratitude at all. That is not it. But we are trying to tie you by the realization that your existence here among your own people will mean the finest and fullest fruition of life for you. " GOVERNOR FRANK M. DIXON BOARD OF TRUSTEES His Excellency, Frank M. Dixon, Governor of Alabama, President ex officio. A. H. Collins, State Supsrintendent of Education, ex officio. Samuel M. Johnston, First District Mobile Bruce Beveridge, Fourth District Selma W. W. Monroe, Seventh District Fayette Mrs. James Fits Hill, Second District Montgomery . George S. Vann, Fifth District Gadsden J. E. Deloney, Eighth District Tuscumbia W. D. Graves, State-at-Large Alexander City Mrs. A. Y. Malone, Third District Dothan Nelson Fuller, Sixth District Centerville L. Sevier, Ninth District Birmingham Mrs. Edwina D. Mitchell, State-at-Large Montgomery Shelby E. Southard, Secretary Montevallo E. H. Wills, Treasurer Montevallo John R. Pill, Land Agent Birmingham o ur PRESIDENT DR. A F HARMAN A pipe, a cane, and a boutonniere are char- acteristic of this southern gentleman who staunchly asserts in original verse that his daughters of the state are not " a rag, a bone, and a hank of hair. " Smoking his favorite English Dunhill pipe, swinging a tan cane, and wearing a geranium in his buttonhole, Dr. Harman may be en- countered any day walking briskly to work, sur- veying the grass (of which he is a stern de- fender) , or chatting with students. During his term of office, six years to be exact, he esti- mates he ' s walked more than four thousand miles en this campus, and traveled many thousand more in the interest of the College. His position as President of Alabama Col- lege is the most recent step in a career during which he has held almost every position in the State ' s educational system. He cherishes the philosophy that the pupil and teacher are the center of education and urges that it be the basis of relationships between his faculty and student body. A phenomenal memory, an ability to write, and an enviable style of oratory have made him a favorite speaker on state occasions. During his leisure time he plays bridge, reads extensively, talks with friends and composes verse. The trite term " southern hospitality " becomes a sudden and unusual reality when he is receiving guests, for either at home in Flow- erhill or behind the office desk he plays admira- bly the role of host. HHB DEAN NAPIER and MR. His chief occupation is distributing peace of mind to harassed students. He has very little to do besides being Dean of the College, teaching psychology, presi- dent-ing a bank, chairman-ing a board of stewards, grand master-ing a lodge, and teaching a Sunday School class. Due, doubtless, to his excess of spare time, it is possible to go to see the Dean, and really see him. He likes people and his pipe. He says he talks too much, but has never been found with an unwilling audience. He is fond of good music and Chinese check- ers, although he never wins, that is, hardly ever. His favorite radio personalities are Charlie McCarthy and Walter Winchell. He is unique in that he doesn ' t think the younger generation is going to the dogs, and on the contrary, thinks the classes improve each year, even the seniors. Quite apart from being invaluable to the Col- lege in his official capacity, students would approve of his being here, " just to talk to " as a cure-all for the well-known " blues " that hit most of us at one time or another. 31 WILLS What the quartermaster is to an army, Mr. Wills is to Alabama College, and that is — indispensable! From test tubes to tons of coal, he orders practically every- thing for the College, pays the bills, and at the end of the month makes the books balance. His life seems to have been inextricably bound with colleges and books — for he was brought up in Auburn and began his career here as professor of history in 1909, becoming Head of that department and doing his business managing on the side. As the College expanded and this work ex- panded, he reluctantly put aside the role of instructor to be full time business man- ager. His advice to the three publications is exceptionally helpful, for the editors and business managers always take it and come back for more. Golf and bridge are his recreation, and once with Dean Napier he maintained a private golf course. He reads constantly — everything from biographies to pulp. He says he gets one of his biggest thrills from shaking hands with the alumnae when they return to the cam- pus. Even though you can ' t get him to admit having " a proudest moment of his life, " maybe having this year ' s College Night dedicated to him might help fill that vacancy. FACULTY Snaps Top row: Dr. Lois Ackerley . . . Miss Eliza- beth Allen . . . Miss Martha Allen . . . Dr. A. C. Anderson, Dr. M. L. Orr, Dr. J. I. Rid- dle . . . Miss Lilian Barksdale . . . Dr. Zoe Black with her daughter Jane . . . Miss Helen Rlackiston. Second row: Miss Mary Blazek . . .Miss Mamie Braswell . . . Miss Myrtle Brooke . . . Miss Lelah Brownfield . . . Mrs. Isobel Bruce . . . Miss Mildred Cald- well . . . Miss Maxine Ccuch, Mrs. Guy Cham- berlain. Third row: Miss Mary Decker, Miss Helen Parks . . . Dr. Anne Eastman, Miss Lorraine Peter . . . Miss phine Eddy . . . (Catherine Farrah, Honor Winer . . . Rochelle Gachet, Frances Ribble . . . Eva Gclson . . . Melba Griffin, Elizabeth Stockton. Jose- Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Fourth row: Miss Elizabeth Heap . . . Miss Virginia Hendrick . . Mr. J. H. Henning . . Mr. E. P. Hood . . Miss Anna Irvin . . Dr Rosa Jackson . . Mr. W. M. Jones-Wil liams. Bottom row: Dr. Joyce Kellog, Miss Bertie Mc Gee . . Mrs. Evelyn Bur. ton. Miss Annie Kemp . . . Miss Dawn Ken nedy, center, with ar tists Lamar Dcdd and John Held, Jr. ... M York Kildea ... Mi: Annie Laura Killings worth . . . Dr. John B Knox . . . Miss Nora Landmark. FACULTY Snaps Top row: Miss Oliv- ia Lawson . . . Mr. H. D. LeBaron . . . Miss Mattie Lee, Miss Lucile Cooper . . . Mr. Joseph Marino . . . Miss Flor- ence Black, Dr. Gordon McCloskey . . . Mrs. Mary M. McCoy . . . Dr. Frances McGehee. Mrs Mis: Miss . Mr Mis; Second row: Marva Notestine, Margaret McCall, Elisebeth Conn . . H. G. Parker . . Annie Mae Paulk . . . Dr. Willena Peck . . . Dr. Lorraine Pierson . , . Miss Annie Louise Pruitt . . . Miss Sarah Puryear, Miss Eloise Meroney. Third row: Dr. E. C. Reinke ... Mr. W. N. Robinson . . . Miss Abi Russell, Miss Birdie Margaret Moorer . . . Miss Edythe Saylor . . . Mr. C. G. Sharp, Mr. W. J. Kennerly . . . Miss Loretta Skelly . . . Miss Olivia Smenner, Miss Celia Methvin. Fourth row: Mrs. H. B. Smith, Mrs. Mary McNeill . . . Miss Lucy McCormack . . . Mr. Carey Stabler, Miss Lil- lian Worley . . . Miss Lowrey Turner, Dr. Minnie Steckel . . . Miss Ina Strom, Miss Sarah Kennerly . . . Miss Ollie Tillman . . . Miss Nel- lie Mae Touchstone. Bottom row: Dr. W. H. Trumbauer . . . Dr. A. W. Vaughan ... Dr. Katherine Vickery . . . Mr. John A. Walker . . . Mrs. Lillian Ward . . . Mr. Miecislaw Ziol- kowski . . . Miss Geor- gie Leeper. We Dedicate TUTWILER an J COMER The two new additions to the Alabama College family of buildings, Julia Strud- wick Tutwiler Hall and Braxton Bragg Comer Hall, had been honored by august names, and a day in Spring was set aside to dedicate them. When the day came, we had with us an Alabama Governor, a U. S. Senator, a State Superintendent of Educa- tion, the distinguished son of B. B. Comer, and the equally distinguished nephew of Miss Julia Strudwick Tutwiler, to say noth- ing of the government representatives, and our architects and contractors. Classes were suspended and students, fac- ulty and guests trooped to Palmer where activities for the day were centered. In a sense, everybody in Alabama was our guest for all could tune in the impressive exercises on the radio at home. Donald Comer talked of a father who worked for what he believed, and Governor Comer believed with Daniel Webster that " if we work upon minds; if we imbue them with pri«ciples, with a just fear of God and our fellowman, we engrave on those tablets something which will brighten to all eternity. " Gessner T. McCorvey told about " Miss Julia, " his aunt, who got from the legisla- ture whatever she went after, and what she went after ranged from the right of girls to higher education to drastic prison reforms. Supt. A. H. Collins made attending classes seem a privilege for " such training is train- ing for leadership. " Senator Hill made us proud of as well as grateful to the Federal Government for its contributions to our College. The academic procession enters Palmer Hall for the Exercises of Dedication. J " V % . vA ft ' f | ? ' 4 +++ f HALLS Our quiet-spoken Governor told us simply, directly and with great sincerity of the problems which Alabama faces — and our responsi- bility toward their solution. That night Nino Martini sang for us. And the next morning we got up and went to classes. Mr. Donald Comer, with Gladys Fuller and Nell Wooten, inspects the broad- casting studios in Ccmer Hall. Mrs. B. B. Comer seated with Mr. B. B. Comer, Jr. in Tutwiler parlors on Ded- ication Day. A distinguished group heads the procession into Palmer Hall. Left to right: Dr. J. I. Riddle, Dr. Har- man, Governor Dixon, Sen- ator Hill, Supt. Collins, Dean Napier. Np ) BRAHAM LINCOLN must have been a thinker, for he didn ' t M get those magnificent forehead lines chopping rails. Examina- tion week furrows foreheads too — a period when hair is torn, midnight oil is squandered, and sleepless eyes stare blankly across the whole field of knowledge. It doesn ' t take a psychoanalyst or an intricate meter to predict that the mind-probing season is at hand. Late coffee odors trail down the halls. Unanswered questions and vague mumblings hang disconsolate in the air as harassed scholars count out causes, effects, and " four reasons why — . " " Have you studied? " or " I haven ' t cracked a book! " become the sum total of conversation — as the drive for knowledge begins. Preparing for study is a ritual lacking no minute detail of adjust- ment for those about to engage in the process of digesting dates, notes, and statistics. The victims follow their own bent — some with feet slanted skyward and backbone contacting chairs only along the sev- enth vertebra; others optimistically crawl in bed, open their books, and sleep with printed page pressed against their craniums, praying for osmosis to take place. Then there ' s the conscientious type who sit rigidly upright with their feet parallel on the floor, just daring nature to drag them into the Land of Nod. With the last frantic scribble after the bell, the mental grip relaxes. In a flash the mind obsessed with Vitamin Bi switches to chocolate sundaes, and the image of Napoleon dissolves into Charles Boyer ' s soft mutterings. Energy tautly mobilized for thought suddenly finds a dozen outlets more congenial and — pass or fail — there comes that lalf-hysterical but delicious moment of release. THE ART OF SUBURB. ,1CKQ W s WORRYI fc V : Tlav Mh ' " ay mme HERE COMES ANOTHER CLASS OF FRESHMEN With four manuals and eighty-three stops Minnie gets " swell " results. Left to right: Hodges, Stallworth, Callaway, Wootten. Left to tight: Wyatt, Newton, Cooper, Rainer. %e FRESHMEN OFFICERS Helen Newton President Louise Rainer . . . Vice-President Mary Charles Wyatt Secretary Ann Cooper Treasurer FRESHMAN COMMITTEE FOR FIRST SEMESTER Edith Callaway President Nell Hodges Vice-President Gloria Stallworth Secretary Anita Wootten Treasurer REPRESENTATIVES TO STUDENT SENATE Anne Appleton Julia Vernon Marjorie Brunson Molly Vineyard Juanita Cathey Laura Watson Helen Newton Mary Charles Wyatt Louise Rainer Anita Wootten Fresh — men come in the fall, pour from college busses and taxis to survey Main Dormi- tory with an awed but critical eye. Like the good intentions of a hundred fussy mother hens, they are pounced upon by a swarm of white dresses, each having a blurred but some- how similar face and all asking polite, meaningless questions. Then comes orientation with all its meanings for these gullible, eager beginners. After the first day they are saddled with the idea that " orientate " means party, sleep, and then party again, or else they ' ve come to the conclusion that to be orientated is to learn how to stay " how do you do " to endless hordes of upperclassmen. A mutual understanding of the word is that it ' s everything from a psychology test to a splash party at the pool. Right at first about all these soft-spoken youngsters ask of life is to be allowed to sit back and regard the endlessly amazing and unpredictable capers of the upperclassmen. But there ccmes a time when all the humble pie has been eaten, and they realize that the school paper can even use their work; dramatics aren ' t just for the sophomore Bernhardts; that their backhand is good enough to show in public. Homesickness having reared its ugly head is cleanly decapitated and gone are the teary epistles to mother. Gone is the " fresh " from freshman and in its place is an organized body of determined females finally beginning to feel their oats. All is strictly business in Chemistry lab. CLASS OF NINETEEN FORTY FOUR MARGARET AARON . . LULA MAE ACKER . . AVIS ADKINSON JEAN ADKINSON . . ANNE ALLEN . . . CELESTE ALLEN . . . DOROTHY ALLEN . . . JEANIE ANDERSON . . JUNE ANDREADES . . . ANNE APPLETON . . RUTHELLA ASHWANDER FRANCES BAILEY DOROTHY J. BALLENGER HELEN CLAIRE BARKER EDITHA BARTON . . ARREVIA BAYER . . BETTY BENTON FRANCES BLEDSOE . . ANNIE LAURIE BOGGS ADA JEAN BOMAR . . LYNETTE BOSHELL . . MARY BOWEN . . . ANNE BOYD .... BETTY JO BOYD LUVERNE BRANNAN EULA BRIDGES . . . BLANCHE BROCK . . Camp Hill Camden Talladega Talladega . . Mobile Alexander City Huntsville Clayton Moblie Montevallo Hanceville Montevallo Rockmart, Ga. Milton, Fla. Guntersville Eutaw . . . Opp Tuskegee Birmingham Centreville Townley Tallassee Montgomery Dora Wilmer Montevallo New Brockton ANNIE BROOKS Auburn CHARLOTTE BROWN . . Montgomery MARJORIE BRUNSON ... Elba REUBEN BRUNSON Greenville JANET BRYAN Clayton EMILY BURGESS ... Huntsville MARY CHARLES CALHOUN . Burkville EDITH CALLAWAY .... Selma SARA LUCILLE CAMPBELL . Section HELEN LUCILE CANNON Tallassee SUE FRANCES CARTER Columbia JUANITA CATHEY Selma RUTH CAUFIELD Wetumpka ELIZABETH CHRISTIAN Birmingham CAROLYN CLARK Dothan CAROLYN CLAY Selma JARRAL DEAN CLEM ... Athens MARY ANN COLLIER .... Ramer JIMMIE COLVIN Dozier MARY EMILY COOK . Camp Hill ANN COOPER Prattville ELOISE COOPER Prattville LOUISE COTNEY Wadley DOROTHY COTTLE .... Tallassee SARAH MARGARET COUNTS Birmingham JEAN COVEY Spring Hill ALMA KATHRYN COW ART Georgiana AARON ACKER A. ADKINSON J. ADKINSON ANNE ALLEN C. ALLEN D. ALLEN ANDERSON ANDREADES APPLETON ASHWANDER BAILEY BALLENGER BARKER BARTON BAYER BENTON BLEDSOE BOGGS BOMAR BOSHELL BOWEN ANN BOYD B. JO BOYD BRANNAN BRIDGES BROCK BROOKS BROWN M. BRUNSON R. BRUNSON BRYAN BURGESS CALHOUN CALLAWAY CAMPBELL CANNON CARTER CATHEY CAUFIELD CHRISTIAN CLARK CLAY CLEM COLLIER COLVIN COOK A. COOPER E. COOPER COTNEY COTTLE COUNTS COVEY COWART V CLASS OF NINETEEN FORTY FOUR SARAH CULBERSON . Gadsden DOROTHY DAUGHERTY Tu:,kegee MARISE DAVES Cullman LILAH C. DAVIDSON . . Pensacola, Fla. MARY VIRGINIA DAVIS Huntsville HELEN DAWSON Montgomery OPAL DEASON Billingsley CLARA DIAMOND Birmingham ELIZABETH HILL DUBBERLEY Tallassee DOROTHY DUNN Andalusia LOYCE DUNN . . Wilmer LORETTA DYER . . Trenton ISABEL EASTERLING Clayton AMY ELLEDGE . . . Red Bay VIRGINIA LEE ESKRIDGE Birmingham POLLY ANNA ESPY . . Eufaula OMILEE FEASTER Excel GLORIA FERRILL . . Mobile ORLINE FLOREY . . Perdue Hill JOYCE FREELAND Grand Bay CHARLENE FRIDAY . . Weogufka LUCY FULLER Centreville EMMA LILA FUNDABURK Luverne MARIE GAY Woodland MARY ANNE GILDER . Jasper CAROLYN GORDON . . White Hall ERA ANN GRAY Hanceville MAUDE KELLY GREENE Camp Hill LEILA MAE GREENHALL . Cordova MARTHA GRIMWOOD Meridianvllle MARGUERITE HAISTEN Selma ANGELINA HALL Dothan JANE HALSTEAD Eufaula Arley Grady Notasulgi LaFayette Talladega Birmingham Birmingham Alexander City WILLODINE HAMNER CAROLYN HANCOCK KATHRYN HARMON VIRGINIA HARMON ETHEL HARRELSON MARGARET HARVEY THELMA HASSLER RUBY HAVENS . . . JO HAZELRIG . . Sycamore MARTHA HEALD Attalla EMILY CAROLYN HENRY Birmingham DORRIS HICKMAN Sylacauga FRANCES LOUISE HILL Huntsville JOHNNIE FAE HILL .... Jasper MILDRED HINES Talladega ELIZABETH HINSON .... Repton NELL HODGES AshviUe THERA HOLLAND Athens CHARLIE MARIE HOLLIMAN Tuscaloosa JEAN HOOD Jasper CAROLYN HORN Luverne CULBERSON DAUGHERTY DAVES DAVIDSON DAVIS DAWSON DEASON DIAMOND DUBBERLEY D. DUNN L. DUNN DYER EASTERLING ELLEDGE ESKRIDGE ESPY 1 EACTER FERRILL FLCREY FREELAND I RID AY FULLER FUNDABURK GAY GILDER GCRDCN GRAY GREENE GREENHALL GRIMWCOD HAISTEN HALL HALSTEAD HAMNER HANCOCK K HARMON V. HARMON HARRELSON HARVEY HASSLER HAVENS HAZELRIG HEALD HENRY HICKMAN F. HILL J. HILL HINES HINSCN HODGES HOLLAND HCLLIMAN HOOD HORN CLASS OF NINETEEN FORTY FOUR IMOGENE HOWARD FRANCES HUBBARD . GENETT HUDGINS MILDRED HURSTON . MARY EMILY HYBART FAYE JAMES . . . MILDRED JENKINS MERLE JERNIGAN VESTA JOHNSON MARILYN JONES THELMA JONES . . MARY JULIAN . . ELYSE JUNGEMANN LAURA JEAN KELLY KATHRYN KERR . . JANE KERSHAW . . SARAH ANN KEY DORIS KILGO . . ELIZABETH KING GERTRUDE KIRKLEY VIVIAN KLINNER . . DOROTHEA KNIGHT FLORENE KNOTTS RACHEL LATHAM BETTIE LEWIS . . . VIRGINIA LEWIS . . CELIA LIGHTFOOT Cullman Talladega Albertville Florala Monroeville Birmingham Scottsboro Brewton Vincent Birmingham West Point, Ga. Sipsey Birmingham Headland Birmingham Fort Payne Townley Logan Athens Underwood Montevallo Satsuma Georgiana New Market . Pleasant Hill Hayneville Alexander City LOUISE LOVELADY Montevallo ALICE LUDLUM Mobile ANGELA LUIKEN . . Birmingham MARIFRANCES LYNCH . . Birmingham DORIS McCARN Brilliant SYBIL McCOOL Bessemer DOROTHY McCREIGHT Goodwater ELVIRA McCRORY . Greenville ELIZABETH McKNIGHT Birmingham FAY McLURE Huntsville MINNIE STEELE McNEEL . . Selma SARAH MARLETTE New Orleans, La. MARY DICIE MARTIN Blountsville MYRTEE BELLE MARTIN Andalusia MARY MAXWELL Selma NELL MAY Salitpa MARY MAYO Bay Minette FRANCES MAYTON Selma HARRYET A. MONTGOMERY Birmingham OPAL MONTGOMERY . . Samantha BETTY MOODY .... Springville RUBY MOORE Selma MARY KATHRYN MOORER . . Selma EMMA LOU MOSS Gordo MADGE MURPHY ... Centreville CAROLYN NASH Cullman MARY ALICE NELSON Montgomery HOWARD HUBBARD HUDGINS HURSTON HYBART JAMES JENKINS JERNIGAN JOHNSON M. JONES T. JONES JULIAN JUNGEMANN KELLY KERR KERSHAW KEY KILGO KING KIRKLEY KLINNER KNIGHT KNOTTS LATHAM B. LEWIS V. LEWIS LIGHTFOOT LOVELADY LUDLUM LUIKEN LYNCH McCARN McCOOL McCREIGHT McCRORY Mcknight McLURE McNEEL MARLETTE MARY MARTIN M. MARTIN MAXWELL MAY MAYO MAYTON H. MONTGOMERY O. MONTGOMERY MOODY MOORE MOCRER MOSS MURPHY NASH NELSON CLASS OF NINETEEN FORTY FOUR HELEN NEWTON . . . Birmingham EDITH NICHOLS Uriah JESSIE EARLE NOBLIN . Coffee Spring: BETTIE NORWOOD . Gainesville DOROTHY D. O ' GWIN Dawson Springs, Ky. MAYBETH OLIVER . . Castleberry MARGARET ORMSBY .... Fairhop; ANNIE BESS PAGE Opp JUNE PALMER Fairfield MARJORIE PASCHALL . Uniontown RUTH PATE St. Clair LALA PAYNE . . Letohatchie PEGGY PAYNE Montevallo CONSTANCE PEERSON . Decatur MARY GWEN PEGUES . . . Massillon ANNIE LOYCE PETREY Petrey JOYCE PHILLIPS .... Birmingham SARA FRANCES PHILLIPS Carrollton WILDA RAE PHILLIPS . . . Section MARTHA PINNELL Camp Hill RUTH PIPER Tallassee MARY FRANCES PLANT . East Tallassee BETTY FOSTER POINTER . . Decatur LOUISE POLLARD Montgomery FRANCES POPWELL .... Clanton ELAINE PRICE .... Alexander City JUNE PRICKETT Oneonta MARGARET ELOISE PRYOR Snow Hill LAURA EDNA RABON .... Uriah LOUISE RAINER . . . Union Springs MARY JO RAY Dadeville MARY CLAIRE REID . Fort Deposit DOROTHY RHEAY . . . Atlanta, Ga. SARAH RICHMOND Shelburne Falls, Mass. MARY MARGARET RICHTER Birmingham DORIS RICKS Oneonta ANNIE RINEHART .... Gadsden DOROTHY JEAN RODDY Birmingham CATHERINE ROSS ... Pine Hill JANE RUFFIN Wetumpka JEAN SEIBERT Elba ELOISE SHORES .... Montevallo BETTY SILER Birmingham SARAH HARRIS SIMMONS Guntersville GERTRUDE SIMPSON . . Montevallo EMORY PEEBLES SMITH Eutaw MARY VIRGINIA SMITH Hartselle THELMA CAROLYN SMITH . Prattville ELIZABETH C. SPRINGER . . Tallassee MABEL STACEY Evergreen EMMA JANE STACY Centreville JOAN STAFFORD New Orleans, La. GLORIA STALLWORTH . . Beatrice LERAH STERLING . Alabama City NEWTCN NICHOLS NOBLIN NORWOOD O ' GWIN OLIVER ORMSBY PAGE PALMER PASCHALL PATE L. PAYNE P. PAYNE PEERSON PEGUES PETREY J. PHILLIPS S. PHILLIPS W. PHILLIPS PINNELL PIPER PLANT POINTER POLLARD POPWELL PRICE PRICKETT PRYOR RABON RAINER RAY REID RHEAY RICHMOND RICHTER RICKS RINEHART RODDY ROSS RUFFIN SEIBERT SHORES SILER SIMMONS SIMPSON E. SMITH M. SMITH T. SMITH SPRINGER M. STACEY E. STACY STAFFORD STALLWORTH STERLING CLASS OF NINETEEN FORTY FOUR LOTTIE LEE STOKES Hillwood KATHLEEN STRICKLAND Selma ALICE PEYTON TAYLOR Rapidan, Va. ELISE TERRY Holt, Fla. EOLA TERRY Greensboro CAROLYN THAGARD Dozier ANNE THOMPSON . . Jackson, Tenn. BERTHA THOMPSON Ashland MARY ANNA THOMPSON Centreville RUTH THOMPSON . . Dadeville MELBA THORNTON Vinemont MARY VARNER . . . Birmingham JULIA VERNON . . . . Opelika WiLDA LEE VICKERS Birmingham MOLLY VINEYARD . . Jackson, Tenn. MARY ETTA WALKER Faunsdale MARGARET WALLS Guntersville MARY WARD ... Birmingham HELEN WARREN . . . Hanceville FRANCES WATERS Opp KATHERINE RUTH WATSON Brewton LAURA WATSON Selma MIRIAM WATT . . . Forest Home DOROTHY WEATHERS Birmingham SALLY WELLS Birmingham CATHERINE WELSH . Pensacola, Fla. VIRGINIA WEST Opp LeMOINE WILLIAMS . . Grand Bay ELEANOR WILSON . . Fort Payne HARRIETT WILSON St. Stephens MILDRED WIMBERLY Gilbertown VIRGINIA WINDHAM Huntsville MABEL WING Lincoln MARY AGNES WISE . . Coffee Springs VERNICE WOJOHN .... Mobile LONIE CRAWFORD WOOD Abbeville MARTHA WOOD ... Andalusia VIRGINIA WOODFIN . Deatsville ANITA WOODYARD .... Calvert FRANCES WOOLLEY . Montevalb ANITA WOOTTEN .... Gadsden MARY CHARLES WYATT Brantley MARGARETTE YARBROUGH . Evergreen SARA YEARGAN Prattville MARGUERITE YEUTTER New Iberia, La. STOKES STRICKLAND TAYLOR E. TERRY EOLA TERRY THAGARD A. THOMPSON B. THOMPSON M. THOMPSON R. THOMPSON THORNTON VARNER VERNON VICKERS VINEYARD WALKER WALLS WARD WARREN WATERS K. WATSON L. WATSON WATT WEATHERS WELLS WELSH WEST WILLIAMS E. WILSON H. WILSON WIMBERLY WINDHAM WING WISE WOJOHN L. WOOD M. WOOD WOODFIN WOODYARD WOOLLEY WOGTTEN WYATT YARBROUGH YEARGAN YEUTTER Left to right: Sara Reddoch Helen Autrey, Lois Blake, Dorothy Watson. Ifte SOPHOMORES OFFICERS Helen Autrey Sara Reddoch Lois Blake Dorothy Watson President Vice-President Secretary Tr REPRESENTATIVES TO STUDENT SENATE Johnnie Carlisle Helen Christenberry Mary Curtis Alline Ellis Jeanne Espy Peggy Kirk Burke Land Clara Nell Lynn Mary Glenn Moore Sara Reddoch Gwendolyn Williams Shirley York. CLASS ADVISORS Dr. Katherine Vickery, Chairman Miss Elisebeth Conn Dr. Joh Knox It usually takes the sophomores about two weeks each fall to realize they are sophomores. After that it ' s just too bad . . . They deem it their solemn duty to protect the freshmen, aid the juniors in their search for the Crook, and just barely tolerate the dignified seniors whose lofty position on the campus they alone don ' t envy. Pride of the faculty, whose whims and fancies they ' ve learned to humor, and joy of the cooks, whose food they simply adore, the sophomores have perhaps the happiest philosophy of all the classes. The freshmen have an idea that the principal function of sophomores — besides brow- beating freshmen — is to help freshmen to fill up Main Dormitory. The freshmen get the impression that sophomores are our best informed group (an opinion they would not dis- pute!) until along in March comes those ego-deflating " general culture " exams. Then it takes Miss Vickery just two days to make them properly humble again. It comes as a surprise to an already groggy campus when these erstwhile scatterbrains troop to the polls as seriously as you please and elect their junior officers. Then the masks ccme off and — what a relief to find that being sophomores is only a phase from which prac- t ' cally every one of them recovers. The lib life of a scholar. ' Alabama College on the air! ' ' CLASS OF NINETEEN FORTY THREE MARTHA ALICE ADAMS . Columbia MARY T. ADAMS . . . . Thomasville TRANNIE ALDRIDGE Danville GENE ALLEN Birmingham JANE EVELYN ALLEN Birmingham BARBARA AMES .... Sheffield SARAH FRANCES ANDREW Geneva IMOGENE ARMSTRONG Brierfield RUTH ASH . . Mobile HELEN AUTREY . . . Greenville REBECCA AVERYT Birmingham JEAN BAGLEY . . . . . Jasper ELIZABETH BALD Jemison MARTHA JO BASKIN Murraycross DORIS BAZEMORE Talladega ANNIE RUTH BEASLEY Andalusia SARA FRANCES BEEKER Winfield VIOLET BELCHER . . . Monroeville DOROTHY BELK .... Talladega CARLIE MARGARET BELL Clanton CAROLYN BLAIR Leeds LOIS BLAKE . . . Fairfield Highlands MARION BLOUNT Millry SARAH BOOKOUT . . . Birmingham HELEN BOTSFORD Attalla ELAINE BOWEN .... Montgomery MIRIAM BRABHAM .... Florala CAROLYN BREAUX . Wilson Dam MABEL BRELAND Birmingham JACQUELINE BREWER . . Gadsden MELBA BROWN .... Pensacola, Fla. MARY LYNN BUCKNER Headland MARGIE BURGIN .... Carrollton ANNIE LOUISE BUTLER New Hope MARY ELIZABETH BUTSCH Birmingham BETTY CAMP Newell JOHNNIE CARLISLE Wedowee MARGARET CARPENTER New Hope ELEANOR CARTER Ramer SARAH CARTWIGHT .... Vernon M. ADAMS MARY ADAMS ALDRIDGE G. ALLEN J. ALLEN AMES ANDREW ARMSTRONG ASH AUTREY AVERYT BAGLEY BALD BASKIN BAZEMORE BEASLEY BEEKER BELCHER BELK BELL BLAIR BLAKE BLOUNT BOOKOUT BOTSFORD BOWEN BRABHAM BREAUX BRELAND BREWER BROWN BUCKNER BURGIN BUTLER BUTSCH CAMP CARLISLE CARPENTER CARTER CARTWRIGHT Hear ye, the polls of Alabama College are now open CLASS OF NINETEEN FORTY THREE MYRTLE CHAMBERS . . . Bessemer NELLADEANE CHANDLER . Birmingham RUBYE VIRGINIA CHAPMAN Deatsville MARY NELLE CHASTAIN . . Glencoe ELNA CHILDRESS Calera HELEN CHRISTENBERRY . Selma BETTY JANE COLLINS Jasper SARAH ELLEN COLLINS Columbia PAULINE COLLUM ... Talladega WILLIE MAE COLLUM . . . Talladega MILDRED COSPER Atlanta, Ga. SARAH COSPER .... Atlanta, Ga. OLA GAY COTNEY .... Lineville MARY CRANE Oakman JEANNE CRAVENS Guin GENEVIEVE CREAGH .... Selma ANN CUMBEE . ... Five Points GLORIA CUNNINGHAM . . Millport MARY CURTIS Atmore DOROTHY DAVIS . Greensboro FRANCES D ' ORSAY . Georgiana ELISE DOUGHTY .... Reform LILLIAN ELIZABETH DUNN Fayetteville MARTHA EIDSON Fort Deposit ALLINE ELLIS . . Spring Garden JEAN ELLIS . . Spring Garden ELIZABETH EMFINGER . Uriah MARY ESTRID ENGLAND . Mobile MILDRED ENGLAND .... Marion JEANNE ESPY Gadsden MYRLE FERGUSON . . Centerville JANE FLURRY Dothan NINA FORBES ... Birmingham CLAIRE FOSCUE . . . Mobile IMOGENE FCSHEE ... Red Level MARJORIE FOULK ... Grove Hill MARY LOU GAINES .... Verbena WARRENE GAINES . . . Prattville ELOISE GARDNER Tishomingo, Miss. MARTHA CLAIRE GATES Mt. Willing CHAMBERS CHANDLER CHAPMAN CHASTAIN CHILDRESS CHRISTENBERRY B. COLLINS S. COLLINS P. COLLUM W. COLLUM M. COSPER S. COSPER COTNEY CRANE CRAVENS CREAGH CUMBEE CUNNINGHAM CURTIS DAVIS D ' ORSAY DOUGHTY DUNN EIDSON A. ELLIS J. ELLIS EMFINGER E. ENGLAND M. ENGLAND ESPY FERGUSON FLURRY FORBES FOSCUE FOSHEE FOULK M. GAINES W. GAINES GARDNER GATES Ah, wilderness! CLASS OF NINETEEN FORTY THREE JANE WALLACE GIBBS . . Cullman HILDA GRACE GISSENDANNER Pinckard ELAINE GLASS .... Greenville KATHRYN GLASS Linden MARTHA GODDARD . . . Gadsden LUCILLE GOLIGHTLY . . . Gadsden MARGARET GOLIGHTLY . Gadsden MARY HELEN GOODMAN New Brockton MARY RUTH GRAHAM Logan JANE GREEN Birmingham MABEL BLACKWELL GREEN Decatur SARAH GRIFFITH ... Gadsden DORIS GUY Jemison LOUISE HAMILTON .... Maylene IDA CAROLYN HAMMOND Columbia GUESNER HAMNER .... Gordo SARAH HARGRAVE .... Fairfield CORA IMOGENE HARRIS . Ashland FLORENCE HARRIS Birmingham MARGERY HARRISON Montevallo MELROSE HEATON . . . . Crossville LILIAS HEBLON ...... Mobile EVELYN ELIZABETH HELMS Wilsonville ELMA JO HENDERS .... Dancy DOROTHY HENDERSON Greenville MARGARET HERNDON Jasper SARA MARGARET HICKS Ramer MARY K. HIGDON Evergreen OLIVIA HINES Talladega RUTH HODO Millport ADELE HOLDER . . . . Mt. Vernon ELIZABETH HOLLAND . . Sipsey FLORENCE HOLLAND . Birmingham SUE HOLMAN . . . Hartford ELOISE HOOPER Selma ANN INGRAM Calera ELSBETH IVEY Webb ANNE JACKSON .... Deatsville CARLENE JEFFREY . . Ensley CAROL JENKINS .... Birmingham GIBBS GISSENDANNER E. GLASS K. GLASS GODDARD L. GOLIGHTLY M. GOLIGHTLY GOODMAN GRAHAM J.GREEN M. GREEN GRIFFITH GUY HAMILTON HAMMOND HAMNER HARGRAVE C. HARRIS F. HARRIS HARRISON HEATON HEBLON HELMS HENDERS HENDERSON HERNDON HICKS HIGDON HINES HODO HOLDER E. HOLLAND F. HOLLAND HOLMAN HOOPER INGRAM IVEY JACKSON JEFFREY JENKINS A balanced diet — on the knee. CLASS OF NINETEEN FORTY THREE ALINE JONES ... Montgomery ANNIE LEE JONES Autaugaville ESTELLE JONES Fayette JULIA JONES Munford CAROLYN FRANCES KING Birmingham CAROLYN LOUISE KING Demopolis PEGGY KIRK Axis PHYLLIS KORTH . . Birmingham BURKE LAND . . Montgomery MARGARET LEE . . Roanoke LAURA LEWIS Sweet Water ALICE LIGON Delta RUNETTE LIPHAM Wedowee ELIZABETH LOONEY . . Jasper MARY BENTLEY LOWE Attalb CLARA NELL LYNN . Green ville PEGGY McBRIDE Greenville EVA LAINE McCAIN .... Ashland MARGARET McCARLEY . Woodland ADALINE McLENDON Birmingham BESS McLEOD Camden ELEANOR McNUTT . . Hanceville AILSA GRACE McWHORTER . Moulton MARY FRANCES MADDOX . Birmingham JOSEPHINE MARTIN . Montgomery MOZELLE MARTIN .... Clayton MILDRED MAYO .... Bay Minette HELEN CECILE MAYTON Umontown EVA MELICK ... Cresskill, N. J. JULIA MERRILL Dozier NANCY MERRILL . . . Andalusia NAOMI MEYER Cullman BIRDELLA MICKELSON . . . Fairhope MARTHA MITCHELL Talladega Springs HARRIETTE MOON . Birmingham MARY GLENN MOORE . . Orrville VIVIAN MORRIS . . Abbeville MARTHA MULLINS . . Elba MARISE NELSON . . Sylacauga MARIE NICHOLS . . Evergreen A. JONES ANNIE JONES E. JONES J. JONES F. KING L. KING KIRK KORTH LAND LEE LEWIS LIGON LIPHAM LOONEY LOWE LYNN McBRIDE McCAIN McCARLEY McLENDON McLEOD McNUTT McWHORTER MADDOX J. MARTIN M. MARTIN MAYO MAYTON MELICK J. MERRILL N. MERRILL MEYER MICKELSON MITCHELL MOON MOORE MORRIS MULLINS NELSON NICHOLS The spot lights on couple No. 1 in Sophomore Hop lead-out. CLASS OF NINETEEN FORTY THREE ALABELLE NORMAN Hope Hull FRANCES NORRIS . . . . Andalusia CAROLYN NUTT Mobile BETTY PAPE Mobile MARY KATE PAINTER . Crossville MARY KATE PARISH . Headland ALEENE PARRISH Cullman OLA MAE PARRISH .... Clanton THELMA ANN PARKER Foley VIRGINIA PARKER .... Samson DORIS PAYNE Helena BETTY PEEBLES Aliceville MADGE PFLEGER Mobile MARJORIE POWELL Jasper NANCY POWERS .... Greensboro MARGARET PRICE . Georgiana RUTH PUTNAM Haleyville SARA RADNEY Wadley JEAN RAINER Gordo JEAN RAY Birmingham SARA REDDOCH Montgomery CLEO REED Birmingham MARGARET RITTER .... Mobile DOROTHY MAE ROBBINS . Ensley NORMA ROBINSON Plant City, Fla. MARGARET ROLAND . . Boothton BETTY ZUE ROPER ... Athens MARTHA ROSS . Birmingham SYBLE ROWELL ..... Elba SARA RUMBLEY ... Drewry GENE SAVELY Millport EVELYN SELF . . . . Birmingham MARY GEORGE SELMAN . Rockford ELIZABETH SIEGFRIED Birmingham JOY SIMMONS . . Guntersville MARIAN SIMPLER .... Riverview MAXINE SIMS Red Bay MARY ELIZABETH SMELLEY Sycamore HILDA MAE SMITH . . . Clanton BEATA SOLJTHARD West Carrollton, Ohio NORMAN NORRIS NUTT PARE PAINTER M. PARISH A. PARRISH O. PARRISH T. PARKER V. PARKER PAYNE PEEBLES PFLEGER POWELL POWERS PRICE PUTNAM RADNEY RAINER RAY REDDOCH REED RITTER ROBBINS ROBINSON ROLAND ROPER ROSS ROWELL RUMBLEY SAVELY SELF SELMAN SIEGFRIED SIMMONS SIMPLER SIMS SMELLEY SMITH SOUTHARD The sophomores hop. CLASS OF NINETEEN FORTY THREE VIRGINIA SPANN Chapman MARGARET STEPHENS Prattville VIRGINIA STERLING Alabama City MARJORIE STITH Gadsden NELL GRACE STONE . . Atmore DOROTHY TARPLEY . . Gadsden HELEN TATUM . . . Montgomery FAUVETTE TAYLOR .... Dothan EMILY EVELYN THOMAS Meridianville LINNIE MAE THOMPSON . Piper FRAN TIMMERMAN .... Tallassee SUE TUCKER . . . Dixiana FRANCES UTLEY ... Oakman MAITLAND WADSWORTH . Arley DONA VE WALDEN Plant City, Fla. MYRTLE WALKER Mobile MAYANICE WALTON Birmingham EDITH NELL WARD . Mcntevallo MARTHA WARD ... Andalusia ZOE WARD . . Birmingham DOROTHY WATSON Birmingham MABEL WESLEY . . Talladega GLADYS WHITMAN . . Elba GWENDOLYN WILLIAMS . Birmingham HELEN WILLIAMS .... Henagar MARY JEANNE WILLIAMS Birmingham HELEN WILLOUGHBY . Hueytown HELEN WILSON . . Glenn, Ga. MILDRED WILSON . Jasper MARTHA JEAN WINN . Birmingham JOHNNIE WISE Samson SHIRLEY YORK Monroeville MARY CATHERINE YOUNG Lineville VIRGINIA ZINER Cheverly, Md. SPANN STEPHENS STERLING STITH STCNE TARPLEY TATUM TAYLOR THOMAS THOMPSON TIMMERMAN TUCKER UTLEY WADSWORTH WALDEN WALKER W ALTON E. WARD M. WARD Z. WARD WATSON WESLEY WHITMAN G. WILLIAMS H. WILLIAMS M. WILLIAMS WILLOUGHBY H. WILSON M. WILSON WINN WISE YORK YOUNG ZINER Left to right: Beulah Kath- ryn Gullage, Imo Heacock, Helen Jones, Dorothy Sand- %a JUNIORS OFFICERS Imo Heacock President Beulah Kathryn Gullage Vice-President Dorothy Sandlin Secretary Helen Jones Treasurer REPRESENTATIVES TO STUDENT SENATE Betty Ann Biggs Helen Fuller Marjorie Grimes Imo Heacock: Sara James Melba Ruth Jones Edwina Morgan Lenore Oliver Mary Grace Orr Dorothy Sandlin Elizabeth Trice Mary Alice Walker Mary Barton Ware Theda Wyatt Mary Beth Wilbanks CLASS ADVISORS Miss Mary Decker,- Chairman Dr. E. C. Reinke Dr. Frances McGehee Having successfully coped with reading reports, term papers, and themes for two years, the jaunty junior goes to her classes with new confidsnce. But she soon begins to wonder why she ever thought those first two years were hard work. After her first course in edu- cation, she discourses learnedly — usually in the presence of underclassmen — on transfer of training and the merits of progressive education. Except for wondering occasionally what it will feel like to be a senior, she seldom thinks past the next holiday until suddenly her budget of time and energy is interrupted by spring elections. Then politics becomes all-absorbing — she searches the roll to see who will make the best president of what; she circulates petitions; votes; waits for returns; and finally decides that these are the best officers ever installed. Before Crook Week she becomes very polite to seniors. She giggles nervously at Crook Court and hopes they won ' t really make her sing " The Wise Old Owl " before the student body. She rises at 5:00 A. M., looks repeatedly in the same places for the crook, consults the Ouija board, joins the jubi- lation when the crook is found and she at last has senior privileges and a chance to sleep eight hours. J Miss Blazek ' s meal-planning class shows some results. Some of those " daughters of feminine grace. ' CLASS OF NINETEEN FORTY TWO WILLIE JO ALEXANDER Gadsden MILDRED ALFORD . . Gadsden DOROTHY ALLEN Birmingham MARGARET ALLEN . Bogalusa, La. MINNIE ALLISON . . Anniston DORIS ANDERSON .... Gadsden EMMA ANDERSON Hatchechubbee MARY ALICE ANDERSON Hatchechubbee JEANNE APPLETON . . Montevallo LUCILE ARGO Birmingham YANCEY BAILEY Opelika EMILY BAKER Talladega SARA BAKER Talladega NINA BALL Carrollton SARA POLK BEAN Birmingham BETTY ANN BIGGS Pensacola, Fla. EZELLE BONNER ... Vinemont WILLIE MAUDE BOTTOMS Gadsden VIRGINIA BOYKIN . . . Mobile PATRICA BOZENHARD Birmingham CLEMMIE ADAMS BRADLEY Wilton MARJORIE BRONAUGH Selma ROSA ADAIR BROWN . . . Mobile ELIZABETH BURKE Birmingham SARA EUGENIA BURNS Lineville ESTELLE BURT . . Sheffield LOUISE BUSH Childersburg MERLE CHAPMAN . . Goodwater JEAN CHILDRESS Birmingham ROBBIE NELL CHRISTOPHER Athens MAVIS CLEVELAND .... Red Bay METHOD COE ... Chancellor ELIZABETH W. COLLIER Notasulga ALLENE COLVIN . . Albertville SARA FRANCES CONNER Millport ALEXANDER ALFORD D. ALLEN M. ALLEN ALLISON D. ANDERSON E. ANDERSON M. ANDERSON APPLETON ARGO BAILEY E. BAKER S. BAKER BALL LEAN BIGGS BONNER BOTTOMS BOYKIN BOZENHARD BRADLEY BRONAUGH BROWN BURKE BURNS BURT BUSH CHAPMAN CHILDRESS CHRISTOPHER CLEVELAND COE COLLIER COLVIN CONNER The stars of the Junior Prom. CLASS OF NINE TEEN FORTY TWO LERA DEE CONWAY .... Jemison AUDREY LEE CRUMBLEY Fruithurst MARTHA DAVIS . . . Alexander City MARY JO DEAN . . . Alexander City EERNEESE DISON Talladega MARY ANNE EDWARDS . Bessemer NINA MARGARET ELLIS . Spring Garden ELIZABETH EUBANKS . . . Tallassee DOROTHY FARR .... Birmingham VIRGINIA FROST .... Montevallo HELEN FULLER .... Montgomery GERALDINE GARRETT . . Montgomery ELIZABETH GAUSE .... Dothan JANET GOODMAN .... Mobile NAN CLARE GRANTHAM . . Eutaw LEONORA GREEN . Birmingham MARY FRANCES GREEN . Montgomery MARY EVELYN GRIFFIN . Butler Springs MARJORIE GRIMES . . . Pine Apple ELNA GRISHAM Hartselle ISABEL GUILLEN San Pedro Sula, Honduras BEULAH KATHRYN GULLAGE Camp Hill EVELYN HARDEGREE Goodwater MARGARET DEAN HARRIS Ensley SARA HARRIS Camden EDITH HARRISON Frisco City IMO HEACOCK Uniontown BARBARA HEAD Mobile VERA KATE HEARN . . . Grove Hill HILDRETH HEMBREE .... Jasper ROSEMARY HOFFMAN . Selma GERALDINE HOLLIS . Mitchell Dam MARY SUE HOWELL Haleyville WILLENE HYDE . .... Fayette SARA JAMES Eufaula CONWAY CRUMBLEY DAVIS DEAN DISON EDWARDS ELLIS EUBANKS FARR FROST FULLER GARRETT GAUSE GOODMAN GRANTHAM L. GREEN M. GREEN GRIFFIN GRIMES GRISHAM GUILLEN GULLAGE HARDEGREE M. HARRIS S. HARRIS HARRISON HEACOCK HEAD HEARN HEMBREE HOFFMAN HOLLIS HOWELL HYDE JAMES The daily trek to the halls of learning CLASS OF NINETEEN FORTY TWO INEZ JENKINS .... Scottsboro MARGUERITE JERNIGAN Brewton HELEN JONES .... Chapman MELBA RUTH JONES . . Cullman HILDA KELLY Grove Hill MARY ELLIS KIMBROUGH Pine Hill OLEITA NOWELL KING Selma FRANCES LA GRONE Selma ELEANOR LANE .... Deatsville CATHERINE LANFORD Birmingham ELOISE LESTER . . . . Columbiana CAROLYN LEWIS . . Cullman LOUISE LOWE .... La Fayette KATHLEEN LOWRY . . . Sunny South MAUDE McCLURE . . . Birmingham DRU McCOLLLJM ... Birmingham MARY KATE McDONNALD Ragland SUSAN McDOWELL Selma MARTHA McGOWIN .... Jackson VIRGINIA McGRIFF Columbia JEANNE McKAY .... Birmingham MARTHA McRAE Florala MILDRED MARTIN . . . . Haleyville VIRGINIA MARTIN Andalusia CHARLOTTE MEINWALD Bronx, N. Y. VIRGINIA MITCHELL . . Alexander City PAULA MOORE . Grand Junction, Col. WILLYE HENRYE MOORE Leeds CARRIE MAE MORGAN . . Coy EDWINA MORGAN . Thomasville EVELYN MOTES .... Sylacauga LUCY MOTES Sylacauga EDNA EARLE MULLINS Carrollton MARJORIE MUNSEY Birmingham VERA NABERS . . R:d Bay JENKINS JERNIGAN H. JONES M. JONES KELLY KIMBROUGH KING LA GRONE LANE LANFCRD LESTER LEWIS LOWE LOWRY McCLURE McCOLLUM McDONNALD Mcdowell McGOWIN McGRIFF McKAY McRAE M. MARTIN V. MARTIN MEINWALD MITCHELL P. MOORE W. MOORE C. MORGAN E. MORGAN E. MOTES L. MOTES MULLINS MUNSEY NABERS Miss Irvin greets spring with supper on the lawn. CLASS OF NINETEEN FORTY TWO MARTINA NELSON Athens CAROLYN NORRIS Birmingham MATTIE SUE ODEN Hartselle LENORE OLIVER Shawmut MARY GRACE ORR . . Cullman JOSEPHINE PAGE . . . . Opp TRUDY PALMER Hartford ANNIE BOYD PARKER Montevallo VERA PARK MAN . . . . Seale MARGARET PARR . . Moulton LUCY JONES PEGUES . Massillon MARGARET PHILLIPS Dora VIRGINIA PITTS Decatur FRANCES PULLEN Ranburne GERALDINE REDDEN Tallassee LUCILLE RENCHER . . . . Mobile EUGENIA REYNOLDS Milstead WILMA REYNOLDS Ozark JULIA RINEHART Gadsden MARY ROACH Siluria FRANCES ROBERTS Birmingham THELMA FA YE ROBERTS Sylacauga EDNA ROE Albertville CAROLYN ROWE ... Mobile LOUISE SANDERS . . Wilton DOROTHY SANDLIN . . Huntsville HATTIE SCALES Bessemer ELIZABETH SEALE .... Aldnch RUBYE PEARLE SELLERS Newton MARY RUTH SIEGFRIED Birmingham CATHERINE SILER Birmingham MAURINE SIMMONS . . Gadsdsn MARGARET SIMS Centre VIOLET SKIPPER Dothan MARTHA BONNER SMITH . . Eutaw NELSON NORRIS ODEN OLIVER CRR PAGE PALMER PARKER PARKMAN PARR PEGUES PHILLIPS PITTS PULLEN REDDEN RENCHER E. REYNOLDS W. REYNOLDS RINEHART ROACH F. ROBERTS T. ROBERTS ROE ROWE SANDERS SANDLIN SCALES SEALE SELLERS SIEGFRIED SILER SIMMONS SIMS SKIPPER M. SMITH This hasn ' t got anything to do with anything. CLASS OF NINETEEN FORTY TWO KATHRYN SMITH . . Gilbertown LUCIA WARREN . . . Jackson SARAH SMITH .... Slocomb KATHRYN WATFORD Dothan JOHNNIE BOZEMAN SPORT Dozier SARAH PECK WEAVER Decatur HELEN STEWART . . Enterprise MYRTLE WESSON . . Alexander City ELISA STICKNEY . . . . . Mobile ELLEN WEST .... Birmingham BLYTHE TAYLOR Huntsville FRANCES WHITT . . Haleyville EDITH TAYLOR . . . Bladon Springs MARY BETH WILBANKS Eastaboga ELIZABETH TAYLOR Columbiana ANNIE RUTH WILLIAMS Camden SHELBY TAYLOR S; in Antonio, Tex. GERALDINE WILLIAMS Underwood ELIZABETH TRICE Thomasville THELMA WILLIAMSON Berry MARY FRANCES WISE Samson CAROLYN VANCE . . Gadsden FRANCES WOODLIFF Gadsden JEAN VICK Cullman JANIE WOOLLEY Montevallo LOUISE VINCENT Montevallo MADELYN WRIGHT Montgomery MARY ALICE WALKER Birmingham Piedmont RUTH WRIGHT Dawson MARY EDNA WALLACE THEDA WYATT . . . Montevallo MARGUERITE WALTON Ozark JEAN WYLIE .... Roanoke MARY BARTON WARE Tuscumbia ALICE YARBROUGH Huntsville K. SMITH S. SMITH SPORT STEWART STICKNEY B. TAYLOR EDITH TAYLOR E. TAYLOR S. TAYLOR TRICE VANCE VICK VINCENT WALKER WALLACE WALTON WARE WARREN WATFORD WEAVER WESSON WEST WHITT WILBANKS A. WILLIAMS G. WILLIAMS WILLIAMSON WISE WOODLIFF WOOLLEY M. WRIGHT R. WRIGHT WYATT WYLIE YARBROUGH Left: Irene Swift, President cf the Senior Class . . . Right: Retha Deal, Evelyne Mayhall, Mary Margaret Peterson. %a SENIORS OFFICERS Irene Swift Retha Deal Evelyne Mayhall President Vice-President Secretary Mary Margaret Peterson Treasur REPRESENTATIVES TO STUDENT SENATE Helen Hope Balch Sara Barclift Evelyn Chandler Frances Conley Hazel Cox Dorothy Dunn Mary Sue Edwards Jean Farr Gladys Fuller Paralee Henson Mary Scott Howell Marian Hughes Evelyne Mayhall Nell Moates Minnie Priester Mary Margaret Peterson Eloise Vinson Louise Wallace May Lyman Woods Nell Wooten CLASS ADVISORS Miss Eva Golson, Chairman Mr. J. H. Henning Mrs. Isobel Bruce After three months of savoring the glories of her new state, the senior comes back to school determined to make this the most memorable of her four years. As the taxi goes past Main she can ' t help remembering how scared she was the first time she walked up those steps, and she wonders who will have her old room. For the first time at the Student Government reception comes the thought that haunts other gala affairs — I won ' t be doing this again. On Founders ' Day she revels in her image arrayed in cap and gown, and when the processional begins she hopes she looks as imposing and academic as she did looking in the mirror. Practice teaching and Block Ed keep her busy staying one jump ahead of her pupils ' questions and trying to find out how to make them interested enough to keep asking. She enjoys her position of leadership and presides with great ceremony, but before she realizes it, everyone is speculating about who her successor will be. With the first bud of spring she begins to visualize her hat for the Dean ' s tea. The senior ball, the President ' s reception, the Governor ' s reception, parties, luncheons, teas — it all becomes one whirling round of gaiety until the great day arrives. Then with wobbly leg; — not to mention emotions — she walks across the stags, and writes finis to four years when she gets her long coveted diploma from Mr. Harman. Secretaries of the machine age. c FIRST ROW CLASS of Lambda Sigma Pi; Senate 3, 4; Secretarial Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 3, 4; May Day 2; Fire Chief 4; Associate Editor of Technala 3; Business Manager of Montage 4; Dele- gate to National Collegiate Press Convention, Detroit, Mich. 4; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities 4; Business Manager of Golds 4. MARY BEDDOW, Birmingham . . . B.S., Physical Education . . . Biology Club 1, 2; Physical Education Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Volley Ball 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity 3, 4; Hockey 1, 3; Basketball 1, 3; Baseball 1, 3; Soccer 2; Col- lege Night 1, 3, 4, GREGG ALLEN, Sweet Water . . . A.B., Sociology . . . Y.W.CA. 1, 2, 3, 4; Sis Major- Sis Minor Chairman 3; Cabinet 2, 3, 4; Pres- ident Sophomore Council; Orientation 2, 3, 4; Wesley Foundation Council 1, 2, 3, 4; President Pi Tau Chi 4; Delegate to Y.WGA. Conference, Blue Ridge, N. C. 2; State Y.W.CA. Conference 2; Methodist Student Conference, St. Louis, Mo. 1; Ala- bama Methodist Student Conference 1; So- ciology Club 2, 3, 4; May Day 3; Elite Night 4. MARY MARTHA ALLEN, Anniston . . . B.S., Secretarial Science . . . Jacksonville State Teacher ' s College 1, 2; International Relations Club 3, 4; Speech Chorus 3; Secre- tarial Club 3, 4; Montage Staff 4; Honor Roll 3. MARIGEM ANDERSON, Livingston . . . A.B., Elementary Education . . . Livingston State Teachers College 1; International Rela- tions Club 2, 3; Glee Club 2, 3; Art Club 2, 3; Association for Childhood Education 2, 3, 4; Secretary 4; Senior Seminar. SECOND ROW HELEN HOPE BALCH, Birmingham . . . B.M., Music . . . Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Cal- kins Music Club 1, 2, 3, 4; B.S.U. Council 2, 3, 4; Orientation 2, 3, 4; Elite Night 2, 4; Senate 3, 4; Honor Roll 2, 3, 4; Y.W.CA. 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 4. SARA ALLIE BARCLIFT, Birmingham . . . B.S., Secretarial Science . . . Alpha Lambda Delta; Kappa Delta Pi; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3; THIRD ROW ELZIE ELIZABETH BENTON, Birming- ham . . . B.S., Secretarial Science. BONNIE BISHOP, Irvington . . . A.B., English . . . L.S.U. 1; Religious Council 4; Alabamian Staff 4. MARJORIE BRABSTON, Birmingham . . . B.S., Physical Education . . . Biology Club 1, 2; Physical Education Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Recreation Board 1, 2, 3; President Recreation Association 4; Swimming Councillor 2, 3; National Archery Tournament 3; Volley Ball Varsity 1, 2, 3, 4; Hockey 1; Soccer 2; Bas- ketball 1, 2, 3; Softball 2; College Night 1, 2, 3, 4; Orientation 2, 3, 4; Alabama Players 4; Elite Night 3, 4; College Sportswoman 4; Delegate to Athletic Association Conference, West Virginia 3. FOURTH ROW CHRISTINE BRATCHER, Georgiana . . . B.S., Home Economics . . . Home Economici Club 1, 2, 3; Volley Ball Team 2, 3; Biology Club 2; Y.W.CA. 2, 3, 4. ROSE BROWN, Jasper . . . B.S., Horn: Economics . . . Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Biology Club 1, 2; Physical Science Club 1; Orientation 3; Y.W.CA. 1, 2, 3, 4; In- ternational Relations Club 4. RUTH BURKS, Wetumpka . . . B.S., Home Economics . . . Home Economics Club 2, 3, 4; Biology Club 2, 3, 4; Y.W.CA. 1, 2, 3, 4; Le Cercle Francais 1; Alabamian Staff 3. NINETEEN FORTY ONE G. ALLEN M. ALLEN ANDERSON BALCH BARCLIFT BEDDOW BENTON BISHOP ERABSTCN BRATCHER BROWN BURKS » i h CLASS of 4; Presidents ' Council 4; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2; Pub- lications Board 4; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities 4. MARY LYNN COMPTON, Hanceville . . . B.S., Home Economics . . . Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Chairman of Personal Service Bureau 4; Y.W.CA. 1, 2, 3, 4. THIRD ROW FIRST ROW ELIZABETH BURSON, Furman . . . B.S., Secretarial Science . . . Secretarial Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Elite Night 3; May Day 3; Art Club 3; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4. GWENDOLYN TITTLE BUZBEE, Jas- per .. . A.B., Mathematics . . . Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3; Montage Staff 3, 4; Alabamian Staff 3, 4; Alabama Players 3, 4; College Theater 1, 3, 4; Speech Choius 1, 3; Le Cercle Fran- cais 1, 4; College Night 1, 3. ANN CANON, Opelika . . . B.S, Physical Education . . . Orientation 2, 3, 4; Biology Club 1, 2; Physical Education Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Delegate to Athletic Association Conference, West Virginia 3; College Night 1, 2, 3, 4; Assistant Purple Leader 3, 4; Technala Staff 2; Recreation Board 2, 3, 4; Vice-President 3; Class Athletic Teams 1, 2, 3. FRANCES CONLEY, Enterprise . . . A.B., English . . . Y.W.CA. 1, 2, 3; International Relations Club 2; Dance Group 3, 4; B.S.U. Council 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi; Technala Staff 3; College Night 3; Senate 4; Executive Board 4. KATHLEEN CORSBIE, Phil Campbell . . . B.S., Physical Education . . . Volley Ball Team 2, 3, 4; Hockey 3; Basketball 2, 3; Baseball 1, 2, 3; Soccer 4; Honor Roll 3; Art Club 1, 2, 3; Biology Club 2, 3; International Relations Club 1, 2; Scribbler ' s Club 1, 2, 3; Physical Education Club 2, 3, 4; Dance Group 3. FREDA COWAN, Tanner . . . A.B., English . . . Athens College 1; B.S.U. Council 3, 4; Y.W.A. President 4; Delegate to Baptist Student Conference, Ridgecrest, N. C. 4; Y.W.C.A. 2, 3, 4; International Relations Club 3, 4; Vice-President 4; Honor Roll 3, 4; College Night 3, 4. FOURTH ROW SECOND ROW LEONORA CARR, Castleberry . . . B.S., Secretarial Science . . . Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; International Relations Club 1, 2, 3; Secreta- rial Club 2, 3, 4; Honor Roll 2, 3. EVELYN CHANDLER, Birmingham . . . B.S., Home Economics . . . Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Physical Science Club 1, 2; Alpha Lambda Delta; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; Omicron Nu 3, 4; President 4; Senate 2, 3, HAZEL COX, Deatsville . . . B.S., Home Economics . . . Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Biology Club 2; Senate 4; Orientation 4; Honor Roll 3; Physi- cal Science Club 1. ESSIE P. CREEL, Sylacauga Music. B.M., MYRA LOUISE CROCKER, Thomaston . . . B.S., Home Economics . . . Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 4; Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4. 70 NINETEEN FORTY ONE BURSON BUZBEE CANON CARR CHANDLER COMPTON CONLEY CORSBIE COWAN COX CREEL CROCKER CLASS of DOROTHY DUNN, Camden . . . A.B., His tory . . . Orientation 2, 3, 4; Recreation Board 2, 3, 4; Wesley Foundation 1, 2, 3, 4; Kappa Mu Epsilon 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; Vice-President 4; Senate 3, 4; Biology Club 1; Socczr Councillor 2; Hiking 4; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3; Honor Roll 3; Who ' s Who in Ameri- can Colleges and Universities. THIRD ROW FIRST ROW MARGUERITE CULPEPPER, Cullman . . . B.S., Secretarial Science . . . Secretarial Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2; Spanish Club 1; Retail Club 3, 4. RETHA DEAL, Gadsden . . . A.B., So- ciology . . . Athletic Board 3; Biology Club 1; Spanish Club 2; Orientation 3; Sociology Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Treasurer 4; Soccer 2; Baseball 2; College Night 3, 4; Vice-President Class 4; Alabamian Staff 2. LAURA ELLA DURANT, Uriah . . . A.B., Retail Home Economics . . . Judson College 1; Retail Club 3, 4; Home Economics Club 2; B.S.U. Council 3, 4; Treasurer 4; Orien- tation 4; Y.W.C.A. 2, 3, 4; College Night 2, 3, 4. CHRISTINE EARNEST, Cordova . . . B.S., Secretarial Science. GRACE EAST, Gadsden . . . B.S., Secreta- rial Science . . . Secretarial Club 1, 2, 4; Spanish Club 4; International Relations Club 4; College Night 3. ROBERTA DeSEAR, Montevallo Secretarial Science. B.S., FOURTH ROW SECOND ROW AUDREY DISMUKES, Prattville . . . A.B., History . . . International Relations Club 2, 3, 4; Vice-President 3; Biology Club 1, 2, 3; Le Cercle Francais 1; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; College Night 2, 3; Montage Staff 4; Kappa Delta Pi; Honor Roll 2, 3, 4; Physical Science Club 1, 2. MITTIE BYRD DISMUKES, Elmore . . . A.B., Sociology . . . International Relations Club 1; Le Cercle Francais 1 ; Sociology Club 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2; Presbyterian Council 1, 2, 3, 4; Treasurer of P.S.A. 3. MARY SUE EDWARDS, Selma . . . A.B., Art . . . Art Club 1, 2, 3, 4; President 3; Kappa Pi 3, 4, President 4; Presidents ' Coun- cil 3, 4; Senate 4; B.S.U. Council 4; Kappa Mu Epsilon 3, 4; Secretary 4; Alabamian Staff 3; Art Editor 4; Orientation 3, 4; Span- ish Club 2, 3; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi 4; Elite Night 3, 4; College Artist 4; Honor Roll 2, 3, 4; Who ' s Who in Ameri- can Colleges and Universities. MARJORIE POWELL ELLIS, Birmingham . . . A.B., Music and English . . . Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Calkins Music Club 2, 3. SUSIE EZZELL, Abbeville . . . B.S., Math- ematics . . . Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Inter- national Relations Club 3, 4; Biology Club 2. 72 NINETEEN FORTY ONE CULPEPPER DEAL DeSEAR A. DISMUKES M. DISMUKES DUNN DURANT EARNEST EAST EDWARDS ELLIS EZZELL CLASS of Council 2; Kappa Mu Epsilon 3, 4; President 4; Orientation 3, 4; International Relations Club 2; Honor Roll 3; Delegate to B.S.U. Convention, Ridgecrest, N. C. 2. ALMA GIBSON, Lineville . . . B.S., Secre- tarial Science . . . Home Economics Club 1 ; Secretarial Club 1, 2, 3, 4; International Re- lations Club 1, 2; Glee Club 1, 2, 3. THIRD ROW FIRST ROW ALBERTA ANDREWS FAIRCLOTH, Louisville . . . B.S., Secretarial Science . . . Physical Education Club 1; Biology Club 1; Le Cercle Francais 1; Secretarial Club 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2; Basketball 2; Volley Ball 1, 2; Y.W.CA. 1, 2, 3. JEAN FARR, Alexander City . . . A.B., Art . . . Orientation 2, 4; Senate 4; Honor Roll 3; Art Club 1, 2, 3, 4; President 4; Dance Group 3, 4; Retail Club 3, 4; May Day 1, 2, 3; Col- lege Night 1, 2, 3, 4; Gold Leader 4; Kappa Pi 4; Elite Night 3, 4; College Artist 3; Pres- idents ' Council 4; Scribblers Club 2. JOAN FRANKLIN, Cordova . . . B.S., . . . Home Economics . . . Y.W.CA. 1, 2, 3, 4; Heme Economics Club 1, 3, 4; Biology Club 3; Dietetics Club 1, 3, 4; College Night 3; P.S.A. 1, 2, 3, 4. DOROTHY JEAN GILBERT, Montevallo . . . B.S., Secretarial Science. RUTH GILMER, Louisa, Virginia . . . A.B., Mathematics . . . Randolph-Macon 1; Y.W.CA. 2, 3, 4. ANN GLASS, Linden . . . A.B., Sociology . . . Y.W.CA. 1, 2, 3; Glee Club 1, 2; Dance Group 4; Wesley Foundation 3; College Night 2, 3; Sociology Club 2, 3, 4; Home Economics Club 1. FOURTH ROW ANNE GREEN, Dothan . . . B.S., Home Economics . . . Huntingdon College 1 ; George Peabcdy Colleg: 2; Y.W.CA. 3, 4; Home Economics Club 3, 4. SECOND ROW GLADYS FULLER, New Brockton . . . A.B., Speech , . . Spanish Club 2, 4; College Night 2, 3, 4; Alabama Players 3, 4; Speech Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Y.W.CA. 1, 2, 3, 4; Y.W.CA. Cabinet 3, 4; President 4; College Theater 4; Religious Council 4; Lambda Sigma Pi 4; Student Retreat, Blue Ridge, N. C. 3; Zeta Phi Eta 3, 4; Presidents ' Council 4; Senate 4. MARY ALMA GARRISON, Yantley . . . B.S., Mathematics . . . Y.W.CA. 2; B.S.U. WILLANISE GREEN, McCullough . . . A.B., Sociology . . . Y.W.CA. 1, 2, 3, 4; Biology Club 1, 2; Physical Science Club 1; International Relations Club 1, 2, 3; Spanish Club 1, 2, 3; Sociology Club 2, 3, 4; President 4; Alabaminn Staff 3; College Night 1; Pres- idents ' Council 4. CHRISTINE GRIFFIN, Lineville . . . A.B., Speech . . . Varsity Debate 1, 2; Pi Kappa Delta 3, 4; Secretary 4; Zeta Phi Eta 2, 3, 4; President 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; Speech Chorus 2, 3, 4; Alabama Players 3, 4; Honor Roll 2, 3; Presidents ' Council 4; Forensic Tournament, Rock Hill, S. C. 2; Pi Kappa Delta Tcurnament, Extemporaneous Speaking Contest, National Student Congress 3. NINETEEN FORTY ONE FAIRCLOTH FARR FRANKLIN FULLER GARRISON GIBSON GILBERT GILMER GLASS A. GREEN W. GREEN GRIFFIN FIRST ROW ELIZABETH GRIFFIN, Falkville . . . B.S., Home Economics . . . Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; National Home Economics Con- vention, Cleveland, Ohio 3; Y.W.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; President 4; B.T.U. 1, 2, 3, 4; President 2; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Southern B.S.U. Re- treat, Memphis, Tenn. 2; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Biology Club 2; B.S.U. Council 1, 2, 3, 4; Honor Roll 3; College Night 1, 2, 3, 4. MARY BEALL HALL, Dothan . . . B.S., Home Economics . . . Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; College Night 1, 2, 3; B.S.U. Council 3; Delegate to Bap- tist Student Conference, Ridgecrest, N. C. 2. HELEN FOSTER HARRIS, Georgiana . . . B.S., Secretarial Science . . . Secretarial Club 2, 3, 4; College Theater 2, 3; College Night 3, 4; Tower Staff 4; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4. SECOND ROW KATHLEEN HARRISON, Decatur . . . B.S., Home Economics . . . Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Dietetics Club 3; Glee Club 2; Biology Club 2; Y.W.C.A. 1. CLASS of Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Biology Club 2, 3; International Relations Club 2, 3; Glee Club 2, 3; Dietetics Club 4; College Night 1, 3; Y.W.A. Cabinet 4; Elite Night 4; Honor Roll 3; Orientation 2. THIRD ROW MILDRED HIXON, Banks . . . B.S., Physi- cal Education . . . Volley Ball 1, 2, 3, 4; Hockey 1, 3; Soccer 2, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Biology Club 1, 2; Physical Education Club 1, 2, 3, 4; President 4; Recreation Association 2, 4; Orientation 2, 4; Senate 3; Presidents ' Council 4; Honor Roll 2; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3. MAE PEARL HOCUTT, Berry . . . B.S., Home Economics . . . Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Biology Club 2; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4. VERA NELL HOLCOMB, Centre . . . A.B., English . . . Southern Union College 1, 2; Sociology Club 3; Kappa Delta Pi 4; Honor Roll 3; Y.W.C.A. 3, 4. FOURTH ROW MARY SCOTT HOWELL, Selma . . . B.S., Secretarial Science . . . Senate 1, 2, 3, 4; Treasurer 4; President Publications Board 4; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Speech Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; College Theater 2, 3, 4; Alabama Players 2, 3, 4; Zeta Phi Eta Treasurer 4; College Night 1, 3, 4; Purple Business Manager 4; Kappa Delta Pi 4; Lambda Sigma Pi 4; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities; Pi Tau Chi 4; Y.W.C.A. Confer- ence, Blue Ridge, N. C. 3; Wesley Founda- tion Council 2, 4; Orientation 2, 3, 4; Secre- tarial Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Elite Night 4. PARALEE HENSON, Jemison . . . A.B., History . . . B.S.U. Council 2, 4; Executive Board 3, 4; Orientation 4; Senate 2, 3, 4 Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4; Presidents ' Council 4 Alpha Lambda Delta 2, 3, 4; President 2 Delta Phi Alpha 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4 President 4; Lambda Sigma Pi 4; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. MARIAN HUGHES, Gadsden . . . B.M., Voice . . . Senate 3, 4; Chairman Usher Com- mittee 4; Executive Board 4; College Musi- cian 4; Kappa Delta Pi 4; Wesley Foundation Council 4; Calkins Music Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 4; Honor Roll 2, 3, 4; Elite Night 3, 4; Orientation 3; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universit ies. VON CEIL HINES, Excel . . . B.S., Home Economics . . . Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Home FRANCES DUNCAN JOHNSTON, Chapman . . . A.B., Social Studies. NINETEEN FORTY ONE E. GRIFFIN HALL HARRIS HARRISON HENSON HINES HIXON HOCUTT HOLCOMB HOWELL HUGHES F. JOHNSTON CLASS of Secretarial Club 2, 3, 4; Presbyterian Council 1, 2, 3; Spanish Club 2, 3, 4; International Relations Club 2, 3; Editor of Presbyterian Student 3. LILLIAN JONES, Valley Head . . . B.S., Home Economics . . . Howard College 1, 2; Heme Economics Club 3, 4. THIRD ROW FIRST ROW MERLE JOHNSTON, Andalusia . . . A.B., French . . . Le Cercle Francais 1, 2, 3, 4; President 4; Scribblers ' Club 2, 3; Y.W.CA. 1; Honor Roll 3, 4; Spanish Club 2, 3; Pi Delta Phi 4; Presidents ' Council 4. ELLEN BONNER JONES, Camden . . . BS., Biology . . . Biology Club 1, 2, 3, 4; President 4; Beta Beta Beta 3, 4; Delta Phi Alpha 3, 4; Die Deutsche Gesellschaft 1, 2; Executive Board 2, 4; Senate 2; Honor Roll 1; Orientation 2, 3, 4; Presidents ' Council 1, 4. EVELYN KARSTAEDT, Chattanooga, Tenn. . . . B.M., Piano . . . University of Chattanooga 1, 2; Calkins Music Club 3, 4; Orchestra 3, 4; Glee Club 4; College Night 3, 4. CELIA KILLINGSWORTH, Montgomery B.S., Secretarial Science . . . Orchestra 1, 2; Secretarial Club 1, 2; Y.W.CA. 1, 2. TRULY KINCEY, Selma . . . A.B., English Y.W.CA. 1, 2, 3; Art Club 1; Le Cercle Fran- cais 1, 2; International Relations Club 2, 3; Senate 2; Alpha Lambda Delta; Kappa Mu Epsilon; Kappa Delta Pi. ELOISE JONES, Fri-co City . . . A.B., Mathematics . . . Presidents ' Council 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; President 4; Step Singing Leader 4; College Night 1, 2, 3, 4; Slow Song 3; Dance Group 3, 4; Orientation 3; Publica- tions Board 3, 4; Y.W.CA. 1, 2, 3, 4. FOURTH ROW SECOND ROW GRACE JONES, Huntsville . . . A.B., Art . . . Art Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary 4; Dane? Group 4; Retail Club 3, 4; Elite Night 4; Kappa Pi 4; May Day 1, 2; College Night 1, 2, 3, 4; Montage Staff 3, 4. LAURA FRANCES JONES, Birmingham B.S., Secretarial Science . . . Y.W.CA. 1, 4; REBECCA LANE, Roanoke . . . B.S., Home Economics . . . Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Y.W.CA. 1, 2, 3, 4; Dietetics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; President 4; Presidents ' Cou icil 4; Biology Club 2. RUTH LANIER, Wetumpka . . . B.S. Home Economics . . . Y.W.CA. 1, 2 ,3, 4; Biolog Club 1, 2; Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Elite Night 4. ELVIE LAWSON, Talladega . . . B.S., Sec- retarial Science . . . Y.W.CA. 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretarial Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Vice-President 4; International Relations Club 4. 78 NINETEEN FORTY ONE M. JOHNSTON E. JONES ELOISE JONES G. JCNES LAURA JONES LILLIAN JONES KARSTAEDT KILLINGSWCRTH KINCEY LANE LANIER LAWSON CLASS of DOROTHY McALLISTER, Huntsville . . . B.S., Physical Science . . . Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Orientation 2; International Relations Club 3, 4 ; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4; Die Deutsche Gesellschaft 1, 2; Presidents ' Council 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; Kappa Mu Epsilon 3, 4, Vice-President 4; Delta Phi Alpha 2, 3, 4; President 3, 4; Alpha Lambda Delta. THIRD ROW FIRST ROW MILDRED LEWIS, Sweet Water . . . B.S., Secretarial Science . . . Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretarial Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Dance Group 2, 3; Wesley Foundation Council 2, 3, 4; Pi Tau Chi 3, 4; Vice-President 3, 4; Varsity Volley Ball 1; Student Leadership Conference, Lake Junaluska, N. C. 3. CAROLINE LILES, Brewton . . . B.S., Physical Education . . . Physical Education Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Biology Club 1, 2; Executive Board 2; College Night 1, 2, 3, 4; Recrea- tion Association 3, 4; Alabama Players 3, 4; Orientation 2, 3, 4; Elite Night 4; W.A.A. Conference 3; Life Saving Corps; Recreation Coun cillor 3; Tennis Councillor 4; Tennis Champion 3; National Archery Tournament 2; Varsity Athletic Teams 1, 2, 3, 4. MARGARET McALLISTER, Mobile . . . B.M., Piano . . . Calkins Music Club 1, 2, 3, 4; President 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Religious Council 3, 4; President 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; President 3, 4; College Night 2, 3, 4; O ientation 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 4; Spanish Club 1, 2; Honor Roll 2, 3, 4; Pres- idents ' Council 4; Elite Night 4. ELIZABETH McCARN, Brilliant . . . B.S., Home Economics . . . Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Physical Science Club 1; International Relations Club 1, 2; Biology Club 2; Glee Club 1; College Night 2, 3; National Archery Tournament 3. MARY KATHRYN McCOOL, Bessemer . . . B.S., Home Economics . . . Home Eco- nomics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Biology Club 2; Glee Club 1; Y.W.C.A. 1. ESTHER LITTLETON, Birmingham . . . B.S., Home Economics . . . Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Biology Club 2, 3; Physical Science Club 1. SECOND ROW EULA GRACE LOWRY, Sunny South . . . B.S., Secretarial Science . . . Secretarial Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Montage Staff 4; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2; B.S.U. Council 2; Honor Roll 2, 4. CLAUDINE McADAMS, Millport . . . A.B., Retail Home Economics . . . Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Wesley Foundation 1, 2, 3, 4; President 4; Glee Club 1; Home Economics Club 1; Retail Club 2, 3, 4; Delegate to Meth- odist Conference, Lake Junaluska, N. C. 2, 3; Pi Tau Chi 3; Kappa Pi 3, 4; Secretary 4; Orientation 4; May Day 3. FOURTH ROW PAULINE McCOOL, Bessemer . . . A.B., Speech . . . Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Alabama Players 2, 3, 4; Pi Tau Chi 4; Speech Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; President 4; College Theater 2, 3, 4; Wesley Foundation 3, 4; Delegate to Lake Junaluska, N. C. 3; Presidents ' Council 4; Orientation 4; Elite Night 4; College Night 2, 3, 4. HELEN McGOWIN, Jackson . . . A.B., Sociology . . . Secretarial Club 1, 2; Sociology Club 3, 4; Life Saving Club 2, 3; May Day 3. MARJORIE McKEMIE, Birmingham . . . A.B., Elementary Education . . . Orientation 4; A.C.E. 1, 2, 3, 4; Dance Group 2, 3, 4; College Night 1, 2, 3, 4; Cheer Leader 3, 4; May Day 2, 3; Recreation Board 4. NINETEEN FORTY ONE LEWIS LILES LITTLETON LOWRY McADAMS d. McAllister m. McAllister McCARN M. McCOOL P. McCOOL McGOWIN McKEMIE CLASS of Retail Club 1, 2, 3, 4; President 4; Speech Chorus 2; Executive Board 3; Alabama Play- ers; Kappa Pi 3, 4; Treasurer 4; Orientation 2, 3, 4; College Night 4; Honor Roll 4. EVELYNE MAYHALL, Elkmont . . . A.B., History . . . Editor of Montage 4. FIRST ROW MATTIE LOU McPHAIL, Florala . . . B.S., Secretarial Science . . . Secretary of Junior Class; May Day 2, 3; Secretarial Club 1, 2; College Night 1. CATHERINE McPOLAND, Jasper . . . B.S., Home Economics . . . Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2; Biology Club 1, 2; Physical Science Club 1; College Night 4; Elite Night 4. SALLY MARSHALL, Orrville . . . B.S., Secretarial Science . . . Home Economics Club 1; Secretarial Club 2, 3, 4; Le Cercle Fran- cais 2; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4. THIRD ROW CAROLYN MAYS, Chipley, Fla. . . . B.M., Music . . . Florida State College for Women 1; Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Calkins Music Club 2, 3, 4; Orientation 4; College Night 2, 3; Elite Night 4. LOUISE METCALF, Hartford . . . B.S.. Secretarial Science . . . Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretarial Club 4; May Day 3; Elite Night 4. MARY DENT MILLS, Evergreen . . . B.S., Home Economics . . . Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Biology Club 1, 2; Recreation Board 3; Baseball Coun- cillor 3; Orientation 3, 4; Baseball Team 2, 3; Volley Ball 3; Basketball 3; Hockey 3. FOURTH ROW SECOND ROW ANNIE VIRGINIA MARTIN, West Blocton . . . B.S., Home Economics . . . Ala- bama Polytechnic Institute 1; Home Eco- nomics Club 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 2, 3; Honor Roll 3; Art Club 3; Dietetics Club 3, 4; Vice- President 4; May Day 3; International Rela- tions Club 4. ELOISE MARTIN, Auburn . . . A.B., Re- tail Home Economics . . . Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 4; May Day 3; Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3; FRANCES MIMS, Thorsby . . . B.S., Retail Home Economics . . . Retail Club 2, 3, 4; Home Economics Club 1, 2; Elite Night 3. KATHRYN MINTER, Camp Hill . . . B.S., Home Economics . . . Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Physical Science Club 1; Biology Club 2. NELL MOATES, Enterprise . . . B.S., Home Economics . . . Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Blue Ridge Conference 2; Orientation 3; May Day 3; Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Omicron Nu 3, 4; Vice-President 4; Kappa Delta Pi 4; Senate 4; Honor Roll 1, 2 ,3; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. NINETEEN FORTY ONE McPHAIL McPOLAND MARSHALL A. MARTIN E. MARTIN MAYHALL MAYS METCALF MILLS MIMS MINTER MOATES B FIRST ROW ELLEN MONCRIEF, Prattville . . . A.B., Sociology . . . Le Cercle Francais 1, 2; So- ciology Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Biology Club 1, 2, 3; Orientation 2; Alpha Lambda Delta; May Day 2, 3; Alabamian Staff 2; College Night 3, 4; International Relations Club 1; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4; Y.W.CA. 1, 2. FANNIE MAE MOORE, Ashville . . . B.S., Home Economics . . . Y.W.CA. 1, 2; Home Economics Club 1, 3, 4; Biology Club 2. MARGARET KELLY MOORE, Monte- vallo . . . B.S., Home Economics . . . Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Y.W.CA. 1, 2, 3, 4; Biology Club 2; Physical Science Club 1, 2; International Relations Club 1, 2, 3. CLASS of Maryville, Tenn. 1; A.C.E. 2, 3, 4; Y.W.CA. 3, 4; Kappa Pi 4; International Relations Club 4. THIRD ROW LOUISE MORRISETTE, Greensboro . . . B.S., Secretarial Science . . . Y.W.CA. 1, 2, 3, 4; President Freshman Commission; Secre- tarial Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Elite Night 3, 4; Span- ish Club 3, 4; Religious Council 3, 4; Glee Club 1. ANITA MOTES, Sylacauga . . . A.B., So- ciology . . . Speech Chorus 1, 2; College The ater 1, 2, 3, 4; Alabama Players 1, 2, 3, 4 Y.W.CA. 1, 2, 3; College Night 1, 2, 3 Sociology Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Zeta Phi Eta 3, 4 Corresponding Secretary 4; Publications Board 3; Orientation 3. DELLE MULLEN, Talladega . . . A.B., English . . . North Georgia College 1 ; Biology Club 2, 4; Beta Beta Beta 4; Honor Roll 2, 3; P.S.A. Council 3, 4; Vice-Pre:ident 4 Scribblers ' Club 2, 3, 4; Vice-President 4 Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Y.W.CA. Cabinet 3 Orientation 3; Religious Council 3, 4. FOURTH ROW SECOND ROW VERA BELLE MOORE, Marion Junction . . . B.S., Physical Education . . . Biology Club 1, 2; Physical Education Club 1, 2, 3; Y.W.CA. 1; Elite Night 3; Volley Ball Var- sity 1, 2, 3; Basket Ball 1, 2, 3; Soccer 3; Baseball 1, 2, 3; Hockey 2. RIXINE MOORER, Montgomery . History. A.B.. MARY LOUISE MORGAN, Elba . . . A.B., Elementary Education . . . Maryville College, BENNIE FRANK OWENS, Ashford . . . B.S., Home Economics . . . Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Biology Club 1, 2; Inter- national Relations Club 1, 2; Y.W.CA. 1, 2, 3, 4; National Archery Tournament 3. MARGARET PALMER, Midland City . . . B.S., Home Economics . . . Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Y.W.CA. 1, 2, 3, 4; Biology Club 2. LEOLA PEARCE, Eutaw . . . B.S., Mathe- matics . . . Y.W.CA. 1, 2; International Re- lations Club 2; Le Cercle Francais 1, 2; Kappa Mu Epsilon 3, 4; Orientation 3. NINETEEN FORTY ONE MONCRIEF F. MOORE K. MOORE V. MOORE MOORER MORGAN MORRISETTE MOTES MULLEN OWENS PALMER PEARCE CLASS of Day 3; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi 4; Alpha Lambda Delta; Vice President P.S.A. 2; International Relations Club 2, 3; Alabamian Staff 4. CAROLYN PRUITT, Pine Hill . . . A.B., Sociology . . . Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary Physical Science Club 2, 3; Home Economics Club 1; International Relations Club 2; So- ciology Club 3, 4. FIRST ROW BETTINA PEARSON, Bessemer . . . A.B., Mathematics . . . Executive Board 3; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Kappa Mu Epsilon 2, 3; Treas- urer 3; Orientation 2; College Night 2. MARY MARGARET PETERSON, Whist- ler .. . B.S., Secretarial Science . . . Kappa Delta Pi; Senate 4; Orientation 4; Treasurer Senior Class; Treasurer Presidents ' Council 4; Secretarial Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, 4; International Relations Club 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 2, 3, 4; Honor Roll 3. MAXINE PHILLIPS, Birmingham . . . B.S., Biology . . . Le Cercle Francais 1; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; International Relations Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Biology Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Physical Science Club 2; Elite Night 4; Beta Beta Beta 3, 4; Secretary 4. THIRD ROW CAROLYN RABORN, Andalusia . . . B.S., Home Economics . . . Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3; Dance Group 2, 3, 4; Secretary 3; Costume Chairman 4; Biology Club 2; May Day 2, 3; College Night 1, 2, 3, 4; Y.WG.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Elite Night 4. SARA RANEY, LaFayette . . . B.S., Biolog . . . Queen ' s Chicora College, Charlotte, N. C. 1, 2; Biology Club 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 3, 4. MARGARET REDDOCH, Montgomery . . . B.S., Home Economics . . . Orientation 2, 3, 4; Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Biology Club 1, 2; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2; Cabinet 4; Vice- President Class 3; May Day 1, 2, 3; College Night 2, 4; Elite Night 2, 3, 4; College Hos- tess 4; Glee Club 1; Delegate to Conference, Blue Ridge, N. C. 3. SECOND ROW MARY KELLY PORTER, New Albany, Miss. . . . A.B., Speech . . . Alabama Players 2, 3, 4; President 4; Speech Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary 4; College Theater 2, 3, 4; Elite N ' ght 4; Orientation 4; N.C.P. 4; Presidents ' Council 4; College Night 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2. MINNIE PRIESTER, Selma . . . A.B., English . . . Senate 1, 2, 3, 4; College Night 2, 3; Orientation 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary 4; Religious Council 4; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Calkins Music Club 1, 2; May FOURTH ROW FRANCES REID, Montevallo . . . B.S., Sec- retarial Science . . . Honor Rol l 1, 2, 3. DORIS RICHARDSON, Sprott . . . B.S., Heme Economics . . . Athens College 1, 2; Biology Club 3; Home Economics Club 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 4. WILLIE RICHARDSON, Eutaw . . . B.S., Secretarial Science . . . Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; P.S.A. 3, 4; Presbyterian Council 4; Editor of the Presbyterian Student; Secretarial Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary 4; International Rela- tions Club 4; May Day 2, 3; Orientation 4. NINETEEN FORTY ONE PEARSON PETERSON PHILLIPS PORTER PRIESTER PRUITT RABORN RANEY REDDCCH REID D. RICHARDSON W. RICHARDSON FIRST ROW JOHNNIE RILEY, Jasper . . . B.S., Home Economics . . . Athens College 1 ; Home Eco- nomics Club 2, 3, 4; Biology Club 2; Inter- national Relations Club 4; Y.W.C.A. 2, 3; College Night 2, 3. VIRGINIA RISHER, Tyler . . . A.B., So- ciology . . . Glee Club 1; Spanish Club 1; Physical Science Club 1; Sociology Club 2, 3; Secretary 4; Art Club 3; May Day 3; Elite Night 4; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4. ROSALYN RIVIERE, Wylam . . . B.S., Home Economics . . . Birmingham-Southern College 1; California State College 2; Home Economics Club 4. CLASS of Secretary 4; Physical Science Club 1, 2; Alpha Lambda Delta; Pi Delta Phi 3, 4; Beta Beta Beta 3, 4; Vice-President 4; Y.W.C.A. 1; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4; Le Cercle Francais 1, 2, 3, 4. THIRD ROW EMILY SAWYER, Clanton . . . B.M., Mu- sic .. . Y.W.C.A. 1, 2; Calkins Music Club 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Orchestra 3, 4; May Day 3; College Night 3, 4; Honor Roll 3; Elite Night 4; Dance Group Accom- panist 4. FAUNDELLE C SCHOLL, Gadsden . . . A.B., History . . . Y.W.C.A. 2, 3, 4; Inter- national Relations Club 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 2, 3, 4. LUCILLE SCOTT, Siluria . . . B.S., Secre- tarial Science . . . Y.W.C.A. 2, 3, 4; Secre- tarial Club 1, 2, 3, 4; President 4; Inter- national Relations Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary Presidents ' Council 4; Orientation 4; Spanish Club 1, 2; Business Manager of Alabamian 4; Delegate Associated Collegiate Press Con- vention, Detroit, Michigan 4. SECOND ROW FOURTH ROW ALLEE ROBBINS, Birmingham . . . A.B., Retail Home Economics . . . Treasurer Soph- omore Class; Alabamian Staff 1; Art Club 2, 3, 4; Vice-President 4; Scribblers ' Club 2; Retail Club 3, 4; Orientation 2, 4; May Day 1, 2, 3; Elite Night 4; Kappa Pi 3, 4; Vice- President 4; College Night 1, 2, 3, 4; As- sistant Gold Leader 4; Dance Group 2, 3, 4; President 4; Presidents ' Council 4. MARY ROGERS, Columbia . . . B.S., Home Economics . . . Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Biology Club 1, 2; International Relations Club 1, 2, 3; May Day 3; Physical Science Club 2; Dietetics Club 3; Y.W.A. 2, 3; Elite Night 4; Honor Roll 3. ERMA LOUISE SALTER, Hueytown . . . B.S., Biology . . . Biology Club 1, 2, 3, 4; MARY FLYNN SELLERS, Letohatchee . . . A.B., Sociology . . . Sociology Club 2, 3, 4; Honor Roll 2, 3; Orientation 2, 3, 4; Senate 3; Y.W.C.A.; Executive Board 4; Member of Southern Regional Conference of Child Welfare League of America. MABETH SKELTON, Duncanville . . . B.S., Home Economics . . . Y.W.C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Omi- cron Nu 3, 4; Treasurer 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; Secretary 4; Orientation 3, 4; May Day 3; Honor Roll 2, 3; Baptist Student Coun- cil 4. DORIS VIRGINIA SMITH, Mobile . . . B.M., Music . . . A.C.E. 1; Y.W.C.A. 1; Spanish Club 1 ; International Relations Club . 1; Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Calkins Music Club 2, 3, 4. NINETEEN FORTY ONE RILEY RISHER RIVIERE ROBBINS ROGERS SALTER SAWYER SCHOLL SCOTT iJ SELLERS SKELTON D. SMITH FIRST ROW LOIS ANNE SMITH, Tallassee . . . A.B., History . . . Debate Squad 1; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Publicity Manager 3, 4; Alabamian 1, 2, 3, 4; Managing Editor 3; Editor-in-Chief 4; Alpha Chi Alpha 3, 4; Vice-President 3, 4; Orientation 2, 3, 4; Honor Roll 1, 3, 4; Elite Night 4; Presidents ' Council 4; Y.W.C.A. 1; Calkins Music Club I; Dele- gate to Associated Collegiate Press Conven- tion, Detroit, Mich. 4. PATRICIA SMITH, Gadsden . . . A.B., Speech . . . College Night 1, 2, 3, 4; Speech Chorus 2, 3, 4; May Day 2, 3; Art Club 4; International Relations Club 4. SARA CARMICHAEL SMITH, Prattville . . . B.S., Biology . . . Biology Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Vice-President 4; Physical Science Club 1, 2; Beta Beta Beta 3, 4; Secretary 3; President 4; College Night 2, 3; Presidents ' Council 4; Orientation 4; Le Cercle Francais 1, 2; Col- lege Theater 2. SECOND ROW VIRGINIA ANN SMITH, Lineville . . . B.S., Secretarial Science . . . Secretarial Club 1, 2, 3, 4; International Relations Club 1, 2; College Night 2; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3. SHIRLEY SNEED, New Orleans, La. . . . B.S., Secretarial Science . . . Secretarial Club 3, 4; College Night 1, 3; Alabama Players 1, 3, 4; College Theater 1, 3, 4; Montage Staff 3, 4; President Lambda Sigma Pi 4; Presidents ' Council 4. MILDRED SNOW, Parrish . . . A.B, So- ciology . . . Physical Science Club 1 : Y.W.C.A. 1, 2; Sociology Club 3, 4; Glee Club 2, 4; Le Cercle Francais 1. THIRD ROW MARGARET STALL WORTH, Thomaston . . . B.S., Home Economics . . . Executive CLASS of Board 1, 2, 3, 4; Vice-President 3; President 4; Chairman Freshman Committee; Senate 1, 2, 3; Orientation 2, 3, 4; Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Or- chestra 1, 2, 3; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3; Presi- dents ' Council 4; Omicron Nu 4; Kappa Delta Pi 4; Lambda Sigma Pi 4; Honor Roll 1, 2, 3; College Night 1, 2, 4; May Day 2; Elite Night 3, 4; Miss Alabama College 4; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities; Delegate to Southern Regional Con- ference, Blue Ridge, N. C. 2; Southern Fed- eration of College Students, New Orleans, La.; National Student Federation of America Conference, New Brunswick, N. J. 4. MARION STANTON, Sylacauga . . . B.S., Secretarial Science . . . Secretarial Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 3, 4; Montage Staff 4; Y.W.C.A. 1. FRANCES JOY STARNES, Eufaula . . . A.B., Sociology . . . Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; President 3; Sociology Club 2, 3, 4; Secretary 3; Presidents ' Council 3; College Night 1, 2, 3; Orientation 2; Home Economics Club 1. FOURTH ROW MARY STERNE, Anniston . . . A.B., So- ciology . . . Scribblers ' Cl ub 2, 3, 4; Presi- dent 2; Alabamian Staff 1, 2, 3; Sociology Club 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 4; Religious Coun- cil 3, 4; President 3; Executive Board 2; Orientation 2, 3, 4; Honor Roll 2, 3; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Cabinet 4; Secretary Alpha Chi Alpha 3, 4; N.C.P. 4; Alabama Players 2, 3, 4; College Night 1, 2, 3, 4; Tcwer Staff 2, 3, 4; Business Manager 3; Editor 4; Elite Night 3, 4; College Writer 4; Presidents ' Council 2, 4; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. EVELYNE STUDDARD, Brilliant . . . B.S., Home Economics . . . Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3; Physical Science Club 1, 2; Biology Club 2; Orienta- tion 3, 4; Archery Councillor 2, 3, 4; Inter- national Relations Club 1, 2; Recreation Board 2, 3, 4; College Nght 1, 2, 3; Baseball 1, 2, 3; Volley Ball 1, 2; May Day 2, 3; Home Economics Convention, Montgomery, Ala. 2. IRENE SWIFT, Gadsden . . . A.B., Speech . . . Zeta Phi Eta 2, 3, 4; N.C.P. 3, 4; Treas- urer 4; Lambda Sigma Pi 4; Alabama Players 2, 3, 4; Speech Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Senior Class President; Executive Board Treasurer 3; Pub- lications Board 3; Presidents ' Council 4; Col- lege Night 1, 2, 3, 4; Elite Night 4; College Actress 4; Glee Club 1; Orientation 2, 3, 4. NINETEEN FORTY ONE L. SMITH P. SMITH S. SMITH V. SMITH SNEED SNOW STALLWORTH STANTCN STARNES STERNE STUDDARD SWIFT FIRST ROW DORIS TAYLOR, Birmingham . . . A.B., Elementary Education . . . Association for Childhood Education 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary 3; President 4; Orientation 4; Presidents ' Coun- cil 4; State Delegate National A.C.E. Con- vention, Milwaukee, Wis. 3. MADELINE TEW, Huxford . . . B.S., Home Economics . . . Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 4; Glee Club 4. ELEEN THOMPSON, Birmingham . . . B.S., Home Economics . . . Howard College 1; Home Economics Club 2, 3, 4; Biology Club 2; Y.W.C.A. 2, 3; College Theater 3, 4; Alabama Players 3, 4; College Night 2, 3. CLASS of THIRD ROW LOUISE WALLACE, Hope Hull . . . A.B., History . . . College Night 2, 3; Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Treasurer 4; Y.W.C.A. 2, 3, 4; Sen- ate 4; Chairman Public Service and Archives 4; Honor Roll 3, 4; Orientation 4. FRANCES WARD, Bessemer . . . A.B., Speech . . . Zeta Phi Eta 3, 4; Marshall 4 College Theater 1, 2, 3, 4; National Collegiate Players 3, 4; President 4; Orientation 3, 4 College Night 1, 2, 3, 4; Speech Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Elite Night 4; Alabama Players 1, 2. 3, 4; Business Manager 4; Varsity Debate 4 MARY BRADFORD WARE, Uniontown . . . A.B., Sociology . . . Sociology Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Speech Chorus 1, 2, 3; Spanish Club 2, 3, 4, President 4; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 4; Presi- dent Senior Seminar, Cabinet 4; Presidents ' Council 4; Alabama Players 4; May Day 3; Honor Roll 3; Orientation 4; College Night 1, 2; Elite Night 4; Delegate to Conference, Blue Ridge, N. C. 3. FOURTH ROW HELEN WATT, Forest Home . . . B.S., Sec- retarial Science . . . Y.W.C.A. 1, 2; Glee Club 2; May Day 2; Secretarial Club 4; Interna- tional Relations Club 3, 4; Le Cercle Fran- cais 1. SECOND ROW KATHERINE TURNIPSEED, Mt. Ver- non . . . B.S., Home Economics . . . Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Costume Commit- tees for College Theater Plays 1, 2, 3; Wes- ley Foundation Council 1; Orientation 3; Art Club 3; College Night 3, 4. ELOISE VINSON, Clayton . . . B.S., Home Economics . . . Home Economics -Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Vice-President 3; President 4; D;le- gate National Home Economics Convention, Cleveland, Ohio 3; Senate 4; Honor Roll 3; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Biology Club 2; Physi- cal Science Club 1; Orientation 4. CATHLEENE WADDELL, Rogersville . . . B.M., Piano . . . Glee Club 1, 3, 4; Calkins Music Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Secretary 4; Le Cercle Francais 1, 2; College Night 3, 4; Elite Night 4; Y.W.C.A. 1, 4; Orchestra 4. LUCILLE WEAVER, Brewton . . . B.S., Home Economics . . . Huntingdon College 1; Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Home Economics Club 2, 3, 4; International Relations Club 3; Ala- bamian Staff 2; Junior Class Treasurer; Vice- President Senate 3, President 4; Orientation 3, 4; Scribblers ' Club 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi; Omicron Nu; May Day 3; Presidents ' Coun- cil 4; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities 4; Honor Roll 2, 3, 4; Elite Night 4; Delegate Southern Federation of College Students, New Orleans, La. 3; Nation- al Student Federation of America, New Bruns- wick, N. J. 4. HELEN WEED, Ariton . . . B.S., Retail Home Economics . . . State Teachers College, Troy, Ala. 1 ; Kappa Pi; Recreation Associa- tion 4; Retail Club 2, 3, 4; Orientation 4; Home Economics Club 2, 3; College Night 3, 4; Volley Ball Councillor 4; Volley Ball Team 3, 4; Basket Ball 2, 3; Baseball 2. 92 NINETEEN FORTY ONE TAYLOR TEW THOMPSON TURNIPSEED VINSON WADDELL WALLACE WARD WARE WATT WEAVER WEED CLASS of 1, 4; Senate 3, 4; Chairman Alumnae Commit- tee 3; Orchestra 3, 4, Secretary 4; Associate Editor of Tower 3, Business Manager 4; P.SA. 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; Corresponding Secretary 4; Lambda Sig- ma Pi; Vice-President 4; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities 4. FIRST ROW NANCY WEEMS, Montevallo . . . B.S., Sec- retarial Science . . . Secretarial Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Alabamian Staff 2, 3; International Relations Club 4. DOROTHY WELLS, Birmingham . . . A.B., History. INEZ WHATLEY, Dothan . . . B. S. Math- ematics . . . Y.W.CA. 1, 2, 3, 4; International Relations Club 2, 3, 4; Biology Club 2. THIRD ROW JUNE WOODWARD, Talladega . . . A.B., Elementary Education . . . Biology Club 1, 2, 4; Physical Science Club 1, 2; International Relations Club 3; A.C.E. 4; Alabamian Staff 2. NELL WOOTEN, Montevallo . . . A.B., Speech . . . Debate Squad 1; Speech Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Orientation 2, 3, 4; Secretary Ex- ecutive Board 2; Junior Class President; Pres- ident of Presidents ' Council 4; Senate 4; Zeta Phi Eta; Alabama Players; Lambda Sigma Pi; College Night, Leader of Purples 4. SECOND ROW NELL WYATT, Georgiana . . . A.B., Ele- mentary Education . . . State Teachers Col- lege, Troy, Ala. 1, 2; International Relations Club 3, 4; Y.W.CA. 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; A.C.E. 3, 4; Second Vice-President 4; Honor Roll 3, 4; Montage St aff 4. LEVERNE WILLIAMS, Thomasville . . . B.S., Secretarial Science . . . Y.W.CA. 1, 2, 4; Orientation 2, 3; Secretarial Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Le Cercle Francais 1, 2; College Night 2, 3. FRANCES WOODS, Sulligent . . . A.B., English . . . B.S.U. Council 1, 2, 3, 4; Presi- dent 4; State Secretary 3; Religious Council 4; Delegite Baptist Student Conference, Ridgecrest, N. C. 1, 2, 3; Baptist Student Con- ference, Memphis, Tenn. 2; Orientation 2, 3, 4; Senate 3; Honor Roll 1, 2; Presidents ' Council 3, 4; Alpha Chi Alpha 2, 3, 4; Presi- dent 3, 4; Alabamian Staff 1, 2; Assistant Editor 2; Publications Board 1. MAY LYMAN WOODS, Montevallo . . . B.S., Secretarial Science . . . Secretarial Club FOURTH ROW YENNA YORK, Monroeville . . . A.B., Speech and History . . . Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4; Executive Board 2, 3; Lambda Sigma Pi, Sec- retary 4; Zeta Phi Eta 2, 3, 4; Secretary 3; Pi Kappa Delta 2, 3, 4; Secretary 3; President 4; Varsity Debate Squad 1, 2, 3, 4; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities 4 Kappa Delta Pi; Alabama Players 2, 3, 4 Speech Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4; Orientation 2, 3, 4 College Night 3, 4; May Day 3. NINETEEN FORTY ONE WEEMS WELLS WHATLEY WILLIAMS F. WOODS M. WOODS WOODWARD WOOTEN WYATT YORK Weed ought ta look happy— she found the Crook and ended the misery of her despairing class- mates. CROOK " When juniors reach the point in their college careers when it seems fitting to assume the weighty role of seniors, they must establish their fitness for the honor by finding the Crook. " So readeth the handbook as to the purpose of Crook Week. Although outwardly this Crook is distinguished frcm other crooked sticks enly by a coat of var- nish, it is the symbol of the dignity and respon- sibility of being seniors. In order that they may fully impress the juniors with the gravity of their transformation, the seniors proclaim a solemn Crook Court in Palmer. There her majesty, the senior class president, informs the lowly juniors that they shall be de- moted to freshman rank until the Crook is found. She then admonishes them as to their duties. The seniors of 1940 decreed that the whole junior class to a woman should assemble at an appointed hour and thoroughly cleanse the boardwalk in front of Tutwiler. They patrolled the boards to see that soap flakes and toothbrushes were briskly applied. Frances shows her stur toothbrush. WEEK turn Juniors into Seniors During these days of telling strain, the juniors must retire at an early hour in order to begin their diligent search each morning at 5:00 A. M., and continue at every free hour until they find the sacred Crook. The activities of their leisure moments are rigidly regulated by the seniors who utilize their services for shoe polishing, mail fetching, enter- tainment, and generally worthwhile tasks. Finally just as the victims are beginning to doubt that the phantom Crook ever existed, some girl takes just one more look — and there it is where every other junior had looked before. Af- ter a bedlam of feminine shrieks and a wildly ringing bell announce the news to the campus, there is a mad rush to Tutwiler to see the finder crowned heroine of Crook Week. Hard upon the midnight hour after calm has returned, the seniors call the last court to punish misdemeanors and to give the new senior class president the ring and pin. Stricken juniors make white the shoes and spotless the path of the seniors. ) T ' S LIKE the breathless lull before the hurricane when the ba- V rometer sinks low and the air is tense with unpredictable things to come. No falling barometer marks the coming of College Night, but the pent-up enthusiasm which precedes it is very much like a hurricane, and when it strikes, eight hundred Alabama College stu- dents are suddenly galvanized into terrific action. The glamorous Cleopatra and Helen of Troy have been good box office for thousands of years, but their successes pale into nothing be- side the four lassies who command the cohorts of Purple and Gold. Climax pyramids on climax. After lists are posted, there is a wild rush for the bulletin boards by a pushing, scrambling mass of girls, eager to learn which camp will command their loyalty. And then the demand for ribbon takes a sharp up-swing as Purples and Golds iden- tify themselves. The tide rises — paper, ink, and ideas are splashed together, notes are penned on bars of music, hammers punish nail heads, needles fly — and finally directors, lighters, stagers, costumers all pool their ef- forts to furnish background for actresses to emote or crumple the onlookers with mirth. One half doesn ' t know how the other half lives, while Purple and Gold whisperings go on behind closed doors. Only pep is common property. The Golds astound their rivals with a new song and the Purple retaliate with the latest streamline yell. And so, on the great night, when acrobatic cheer leaders wave their arms, hundreds of well- trained voices give utterance to their deepest emotions with " Yea Golds! " or " Yea Purples! " When the last curtain is drawn, the last act done, the last word spoken — there comes the moment dreaded and cherished by all — the decision. When the fateful " Gold " or " Purple " is spoken, Palmer becomes unbalanced emotionally — on one side bedlam reigns as the victorious damsels embrace each other and shriek their joy, on the other side girls march soberly but cheerfully out, confident of a job well done. The hurricane has approached, worked itself to a furious climax, and then died to a gentle breeze, ever ready to whip into gale-like fury again next year with new leaders and new faces. The big moment past, no girl escapes the sober exaltation that has come from merging her talents into the mighty group effort we call College Night — bigger than any of us — good for all of us. THE ART OF s " I.TXTrl k J2GE NIC STUDENT Government By means of the Student Government Association, citizens of Alabama College assume responsibility for their own conduct and for enforcing the standards which have been set up. The Ex- ecutive Board is composed of members from each class and house presidents of dormitories and cooperative houses, whom the stu- dents elect to represent them. Under the able leadership of Mar- garet Stallworth, the Board has completed a very successful term. Due to the cooperation of students and efficiency of the Board, the administration of law and order has been overshadowed by other functions. After assisting with Orientation it gave a program for the benefit of the freshmen, " Glimpses of College Life, " which turned cut to be a fake broadcast. This was followed later by the Student Government reception for students and faculty. At Christmas the Board sent a delegate to the Conference of The National Student Federation of America at New Brunswick, N. J. In the spring it entertained the faculty advisors and in- coming members at a dinner. Margaret Stallworth. President of Student Government. Members of the Board: Back row: Pearson, Parker, Carlisle, Tarpley, Sellers, Jones, Ball, Hughes, Conley, Henson . . . Front row: Grisham, Christenberry, Creagh, Weaver, Stallworth, Cur- tis, Orr. Not in picture: Fundaburk and Yarbrough. COLLEGE NIGHT Top: Mutual congratulations of Nell Wooten, leader of the Purples, and Jean Farr, leader of the Golds . . . Middle: The winnahs! The ballots say that Ann Canon and Nell Wooten will lead the Purples, Jean Farr and Bitsy Robbins, the Golds . . . Bottom: The cost of cos- tumes and scenery have a sobering effect on Sara Barclift, Business Man- ager of the Golds and Mary Scott Howell, Business Manager of the Purples. College Night! Marvel of all-student orig- inality and planning, outstanding event of the college year, climax of all student activities — search Webster for superlatives, it deserves them all. From the first performance which was given as a kind of stunt night in the dining room, College Night has become such a finished per- formance and has grown so in popularity over the State that it is presented now on two suc- cessive nights to capacity audiences. The twenty-third annual College Night, from the first curtain to the decision, was tops in thrills and excitement. The Purples, after winning the tea dance, basketball game and French College Night, carried off the final victory after three years of unprecedented Gold successes. The applause from the student body put the seal of approval on the dedication to Mr. E. H. Wills for his years of service to Ala- bama College. The spirit of College Night caught in one shot — all the candidates congratulate Jean and Nell after an exciting elec- tion. is a Qa a Affair • • The Gold staging crew puts up a set in a record number of seconds . . . Golds paint flats in the scenery shop . Give it to me! Yea, Purples! . . . Butch lights the Purple performance ... It takes two to grow them thar ' whiskers! THE PURPLES Break.. a four year hosing Streak With Nell Wooten and Ann Canon as leaders and Happy Bonfire (he might be almost any animal) as mascot, the Purples set their hearts on winning, and did! Mysticism and madness — just such a contrast were the impersonation and stunt. The adaptation, " Alice Pyncheon, " taken from an incident told in The House of Seven Gables, was set in storied New England. " Mountain Madness, " a saga of mountaineers, was a fast-moving drama following Sheriff Callahan ' s trip to a sheriffs ' convention in Bullitsville and of his attempt to modernize Cross Corners. Add to this a pep song with clever rhymes and varied rhythms. a slow song pledging both sides to loyalty to Alma Mater, and an orchestration of " Songs My Mother Taught Me " — and you have a grade A program. The wedding scene from the impersonation . . . Why that thar ' boy ' s too lazy even to git in the feuding . . . Jedge Callahan unites Myrie Belle and Ezra in hcly padlock . . . " Alice! Alice, you are falling asleep. " . . . Wildcat Tcm in a wild moment. AND THE GOLDS... are Qame Losers Whatever vitamins are necessary for pep, the Golds really had them. With Jean Farr and Bitsy Robbins in command, the Golds helped make this College Night unforgettable. The Geld slow song got the program off to a tuneful start. The pep song traced the story cf music from the dull scales of Grandma ' s day to the ASCAP-B. M. I. fracas. Ultra har- monious was the Gold glee club ' s medley based on a theme from the " New World Sym- phony. " Take famous women of history from Eve to Emily Post and place them together under Satan ' s jurisdiction in the lower world, and nothing but a hilarious stunt could be the result. The impersonation, " The Lady with the Lamp, " could only be the story of Florence Nightingale. The sets, costumes, the lines, the final scene showing a large red cross flanked with nurses in white made the impersonation a dramatic triumph. One of the nurses tells Miss Nightingale about new difficulties at the hospital in the Crimea . . . Jean leads the slow song . . . " Breathe life into my cross. " . . . Eleanor Roosevelt and Queen Elizabeth mix it as badly as the Golds did their history . . . Fanny Brice looks on aghast while the cave-woman claims another victim. The STUDENT SENATE Lucile Weaver President of the Senate. The Senate which is composed of representatives elected from each class is primarily concerned with encouraging the best college spirit and raising the standards of conduct and achievement. With Lucile Weaver as president, the Senate has added to its usual activities several new functions. A new committee from the Senate has been put in charge of ushering for the Concert Lecture Series and other public performances. Members of the Senate have acted as hos- tesses to groups of high school seniors who were invited to several con- certs and College Night. This group has also sponsored the Alabama Institute of Student Opinion, which was set up to test student opinion on questions of interest. OFFICERS Lucile Weaver President Dorothy Sandlin Vice-President Sara Reddoch Secretary Mary Scott Howell Treasurer Louise Wallace Chairman Public Service Evelyn Chandler Chairman College Relations Jean Farr Chairman Publicity Melba Ruth Jones Chairman Personal Service Marion Hughes Chairman Ushering Sara Barclift A. T. S. O. Director Left to right: Sara Reddoch, Mary Scott Howell, Dorothy Sandlin, Louise Wal- lace. PRAYS FOR SUNSHINE ON ij - NLay Day The Queen leaves her throne with all her attendants. The dancers pause at a high point. A brilliant affair was this May Day which the sun really- shone on. The purple and white of the College seal, which was the background of the court, was repeated in the cos- tumes of the Honor Group — while the attendants in yellow, blu;, green, and pink added color to the scene. " The Rebirth of Peace " was the theme of the program. The dance group gave an interpretation of the struggle and final victory of grace, thought, and wisdom over war and misunderstanding. Following the dance Vandalyn Lazenby portraying Grace and Beauty, and Celia Methvin as Thought and Wisdom led the procession of attendants and Honor Group to the throne where Betty Archibald, President of the Senate, did the honors. The court of the May Queen and Best Citizen in all its pomp and splendor. Left: Gladys Fuller, President of the Y. W. C. A. . . . Right: The ever-resourceful advisors of the Y: Miss Josephine Eddy, Mr. Carey Stabler, Dr. Hallie Farmer, Miss Frances Ribble, Miss Mary Decker. The Y Cabinet: Back row: Roberts, Oliver, Ful- ler, Parkman, Whitman, Anderson, Orr, Howell Harris . . . Front row: Curtis, Sterne, Ware, Moates, Parker, Jcnes . . . Not in picture: Allen, Reddoch, McAllister, Hodges. %e Y.W.C.A. OFFICERS Gladys Fuller Vera Parkman Gladys Whitman Emma Anderson President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Lenore Oliver, Mary Grace Orr Program Gregg Allen Publicity Margaret Reddoch Mary Sterne Frances Roberts Mary Scott Howell Eloise Jones Nell Moates Social Social Service Home Service World Fellowship Chorister Devotional PRESIDENTS OF CLASS ORGANIZATIONS Mary Ware Senior Seminar Margaret Dean Harris Junior Forum Mary Curtis Sophomore Council Nell Hodges Freshman Commission Margaret McAllister . Religious Council Work and PL ay The Young Women ' s Christian Association is one of the biggest organizations on the campus — and one of the busiest. It is a feat just to remember the ac- tivities of the Y, but Gladys Fuller, as president, has directed them all very competently. The cabinet which is made up of all the officials and committee chair- men has worked with her untiringly to adapt the Y program to the needs of the students. After assisting the other organizations with Orien- tation, the Y. W. C. A. entertained all Sis-Majors and Sis-Minors with a kid party. The Y. W. C. A. sponsors morning watch in all the dormitories, a Vesper Service on Sunday after- noon, and maintains smaller organizations in the classes. This year the Senior Seminar was responsible for the marriage relations course for seniors. In Oc- tober Dr. Edgar R. Neff of Montgomery was invited to conduct Religious Emphasis Week. At Christmas the Y provided the tree in front of Main where the girls gathered to sing Christmas Carols. It also gave the annual party for the servants. The Tea Room, which is second in popularity only to the Post Office, furnishes those off-hour snacks as well as funds for a scholarship. Every other Thurs- day night in Main all students gather to warble their favorite songs at Step-Singing. In the spring, the Y. W. C. A. headed the drive for the World Student Service Fund. Above: The near- ness of the Tea Room adds to the charm of the Loafing Porch . . . Below: The Religious Coun- cil . . . Back row: McAllister, McRae, Allen, Andreades, Priester . . . Front row: Mullen, Meyer, Gates, Easterling, Bishop . . . Not in picture: Sterne, Ful. ler, Woods, Caufield Left: Whether all voices blend or not, everyone agrees that Step-Singing is great fun. Mr. E. H. Wills, Financial Advisor, and Mr. Shelby Southard, Literary Advisor of the Publications Board. The Board: Left to right: Taylor, Rowe, Howell, McRae, Spann, Jones. Net in picture: Chandler and Kirk. The Publications BOARD The Student Publications Board with Mr. Wills as financial advisor, and Mr. Southard as literary ad- vistor, has the guardianship of the three student publi- cations, the Alabamian, Montage, and the Tower. This board elects editors and business managers of the pub- lications, approves contracts and budgets, and comes to the aid of its wards in any of their difficulties. With Mary Scott Howell as chairman, the Board has held regular meetings to which officials of the publications were invited in order to discuss any of their problems with the group. This year in addition to regular duties the Publica- tions Board assisted with Orientation and second semes- ter registration, working particularly with transfer stu- dents. OFFICERS Mary Scott Howell Chairman Martha McRae . . .... Secretary MEMBERS Evelyn Chandler, Mary Scott Howell, Eloise Jones, Peggy Kirk, Martha McRae, Carolyn Rowe, Virginia Spann, Blythe Taylor. The TOf ER The Tower Staff concentrates on make-up . . . Left to right: Harris, Boykin, Rowe, Sterne, Espy, McRae, Woods. Early in the year the Tower staff set out to arouse increased interest of the students, and succeeded in doing so by their clever convocation program, " The Princess Lacks a Page. " This skit got over the idea that the Tower is all-student. The staff was rewarded by the enthusiastic reception of the first issue. A striking cover in black and white conveyed the nature of the contents. Highlights of the issue were " The Confessions of a Rubber Band, " a compilation of those all-absorbing freshmen autobiographies, and " Curtain Call, " a new feature, which called the contributors to the last page for an introduction. The competence of Editor Mary Sterne and her staff is evidenced by the fact that the only mistake to be found was that one letter on the front page was one millimeter off. STAFF Mary Sterne Editor-in-Chief May Lyman Woods Business Manager Virginia Boykin Art Editor Celia Killingsworth Secretary Jeanne Espy, Helen Harris, Martha McJ?ae, Carolyn Rowe, Dorothy Watson Associate Editors Nothing but favorable comment could make Editor Sterne and Busi- ness Manager Woods so cheerful. Ill The ALABAMIAN Every other Monday at least, all the stu- dents are sure that trips to the P. O. will net be in vain, because every box is stocked with the appropriate number of Alabamians. Editor Lois Anne Smith and Busine:s Man- ager Lucille Scott with an able and energetic staff have not only covered the news like pro- fessionals but have made a special effort to deal with student problems, and make the Alabamian more expressive of thought on the campus. In the very first issue the Alabamian changed face with a new banner headline and new streamline type. An added feature was the Voice of the Campus where individual students and faculty members were given a chance to express opinions. In covering ac- tivities of different dramatic groups, reviews of all the plays produced on the campus have been written. In several spring issues a so- ciety page was included for the first time in the history of the paper. The Alabamian supported the marriage re- lations course for seniors, the housing bureau, and backed the changing of the name of the yearbook to Montage. OFFICERS Lois Anne Smith Jeanne Appleton Lucille Scott Eula Bridges Edith Callaway Mary Sue Edwards Sara Harris .... Mary Grace Orr Dorothy Sandlin Sara Burns . . . . Virginia Martin Mary Edna Wallace Minnie Priester Mary Margaret Peterson Editor-in-Chief Managing Editor Business Manager Advertising Manager Advertising Manager Art Editor Sports Editor Dramatic Critic Copy Editor Copy Editor Copy Editor Copy Editor Proofreader Typist Lois Anne Smith, Editor. 3ack of that " little girl look " is the proficient mind that did such a successful job of editing. The press is on the job! Gwen Buzbee inter- views Lansing Hatfield just after he arrived at Ala- bama College. REPORTERS Jane Allen, Anne Appleton, Rebecca Averyt, Frances Bledsoe, Ezelle Bonner, Estelle Burt, Elizabeth Dubberley, Imogene Harris, Melba Ruth Jones, Jane Kershaw, Annie Rinehart, Catherine Siler, Margaret Walls. Lucille Scott, Business Manager. In her characteristically quiet manner Lucille ac- cepted on short notice the job of being Business Manager and has very effectively kept the budget, bills and ads in harmony. The Alabamian staff is very proud of its attractive new office in Reynolds. Left to right: Sara Har- ris, Mary Edna Wallace, Imogene Harris, Lucille Scctt, Dorothy Sandlin, Gwen Buzbee, Annie Lee Jones, Lois Anne Smith, Virginia Martin ... In front: Bonnie Bishop. EvELYNE MaYHALL Editor Alter the Chiaroscuro and the Technala, ...THE 1941 A few moments of a certain special year of our lives at Alabama College caught for- ever out of time and bound up here in this book — is the 1941 annual. This year we give you the first Montage, for which we could wish no greater sign of approval than that it stay on your book shelves long enough to be smiled at by your grandchildren. Helen Fuller and Madelyn Wright Associate Editors Photographers Virginia West and Gwen Buzbee kept the shutters clicking. The Editorial Staff — Left to right: C r e a g h, Reddoch, Dismulces, Smith, Mayhall, Fuller, Mul- lins, Jones, Eidson. ; introduce the first 01 a new dynasty MONTAGE Not alone the elements of pictures, print, and sketches, but the cooperative effort of many people have gone into this yearbook. The photographers have tried to show every phase of student activity, the staff members have worked untiringly even at routine jobs. And so, after careful planning and help from advisors, engravers, and printers, the 1941 Montage became a reality. EvELYNE MAYHALL Sara Barclift Shirley Sneed Sara Harris STAFF Editor-in-Chief Business Manager Asst. Business Manager Sports Editor ASSOCIATE EDITORS Helen Fuller Madelyn Wright PHOTOGRAPHERS Virginia West Gwendolyn Buzbee Sara Barclift Business Manager ASSISTANT EDITORS Mary Martha Allen Eula Grace Lowry Genevieve Creagh Audrey Dismukes Martha Eidson Mary Frances Green Grace Jones Edna Earle Mullins Sara Reddoch Martha Bonner Smith Marion Stanton Nell Wyatt The Business Staff: Back row: Allen, Green, Wyatt, Wright . . . Front row: Stanton, Lowry, Barclift. % e STUDENT THE TECHNALA STAFF OCTOBER 17, 1940 PALMER HALL A mixture of Atlantic City (minus the bath- ing suits) and a fantasy featuring the magical tricks of a gnome — might describe Elite Nite. In a skit, " Elite Flower Nite, " a gnome broughr the Elite candidates from a giant toadstool to the amazement of two backward scholars of Bi- ology. After each girl had been properly " spot- lighted " across the stage, the students transferred their attention from faces to names on ballots. But now instead of settling back, everyone leaned forward and took new focus. For right there on the stage were Lamar Dodd and John Held Jr., the artist-judges, who were to pick from the sixty girls nominated by the students the sixteen most beautiful girls at Alabama College. This parade of feminine loveliness began as the fifteen nominees of each class appeared. Looking like exotic female spies (really to make the choos- ing impersonal) each girl wore a number. Fin- ally, after many blitz conferences of the judges and excited applause of th? audience, the stu- dents cheered both the artists and their sixteen most beautiful classmates. Though not a naturalist, Grace Jones did a bang- up job of the Elite Nite programs and set. Mild-mannered Lamar Dodd and bouncing, dy- namic John Held Jr. confer — and finally get their widely different viewpoints into focus. BODY IntrocL uces . . . NLargaret Stallwortk MISS ALABAMA COLLEGE A composite picture of the competence and talent we claim in abundance on our campus. Caroline Li es Mildred Mayo M an an Hugk 1GS Marguerite Haisten % ' ■J ' : vs. .■; : %, CAMPUS FAVORITES Bettv Foster Pointer " ranees iv orris CAMPUS Charlotte Brown Margaret Reddoch FAVORITES Sara Rumbley v, Boyki irgima do riyi CAMPUS Patricia Bozenhard ( --s. " - Alice Tavli or FAVORITES Helen Hope Batch Lowse M-orrisette Irene Swift ACTRESS ELITE Margaret Reddoch HOSTESS Us! " 5f8BW fflsi $sS : " :i Eveline May? hall EXECUTIVE ELITE NIGHT M.arjorie Brabston SPORTSWOMAN hiary Sterne WRITER ELITE NIGHT Alan an Hughes MUSICIAN Mary Sue Edwards ARTIST ELITE I? m l x v NIGHT Ellen Bonner Jones SCIENTIST ORGANIZATIONS REY MOLDS r WB — jaiW Through these portals go the members, officials, and emissaries of the campus organ- izations, for Reynolds Hall now serves as general headquarters for all extra-curricular activities — including receipt of mail and consumption of cokes. Here are the offices and meeting rooms of the clubs and publications, the experimental theater, lobby, and loafing porch. The very presence of a big well-equipped kitchen plus large and small dining rooms is reason enough that they should be used intensively and often. Left to right: Peterson, Wooten, Scott. MEMBERS Helen Autrey, Marjorie Brabston, Rose Adair Brown, Evelyn Chandler, Mary Curtis, Mary Sue Edwards, Jean Farr, Gladys Fuller, Mary Garrison, Wil- lanise Green, Christine Griffin, Imo Heacock, Par- alee Henson, Mildred Hixon, Merle Johnston, El- len Bonner Jones, Eloise Jones, Rebecca Lane, Evelyne Mayhall, Dorothy McAllis- ter, Margaret McAllister, Pauline McCool, Mary Grace Orr, Mary Margaret Peterson, Mary Kelly Por- ter, Allee Robbins, Lucille Scott, Lois Anne Smith, Sara C. Smith, Mary Sterne, Irene Swift, Shir- ley Sneed, Margaret Stall- worth, Doris Taylor, Mary Ware, Frances Ward, Lu- cile Weaver, Frances Woods, Eloise Vinson, Nell Woo- ten Yenna York. Presidents COUNCIL OFFICERS Nell Wooten President Lucille Scott Secretary Mary Margaret Peterson Treasurer At a meeting of the Presidents ' Council you would find almost all the campus celebri- ties, for on its roll are the presidents of all college organizations. Because of their knack for whacking red tape and really getting things done, this group achieves its purpose of creating interest in extra-curricular activities, considering the formation of any new organi- zation, and conducting business which relates to all student groups. Aside from their duties of approving the applications of new organizations, endorsing their constitutions and by-laws, the Presidents ' Council cooperates with affiliated groups to work out schedules of meetings and check with their treasurers in keeping records, sponsors the activity point system for recognition of non-curricular activities, and serves as a clearing house for any problems which the student groups may encounter. Under the efficient leadership of Nell Wooten the Council has had a full year of activity. Last spring it sponsored the Honor ' s Day program and banquet to recognize students who belong to the honorary societies. At the annual Thanksgiving dinner it planned the entertainment and decorations for the dining room, and later gave a party for the whole student body. The Presidents ' Council also joined with other campus groups in the drive for the World Student Service Fund. ASSOCIATION for CHILDHOOD Education MEMBERS Mary Alice Anderson, Marigem Anderson, Nina Ball, Doris Bazemore, Clem- mie Bradley, Jacqueline Brewer, Eloise Cooper, Clara Marie Diamond, Lillian Dunn, Elizabeth Gause, Frances Hamilton, Dorothy Henderson, Imogene Har- ris, Ethel Harrelson, Sara Hargrave, Vesta Johnson, Mary Ellis Kimbrough, Ger- trude Kirkley, Kathleen Lowry, Marjorie McKemie, Mildred Mayo, Mary Louise Morgan, Lucy Motes, Peg- gy Payne, Nancy Powers, Mary Claire Reid, Betty Jane Siler, Doris Taylor, Shelby Taylor, Lennie Mae Thompson, Ann Turk, Louise Vincent, Mary Agnes Wise, June Woodward, Nell Wyatt, Ellen West. FACULTY MEMBERS Miss Martha Allen, Miss Ethel Bickham, Miss Mar- garet Cunninggim, Miss Minnie Dunn, Mrs. Mur- ray Fancher, Miss Kathe- rine Farrah, Miss Waurene Jones, Miss Olivia Lawson, Dr. M. L. Orr, Miss Lulu Palmer, Mrs. Charlotte Pe- terson, Mrs. Lucie Hood Reid, Miss Lela Wade Rice, Mrs. Roxie Sasser, Miss Sarah Vaughan, Miss (Catherine Vickery, Miss Annie Walker, Miss Sadie Weir, Miss Rosa Lee Wells. Membership in the Association for Childhood Education is open to students and super- visors in the field of elementary education. Its members are interested in the small child and seek to encourage more progressive methods of childhood education. This year the club sponsored a booth displaying literature published by the National Association at the A. C. E. convention in Birmingham. The most outstanding project of the year was the sponsoring of a series of lectures by Dr. Maycie Southall, of Peabody Col- lege, Nashville, Tennessee. OFFICERS Doris Taylor President Nina Ball First Vice-President Nell Wyatt Second Vice-President Marigem Anderson Secretary Shelby Taylor Treasurer Left to right: Shelby Taylor, Doris Taylor, Marigem Anderson, Nina Ball with two of their young charges. MEMBERS Sara Barclift, G ' adys Fuller, Paralee Herson, Mary Scott Howell, Evelyne Mayhall, Shirley Sneed, Margaret Stallworth, Irene Swift, Lucile Weaver, May Lyman Woods, Nell Woo- len, Yenna York. Back row: Swift Sneed, Woods . . . Front row: Howell, Fuller, Barclift, Mayhall, Wooten, Henson . . . Not in picture: Stallworth, Weaver, York. LAMBDA SIGMA PI OFFICERS Shirley Sneed President May Lyman Woods Vice-President Yenna York Secretary-Treasurer FACULTY ADVISORS Miss Elizabeth Stockton, Miss Edythe Saylor, Mrs. Mary M. McCoy. Lambda Sigma Pi, senior women ' s honorary society, was established last year at Ala- bama College to recognize leadership, service, and personality on the campus. In four years this society will apply for admittance into the National Chapter of Mortar Board. With Shirley Sneed as president, these girls have carried out a very active program. After the concert by Lansing Hatfield, they gave a reception in Tutwiler Hall honoring the faculty. Later this society set up a housing bureau to help students to accommodate their guests, especially during College Night. Lambda Sigma Pi also sponsored lectures on par- liamentary procedure for the new members of the Presidents ' Council. BETA BETA BETA Beta Iota Chapter OFFICERS Sara Carmichael Smith President Erma Louise Salter Vice-President Maxine Phillips Secretary Ellen Bonner Jones Historian Beta Beta Beta, honorary fraternity in Biology, was established on this campus last year. The purpose of the fraternity is to encourage the acquisition of scientific knowledge and an understanding of scientific research. Mr. C. G. Sharp and Dr. Zoe Black are faculty members of the club and serve as advisors. This year the group approved the idea of a thorough classification of trees and shrubs on this campus as an educational project. The members have also learned the mechanism and technique involved in giving basal metabolism check-ups. Standing: Mullen, Morgan, Mr. Sharp, Dr. Black, Phillips . . . Seated: Smith, Salter, Munsey . . . Meinwald not in picture. Alford, Jones, UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS Mildred Alford, Ellen Bonner Jones, Charlotte Meinwald, Edwina Mor- gan, Delle Mullen, Mar- jorie Munsey, Maxine Phil- lips, Erma Louise Salter, Sara Carmichael Smith. GRADUATE MEMBERS Josephine Baldwin, Mary Eelk, Mildred Clotfelter, Marian Moody, Grace Eth- eridge, Evelyn Pow, Aoelian McRee, Mrs. V. A. Smith, Crlyn Hill, Mrs. Harley E. Smith, Isobel Henderson Threadgill. The orchestra rehearses in Calkins Hall ORCHESTRA The orchestra is made up of students of the School of Music and any other interested students who are accepted by the conductor after examination. Its object is to promote the acquaintance with, and appreciation of, good symphonic literature, whether it be through active participation as a member of the orchestra or as an appreciative listener. Always one of the most active groups on the campus, the orchestra has played on sev- eral broadcasts, convocations, and presented a spring concert. Last year at the Dedication Exercises in April the orchestra contributed to the program, and this year they opened the Dancy Lecture Series. OFFICERS Rosa Adair Brown President Jeanne Appleton Vice-President May Lyman Woods Secretary Sara James Treasurer MEMBERS Conductor — Mr. York Kildea; First Violins: Margaret Bickler, Elvira McCrory, Ruth Watson, Angelina Hall, Melba Brown, Alice Taylor, Jean Smith; Flute: Jeanne Appleton, Eula Bridges, Frances Nybeck; Oboe: Eleanora Reynolds; Bassoon: Edythe Carpenter; Bass Violin: Essie Creel, Emily Sawyer, Cathleene Waddell; Second Violins: Frances Starnes, Sara James, Blanche Brock, Virginia Spann, Evelyn Karstaedt, Nell Grace Stone, Helen Hope Balch, Sarah Reynolds, Sara Barr, Marian Hughes, Adele Holder; French Horn: Anne Appleton, Lydia Bridges; Viola: Miss Melba Griffin, Mrs. Laura Woods; Piano: Rosa Adair Brown; Cello: Sarah Margaret Counts, Annie Laurie Boggs, Miss Joyce Kellogg, Mary Jean Kennerly; Clarinet: Carolyn Nash, Naomi Meyer, May Lyman Woods: Trombone: Julia Ward; Trumpets: Jane Halstead, Maurine Simmons, Virginia West, Frances Woods; Tympani: Carolyn Norris. SPEECH CHORUS Any student may belong to the Speech Chorus who shows interest in the organization and qualifies in voice quality and interpretative ability. The chorus tries to promote greater interest in choric speaking, and serves as an entertaining body. The Speech Chorus assisted with the program, " Glimpses of College Life, " presented for the Freshmen. In December it made a tour, giving programs in the high schools of Anniston, Gadsden, Attalla, and Ashville. OFFICERS Pauline McCool Mary Kelly Porter Ellen-Haven Gould President Secretary-Treasurer Faculty Advisor MEMBERS Senior Chorus: Lois Blake, Patricia Bozenhard, Mary Ann Edwards, Estrid England, Jeanne Espy, Gladys Fuller, Mary Scott Howell, Melba Ruth Jones, Pauline McCool, Martha McRae, Mary Grace Orr, Mary Kelly Porter, Martha Ross, Patricia Smith, Irene Swift, Frances Ward, Dorothy Watson, Nell Wooten. Junior Chorus: Dorothy Ballenger, Frances Bledsoe, Ann Boyd, Marjorie Brunson, Laura Chris- tian, Marise Daves, Emma Lila Fundaburlc, Carolyn Hancock, Lilias Heblon, Gertrude Kirkley, Phyllis Korth, Sybil McCool, Minnie McNeel, Sarah Marlette, Mary Alice Nelson, Dorothy Jean Roddy, Beata Southard, Kathleen Strickland. Standing: Left to right: McCool, Porter, Ross, Smith, King, Southard, Heblon, Bozenhard, Swift, Wooten, Edwards, Watson. Seated: Left to right: Christopher, Howell, Orr, Fuller, Ward, Griffin, Blake, McRae, England, Maddox, Lovelady, Jones, Espy. A symphony in grace Left to right: McRae, Robbins, Meinwald, Conley, Jones. MEMBERS Jean Childress, Frances Conley, Jean Farr, Ann Glass, Geraldine Hollis, Eloise Jones, Grace Jones, Susan McDowell, Marjorie McKemie, Martha McRae, Charlotte Meinwald, Vir- ginia Pitts, Carolyn Raborn, Allee Robbins, Elizabeth Taylor, Shelby Taylor, Jean Vick, Theda Wyatt. DANCE GROUP OFFICERS Allee Robbins President Jean Farr Vice-President Elizabeth Taylor Treasurer Charlotte Meinwald, Carolyn Raborn Costume Chairmen The Dance Group was organized to stimulate interest in the modern dance on the Ala- bama College campus and to provide a medium of expression for persons interested in the dance. A student may become a member of the Group if she has completed one semester of class work in the dance, and has been approved in try-out by a selected committee. Be- cause of their originality and excellent technique, their programs are always anticipated with interest. For the 1940 May Day program the Dance Group arranged and presented an inter- pretation of the rebirth of Peace which results when misunderstanding and the strife of war are overcome by grace, thought, and wisdom. On January 27, under the direction of Miss Mildred Caldwell, the G roup gave in recital " The Sleeping Princess, " in which they interpreted the fairy tale of that name. In this program the choreography and the costumes were original creations of the members. During the A. E. A. Convention, the Group presented this same program before the Asso- ciation of School Administrators. GLEE CLUB The Glee Club stimulates interest in ensemble singing and offers opportunity for study of choral music of all periods and schools. Membership in the Glee Club proper is based chiefly on the record of faithfulness to the work of the associate club, which is open to all students without examination. OFFICERS Eloise Jones President Frances LaGrone Vice-President Minnie Priester Secretary Louise Wallace Treasurer Sara James Business Manager Miriam Brabham Assistant Business Manager Susan McDowell Librarian Lois Anne Smith Historian and Publicity Manager Mr. H. D. LeBaron Director Margaret McAllister Accompanist Rumor has it that the Glee Club has adopted as its slogan, " Join the Glee Club and see America! " Their trips to New York and Miami last year certainly bear this out. This picture was made while the singers were in Washington, D. C. Back row: Left to right: Eva Love Wyatt, Helen Warren, Frances Worley, Ruth Hodo, Lois Thompson Mims, Minnie Priester, Estrid England, Olive Barnes, Anne Laure Sigler, Sue Tucker, Cathleene Waddell, Adele Holder, Josephine May. Front row: Left to right: Louise Mims, Louise Bowman, Louise Wallace, Marion Florey, Mary Stewart Howell, Frances Lee, Mary Hellon Moore, Lois Anne Smith, Flidera Tapia, Fay Prater. MEMBERS Minnie Allison, Ruth Ashwander, Jeanie Anderson, Helen Hope Balch, Arrevia Bayer, Betty Benton, Miriam Brabham, Luverne Brannon, Blanche Brock, Charlotte Brown, Marjorie Brun- son, Janet Bryan, Margie Burgin, Edith Callaway, Johnnie Carlisle, Eleanor Car- ter, Sara Cartwright, Elizabeth Christian, Jarrall Dean Clem, Elizabeth Collier, Elizabeth Dubberley, Orline Florey, Jane Flurry, Joyce Freeland, Helen Fuller, Mary Helen Goodman, Era Ann Gray, Mary Frances Green, Marjorie Grimes, Willodine Hamner, Angelina Hall, Mary Beall Hall, Dorris Hickman, Von Ceil Hines, Ruth Hodo, Adele Holder, Sue Holman, Marian Hughes, Faye James, Sara James, Marguerite Jernigan, Eloise Jones, Evelyn Karstaedt, Frances La- Crone, Carolyn Lewis, Mczelle Martin, Myrtee Martin, Carolyn Mays, Frances Mayton, Margaret McAllister, Susan McDowell, Elizabeth McKnight, Minnie McNee!, Delle Mullen, Carolyn Nash, Helen Newton, Edith Nichols, Alabelle Norman, Lenore Oliver, Betty Pape, Bet- tina Pearson, Minnie Priester, Edna Ra- bon, Jean Ray, Martha Rcss, Syble Rowell, Gene Savely, Hattie Scales, Jean Scibert, Maurine Simmons, Emory Smith, Virginia Smith, Margaret Stallworth, Marion Stanton, Elisa Stickney, Kathleen Strickland, Sue Tucker, Cathleene Wad- dell, Mary Etta Walker, Louise Wallace, Helen Warren, Mabel Wesley, Anita Wootten, Sara Yeargan, Shirley York. 145 A scene from the Alabama Players ' production, ' " Outward Bound. " FULL MEMBERSHIP Lois Blake, Patricia Be zenhard, Bobbie Brabston. Ann Canon, Mary Anne Edwards, Jeanne Espy. Gladys Fuller, Christine Griffin, Lilias Heblon Mary Scott Howell, Caro Iyn L. King, Burke Land Carolyn Liles, Charlotte Meinwald, Anita Motes Pauline McCool, Mary Grace Orr, Kelly Porter. Pat Smith, Shirley Sneed Mary Sterne, Irene Swift. Eleen Thompson, Jean Vick, Dorothy Watson. Frances Ward, Nell Woot en, Yenna York. ALABAMA PLAYERS OFFICERS Mary Kelly Porter Frances Ward Pauline McCool President Business Manager Recording Secretary Alabama Players is an honorary dramatic organization in its twenty-fourth year. Mem- bership is based on achievement through participation in dramatic productions. Sutton Vane ' s " Outward Bound " was the Alabama Players ' production this year. Plays given by the Players in previous seasons are " Our Town, " " Lady Windermere ' s Fan, " and " Doll ' s House. " LE CERCLE FRANCAIS Through membership in Le Cercle Francais, the stu- dents of French have an opportunity to increase their knowledge of the French language, literature, and cul- ture. Each year the club sponsors French College Night, at which rival purple and gold French students vie with programs given entirely in French. This year the pur- ples were the victors. OFFICERS Merle Johnston President Dorothy Sandlin Vice-President Martha McRae Secretary Erma Lou Salter Reporter MEMBERS Dorothy Allen, Dorothy Belle, Annie Laurie Boggs, Gwen Buzbee, Sara Campbell, Sarah Collins, Jeanne Espy, Nina Forbes, Imogene Harris, Merle Johnston, Sara Key, Carolyn Frances King, Martha McRae, Frances Mayton, Carolyn Nash, Earle Noblin, Betty Peebles, Constance Peerson, Virginia Pitts, Erma Lou Salter, Dorothy Sandlin, Rubye Pearl Sellers, Frances Waters, Dorothy Wells, Frances Wilson. Left to righr: Salter, Johnston, Sandlin. I CALKINS MUSIC CLUB Calkins Music Club is made up of students of the School of Music. The club exists for the purpose of providing social enjoyment for its members. Miss Maxine Couch, member of the faculty of the Music School, is sponsor of the organiza- tion. OFFICERS Margaret McAllister President Cathleene Waddell Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Minnie Allison, Helen Hope Balch, Betty Benton, Margie Bur- gin, Rosa Adair Brown, Mary Lynn Buckner, Sarah Culberson, Essie Creel, Amy Elledge, Marjorie Ellis, Elaine Glass, Janet Good- man, Dorris Hickman, Ruth Hodo, Marian Hughes, Faye James, Evelyn Karstaedt, Margaret McAllister, Dorothy McCreight, Elvira McCrory, Myrtee Belle Martin, Carolyn Mays, Virginia Mitchell, Frances Norris, Lenore Oliver, Miriam Brabham, Jean Ray, Wilma Reynolds, Emily Sawyer, Hattie Scales, Doris Smith, Elisa Stickney, Elise Terry, Anne Thompson, Ruth Thompson, Sue Tucker, Julia Vernon, Cathleene Waddell, Helen Warren, Sarah Yeargan . Left to right: Waddell, McAllister. INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB Any student who is interested in international affairs may belong to the Inter- national Relations Club. Programs are planned with the aim of encouraging student discussion of current happenings. Miss Lorraine Peter is the advisor of the Club. This year the group sent Julia Rinehart as a delegate to the Southeastern I. R. C. Conference at Tallahassee, Florida. Officers: Left to right: Dorothy Sandlin, Freda Cowan, Evelyne Hayhall. MEMBERS Mary T. Adams, Mary Mar. garet Allen, Willie Jo Alexander, Marigem Anderson, Margaret Atchinson, Sara Barclift, Carolyn Blair, Willie Maude Bottoms, Rose Brown, Estelle Burt, Annie Louise Butler, Mary Elizabeth Butsch, Mavis Cleveland, Allene Colvin, Ola Gay Cotney, Freda " Cowan, Audrey Dismukes, Nina Forbes, Helen Fuller, Marie Gay, Isabel Guillen, Jane Green, Mary Frances Green, Evelyn Hardegree, Margery Harrison, Carol Jenkins, Truly Kincey, Eloise Lester, An- nie Virginia Martin, Mildred Mar- tin, Evelyne Mayhall, Dorothy McAllister, Kate McDonald, Mar- tha McRae, Willye Henrye Moore, Mary Louise Morgan, Vivian Morris, Edna Earle Mullins, Mar- jorie Munsey, Vera Nabors, Marie Nichols, Trudy Palmer, Doris Payne, Betty Peebles, Mary Mar- garet Peterson, Maxine Phillips, Ruth Piper, Frances Plant, Eu- genia Reynolds, Willie Richardson, Johnny Riley, Julia Rinehart, Dor- othy Sandlin, Faundelle Scholl, Lucille Scott, Maurine Simmons, Violet Skipper, Martha Bonner Smith, Christine Springer, Emily Thomas, Mary Edna Wallace, Lucia Warren, Helen Watt, Nancy Weems, Mary Beth Wiibanks, Ruth Williams, Nell Wyatt. DIETETICS CLUB The Dietetics Club was founded in April, 1937, for the purpose of encouraging group study of all phases of dietetics. Membership is open to all students in- terested. OFFICERS Rebecca Lane Annie Virginia Martin Evelyn Hardegree Margaret Dean Harris Joan Franklin Miss Mary Blazek President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Publicity Chairman Social Chairman Club Advisor MEMBERS Sara Polk Bean, Betty Camp, Joan Franklin, Evelyn Harde- gree, Margaret Dean Harris, Imo Heacock, Elma Jo Hen- ders, Von Ceil Hines, Rebecca Lane, Runette Lipham, Mar- garet McCarley, Virginia McGriff, Annie Virginia Martin, Julia Merrill, Birdella Mickelson, Mary Glenn Moore, June Palmer, Lucy Pegues, Johnie Sport, Katherine Turnipseed, Francis Whitt, Helen Williams, LeMoine Williams, Vir- ginia Woodfin. Left to right: Harris, Hardegree, Lane, Martin. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB OFFICERS Eloise Vinson President Evelyn Motes Vice-President Von Ceil Hines Secretary Frances Whitt Treasurer Madelyn Wright Publicity Chairman Mary Rogers Social Chairman Mabeth Skelton Program Chairman Left to right: Motes, Whitt, Hines, Vinson. The Home Economics Club seeks to help its members knew themselves better in re- lation to their own group, work, and play needs. The club has carried out a very active program this year. At several meetings special speakers have made talks to the members. The club gave its annual banquet, and on March 1, it was hostess to the State Home Economics Clubs. This group makes sand- wiches for sale in the Tea Room, and it also maintains a Personal Service Bureau for the convenience of students, faculty, and townspeople. The Biology Club is open to all Biology students and any others who are especially in- terested in that subject. Without ever leaving the campus the members manage to steal some of the thrills of a Rcy Chapman Andrews in their exploration of the plant and animal life in and around Montevallo. Left to right: Salter, Smith, Jones. BIOLOGY CLUB OFFICERS Ellen Bonner Jones President Sara Carmichael Smith Vice-President Erma Lou Salter Secretary-Treasurer Left to right: Goddard, Meinwald, Hixon. PHYSICAL Ed u cation CLUB OFFICERS Mildred Hixon Charlotte Meinwald Martha Goddard Miss Margaret McCall President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Faculty Advisor CLASS REPRESENTATIVES Ann Canon Senior Ezelle Bonner . . ' Junior Mary Crane Sophomore Marise Daves Freshman The Physical Education Club is an organiza- tion whose membership is open to those with a major in Physical Education. It offers these students the opportunity to mset socially and professionally, thereby promoting interest in their chosen field. Included in its activities this year was the project of collecting magazines for the Crippled Children ' s Clinic in Birmingham. SCRIBBLERS ' CLUB " Come sharpen your wits, as well as your pencils, and write with us, " invites the Scribblers ' Club. In the fall, try- outs are held through contests which any student may enter. Members of the club write individually, and at their meet- ings they read and discuss each other ' s work. OFFICERS Mary Grace Orr President Delle Mullen Vice-President Annie Ruth Beasley Secretary-Treasurer Miss Frances Lamar Advisor MEMBERS Lucille Argo, Marguerite Atchison, Annie Ruth Beasley, Jeanne Espy, Delle Mullen, Mary Grace Orr, Annie Boyd Parker, Mary Sterne, Marguerite Walton, Lucile Weaver. Left to right: Orr, Beasley, Mullen. SECRETARIAL CLUB OFFICERS Lucille Scott President Elvie Lawson Vice-President Willie Richardson Secretary Vera Kate Hearn Treasurer FACULTY ADVISORS Miss Lelah Brownfield, Miss Minnie B. Tracey, Miss Bertie McGee, Miss Wilma Baugh. Left to right: Hearn, Lawson, Scott, Richardson. The Secretarial Club is an organization of students major- ing in Secretarial Science. Its purpose is to encourage busi- ness efficiency and intellectual development, and to lead to a keener interest in secretarial work. To enable the students and faculty of the Secretarial De- partment to become better ac- quainted, the Club has enter- tained at a series of Sunday afternoon teas. Secretarial stu- dents who made Honor Roll were special guests at the teas. In May the Club gave its an- nual banquet for all members. SOCIOLOGY CLUB OFFICERS Willanise Green Mary Ware Virginia Risher Retha Deal President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Left to right: Deal, Green, Risher. The Sociology Club was organized at Alabama College in 1928. The object of the club is to arouse and foster an interest in the art of helping people, to acquaint the members with the scope and nature of social work, and to widen the social con- tacts of students ' interests in Sociology. In order to belong to this club a student must be taking a major or minor in Sociol- ogy. Early in the year the members en- tertained the Freshmen Sociology majors with a party. SPANISH CLUB OFFICERS Mary Ware Marjorie Grimes Willie Jo Alexander Mary Sterne President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Publicity Chairman Left to right: Grimes, Guillen, Alexander, Ware, Sterne. Isabel Guillen, exchange student from Honduras, has been an active member of the Spanish Club. She has helped plan and has taken part in all the meetings. Through her Latin American background she has enabled this organization to fulfill very successfully its purpose of furthering campus interest in the Spanish language and the Spanish-speaking countries. Learn- ing Spanish songs and dances through active participation has made the meetings lively. At Christmas Isabel entertained the club with a description of Christmas in Hondu- ras. BAPTIST STUDENT UNION OFFICERS Frances Woods Frances Conley Elizabeth Griffin Mary Curtis Dorothy Sandlin Laura Ella Durant Marjorie Stith Hope Balch Frances Roberts Shirley York Freda Cowan Annie Boyd Parker President First Vice-President Second Vice-President Third Vice-President Secretary Treasurer B. S. U. Representative Pianist Chorister Sunday School President Y.W. A. President B. T. U. Director Left to right: Lanford, Parker, Woods, Cowan, Curtis, Conley. WESLEY FOUNDATION The Wesley Foundation includes all Methodist stu- dents on the campus. It serves to unite these students in fellowship which will train intelligent Christian lead- ers and d2velop church loyalty. Last June the Wesley Foundation sent four dele- gates to Student Leadership Training Conference at Lake Junaluska, N. C. It sent fourteen delegates this year to the State Methodist Conference. One of its chief projects is printing the order of worship for the Sunday morning service each week. OFFICERS Claudine McAdams President Gregg Allen Vice-President Mary Beth Wilbanks Secretary Eloise Shores Treasurer Sara Barclift Publicity Chairman Dorothy Dunn Social Chairman Marian Hughes Chorister Mildred Lewis Pianist Mary Scott Howell Chairman, Worship Service The Baptist Student Union seeks to link the students with the local church and to create an interest in Christian service among Baptist students. This year it held the first general B. S. U. meeting for all Baptists. In April the B. S. U. was hostess to the State Spring Retreat. Left to right: Lewis, Howell, Allen, McAdams, Wilbanks. NEWMAN CLUB The Newman Club is a national Catholic club for students on non-Catholic college campuses all over the United States. Its aim is to promote a social religious atmosphere through its meetings and through a unity of Catholic belief. OFFICERS Margaret McAllister President Shelby Taylor Vice-President Mary Glenn Moore Secretary Betty Ann Biggs Treasurer MEMBERS Anne Allen, Betty Ann Biggs, Isabel Guillen, Angela Luiken, Margaret McAllister, Catherine McPoland, Mary Glenn Moore, Elisa Stickney, Shelby Taylor, LeMoine Wil- liams, Marguerita Yeutter. Back row: McAllister, Biggs. Front row: Taylor, Moore. Left to right: Mullen, Woods, Nutt, Allen. PRESBYTERIAN STUDENT UNION OFFICERS May Lyman Woods President Delle Mullen Vice-President Carolyn Nutt Secretary Margaret Allen Treasurer Every Presbyterian student on the campus is a mem- ber of the Presbyterian Student Association. Meet- ings are held each Sunday night at the church. The P. S. A. Council, which is made up of the officers of the group and the committee chairmen, holds monthly meetings. This year the P. S. A. has conducted Sunday School every Sunday afternoon at Straven, a small community near Montevallo which had no Sunday School. Teach- ers and devotional leaders were taken from the P. S. A. group. The State P. S. A. Convention was entertained on this campus in March. Delegates came from fourteen Alabama colleges. RETAIL CLUB In their Creed, members of the Retail Club not only pledge themselves to style-consciousness but also to the ability to meet and understand people. Their programs have centered about related subjects such as fashion modeling, and the Club had several social meetings. OFFICERS Marguerite Atchison Frances Roberts Elizabeth Burke President Vice-President Secretary MEMBERS Left to right: Vick, acting president for first semester, Roberts, Burke. Marguerite Atchison, Elzie Benton, Elizabeth Burke, Marguerite Culpepper, Laura Duranr, Jean Farr, Maude Green, Charlie Marie Holliman, Grace Jones, Claudine McAdams, Eloise Martin, Frances Mims, Mary Moorer, Allee Robbins, Frances Roberts, Thelma Roberts, Mary Alice Smith, Frances Utley, Jean Vick, Helen Weed, Jean Winn. SIGMA ALPHA CHI Sargent Art Club OFFICERS Jean Farr Allee Robbins Grace Jones President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer The Sargent Art Club is composed of students majoring in art together with a group of associate members who have an interest in art. It exists for the purpose of promoting the social enjoyment of its members and of stimulating a general interest in art on the campus. Left to right: Robbins, Farr, Jones. MEMBERS Marguerite Atchison, Vir- ginia Boykin, Patricia Bo- zenhard, Elizabeth Burke, Helen Christenberry, Laura E.la Durant, Mary Sue Ed- wards, Jean Farr, Hilda Gissendanner, Thelma Hass- Ier, Grace Jones, Eloise Martin, Claudine Mc- Adams, Martha McGowin, Carolyn Norris, Virginia Risher, Allee Robbins, Dor- cthy Robbins, Frances Rob- erts, Thelma Faye Roberts, Betty Siegfried, Helen Ta- tum, Jean Vick, Jean Winn. ALPHA CHI ALPHA Alpha Chi Alpha was established on our campus in 1938. It honors women who have shown ability and have taken active part in col- lege publications, and it attempts to advance the study of the various phases of journalism. Stu- dents are elected for membership who have at least sophomore standing and have completed one year of outstanding service to journalism. OFFICERS Frances Woods Lois Anne Smith Mary Sterne President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Jeanne Appleton, Evelyne Mayhall, Lois Anne Smith, Mary Sterne, Frances Woods. to right: Smith, Sterne, Woods ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA OFFICERS Mary Curtis President Peggy Kirk Vice-President Martha Eidson Secretary Sara Reddoch Treasurer Johnnie Carlisle Historian Standing: Reddoch. Seated: Curtis, Carlisle, Kirk, Eidson. MEMBERS Annie Louise Butler, Johnnie Carlisle, Mary Curtis, Mar- tha EidsDn, Jeanne Espy, Imogene Harris, Peggy Kirk, Frances Mayton, Martha Mitchell, Helen Newton, Louise Rainer, Sara Reddoch, Julia Vernon, Dorothy Watson, Mabel Wing, Anita Wootten, Shirley York. Alpha Lambda Delta is the only honorary fraternity on the campus for freshmen. It promotes interest in scholarship among the Freshmen, and fosters intelli- gent living. Each year this chapter gives a national reward to the senior who has made the highest schol- astic average. Left to right: McAllister, Argo, Henson, Jones. DELTA PHI ALPHA Mu Chapter Delta Phi Alpha is a national honorary society in German. Students are eligible for membership who have maintained a B average during two years ' study of German. This organization aims to promote the study of the German language, literature, and civilization; and to foster a sympathetic appreciation of the German culture. OFFICERS Dorothy McAllister Lucille Argo Paralee Henson Ellen Bonner Jones President Viee-President Secretary Treasurer PI KAPPA DELTA OFFICERS Yenna York Sara Peck Weaver Christine Griffin President Vice-President Secretary ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Miss Ellen-Haven Gould, Mr. J. H. Henning, Birdie Margaret Moorer, Annie Mae Paulk, Miss Lcretta Skelly. Pi Kappa Delta is a national honorary so- ciety in oratory, debate and public speaking. It sponsors a high standard of forensics and recognizes achievement on college campuses. In October Pi Kap pa Delta conducted an intra-mural debate tournament in which seven housing units entered teams. After four rounds of debate the members of the winning team were announced. They were Mary Emily Cook, Frances Plant, Louise Rainer, Margarette Yarbrough. During Spring Holi- days the Alabama College chapter was hostess to the Provincial Tournament, to which repre- sentatives from twenty-one colleges came. Back Cook, Plant, Griffin. Front row: York, Yarbrough, Rainer. KAPPA PI Kappi Pi is a national honorary fraternity in art whose purpose is to develop an appreciation and understanding of art for everyone, and to support the work of the creative artist. In order to increase the scholarship fund which it had begun, Kappa Pi gave two very original " Arty Parties " to which all the students were invited. This chapter also spon- sored National Art Week in November with exhibitions and a convocation program. O FFICERS Mary Sue Edwards President Allee Robbins Vice-President Claudine McAdams Secretary Eloise Martin Treasurer MEMBERS Student Members: Virginia Boylcin, Patricia Bozenhard, Eliza- beth Burke, Jean Farr, Grace Jones, Eloise Martin, Mary Louise Morgan, Claudine McAdams, Martha McGowin, Carolyn Norris, Allee Robbins, Frances Roberts, Jean Vick, Helen Weed. Faculty Members: Miss Martha Allen, Mrs. Virginia Barnes, Miss Dawn Kennedy, Mr. Joseph Marino, Miss Elizabeth Stockton. President Mary Sue Edwards starts initiation by giving pledges Burke and Boykin a palette and brush. KAPPA DELTA PI OFFICERS Paralee Henson President Dorothy Dunn Vice-President Mabeth Skelton Recording Secretary May Lyman Woods Corresuonding Secretary Dorothy McAllister Treasurer Christine Griffin Historian Nell Wyatt Reporter Dr. Katherine Vickery Counselor MEMBERS Sara Barclift, Evelyn Chandler, Frances Conley, Mrs. Essie Creel, Audrey Dismukes, Dorothy Dunn, Mary Sue Edwards, Christine Griffin, Paralee Henson, Vera Nell Hol- ccmb, Mary Scott Howell, Marian Hughes, Truly Kincey, Dorothy McAllister, Evelyne Mayhall, Nell Moates, Mary Margaret Peterson, Minnie Priester, Mabeth Skelton, Mar- garet Stallworth, Sara Vaughan, Lucile Weaver, May Lyman Woods, Nell Wyatt, Yenna York. Beta Lambda Chapter of Kappa Delta Pi chose as the theme for its programs this year, " The School in a Democracy. " Several of the meetings were open to members of other honor societies and seniors in educa- tion. The outstanding speaker on the series of pro- grams was Dr. Danylu Belser of the University of Alabama. The chapter also sponsored the sale of spe- cial Alabama College Christmas cards to add to its scholarship fund. Left to right: McAllister, Griffin, Wyatt, Dr. Vickery, Woods, Henson, Dunn. Left to right: Chandler, Weaver, Stallworth, Franklin. OMICRON NU Omicron Nu Society has as its object the promo- tion of scholarship, leadership, and research in the field of Home Economics. This year its members have made a study compar- ing the food habits of Junior and Senior majors in Home Economics with Junior and Senior majors in other fields. OFFICERS Evelyn Chandler President Nell Moates Vice-President Joan Franklin Secretary Mabeth Skelton Treasurer Lucile Weaver Editor MEMBERS Student Members: Evelyn Chandler, Joan Franklin, Nell Moates, Mabeth Skelton, Margatet Stallworth, Lucile Weaver. Faculty Members: Dr. Lois Ackerley, Miss Laura Hadley, Miss Mary Love Martin, Mrs. Glennie Nybeck. ZETA PHI ETA OFFICERS Christine Griffin President Mary Anne Edwards Vice-President Mary Grace Orr . Recording Secretary Anita Motes Corresponding Secretary Mary Scott Howell Treasurer Frances Ward Marshall Back row: Edwards, Griffin. Front row: Howell, Orr. MEMBERS Student Members: Lois Blake, Jeanne Espy, Gladys Fuller, Lilias Heblon, Sara Rumbley, Irene Swift, Dorothy Watson, Nell Wooten, Shirley York, Yenna York . Faculry Mem- bers: Miss Ellen-Haven Gould, Miss Nora Landmark, Miss Annie Mae Paulk, Miss Loretta Skelly. Zeta Phi Eta is a national professional speech arts fraternity for women. Rho Chapter was founded on the Alabama College campus in 1934. It maintains the highest speech ideals, fosters scholarship, fellow- ship, and achievement toward continued speech activity among its members. KAPPA MU EPSILON Founded at Athens College, 1931 Chartered at Alabama College, April 27, 1937 Kappa Mu Epsilon provides a society which recog- nizes outstanding students in mathematics and brings together groups who are interested in the subject. Stu- dents taking a major or minor in mathematics who meet requirements based on scholastic standing are eligible for membership. OFFICERS Mary Garrison President Dorothy McAllister ... Vice-President Mary Sue Edwards Secretary Bettina Pearson Treasurer Ds. Rosa Jackson Advisor Back Pearson, Garrison. Front row: McAllister, Dr. Jackson, Edwards. MEMBERS Student Members: Dorothy Dunn, Mary Sue Edwards, Mary Alma Garrison, Truly Kincey, Dorothy McAllister, Sue Oden, Leola Pearce, Bettina Pearson, Mary Alice Walker. Faculty Members: Miss Mamie Braswell, Dr. Rosa Jack- son, Miss Annie Mae Paulk. PI DELTA PHI Left to right: Salter, Sandlin, Johnston, Pitts, McRae. OFFICERS Merle Johnston .... President Erma Louise Salter Secretary MEMBERS Merle Johnston, Martha McRae, Virginia Pitts, Erma Louise Salter, Dorothy Sandlin. The Lambda Chapter of Pi Delta Phi was estab- lished on this campus in 1936. This society not only seeks to stimulate scholarship, but it also attempts to bring to American students a sympathetic undetstand- ing of the French people and an appreciation of their cultural contributions. Officers: Left to right: Frances Ward, Irene Swift, Marjorie Brabston. NATIONAL COLLEGIATE PLAYERS National Collegiate Players is a national honorary dramatic fraternity. The chapter established at Alabama College in 1936 has one of two chapters granted to women ' s colleges. This organization stands as a national college unit in all nation-wide dramatic move- ments. It seeks to draw together more closely the college groups working for the betterment of drama, and to raise standards and achievements by encouraging the best individual and group efforts in play writing, acting, directing, stage designing, and research in dramatic technique and literature. UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS Patricia Bozenhard, Marjorie Brabston, Mary Anne Edwards, Gladys Fuller, Mary Scott Howell, Mary Grace Orr, Mary Kelly Porter, Mary Sterne, Irene Swift, Frances Ward, Nell Wooten. GRADUATE MEMBERS Mary Potts Brown, Sara Christenberry, Kate Corcoran, Ellen Farish Craver, Frances Cumbee, Mary Diamond, Frances Douglas, Mary Greene Johns Drake, Carolyn Baker Edfeldt, Virginia James, Modeska Kirksey, Evelyn Grey McAdory, Helen Hewell McGonigal, Maoma Moore, Alvis Neville, Ellen Preuit, Lois Sheffield, Marinelle Oliver Stowe, Martha Nicholson Suttles, Frances Trueman, Pattie Upchurch Waites, Eleanor Watson, Jean Watson. ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Alice Green Castleberry, Eleanor Rennie Falkenberry, Ellen-Haven Gould, Florence Pass, Walter H. Trumbauer, Willilee R. Trumbauer. Going our WAY? GLIMPSES OF Above: " Quiet! It won ' t be long now " . . . John Held Jr. and Lamar Dodd make a tcur of the campus ... A. P. I. comes calling . . . Knowledge is absorbed along with vitamin " D. " . . . Below: " Prunella " enthroned on her balcony . . . New fall togs go a-visiting . . . Dr. E. R. Neff of Montgomery conducted Religious Emphasis Week . . . He must be coming . . . Scholars pursue learning on the lawn . . . When the cat ' s away the mice will play. COLLEGE LIFE Above: The Golds catch the Purples napping . . . Wonder if Mr. Walker knew about this . . . On the up and up Below: Pierrott serenades Prunella . . . Dates for church . . . No tipping, please . . . Her head in the clouds . . . Aw, come let ' s go . . . Must be having " big doings " tonight. GLIMPSES OF Above: Can we get seconds? . . . Good neighbors . reception . . . Below: Suitcases do double duty . . . Hold it . eling by " air " . . . The sunny South! Governor and Mrs. Dixon with Dr . and Mrs. Harman at the Governor ' s Any Friday afternoon . . . From typewriters to the Tea Room . . . Trav- COLLEGE LIFE Above: Ah, how sweet Seniors swing out at their Christmas dance in the Fun Room . . . Mrs. Snodgrass poured coffee . . . Below: The Founders ' Day program looked back at some of our predecessors. Her major interest was millinery ... In her day the annual was Chiaroscuro . . . She got letters from an army camp . . . Off to school in the gay twenties ... A brand new 1941 edition . . . They called it a pajama dance. AROUND AND ABOUT Above: Some of our favorite actresses emoting . . . These freshmen pull their dates out of thin air — and Piper Cubs! . . . The " Sleeping Princess " very much awake . . . Below: One of the entertainers at the Old English Rear-Supper . . . Squire Vaughan and his Lady ready to welcome their guests . . . Miss Meroney and Miss Puryear improve on Lily Dache . . . Can she bake a cherry pie, Billy boy? . . . Collegiate is the word for Virginia . . . Yoo-hoo, yourself! BIG NAMES on the CAMPUS Above: It seems that Lansing Hatfield and his accompanist have been through this before . . . Dr. William Lyon Phelps tells one of his prize stories . . . Mr. Mitropoulos, conductor of the Minneapolis Symphony, chats with Mr. Henning before the concert . . . Below: Some of the Hanya Holm dancers interpret Foreign News from " Metropolitan Daily " . . . Mr. Mitropoulos always con- ducts without a score or baton . . . Angna Enters — the one-woman theater .... Members of the Curtis String Quartet confer on a passage . . . Dr. J. Duncan Spaeth of Princeton University, who spoke on " Shakespeare and the Democratic Spirit. " A S HISTORICAL as the glass windows in our King House, as eventful as Thanksgiving Holidays, as unforgettable as College Night is a Midnight Feast at Alabama College. It is the electric drama of a room crowded with college girls, revel- ing in their favorite food and gossip, laughing hilariously at very ordi- nary jokes, and swapping tid-bits about their boy friends of the mo- ment. Stripped of their lipstick, rougeless, they comfortably forget Emily Post and her stupid rules. Their hair though in tinny curlers is definitely down. How could one get closer to real living — or real food than this? The spread is a work of art. Be it chili, cake, hamburgers, or di- vinity, washed down with weak tea, coffee grounds, or cokes, it has the same happy effect on all digestive juices concerned. Shrieks are muffled in mouths too full for talk, and laughter becomes a mere gurgle of contentment until skilled fingers have fished up the last forlorn olive, the last bit of sardines and crackers. As for time there is no limit. The revelers may linger for hours, content to lie around the table like those old Romans, languidly lift- ing the last crumbs to their mouths. As a sop to tidiness, they may soak a few dishes, and then sleepy goodbyes are made — but made hintfully because other boxes from home are always in the offing. The last guest backs slowly out, mumbling her gratitude, and two sleepy girls climb into bed to toss fitfully among the cracker crumbs of the vanished feast. THE ART OF IDNIGHT FEASTING The RECREATION ASSOCIATION The Recreation Association is the new name adopted for the erstwhile Athletic Association. As this organization grew and branched into a wider variety of activities a new title was needed to cover the expanding program. Left to right: Morgan, Bozenhard, Brabston, Parker. Back row: Wright, Parr, Dunn, McKemie, Ames, Harris, Hollis. Front row: Studdard, Liles, Cancn. Not in picture: Weed. The Field House, framed through branches, from the upper campus. Truly a democratic organization, the Recrea- tion Association boasts complete student mem- bership. This is adequately proved by the crowds of enthusiastic girls jitterbugging their hearts out at the dances sponsored by the Association. The Recreation Board, which Bobby Brabston has led so ably, is made up of the four officers, the class representatives, and councillors of all the sports. The afternoon sports — Softball, basketball, vol- ley ball, and soccer; dances in the Field House and Tutwiler; badminton, ping pong, loop tennis, indoor bowling, horseshoes, skittleboard and shuf- fleboard equipment available in the Field House — all prove that this Association is recreation- conscious. During the winter months the Field House was open on Sunday afternoons for every- one with a yen to play. With true reforming zeal these lassies have given the Camp House a retouching. In the fall they entertained the an- nual meeting of the State Athletic Association. OFFICERS Bobby Brabston President Edwina Morgan .... Vice-President Patricia Bozenhard . ' . Secretary Annie Boyd Parker ... Treasurer COUNCILLORS Helen Weed, Volley Ball; Margaret Parr, Soccer; Ruth Wright, Basketball; Barbara Ames, Baseball; Geraldine Hollis, Camp; Yancey Bailey, Camp Assistant; Caroline Liles, Tennis; Sarah Studdard, Archery; Ann Canon, Swimming; Dor- othy Dunn, Hiking; Sara Harris, Recreation; Marjorie McKemie, Social Dancing. 171 PALL R E C R In the beginning, when a girl takes up her books after a beautiful summer of bathing suits and sailboats, (and dishwashing?), printed pages are heavy burdens. There ' s a mad scramble for the tennis courts and other recreational facilities. It ' s kick, block, and dribble in the after- noon soccer games, with punted balls soaring from the impact of a well-aimed foot. Now it ' s a bull ' s eye. Chins up, strings drawn tight, fingers release and an arrow flies through the air. There are plenty of enthusiastic amateurs who seek to puncture the target ' s face. A flick of the wrist and it ' s over the net — they hope — badminton players swing their rackets and start the bird on its way. Rigging up for soccer . . . Don ' t mis- treat the " birdie, " Bobby . . . Ah, such form, me lassies ... It shall not pass . . . Hm ' m — two against one. E A T I O N Some girls like them tall, dark and hand- some and there are others who prefer the red- heads and blonde; — ju:t as the preference for masculine company varies, so do individual tastes in sports. The Physical Education pro- gram for freshmen this year was designed to please the different choices. Badminton, darts, skittleboard, shuffleboard, volley ball and box hockey were the activities offered. Even though their badminton form might ap- pear an atrocious rendition of ju-jitsu, they may redeem themselves with a whizzy ping pong serve. Attention, gals, it ' s ever the net . . . Kick it! It ' s pigskin. Follow Through. Darts and smiles. ¥INT R E C Far away from the daily shuttling between classroom, library, and lab, the Camp House offers a refuge for fevered brows. Fully equipped for all kinds of recreation, it ' s a popular spot for week-ends and over-night jaunts. The culinary art, or lack of art, is brought out in the Camp kitchen where everyone must help cook or suffer hunger pangs. Whether the food is done to a crisp black, or whether its edges are soggy, it ' s con- sumed with gusto. Early morning treks over the hills to the College dairy to get milk for the hungry campers also sharpens the appetite. From talking Miss Irvin out of the food to the inevitable pillow fights on the sleeping porch, every- one agrees that Camp is tops in fun. Make it count! . . . Concentration in Camp . . . Let ' er fly. ER R E AT I O N When old man Winter puffs his frosty breath he expects shivering femmes to seek shelter and knit contentedly in a steam- heated room. But here he runs smack up against defiance. The snow is rolled into hardened balls and the campus is a No Man ' s Land for the duration. In the gymnasium building human sky- scrapers follow no blueprints when the archi- tect uses figures for a foundation and lets the structure taper to a graceful peak. These are the pyramids made in tumbling. Others caper and roll into unbelievable shapes and sizes on the cushion-y mats. In tap dancing feet click in staccato rhythm on a hardwood floor to the teacher ' s instruc- tion of " brush, hop, step — brush, hop, step — . " Corrective gymnastics are for those confirm- ed optimists determined to straighten a lazy slump or get rid of a double chin. Folk dancing causes the gym to reverberate ith the of " swing your partner! ' ' an after a hearty polka twice around the floor, a whiff of frosty air is an invigorating treat. Winter sports do away with that tired feel- ing and give a talking point for the chill winds and nippy weather. Arms, legs, and angles . . . Heel, tap, toe . . . Chin in, chest up, shoulders back . . . Four hands across and around we go. SPRI RECRE Spring has come and the idea of spring fever and daint- ly-patted yawns went out with bustles and hoop skirts. To- day it ' s the call for action. Off for a tramp in the woods to get a wholesome whiff and a peek at the buds — into the drink with a splash and watch your over-arm — " Fore! " and off sails a golf ball — strike three and you ' re out. Whether they want to walk barefoot in the new green grass, smash tennis balls or pick violets — spring has its ap- peal to be up and about. Locks like we ' re winning this game . . . Swing it, Virginia! . . . After the fashion of Robin Hood . . . ' ' Far from the maddening crowd. ' ' Strike Three. It ' ll be a triple or else! A T I O N The DANCE Modern Dancing, more often called flitting when Miss Caldwell isn ' t around, is offered the whole year. The devotees of this art not only study movement and rhythm but such practical things as how to walk correctly and navigate steps with ease. It might be called — Salute to the Sun. Perfect equilibrium and gracefully done . . . Any passer-by can tell that the class is tripping outside today . . . Perfect landing after a whirl. They say this is a Wonderful Show! Our PATRONS WE APPRECIATE THE PATRONAGE AND THE SPLENDID COOPERATION OF THE FACULTY AND STUDENTS OF ALABAMA COLLEGE flizatiE MONTEVALLO WE WANT STAUNCH FRIENDS AND SATISFIED CUSTOMERS GAINED THROUGH HONESTY TRUTHFUL STATEMENTS FRIENDLY SERVICE . — — Printing • • • When you need PRINTING we will be glad to have an opportunity to serve you PHONE 5101 © MONTEVALLO TIMES W. M. WYATT, Publisher Future Homemakers PLEASE NOTE AFTER you leave Montevallo and find " the man of your choice, " remember that a sure way to his heart is through a cup of good coffee . . . provided, of course, that the coffee you make is PERFECT. And it will be, too, if you use ROYAL CUP COFFEE. IT GOES FURTHER - TASTES BETTER - LASTS LONGER You learned to like ROYAL CUP COFFEE at Alabama College (they serve it each day in the dining room!) So ask your Grocer for it ... at home. BATTERTON COFFEE CO. L_ 2401 1st Ave., N. — Birmingham, Ala. f GET THE BEST FOR LESS QUICKEST SERVICE AND BEST VALUES FRUITS AND VEGETABLES OF ALL KINDS —At Wholesale— DOUGLASS BROTHERS Birmingham, Alabama ' V DELICIOUS and REFRESHING ! oca IN BOTTLES Sold Everywhere Coca-Cola Bottling Company Montevallo, Ala. Montevallo Ice Co. THE ICE THAT IS MADE FROM DISTILLED WATER Montevallo, Alabama J. A. Brown, Manager c i i r - . 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, economy 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 distinguished home. From the almost endless variety of permanent color tones and textures offered, you may choose those that express your own ideas and individ- uality. All the colors, all the textures, and all the artistic wall effects that may be employed with safety to the permanent desirability of your home may be had in Brick. WHEN YOU BUILD WITH BRICK YOU BUILD FOR PERMANENCE MONTEVALLO BRICK TILE COMPANY Shipping Point, Aldrich, Ala. Montevallo, Ala. QUALITY, SERVICE and COURTESY REIGN SUPREME -In- The one place in Montevallo, where girls relax, revive and rejoice! MONTEVALLO DRUG CO. Compliments of MONTEVALLO COAL MINING COMPANY Darius A. Thomas President Aldrich, Alabama ALABAMA Coaches Company TRAVEL BY BUS Safe — Convenient Economical - — r . — . , HICK ' S BEN FRANKLIN STORE For THE LITTLE and BIG THINGS IN LIFE Montevallo, Alabama HI LIGHTS A good place to read mail — if you ' re lucky . . . Moving to the practice home . . . Shucks, another negative ruined . . . Just what you ' d expect — a freshman . . . The ins and outs of practice home life . . . Take a lesson from the squirrels . . . Looks like a racket to us . . . Blow, junior blow . . . Vespers in the amphitheater . . . Isabel pats the Purple luck -bringing mascot . . . Paging Martin Dies . . . It ' s the Greek influence . . . Patriotic sophomores pre- pare to hop. Compliments of C. F. Hoffman Sons, Inc. JEWELERS Gadsden, Alabama 7 ' i Compliments of FRANK DUNCAN Department Store Gadsden, Alabama Compliments of BOBBER, NINNIE MARGARET Elkmont, Alabama LISTEN, GIRLS! Don ' t take a chance! Always buy YOUR SHOES FROM VANCE! Vance Shoe Co. Shoes of Integrity Gadsden, Alabama Compliments of KEILY ' S STUDIO Birmingham, Alabama u - ' — - Tippy says, " DORTCH ' S Cakes, Cookies, Pies can ' t be surpassed. " Dortch Baking Co. Birmingham, Alabama The Post Publishing Company PRINTING and OFFICE SUPPLIES ENGRAVED ANNOUNCEMENTS AND CARDS Opelika, Alabama SEND IT TO THE DOMESTIC " It ' s a good Laundry " Birmingham, Alabama PASTEURIZATION makes milk scientifically safe yet does not alter its extraor- dinary nutritive qualities. All our Products are Pasteurized MILK CREAM BUTTERMILK BUTTER COTTAGE CHEESE ORANGEADE Foremost Dairies, Inc. HOFFMAN ' S STORE DAWSON ' S NOVELTY SHOP BRIDGE ' S NEWS STAND MONTEVALLO CAFE ROGAN ' S FURNITURE STORE and ROGAN RADIO SALES and SERVICE McCULLEY ' S " Your Neighborhood " Food Store " Montevallo, Alabama .. i i- — . WILSON DRUG COMPANY On the Corner PHONE 5411 I Montevallo, Alabama j HI LIGHTS Toothpaste advertisers take note . . . Bashful, huh? . . . They got their letters mailed before 5:30 . . . What this camp needs is an escalator . . . Mr. Keily on the other side of the camera . . . And this is . . uh . . oh well, it ' s pretty isn ' t it? . . . Sisters under the skin . . . W arming smiles in frosty weather . . . Transportation de luxe . . . Over the campus wall . . . " Y " cabinet and duffle at camp . . . Not bad, not bad . . . Ahoy, below! THE EDIPHONE THE VOICE WRITING INSTRUMENT SECRETARIES PREFER THE EDIPHONE COMPANY 106 North Twenty-second Street BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA Compliments of KESSLER ' S WOMEN ' S and MISSES ' APPAREL and MILLINERY 1924 Third Ave., N. Birmingham, Alabama JOBE-ROSE Jewelry Company JEWELERS and SILVERSMITHS OF QUALITY 1917 Second Ave., Birmingham Compliments of Wimberly Thomas Hardware Company Birmingham, Alabama Compliments of ROYAL Typewriter Company 1825 First Ave., North Birmingham, Alabama Russell Photo Supply Co. KODAK FINISHING and DEVELOPING Special Attention to Mail Orders 415 North Twenty-First Birmingham Alabama McKesson Robbins, Inc. DOSTER-NORTHINGTON DIVISION For Correctly Styled WEDDING ANNOUNCEMENTS and SOCIAL STATIONERY Contact our Bridal Secretarty, Mrs. Davis, Department of Wedding and Social Engraving ROBERTS SON PRINTERS - LITHOGRAPHERS - ENGRAVERS OFFICE FURNITURE and STATIONERY 520-30 S. 19th St. Birmingham, Ala. J 1 Compliments of THE PLAZA GRILL 5861 Montevallo, Alabama Monteva No Motor Co. CHEVROLET 7 r- WE APPRECIATE YOUR PATRONAGE Eddie Mahaffey GULF SERVICE STATION . — — - SALES SERVICE OLDSMOBILE and FRIGIDAIRE Phone 5871 Montevallo, Alabama Compliments of JETER MERCANTILE CO. THE STORE WHERE QUALITY PREVAILS ELLIOTT ' S THE COMPLETE FOOD STORE Phone 4211 I BUY THAT MIDNITE FEAST AT HOLCOMBE ' S Phone 431 1 Montevallo, Alabama GILBERT ' S -For- READY-TO-WEAR GIFTS ACCESSORIES COLLEGE JEWELRY j LOWE BROS. PAINTS PHILIP CAREY ROOFINGS MATERIAL FOR HOMES Montevallo Lumber Co. Fred Hardy Frost .J L Wood-Fruitticher Grocery Company Incorporated ROSEMONT GARDENS Lovely to See — Thrilling to Own A Klein Son DIAMOND RING Our Diamonds are carefully se- ected to insure the utmost in Quality, Beauty and Value KLEIN SON JEWELERS Montgomery, Alabama ROASTED t PACKED BY DIXIE COFfE ECO " " jy More than 5 million Underwoods have been produced and sold! No wonder Underwood, the Typewriter Standard of the World, is the choice of America ' s schools! Typewriter Division Underwood Elliott Fisher Co. Typewriters, Accounting Machines, Adding Machines, Carbon Paper, Ribbons and other Supplies One Park Avenue, New York, N. Y. Sales and Service Everywhere Alabama College Represented by E. G. Box 1072 .1™ FITZGERALD Birmingham, Ala. SUNDAY DINNER PRODUCTS I THE BEST -REASONABLY PRICED SCHLOSS KAHN, Montgomery, Ala. DRESS IN STYLE -At- Al?x Rice Montgomery, Alabama r- W. W. PICKLE CANNING CO. Montgomery, Alabama ALABAM GIRL and GREEN-BEAUTY PICKLES " A Picnic In Every Bottle " ' ■ 1 1 ' i ' i W. A. MAY GREEN Montgomery, Alabama South ' s Largest Distributors " HIGH GRADE ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT " The Helburn Company HOTEL and RESTAURANT EQUIPMENT 412-420 Montgomery Street Montgomery, Alabama Birmingham ' s Largest Women ' s Apparel Store urges you to visit " Fashion Center " IN OUR NEW ENLARGED HOME NEW WILLIAMS Birmingham, Alabama Compliments of SPIVY-JOHNSON ART FRAME CO. Birmingham, Alabama HICKMAN KERNS, Inc. SPORTING GOODS 115 North Twentieth Street Birmingham, Alabama Compliments of WILSON-BROWN COMPANY Birmingham, Alabama PHONE 5081 -for- " DE LUXE " CLEANING Montevallo, Alabama CLEAN CLOTHES Compliments of Wooten Motor Co. fac£ ' SALES SERVICE Proper Prices Prompt Delivery j PHONE 56 ' Compliments The Whitehouse Sandwich Shop 1015 So. 20th St., Five Points 5 No. 21st St. 5523 1st Ave., No., Woodlawn TASTY SANDWICHES - GOOD COFFEE 04 tiimctiue Posd iaitd, ae i eaam a U4xna • • 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 BNQRAVING COMPANY B I RAIN G HAM °] M ° U G e Qaragon Qress PRINTERS, PUBLISHERS, AND LITHOGRAPHERS c -t 14 Adams Avenue Montgomery, Alabama


Suggestions in the University of Montevallo - Montage Technala Yearbook (Montevallo, AL) collection:

University of Montevallo - Montage Technala Yearbook (Montevallo, AL) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

1938

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

1939

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

1940

University of Montevallo - Montage Technala Yearbook (Montevallo, AL) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

1942

University of Montevallo - Montage Technala Yearbook (Montevallo, AL) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1

1943

University of Montevallo - Montage Technala Yearbook (Montevallo, AL) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1

1944

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.