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

 - Class of 1945

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University of Montevallo - Montage Technala Yearbook (Montevallo, AL) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 188 of the 1945 volume:

W0wm; Wk. • ' : k LAUNDRY LIST Alabama College The Studcm Government Association of Alabama College presents The Twenty-Seventh Annual COLLEGE NIGHT flOSglf SUE DUNN_-, RUDY RENFRO RFcbruary 23-24 . 3£ j -,. 1945 ' ■ v.v. ' » K ;8» e ?oo v - -.9 co c,rt Co 1 ' v v ° .»«« ■ -v- _ ? •- " •» " -- " » s ' V s - " " " HBdllexin A LABAMA COLLI (,1 ° ; St udent-Faculty DIRECTORY igtm . igus Miss-J please ALABAMA C MONTEVALLO, OLLEGEl ALABAMA 1 Kcgar March 17-2-j. 1945 Request To Cancel Spring Vacation To Reduce Travel -— " " -cG£ ALABA SCHCK EVA HANG The Sidle College for W ' rjrn SENIOR tf pW Ilia! Willi SI ' KINi; in-: i wxt) Tlit lollowifl baker b the Cum -jeo » p ct sv« bV r w ALABAMA CALL SLIP COLLEGE K SmmeoiaxlH co n eitic " ce ihout anj [cations This will v, mill, ugh that i ioraew hat earlier imoilthi PublicB- ticc of Eduoilion, February 15, 1V45 RMAN Student Governmr Alabama ( Annual nsfo.! Student C ALABAMA COLLEGE Founders Day Prog ... li e ST 11 BESTS 4 k Hi A MA COLLEGE AT M flf T E V i L L ALABAMA POST-WAR WORLD TOmBaB HK VHHflHB - m tlui 6spJAit um i R li SEIT... 4 5 HOSTAGE O „ . J. MISS MARTHA JACKSON Cafufii 9 kt . M|SS SALLY HODGES Editor Business Manager DEDICATED 0 0 In 1944 and 1945 we have been looking forward to that nebulous prospect, the Post- War Period. As a nation among nations, we have thought of collective security, of Dum- barton Oaks and Bretton Woods, and of full employment. As a state, we have discussed the surplus in the state treasury. As a College, we have made plans for new buildings and for expansion of curricula. As individuals, we have made plans, too, and most of those plans have included a home of our own and a family. For, whatever sort of world we build in this Post-War Period, we know that family life must be the underlying basis of our democratic civilization. It is in the home that children receive their first ideas of being tolerant, of sharing, of loving and being loved. And it is in the home that parents can realize their highest ideals of cooperative living. As our own little neighborhoods become bound to- gether into a great world community, it is increasingly essential that our families expand their knowledge, their interest, and their experience to help themselves and their children to understand and appreciate the varied backgrounds, cultures, and problems of other members of this world neighborhood. Because of the basic importance of the internation- ally-minded family in the Post-War World, the MON- TAGE chooses to dedicate its 1945 edition to two fami- lies in our College community, each of whom could serve as an outstanding example for us to follow in building a family of world citizens. One family, long one of the most popular groups on our campus, has come by its world consciousness through heritage. The other family, having become a vital part of our College life in the short time they have been among us, have cultivated their international in- terests through travel and study. Both are known for their many varied interests and for their success as fam- ily groups and as individuals. The 1945 MONTAGE is therefore proud and honored to bestow its dedication upon the M. Ziolkowskis and the George A. Douglases. Mr. and Mrs. M. Zicl- kowski, and Johnny and Teddy. Mr. and Mrs. George A. Douglas, and Johnny and Donnie. WE, AS A COLLEGE, are looking forward to the com- ing years of peace, to the time when our administra- tion can realize its program for capital improvements on the campus, when the faculty can expand the cur- riculum to meet the expanded needs of students who will shortly become citizens, not of the state and na- tion alone, but of the world. We, as a College, are planning now so that the Col- lege may better fulfill its obligations to its students, to the state, the nation, and to the world in the Post-War Years. £ I Wf " COLLEGE GOVERNOR CHAUNCEY SPARKS %? GOVERNOR In the Spring of 1945, as in the Spring of 1944, His Excellency Chauncey Sparks visited Alabama Col- lege and gave the students a live view of the man who too often is known merely as the Governor of Alabama and ex-officio chairman of Alabama Colbge ' s Board cf Trustees. The occasions for Governor Sparks ' visit were the annual Citizenship Day program and banquet, at which he was speaker and honor guest. By his presence as well as in his speeches, Alabama ' s chief executive has given Alabama ' s younger citizens a more personal contact and interest in Alabama ' s government. Page 13 ARTHUR FORT HARMAN % PRESIDENT With many years of experience in running a coll and Mr. Wills were well prepared to guide Alabam Calmly meeting each new difficulty, these three c New courses were added, adjustments were made sim much on the normal level as could be expected i we have been passing. Always taking the long view, Dr. Harman has n and new buildings for the post-war years, but he h this year speakers well able to give Alabama Coll difficulties and the opportunities that lie ahead of u have indeed made a lasting contribution to the live sge during peacetime, Dr. Harman, Dean Napier, a College through the difficult war years, apable executives set a fine example to the students, pier by their aid and advice, and life was kept as n a time of turmoil such as the years ihrcugh which ot only been making plans for campus improvements as also been instrumental in inviting to our campus ege students a glimpse into the problems and the s in the years to come. These outstanding individuals s of those who have sat in their audience. Page 14 %eUkt cmd tUeUmiU MANAGER Dr. Napier, universally admired, respected, and beloved as Dean of the College, has kept up with the ever-changing trends in college curricula and has worked with faculty committees and groups to make plans fcr post-war courses to interest returning servicewomen and their contemporaries. Finding the Dean always patient and understanding, students continually make their way to his office seeking advice on a variety of problems, personal as well as scholastic. The man charged with the responsibility of balancing Alabama College ' s budget is Mr. E. H. Wills, College Business Manager. Too little known to the majority of the students, Mr. Wills is the closest administrative friend the student publications have. He is willing at any time to offer invaluable aid to the financially-befuddled managers, always interested in their problems, always capable of suggesting a solution. Each performing his respective duties, this hard- working trio operates with dignity and understand- ing befitting their administrative positions to coor- dinate and execute the many activities of a college community. THOMAS HEWELl NAPIER E. HOUSTON WILIS Page 15 Although we have been told many times that classes are the basis of all college work, there is much behind-the-scene activ- ity essential to life on the campus. The ad- ministration handles these details with ef- ficiency and gusto. DR. STECKEL, Student Counselor MRS. McCOY, Dean of Residence ADMINISTRATIVE STIFF MISS HENDRICK, Registrar Housed in Reynolds are . . . Mrs. Woods, the hostess, who not only performs all the functions of a hostess, but who man- ages to find flowers at all seasons of the year . . . Miss Fuller, vivacious Alumnae secretary . . . Miss Gachet, model of effi- ciency en vocational guidance . . . Miss Leeper, patriarch of the post office. n Palmer . . . Mrs. Theda Wyatt Nordan, charming execu- tive secretary, an alert publicist and an addition to any social function . . . Miss Lee, precise bursar who impresses unsarto- rial students with her ever-neat blouses . . . Miss Hendrick, registrar and chief keeper of the grades. lip HI k ■rACittifl.jf MISS LEE, Bursar MRS. NORDAN, Executive Secretary MISS FULLER, Alumnae Secretary Page 16 Left: Mrs. Woods, Reynolds hostess . . . Right: Housemothers Kemp, Smith, McNeill, Duncan . . . Not pictured: Mrs. Burton. In Peterson Hall, the infirmary ... Dr. Peck, whose recommendations and prescriptions are carried out by Miss Ollie Tillman, nurse. King House is headquarters for Dr. Steckel, student counselor, whose specialty is advice. Scattered about the campus are . . . the house- mothers; Mrs. McCoy, dean of residence, and super- visor of all social functions . . . Mr. Marion Harman, handsome and cooperative engineer and superin- tendent of grounds . . . Miss Russell, whose world is full of the latest books . . . and the Misses Irvin, dietitians, with many red points but many problems. Top, Right: Miss Russell, librarian, with Miss Hall and Miss Jones- Williams, assistants . . . Middle, Seated: Dr. Peck with Miss Tillman, nurse . . . Bottom: Miss Leeper, postmistress and keeper of the Supply Store. Second from Right: Mr. Marion Harman, acting superintendent of Grounds and Buildings, with his assistants Mitchell, Porter, Kendrick, and Winslelt. Page 17 SECRETARIAL SCIENCE LELAH BROWNFIELD, A.B., M.A., Professor BERTIE McGEE, B.S., Ph.D. SARA RUTH POSEY Left to Right: McGee, Posey, Brownfield. SCHOOL OF MUSIC HARRISON D. LeBARON, A.B., M.A., Director M. ZIOLKOWSKI, Professor Associate Professors ELIZABETH BLAIR CHAMBERLAIN, KATHERINE FARRAH, HONOR M. WINER Assistant Professors INA STROM, HAROLD W. ALENIUS LAVELLE THOMPSON JONES, Instructor Left to Right: Ziolkowski, Jones, Alenius, LeBaron, Winer, Farrah. SCHOOL OF HOME ECONOMICS LOIS A. ACKERLEY, A.B., M.A., Ph.D., Director Associate Professors JOSEPHINE EDDY, B.S., M.A. LAURA B. HADLEY, B.S., M.S. Assistant Professors ETHEL BRICKMAN, B.S., M.S. OLIVIA SMENNER, B.S., M.A. NELLIE MAE TOUCHSTONE, B.S., M.A. Instructors JOHNNIE CARLISLE, B.S. MATTIE SUE DAWSON, B.S. EARLINE GIVENS, B.S., M.S. MARGARET PALMER GUERARD, B.S. Left to Right, Standing: Touchstone, Givens, Smenner, Had ley, Eddy, Stovall . . . Seated: Miss Acker ley and twins. EDUCATION Professors M. L. ORR, B.S., M.A., Ph.D. A. C. ANDERSON, A.B., M.A. OLIVIA LAWSON, B.S., M.A., Associate Professor Left to Right: Anderson, Lawson, Orr. Page 18 ENGLISH Professors A. W. VAUGHAN, B.S., M.A., Ph.D. WALTER H. TRUMBAUER, B.S., M.A., Ph.D. LEAH DENNIS, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Associate Professor EVA GOLSON, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Assistant Professors ELOISE MERONEY, A.B., MA. SARAH PURYEAR, A.B., M.A. Instructors LILLIAN K. WARD, A.B. FRANCES TRUEMAN WEESE, A.B., M.A. Left to Right: Trumbauer, Puryear, Ward, Weese, Me- roney, Golson, Vaughan. MATHEMATICS ROSA LEA JACKSON, A.B., M.A., Ph.D., Professor MAMIE BRASWELL, B.S., M.A., Associate Professor Left to Right: Jackson, Braswell. HISTORY HALLIE FARMER, A.B., M.A., Ph.D., Professor Associate Professors LORRAINE PETER, A.B., M.A. ANNE L. EASTMAN, A.B., Ph.D. Assistant Professors « J. W. KELLER, A.B., M.A. LILLIAN WORLEY, A.B., M.A. Instructor LUCILE DENTON NAPIER, A.B., M.A. Left to Right, Standing: Worley, Peter, Keller, East- man . . . Seated: Farmer, Napier. FOREIGN LANGUAGE LORRAINE PIERSON, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Professor ELIZABETH STOCKTON, B.S., M.A., Associate Professor GRACE WORD, A.B., M.A., Instructor Left to Right: Word, Pierson, Stockton. Page 19 BIOLOGY DEPARTMENT CLEVELAND G. SHARP, M.A., B.S., Professor Associate Professors ZOE BLACK, B.S., Ph.D. HELEN BLACKISTON, B.S., M.S. Left to Right: Blackiston, Black, Sharp. SOCIOLOGY DEPARTMENT GEORGE A. DOUGLAS, A.B., M.A., Ph.D., Professor Assistant Professors NETTIE HERNDON, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. JANE ELLIOTT, A. B. NELL PAMPLIN SCHELL, B.S., M.A. Instructors MARY H. WHATLEY, B.S. EDNA ROSS STRONG, A.B., M.A. Left to Right: Strong, Douglas, Schell, Herndon, Elliott. PSYCHOLOGY AND PHILOSOPHY T. H. NAPIER, B.S., M.A., Ph.D., L.H.D. Professor (CATHERINE VICKERY, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. MINNIE L. STECKEL, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Left to Right: Steckel, Vickery, Napier. Page 20 ART DEPARTMENT DAWN S. KENNEDY, A.B., M.A., Professor MARTHA ALLEN, A.B., M.A., Assistant Professor GRACE M. BAKER, Craftsman in Residence A.M., B.S., B. of Art Education VIRGINIA W. BARNES, A.B., M.A., Instructor Left to Right: Kennedy, Allen, Baker, Barnes. 1 N SPEECH DEPARTMENT ELLEN-HAVEN GOULD, A.B., B.O., M.A., Professor MARYLAND WILSON, A.B., M.A. MARY E. COMPTON, A.B., M.A. WALTER H. TRUMBAUER, B.S., M.A., Ph.D., Director of the College Theater Left to Right: Gould, Wilson, Compton. PHYSICAL EDUCATION MARGARET McCALL, B.S., M.A., Ed.D Professor EDYTHE SAYLOR, A.B., M.A. EERNICE FINGER, A.B., M.A. BLOCH CALKINS PSYCHOLOGY AND PHILOSOPHY T. H. NAPIER, B.S., M.A., Ph.D., L.H.D. Professor (CATHERINE VICKERY, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. MINNIE L. STECKEL, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Left to Right: Steckel, Vickery, Napier. Page 20 m REYNOLDS COMER ! S ■ ! RAMSEY THE TOWER KING HOUSE H ■:. . -?.» ««J ».;. 1 Its — Sfc ? PL MAIN - •:- ' ..--«■ ,. ..-■ • FIELD HOUSE -,,- . ' ■ ■ ■ ' ■■■ ■ HANSON r_ - 3 £ iK $ liSkV -j. " ' " ■« 8l$ F PALMER zmgrm: r ,1 ' T : 51 S : ' ' B T. ' . J ¥§ •WW w T. s flB 9 » c » «1 - A ic , . «-: : «. " ..V JfeK j i , ; W £ ' « r ' m i ii " ' mi- %hki +4 • - «■ I «r ! HPff -«» ' y P L ■ ■i TUTWILER LIBRARY WE, AS INDIVIDUALS, are planning for the future. We will be world citizens and, as such, will have to assume the added responsibilities, develop more uni- versal attitudes, that world citizenship will demand. We will need greater tolerance toward peoples whose ideas are not like ours . . . broader understand- ing of people whose lives do not reflect a background similar to ours and do not follow a pattern familiar to us . . . deeper faith in the goodness of God, of our fellowmen everywhere, and of ourselves. We are today accepting the responsibilities of citi- zenship in our nation,- we are voting, informing our- selves about others in our nation and throughout the world, and looking forward to the day when, through ! homes and families of our own, we shall give the world a new generation of socially-conscious world citizens. missis IS WE, THE CLASS OF 1945 . . . . . . accept the cap and gown of the college graduate, we must also accept a great responsibility — a responsibility to ourselves, to the communities of which we shall become a part, and to our world. We are the educated, the trained, the cultured. To some of us will come the responsibility of guiding the thinking of school children; to others will come the privilege of influencing public opinion through radio and the press. What will our influence be? Whet sort of a world will we make? If we, equipped to think, to guide, to lead, fail to accept the responsibilities of leadership, to whom can the world turn? However insignificant we may feel in the tremendous happenings of the world in which we live, let us resolve that our influence in that world shall be worthy of that of a college graduate. A v ■ ■- i 1 1. $• $ h 1 ; a: ■-■•• " r flBJrir- B M ' ! ■;■■■ " sSkMk — ■■ . ' ■C Wtttdris ' ■ 4 X2 . j- ' mJ Wfr$im : " ft . ■ ■ - ' ' f3ttffi ' j 11 - .-£— ■ -» A ' " i : • ifs k 1 i ■ v q- i 7 r • • ■ SARA DENNY, obove, guided the Class of 1945 through its last year as president of the SENIOR CLASS. Other SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS were Lena Crain, secretary; 1 1 o Mae Nelson, vice - president; and Anita Carroll, treas- urer, from left to right. Ike SOI OR CLASS 1945 finds the class of the same year smugly entrenched in its sacred and revered domicile Tutwiler, where the life of the honorable Seniors is a busy, as well as a distinguished, one. Finding themselves abruptly charged with the responsibility of holding all the major offices on the campus, of maintaining the excellence in scholarship of graduating classes before them, and of being held as imitable examples of young Southern womanhood for the underclassmen, they forthwith began to " dig in " and have, in general, met these chal- lenges with admirable skill and poise. 1945 also finds the Seniors a bit reminiscent of such times, when as collegiate neophytes, they first be- came fully oriented into Alabama College and its many traditions, or when they slaved through those exhausting Sophomore standard exams, or when as Juniors they nominated " Handy Henrietta " for governor at Crook Convocation. Perhaps, too, they remember how eagerly they anticipated donning caps and gcwns, moving to Tut, and being accorded Senior privileges only now to find— with their daily schedules entirely inadequate for their daily activities ' academic and otherwise)— that the obvious advantages of Seniordom are not everything. Page 32 VUe S E II It CLASS TOP ROW: BETTY AKIN, Montgomery; B.S., Home Economics,- ALABAMIAN, 4; Biology Club, 1; Ivol Spafford Club, 1, 2, 3 ; College Night, 4; Sports, 4 . . . MARGARET ALBRITTON, Andalusia; B.S., Secretarial Science . . . CECILE DENISE AUCOIN, Hartford, Conn.,- B.S., Physical Education; Student Government, 3; Recrea- tion Association, 3, President, 4; President ' s Council, 4; Alabama Players, 2, 3, 4 ; Physical Education Club, 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Newman Club, 1, 2, President, 3, 4; Re- ligious Council, 3; College Night, 1, 2, 3, 4; Elite Night, 4; May Day, 3; Orientation, 3, 4; College Tennis Champion, 1; Hardwick-Little Match, 3 . . . ROSEMARY BRUNS BARHAM, Bessemer; A.B., So- ciology,: A. P. I., 1, 2 ; Senate, 4; Y.W.C.A., 3, A- Sociology Club, 3, President, 4; Speech Chorus, 3; B.S.U., 3; Elite Night, 3; Orientation, 4; Honor Roll, 3, 4. Senate, 2, 4 ; Biology Club, 3 ; Dietetics Club, 3, 4 ; Ivol Spafford Club, 2, 3, 4 ; Theater Council, 3, A- Alpha Lambda Delta, 2, 3, 4, Historian, 1,- Omicron Nu, 3, Secretary, 4,- B.S.U., 1, 2 ; College Night, 1, 2, 3, Cabinet A- May Day, 2; Orientation, 3, A- Honor Roll, 1 , 2, 3, 4 . . . MAXINE BROGDEN, Gantt; B.S., Chemistry; Biolcgy Club, 2, 3; Ivcl Spafford Club, 1, 2; Kappa Delta Pi, 3, 4,- B.S.U., 2, 3, 4 ; College Night, 2, 3, 4; Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Basketball, 1, 2 ; Fire Lieutenant, 2, 3 . . . MARJOR1E BRUNSON, Elba,- A.B., Sociology; Student Govern- ment, 3,- Senate, 1, Personal Service Chairman, 4,- Y.W.C.A., 4; President ' s Council, 4 ; Publications Board, 4,- Glee Club, 1 , 2, 3, 4; Secretarial Club, 1; Sociology Club, 2, 3, Vice-President, A- Speech Chcrus, 1; B.S.U., A- Religious Council, President, 4; College Night, 2, 3, A- Orientation, 3, 4 ; Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Fire Lieutenant, 1. MIDDLE ROW: REBECCA BAJ5TLETT, Talladega,- B.S., Secretarial Science,- Student Government, 4; Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 4; ALABAMIAN, 4 ; Glee Club, 1; Secretarial Club, 1, 2, 4,- Spanish Club, 1; Wesley Foundation, 1, 2, A- College Night, 1, 2, 4 ; Orientation, 4,- Honor Roll, Summer 3 . . . JEAN MARTIN BRANYON, Uniontown; B.S., Home Economics; Student Government, 4; MATHEMATICS— Senior math students wrestle with complicated combinations in a cla s on Theory of Equations. BOTTOM ROW: EETTY BUCHMAN, Cullman,- A.B., Sociology; Ala- bama Players, 1 , 2, 3, A- Sociology Club, 3, 4; Speech Chorus, 1, 2, 3; We:ley Foundation, 1, 2; College Night, 1, 2, 3, Cabinet, 4; Honor Rcll, 1 , 2, 3, 4; Fire Lieutenant, 2 . . . KATHOL BULGER, Dalton, Ga„- B.S., Secretarial Science; Bcb Jones College, 1 ; Sec- retarial Club, 2, 3, 4 ... MARY LOUISE CAMERON, Faunsdale,- B.S., Institutional Heme Economics,- Ran- dolph-Macon, I,- Recreation Association, 3; ALABAM- IAN, Advertising Manager, 3; Class Treasurer, 3; Dietetics Club, Social Chairman, 4 ; Ivol Spafford Club, 4 ; Canterbury Club, 2, 4, President, 3; College Night, 2, Cabinet, 3, A- Orientation, 3, A- Honor Roll, 4 ; Theater Council, 2, 3, 4 . . . ANITA CARROLL, Hurtsboro; B.S., Secretarial Science; Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, Treasurer, 3, 4; Class Treasurer, 4 ; Secretarial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4 ; College Night, 2, 3, 4 ; Elite Night, 2, 3, 4; May Day, 1, 2, 3 ; Orientaticn, 3, 4 ; Honor Roll, 4; Fire Lieutenant, 3; Usher Committee, 3, 4: Delegate to Southeastern Regional Ccnference of Y.W.C.A., Blue Ridge, N. C, 1944. Page 34 Akin Albritton Aucoln Barham Bartletr Branyon Brogden Brunson Buchmrm Bulger Cameron A. Carro THE POST-WAR PLANS FOR ALABAMA COLLEGE INCLUDE Page 35 7 SENIOR CLASS TOP ROW: CATHERINE CARROLL, Forest City, N. C; B.S., Home Economics; Ivol Spaffcrd Club, 1 , 2, 3, 4 ; Fire Lieutenant, 2 . . . ARCHEVIA CHRISTIAN, Vernon,- B.S., Home Economics; Ivol Spafford Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; College Night, 3, 4; Orientation, 4 . . . MARY GAY CLOWER, Tallassee,- B.S., Secretarial Science,- Secre- tarial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4,- College Night, 1, 2, 4; Honor Roll, 4,- Fire Lieutenant, 2 . . . SARA COOK, Monte- vallo; A. B., English; Student Senate, ' 3; President ' s Council, 4; International Relations Club, President, 4; Alpha Lambda Delta, 1, 2, 3, A- Mu Delta Alpha, 3, 4 ; Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Institute of World Affairs, Conn., Summer 1944. MIDDLE ROW: BILLIE COTNEY, Wadley,- B.S., Home Economics; Dietetics Club, 3; Ivol Spafford Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; May Day, 3; Orientation, 4 . . . CECILE COWART, Calera; B.M., Music,- Judson College, 1 ,• Y.W.C.A., 2, 3, 4 ; ALABAMIAN, 2, 3; Calkins Music Club, 2, 3, 4 ; Glee Club, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra, 3, 4; B.S.U., 2, 3, 4; College Night, 3, 4; Elite Night, 4; May Day, 2, 3; Orientation, 3, 4 . . . NANCY DEANE COWART, Panama City, Fla.; B.S., Home Economics,- Senate, A- Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, Vice-President, 3, President, 4; Presi- SCULPTURE — Senior art major Helen Gardner puts finishing touches on a figure before casting it. dent ' s Council, 4,- Ivol Spafford Club, 1, 2, 4, Secretary, 3; Wesley Foundation, 1, 2, 3, 4,- Who ' s Who, 4 ; Orientation, 2, 3, 4; Honor Roll, 3,- Y.W.C.A., Pres. School, Columbia University, 1944 . . . LENA CRAIN, Lamison,- A.B., Sociology; Y.W.C.A., 3; Class Secretary, 4 ; Biology Club, 1; Glee Club, 1; Ivol Spaffcrd Club, 1, 2; Orchestra, 1; Sociology Club, 3, 4 ; Westminster Fellowship, 1, 2, 3, 4; College Night, 2, 3, 4; Elite Night, 2, 3, 4,- Ma Day, 2, 3; Orientation, 3, 4 ; Usher Committee. BOTTOM ROW: MARY CURLEE, Columbiana,- B.S., Secretarial Science,- Student Government, Summer, 3,- Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 4,- ALABAMIAN, 4 ; International Relations Club, 4,- Secretarial Club, 1, 2, 4,- Spanish Club, 1; College Night, 2; Elite Night, 1, 2, 4,- Honor Roll, Summer, 3; MONTAGE, 4 ; Fire Captain, 2, 4 ; Usher Committee, 2 . . . LOUISE LILE DAVIS, Fairfield; B.S., Heme Economics, Physical Science; Senate, 3; Dietetics Club, 3, 4 ; Glee Club, 1; Ivol Spaffcrd Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Omicron Nu, 3, Treasurer, 4,- Honor Roll, 1 , 2, 4 . . . SARA NONNIE DENNEY, Wadley; B.S., Secretarial Science,- Student Government, 3, Summer, ' 44; Senate, 3, 4,- Y.W.C.A., 1, 2 ; President ' s Council, 4,- Publi- cations Board, 3,- Class President, 4; Dance Group, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club, 2; International Relations Club 1, Secretary, 2, Program Chairman, 3; Secretarial Club, 1, Treasurer, 2, Vice-President, 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi, 4; Westminster Fellowship, 1 , 2, 4, Vice-President, 3,- Lambda Sigma Pi, A- Mu Delta Alpha, 2, Vice- President, 3, Secretary, 4; Sigma Alpha Sigma, A- College Night, 2, 3, Cabinet, 4; May Day, 2, 3; Who ' s Who, 4; Orientation, 3, 4; Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . LILLIAN DODGE, Gadsden,- B.S., Home Economics; Student Government, 2, President 4,- Re- creation Association, Vice-President, 3; President ' s Council, 3, 4 Class Treasurer, 2, President, 3; Dance Group, 3, 4 ; Elite Night, 2, 3, 4; May Day, 2, 3; Who ' s Who, 4 ; Orientation, 3, 4. Page 36 C. Carroll Cotney Curlee Christian C. Cowart Davis Clower N. Cowart Denney Cook Crain Dodge A FINE ARTS BUILDING, A SOCIOLOGY BUILDING, A HOME Paqe 37 Ike SENIOR MASS TOP ROW: BUENA VISTA DOTSON, Cordova; B.S., Home Economics,- Ivol Spafford Club . . MARTHA FRANCES DOWLING, Elba; A.B., Sociology; Judson College, 1, 2; Biology Club, 3 ; Sociology Club, 3, Secretary, 4 ; B.S.U., 3, 4; College Night, 4 . . . BETTY DUNN, Opp ; B.M., Piano,- Senate, 4; Recrea- tion Association, 3; President ' s Council, 4; Calkins Music Club, I, 2, 3, 4 ; Glee Club, 1, Secretary, 2, Business Manager, 3, President, 4; Orchestra, 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi, 4; Lambda Sigma Pi, Vice-President, 4; College Night, 1, 2, 3, Assistant Leader, 4; Orien- tation, 2, 3, 4 ; Honor Roll, 2, 3, 4; Fire Lieutenant, 2 . . MARY SUE DUNN, Pine Hill, B.M., Piano,- Senate, Usher Chairman, 4,- Recreation Association, 3, A- President ' s Council, 4 ; Calkins Music Club, 1, 2, 3, Secretary-Treasurer, 4; Glee Club, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra, 1, 2, Vice-President, 3, President, 4; College Night, 1, Cabinet, 2, 3, Leader, 4; Elite Night, 4; May Day, 2; Who ' s Who,- Orientation, 3, 4j Honor Roll, 3, 4; Fire Captain, 3. MIDDLE ROW: SARA WILL EIDSON, Fcrt Deposit,- B.S., Medical Technology,- Y.W.C.A., 1; ALABAMIAN, 4,- Biology BUSINESS MACHINES — Advanced students in secretarial science acquaint themselves with some of the devices of the business world Club, 2, 3, Secretary, 4 ; Dance Group, 4; Beta Beta Beta, 3, 4; B.S.U., 1, 2, 3, 4; College Night, 1, 2, 4 ; Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . JEAN FASON, Aliceville; A.B., Sociology,- Recreation Association, 4; ALA- BAMIAN, 4 ; Secretarial Club, 1, 2 ; Sociology Club, 3, 4 ; College Night, 4; Elite Night, 3, 4 . . . EDITH FOSTER, Windsor, Vt.j A.B., English; Student Govern- ment, 2, Vice-President, 3; Senate, 1, 2, 3, President, 4; Y.W.C.A., Secretary, 2 ; President ' s Council, 4 ; ALABAMIAN, 4; MONTAGE, 2, 3, 4; Class Vice- President, 1; Orchestra, 1, 2; Alpha Lambda Delta, 1, 2, 3, 4; Kappa Mu Epsilon, 3, 4 ; Lambda Sigma Pi, 4 ; Pi Delta Epsilon, 2, 3, 4; College Night, 1, Cabinet, 2, 3, Assistant Leader, 4 ; May Day, 1, 2; Who ' s Who,- Orientation, 1 , 2, 3, 4; Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3, 4,- Fire Lieutenant, 1, 3 . . . HELEN GARDNER, Montevallo; A.B., Art,- President ' s Council, 4,- Art Club, 1, 2, 3, 4 Kappa Pi, 3, 4 College Night, 1, 2, 3, 4 Honor Roll, 1 , 2, 3, 4. BOTTOM ROW: MARIE GAY, Trion, Ga. ; B.M., School Music,- Bessie Tift College, 1; Shorter College, 2,- Calkins Music Club, 3, 4,- Glee Club, 3, 4; Orchestra, 3, 4 ; College Night, 4 . . . MARY GEORGE, Whistler,- B.S., Home Economics,- Y.W.C.A., 1, 2; ALABAMIAN, 4,- Ivol Spafford Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; College Night, 4 ; Fire Lieutenant, 4 . . . REBECCA GRADY, Montevallo,- B.S., Secretarial Science . . . EDITH HAGWOOD, Leeds; B.S., Secretarial Science,- ALABAMIAN, 2; Secretarial Club, 2, 3, 4; Wesley Foundation, 1 ; College Night, 4; Orientation, 4. Page 38 Potion Eidson Gay Dowling Fason George B. Dunn Foster Grady S. Dunn Gardner Hagwood ECONOMICS BUILDING, A COMPLETE OUTDOOR THEATER, A . . . Page 39 7 he SENIOR HISS TOP ROW: DOROTHY HAMILTON, Piedmont; B.S., Secretarial Science; Y.W.C.A., 1; Dietetics Club, 1; International Relations Club, 4 ; Secretarial Club, 1, 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi, 4; College Night, 4; May Day, 3; Honor Roll, 3, 4, Summer, 1, 2 . . . MARTHA FRANCES HAMILTON, Piedmont; A.B., Secondary Education,- ALABAMIAN, 2, 4; Glee Club, 2; Intertational Re- lations Club, Secretary, 4 ; May Day, 2 . . . EVA WINOGENE HANCOCK, Cullman; B.M., Piano,- Sen- ate, 1, 2, 4, Vice-President, 3; Calkins Music Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Orchestra, 1, 2, Secretary-Treasurer, 3; Alpha Lambda Delta, 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Kappa Delta Pi, 3, 4; College Night, 3 ; Elite Night, 4,- May Day, 2, 3; Who ' s Who; Orientation, 2, 3, 4; Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . CORA HARAWAY, Florence,- A.B., Music, English; State Teachers College, I, 2 ; ALABAMIAN, 4,- Calkins Music Club, 3, 4; Glee Club, 4 ; Kappa Delta Pi, 4 ; College Night, Cabinet, 4,- Honor Roll, 3; Fire Captain, 4. MIDDLE ROW: JANE MAHALA HARRELL, Birmingham; B.S., Medi- cal Technology,- Y.W.C.A., 1; President ' s Council, 4 ; SOCIOLOGY — Twice a week Rosemary and Marjorie visit their clients as part of their senior sociology case work. Publications Board, 3; Biology Club, 1, 2, 3; Delta Phi Alpha, President, 4; Orientation, 4; Fire Lieu- tenant, 1 . . . EETTY JUNE HARRIS, lola, Kans. ; B.S., Heme Economics; Dietetics Club, 3, 4; Glee Club, 1; Ivol Spafford Club, 1, 2, 3, 4,- B.S.U. Council, 3, 4 ; College Night, 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . EVELYN ELIZA- BETH HELMS, Wilscnville; A.B., Sociology,- Glee Club, 1 , 3, 4 International Relations Club, 1 , 3, 4; Sociology Club, 1, 3, 4 ; Spanish Club, 2, 3; May Day, 2, 3; Glee Club Trip, 3 . . . MATTIE FRANCES HERROD, Plantersville,- B.S., Secretarial Science,- MONTAGE, 4 ; Secretarial Club, 2, 3, Treasurer, 4,- Sigma Alpha Sigma, 3, 4; B.S.U. , 1, 2, 3, 4. BOTTOM ROW: RUBY HILL, Millry; B.S., Secretarial Science,- Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Secretarial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Art Club, 4 College Night, 4,- May Day, 2, 3 . . . DORIS ESTHER HOLLEY, Montgomery,- A.B., English,- Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3; ALABAMIAN, 1, 2,- Sociology Club, 1, 2, 3 ; Speech Chorus, 1, 2; B.S.U., 1, 2, Council, 3 ; College Night, I, 2, 3 . . . MARIE HOLLINGSWORTH, Eldridge; B.S., Home Economics,- Biology Club, 3, 4,- Dietetics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Ivol Spafford Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; College Night, 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . LUCILE HOLT, Bessemer,- A.B., Sociology; Student Government, 4, Treasurer, 3; Senate, 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A., 1, Cabinet, 2, 3, 4; Alabama Players, Business Manager, 4; Sociology Club, 1 , 2, 3, Treas- urer, 4; Speech Chorus, 1, 2,- Alpha Lambda Delta, 1, 2, 3, Senior Advisor, 4; Lambda Sigma Pi, Secre- tary-Treasurer, 4 ; Pi Kappa Delta, 3, 4; Westminster Fellowship, 1, 2, 4, President, 3; Religious Council, 1, 2, 3 ; College Night, 1, 2, Cabinet 3, 4; May Day, 3,- Who ' s Who; Orientation, 2, 3, 4 ; Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3, 4. 3 nge 40 D. Hamilton Harrell Hill M. Hamilton Harris Holley Hancock Helms Hollingsworth Haraway Herrod Holt NEW NURSERY SCHOOL BUILDING, A NEW HOME MANAGEMENT Page 41 %e nnon CLASS TOP ROW: ALTA HOWELL, Brantley; B.S., Home Economics . . . CAROLYN IRWIN, Selma; B.S., Biology, Physical Science, Mathematics; Student Government, 2; Senate, 2, 3; President ' s Council, Secretary, 4 ; Publications Beard, Chairman, 4 ; ALABAMIAN, 4; Beta Beta Beta, 3, Vice-President, 4; Kappa Mu Epsilon, 2, Secretary, 3, President, 4 ; Pi Kappa Delta, 2, Secretary, 3, 4; College Night, 4 ; Elite Night, 4 ; Orientation, 3, 4 ; Honor Roll, I, 2, 3, 4 . . . MARJORIE JACKSON, Castleberry; A.B., Sociology; Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; ALABAMIAN, 4; International Relations Club, 4; Sociology Club, 1 , 2, 3, 4 ; College Night, 4 ; May Day, 3; Orientation, 3; Honcr Roll, 3 . . . MARTHA JACKSON, Selma; A.B., English, History; Student Government, 2; Senate, 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Y.W.C.A., 1 ,- President ' s Council, 4 ; Publications Board, 1, 4; ALA- BAMIAN, 1, 2, 3; MONTAGE, 2, 3, Editor, 4; Ala- bama Players, 3, President, 4; Glee Club, 1; Speech Chorus, 1; Theater Council, 2, 3, 4; Kappa Pi, 3, 4; Lambda Sigma Pi, 4 ; National Collegiate Players, 3, 4 ; Pi Delta Epsilon, 2, 3, 4; College Night, Cabinet, 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Elite Night, 4; May Day, 1, 3; Who ' s Who; Orientation, 2; Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3, 4. SQUARE DANCING — Upperclassmen promenade till their tongues hang out as part of their physical education course. MIDDLE ROW: NELIA JENKINS, Ashland; B.S., Secretarial Science; Secretarial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Sociology Club, 2, 3, 4 . . . REBECCA JENNINGS, Birmingham; A.B., Speech; Alabama Players, 2, 3, 4; National Collegiate Players, 3, 4; Canterbury Club, 2, 3, 4; Religious Council, 3, 4 ; College Night, 1 , 2, 3, 4; Elite Night, 4; May Day, 3 . . . EMMA JUANITA JERNIGAN, Dozier; A.B., Mathematics; Troy State Teachers College, 1, 2; Kappa Mu Epsilon, 3, 4; B.S.U., 3, 4; College Night, 3; Honor Roll, 3; State B.S.U. Convention, 3 . . . ANN JOHNSON, Langdale; A.B., Elementary Edu- cation,- Student Government, 4; Y.W.C.A., 1 , 2, 3, 4; ALABAMIAN, Circulation Manager, 4 ; Association for Childhood Education, 2, 3, Secretary, 4,- College Night, 4; Orientation, 4 ; Fire Lieutenant, 3. BOTTOM ROW: LOU JEAN JOHNSTON, Athens; A.B., Elementary Education . . . MARJORIE NAN JOHNSTON, Cull- man; B.S., Home Economics; Recreation Association, Summer, 3; Publications Beard, 2; Ivol Spafford Club, 2, 3, 4 ; Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, Vice-President, 4; College Night, 1, 2, 4; May Day, 1, 3; Honor Roll, Summer, 3; Fire Captain, 4 ; Usher Committee, 3, 4 . . . WILLIE MAE KENNEDY, Montgomery; B.S., Secretarial Sci- ence; Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Secretarial Club, 2, 3,- Chairman Typing Bureau, 4; Kappa Delta Pi, 3,- Treas- urer, 4; Sigma Alpha Sigma, 3, Vice-President, 4 ; College Night, 4; Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3, 4,- Volley Ball, 1,2; Fire Lieutenant, 3 . . . EUGENIA KILGOAR, Phil Campbell; B.S., Vocational Home Economics; Student Government, Summer 3; Y.W.C.A., 2, 3; Recreation Association, 4; Alabama Players, 2, 3; Ivol Spafford Club, 2, 3, 4; B.S.U. , 2, 3 ; College Night, 2, Cabinet, 3, 4; Elite Night, 4 ; May Day, 3 ; Orientation, 3, 4; Fire Lieutenant, 2, Chief, 4. Page 42 Howell Jenkins L. Johnston Irwin Marjorie Jackson Martha Jackson Jennings Jernigan Johnson M. Johnston Kennedy Kilgoar HOUSE, EXPANSION OF CALKINS MUSIC HALL AND THE • Page 43 e hnih mn TOP ROW: FAY KILLINGSWORTH, Montevalb; B.S., Secre- tarial Science; Honor Roll, 2, 3, 4 . . . ANN KING, Opp; B.S., Secretarial Science . . . VIOLETTE Mc- ANDREW KIRWIN, Mobile,- B.M., Piano; Senate, 4; ALABAMIAN, 4; Calkins Music Club, 1 , 2, 3, 4; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Orchestra, 1, 2, 3; Newman Club, 1, 2, Vice-President, 3, 4; Religious Council, 4; Col- lege Night, 1, 2, 3; Orienta tion, 2, 4,- Honor Roll, 3, 4 . . . VIRGINIA LOCKRIDGE, Calerci; A.B., Sociology,- Secretarial Club, 2- Sociology Club, 4; College Night, 4,- Orientation, 4,- Honor Roll, 4. MIDDLE ROW: ARRACENE MARTIN, Uniontcwn; A.B., Elementary Eudcation; A. P. I., 1; Judscn College, 2; Association fcr Childhood Education, 3, 4; B.S.U., 3; Council, 4; B.S.U. Conventions, 3, 4 . . . MYRL McCARLEY, Wocdland; B.S., Vocational Heme Economics; Y.W.C.A., 1, 2; Ivol Spafford Club, 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Inter- national Relations Club, 4,- B.S.U., 1, 2, 4 ; Honor HOME MANAGEMENT— Senior home economics majors lake turns doing the household chores during their nine weeks of home- managing. Roll, 4 . . . ZODELL McCULLOUGH, Jamestown B.S., Home Economics; President ' s Council, 4 Dietetics Club, 3, President, 4; Ivol Spafford Club, 4 College Night, 4,- Honor Roll, 4 . . . INEZ McDOWELL, Butler; B.S., Home Economics,- Livingston State Teachers Colle ge, 1, 2 ; Y.W.C.A., 3, 4 ; Dietetics Club, 3, 4; Ivol Spafford Club, 3, 4; Wesley Foundation, 3, 4; College Night, 3; Honor Roll, Summer, 3; Fire Captain, 1, 4. BOTTOM ROW: DORIS McKOY, Logan,- B.S., Secretarial Science,- Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Recreation Association, 2, Secretary, 3; President ' s Council, 4; Glee Club, 1; Secretarial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Mu Delta Alpha, 3, 4; Sigma Alpha Sigma, 3, Secretary, 4,- B.S.U., 1, 2, 3; President, 4; B.T.U. Director, 3; Religious Coun- cil, 4 ; College Night, 1, 2, 3, 4; May Dc.y, 1; Orientation, 2, 3; Honor Roll, 4; Sports, 1, 2, 3; Delegate to Baptist Student Retreat, Ric ' gecrest, N. C, 2, 3 ; State Student Retreats, 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . MARY GENE McMURPHY, Beatrice, A.B., Elementary Education; Student Government, 4; Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, Cabinet, 3, 4; President ' s Council, 4; Class Vice-President, 3; Association fcr Childhood Education, 2, 3, President, 4; Calkins Music Club, 1; S.U., 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Orientation, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A., Presi- dents ' School, Columbia University, 4 . . . ELMYRA MERRILL CRISWELL, Andalusia,- B.M., Piano . . . SARAH RICHMOND MIRICK, Shelburne Falls, Mass.; B.S., Physical Education. Page 44 Killingsworth Martin McKoy King McCarley McMurpby Kirwin McCullough Criswel! Lockridge McDowell Mirick POWER HOUSE, A SEWAGE DISPOSAL PLANT, COMPLETE UNDER • Paae 45 Vhe SENIOR CLASS TOP ROW: BETTY JEANNE MITCHELL, Selma ; A.B., English . . . M. NELL MOORE, Gantt; B.S., Physical Educa- tion; Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4 ; ALABAMIAN, 1, 2, 3, Sports Editor, 4; Biology Club, 1, 2; Glee Club, 1, 4; Orchestra, 1; Physical Education Club, 1, 2, 3, A- B.S.U., 1, 2, 3, 4 ; College Night, 3, 4; Sports, 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Fire Captain, 2 . . . ILA MAE NELSON, Walnut Grove; B.S., Home Economics; Senate, 2; Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Class Vice-President, 4; Biology Club, 2; Ivol Spafford Club, 1 , 2, 3, 4; Dietetics Club, 1, 2, 4 ; Kappa Delta Pi, 3, Vice-President, 4; Omicron Nu, 3, Vice-President, 4; B.S.U., 1, 2, Secretary, 3, 4; College Night, 2, 3, 4; Honor Roll, 1 , 2, 3, 4; B.S.U. Convention, 2, 3, 4; State Home Economics Con- vention, 2, 3 . . . NINA MILLER PARKS, Albertville ; A.B., Elementary Education; Freed-Hardeman, 1, 2,- Association for Childhood Education, 3, 4 MIDDLE ROW: FRANCES ELLEN PAULY, Montevallo; B.S., Secre- tarial Science; Y.W.C.A., 3; Religious Council, Vice- President, 2, President, 3, 4; Orientation, 3 . . . PINKIE VIRGINIA PENNINGTON, Birmingham; B.S., Home Economics,- Student Government, Summer, 3; Y.W.C.A., 1, 2 ; Recreation Association, 4 ; Presi- INTELUGENCE TESTING-Lila Rawlinson determines the IQ of a student from the laboratory school by one of the many tests studied in the testing course. dent ' s Council, 4 ; ALABAMIAN, 1; Freshman Commis- sion; Ivol Spafford Club, 1, 2, 3, President, 4; Wesley Foundation, 2, 4 ; College Night, 1, 2, 4 ; Elite Night, 1, 4 ; May Day, 2 ; Orientation, 2, 4; Honor Roll, Summer, 3; Assistant Fire Chief, 4 . . . DOROTHEA PERRY, Ashland; B.S., Secretarial Science,- President ' s Council, 4 ; Publications Board, 4 ; ALA- BAMIAN, Business Manager, A- Secretarial Club, 1, 2, 3, President, 4 ; Speech Chorus, 1, 2; College Night, 3, Cabinet, A- Orientation, 3, 4 ; Usher Committee, A- Elite Night, 3, 4 . . . ELIZABETH PERRY, Lockhart; B.S., Home Economics,- Y.W.C.A, 1, 3, 4, Vice- President, 3; Glee Club, 1, 2 ; Dietetics Club, 2 ; Ivol Spafford Club, 1, 2, 3, A- B.S.U. Council, 2, 3, Vice- President, 4; College Night, 2, 3; Orientation, 3. BOTTOM ROW: RUTH PERRY, Winfield; B.S., Vocational Heme Eco- ncmics; Y.W.C.A., A- Biology Club, 2; Ivol Spafford Club, 2, 3, 4; Dietetics Club, 3, 4; Wesley Foun- dation, 1, 2, 3, 4 ; College Night, 1, 2, 3, A- Ori- entation, 3; Theater Council, 3, 4 BETTY FERRYMAN, Montgomery; B.S., Chemistry, Mathe- matics; Student Government, 4; Senate, 1, 2; Freshman Commission,- Alpha Lambda Delta, 1, 2, 3, 4; Kappa Mu Epsilon, 3, 4 ; College Night, 3, 4: Elite Night, 4; Orientation, 1, 2, 3, 4; Honor Roll, 1, 3, 4 ; Volley Ball, 1, 3; Fire Lieutenant, 2, 3 . . . ALICE REBECCA PICKETT, Fitzpatrick; B.S., Heme Economics; Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Dietetics Club, 1, 2 ; Ivol Spafford Club, 1 , 2, 3, 4 ; B.S.U., 1, 2, 3, 4; Orientation, 4 ; Blue Ridge Delegate, 3 . . . MARY FRANCES PLANT, East Tallassee,- A.B., English . . . ELIZABETH POPE, Pope; B.S., Institutional Home Eco- nomics,- Senate, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A., 1, 3, 4; President ' s Council, 4; Biology Club, 2, 3, 4,- Dietetics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Ivol Spafford Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Omicron Nu, 3, President, 4 ; Wesley Foundation, 1, 2, 3, A- College Night, 1, 2, 3, 4 May Day, 3 ; Orientaticn, 4; Honor Roll, 2, 3, 4; Volley Ball, 1. Page 46 Mitchell " Paul R. Perry Moore Pennington Perryman Pickett Nelson D. Perry Plant Parks E. Perry Pope GROUND WIRING, REMODELING MAIN DORMITORY AND THE . . Page 47 Ike S E I I R CLASS TOP ROW: OLNA IRENE POFE, Dixon ' s Mills,- B.S., Home Economics; Y.W.C.A., 1, 2; Biology Club, 1, 2; Social Chairman, 3; Dietetics Club, 1, 2, Secretary-Treas- urer, 3; Ivol Spafford Club, 2, Secretary, 3; Wesley Foundation, 1, 2, 3; College Night, 2; Honor Roll, 2, 3, Summer, 3 . . . VIRGINIA ALICE POTTER, Dahlonega, Ga. ; B.S., Secretarial Science; North Georgia College, 1, 2; Secretarial Club, 3, 4; Honor Roll, 3, 4 . . . MARIE PRICE, Huntsville; B. M., Music CAROLYN QUINN, Birmingham; A.B., Music, English; Senate, 4; Y.W.C.A., Cabinet, 3; President ' s Council, 4; Publications Board, 4; ALABAMIAN, 1, Assistant Editor, 2, Managing Editor, 3, Editor, 4; Calkins Music Club, 1 , 2, 3, 4 ; Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra, 3, 4 ; Delta Phi Alpha, 4; Pi Delta Epsilon, 3, President, 4; Ccllege Night, 2, 4, Cabinet, 3; Elite Night, 4 ; Who ' s Who, 4; Orientation, 3, 4; Honor Roil, 1, 3, 4 ; Fire Lieutenant, 4 . . . ELIZABETH RAY, Florala; B.S., Biology; Senate, Secretary, 2; Y.W.C.A., 1, 2 ; Recreation Association, 4; President ' s Council, 4 ; Class Secretary, 3 ; Biology Club, 2, 3 ; President, 4 ; Dance Group, 2, Treasurer, 3, President, 4, Glee Club, 1; Theater Council, 2, 3, 4; Beta Beta Beta, 2, 3, 4 Lambda Sigma Pi, 4 ; Westminster Fellcwship, 1, 2 ; Ccllege Night, 1, 2, 3, 4 ; May Day, 2, 3; Who ' s Who; Orientation, 2, 3, 4; Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3, 4. MIDDLE ROW: FEGGY ANN REESE, Birmingham; B.S., Secretarial Science; Glee Club, 1; Secretarial Club, 2, 3, 4 ; SENIOR SCIENCE— Marjorie and Maxir.e struggle with apparctus during an experiment for advanced quantitative analysis. College Night, 1,4... MARTHA ZOE REID, Pinson; B.S., Institutional Home Economics; Y.W.C.A., 1, 2; Class Vice-President, 1; Dietetics Club, 1, 2, 4 ; Ivol Spafford, 1, 2, 4; Art Club, 4; Kappa Pi, 4; B.S.U., 1, 2 ; College Night, 1,2,4 ; Elite Night, 2 ; Orienta- tion, 4 . . . CAROLINE RUTH RENFRO, Opelika; A.B., History,- Senate, 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Recreation Associa- tion, 3, 4; President ' s Council, 2, 4; Publications Beard, 4; ALABAMIAN, 1, artist, 4; MONTAGE, 2, 3, Associate Editor, 4; Class President, 2; Glee Club, 1, 2, Treasurer, 3, Vice-President, 4; Alpha Lambda Delta, 1, 2, 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi, 3, President, 4; Kappa Mu Epsilon, 3, 4; Lambda Sigma Pi, 4; Mu Delta Alpha, 3, 4 ; Pi Delta Epsilon, 4 ; College Night, 2, Cabinet, 3, Leader, 4 ; Elite Night, 1, 2, 3, A- May Day, 3; Who ' s Who; Orientation 2, 3, 4; Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3, 4; Fire Lieutenant, 1 . . . MARGARET ANN REYNOLDS, Greenville; A.B., Secondary Education,- ALABAMIAN, 4 ; International Relations Club, 4 ; Col- lege Night, 3, 4; Honor Roll, 4; Fire Captain, 2 . . . RUBY ELIZABETH RICH, Birmingham; A.B., English; Y.W.C.A., 1; ALABAMIAN, 4; Glee Club, 1; Inter- national Relations Club, 4; B.S.U., 3, 4; Delegate to B.S.U. Conventions, 3, 4 ; Southwide Baptist Student Assembly, Ridgecrest, N. C, 2. BOTTOM ROW: MARY ELIZABETH RILEY, Birmingham; B.S., Home Economics; Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Dietetics Club, 3 ; Ivol Spafford Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; B.S.U., 1, 2, 3, 4; College Night, 3, 4 ; Orientation, 4; Honor Roll, 3, 4; Delegate to B.S.U. Retreat, 3 . . . VIRGINIA ROBERTS, Huntsville; B.S., Home Economics; Dietetics Club, 3, 4; Glee Club, 1; Ivol Spafford Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Inter- national Relations Club, 4 ; College Night, 3, A- Orientation, 3; Fire Lieutenant, 1 . . . THERA ROBINSON, Range; A.B., Sociology; Glee Club, 2; International Relations Club, 1, 2, 4, Secretary, 3; Sociology Club, 1,2, 3, 4 ; Wesley Foundation, 1, 2, 3, 4 May Day, 3; Delegate to Methodist Student Conference, 4 . . . EMMA JEAN SANDERS, Murfrees- boro, Tenn.; B.S., Institutional Home Economics; Middle Tennessee State College, 1, 2; Recreation Association, A- Dietetics Club, A- Ivol Sfafford Club, 3, 4; Orchestra, 3, 4; Wesley Foundation, 3, 4 College Night, 3, 4; Honor Roll, 4; Volley Ball, 3, 4; Fire Lieutenant, 4 . . . ALICE YARBROUGH SCHULTZ, Huntsville,- A.B., Secondary Education. Page 48 O. Pope Reese Riley Potter Reid Roberts Price Renfro Robinson Quinn Reynolds Sanders Ray Rich Schulti DINING HALL, A ND THE STUCCOING OF BEAUTIFUL REYNOLDS HALL. Page 49 Vhe S E II R C L U S TOP ROW: HELEN NALL SCOTT, Birmingham; B.S., Home Economics . . . JEAN MAXTON SEIBERT, Greenwood, Fla. ; B.S., Home Economics,- Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club, 1, 3, 4; Ivol Spafford Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Speech Chorus, 1 ,■ Wesley Foundation, 1, 2, 3, President, 4; Religious Council, 4 ; College Night, 1, 2, 3, 4 ; May Day, 2, 3; Orientation, 4; Honor Roll, 4 Fire Captain, 1; Delegate to Methodist Stu- dent Movement, 2, 3 . . . SUSIE NELL SEXTON, Maplesville,- B.S., Secretarial Science; ALABAMIAN, 4 ; Glee Club, 3, 4 ; Secretarial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; B.S.U., 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Delegate to State B.S.U. Conven- tion, 4 . . . MARY WILL SIMPSON, Union Springs,- A.B., Sociology; Publications Board, 2; ALABAMIAN, 4 ; Sociology Club, 3, 4; Delegate to Westminster Fellowship Convention, 2; College Night, 1, Cabinet, 2, 3, 4 ; Theatre Council, 3, 4 . . . ANNIE LAURIE SIMS, Greenville; A.B., English; Student Government, Summer, 2; Senate, 1,2,3, 4; Recreation Association, 2; President ' s Council, Treasurer, 4; ALABAMIAN, A- Class Secretary, 1; Alpha Lambda Delta, Treasurer, 3, 4 ; College Night, 2, 3, Cabinet, 4; May Day, 3; Orientation, 2, 4 Honor Roll, 1 , 2, 3, 4; Basketball, 2,3. MIDDLE ROW: BERNYCE SKINNER, Greenville; A.B., Art, Y.W.C.A., 1; President ' s Council, 4 ; ALABAMIAN, MUSIC— Cora Haraway, senior music major, guides Carey Stabler through his scales and arpeggios as part of her piano normal course. 1, 2, 3 ; A.C.E., 1, 2; Art Club, 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Kappa Pi, 3, President, 4; College Night, 2, 3, 4; Elite Night, 3, 4 ; Orientation, 3 . . . ANNIE LOUISE SMITH, Centre; B.S., Home Economics; Biology Club, 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Ivol Spafford Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Fire Captain, 2, Lieutenant, 1, 3 . . . ELOISE SMITH, Birmingham,- A.B., Sociology; President ' s Council, 4 ; Glee Club, 1 ; Sociology Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club, 2; Lambda Sigma Pi, President, 4; Mu Delta Alpha, President, 3, 4; Wesley Foundation, 1 , 2, 3, 4; College Night, 1, 2, 3, 4; Orientation, 3, A- Fire Captain, 3; Usher Committee, 3 EMILY LOUISE SMITH, Tren- ton,- B.S., Home Economics; Dietetics Club, 3, A- Ivol Spafford Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Westminster Fel- lowship, 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Honor Roll, 3, 4. FRAN- CES SMITH SCOFIELD, Florala; B.S., Secretarial Science,- Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, Cabinet, A- ALABAMIAN, A- International Relations Club, 4; Secretarial Club, 1, 2, Secretary, 4,- Spanish Club, 1; College Night, 2, 4 ; Orientation, 4; Honor Roll, 4, Summer, 3; Fire Lieu- tenant, 2, 4. BOTTOM ROW: PAT STANFIELD, Tallassee; A.B., Sociology; Dance Group, 4,- Sociology Club, 3, 4 ; College Night, 1, 3, 4; Elite Night, 1, 4 ; Orientation, 4; Sports, 3; Fire Captain, 3 . . . MARY ALICE STARKEY, Leesburg; A.B., Elementary Education; Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; ALABAMIAN, 4; A.C.E., 3, 4; Dietetics Club, 1; Ivol Spafford Club, 1; B.S.U., 1, 2, 3, 4; Fire Captain, 1; Delegate to B.S.U. Conventions, 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . LERAH STERLING, Alabama City,- A.B., Secondary Education; Glee Club, 1; Kappa Mu Epsilon, 2, Vice-President, 3, 4 ; B.S.U., 3, 4 ; May Day, 3; Honor Roll, 1; Dele- gate to B.S.U. Conventions, 2, 3 . . . CAROLYN THOMAS STEWART, Russellville; B.S., Home Eco- nomics,- Student Government, 4; Y.W.C.A., 3, 4 ; Biology Club, 2 ; Dance Group, 3, 4; College Night, 2, 3, 4 ; Elite Night, 4,- May Day, 2, 3; Orientation, 3; Honor Roll, 3 ; Volley Ball, 1; Fire Captain, 2 . . . CHARLINE TAYLOR, Birmingham, B.S., Home Eco- nomics; Senate, 4; Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3, A- Biology Club, 2,- Dietetics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club, 1; Ivol Spafford Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; B.S.U., 3, 4; College Night, 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Orientation, 4; Honor Roll, 3; Fire Lieu- tenant, 3. Page 50 Scott Seibert Sexton Simpson Sims Skinner A. L. Smith Eloise Smith Emily Smith Scofield Stanfield Starkey Sterling Stewart Taylor THE COST FOR THIS PROGRAM OF CAPITAL IMPROVEMENTS °age 51 Iki e SENIOR CLASS TOP ROW: GENE JONES THOMPSON, Citronelle; B.S., Home Economics; Y.W.C.A., 3; Glee Club, 4 ; Ivol Spafford Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Orchestra, 1, 2, 3; Westminster Fellowship, 1, 2, 3, Treasurer, A- College Night, 2, 3, 4 . . . JEAN VANDIVER, Birmingham; B.S., Biology; Biology Club, 3, Vice-President, 4 ; Theater Council, 3, 4 ; College Night, 2, 3, 4; May Day, 2; Orientation, 4 . . . EVELYN LEE WARD, Montevallo; B.S., Secretarial Science, Art; Senate, 1, 2, 3; Presi- dent ' s Council, 3, President, 4; Secretarial Club, 2, 3; Art Club, 2, 3, 4 ; Alpha Lambda Delta, 1, 3, 4, President, 2; Kappa Pi, 4; Sigma Alpha Sigma, 3, President, 4; College Night Cabinet, 3, 4 ; Honor Roll, 1 , 2, 3, 4; Student War Finance Chairman, 4 ; College Theater Art Chairman, 4 . . . LAURA ELIZABETH WATSON, Selma; A.B., English; Senate, 1, 2, 3; President ' s Council, 3; Publications Beard, 3; ALA- BAMIAN, 1, 2, 3, 4; MONTAGE, 2, 3, 4; Alabama Players, 1, 2, 3, A- Speech Chorus, 1, 2, 3; Kappa Pi, 4; National Collegiate Players, 4, President, 3; Pi Delta Epsilon, 2, 3, 4 ; College Night, 1, Cabinet, 2, 3, 4 ; Elite Night, 2, 3, 4; May Day, 2, 3; Orienta- tion, 2, 3; Honor Roll, 1 , 3, 4 . . . JULIA WEAVER, Decatur,- B.S., Home Economics; Recreation Associa- tion, 3, 4; Class Representative, 3, A- Glee Club, 1; Ivol Spafford Club, 3, 4; Orientation 2, 3, 4; Fire Captain, 1, 2, 3; Fire Lieutenant, 4. MIDDLE ROW: JEANETTE WEBSTER, Evergreen; B.S., Heme Eco- nomics; Dietetics Club, 4; International Relations Club, PRACTISE-lEACHING— High School shorthand students leorn their brief forms from Sara Denney during Sara ' s semester of prcctise- teaching. 4; College Night, 4 ; May Day, 3 . . . SARAH ANN WEEMS, Town Creek; B.S., Home Economics; Ivol Spafford Club, I, 2; International Relations Club, 4; Wesley Foundation, 1, 2, Vice-President, 3, Secretary- Treasurer, 4; College Night, 3, 4; May Day, 2, 3 . . . EDITH WHEELER, Mobile; B.S., Secretarial Science; Senate, Treasurer, A- Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3; ALABAMIAN, 4; Dance Group, 3; Secretarial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club, 1, 2; Kappa Delta Pi, Secre- tary, 4; B.S.U., 1; Orientation, 3, 4; May Day, 3 ; College Night, 4; Honor Roll, 1, 2, 3, 4; Fire Captain, 4 ; Fire Lieutenant, 2 ; Usher Committee, 4 . . . FREDA WHITE, Ashland; B.M., Schcol Music; Senate, 2, 3, 4 ; Y..W.C.A., 1, 2; Recreation Association, 4; Presi- dent ' s Council, 4 ; Calkins Music Club, 1, Secretary, 2, Vice-President, 3, President, 4; Glee Club, 1 , 2, 3, Secretary, A- Kappa Delta Pi, 3, 4; College Night, 2, 3, Cabinet, 4; Elite Night, 4 ; May Day, 1, 2, 3; Orientation, 1, 2, 3, A- Honor Roll, 2, 3, 4; Fire Lieutenant, 2 . . . CLIFFORD WILDER, Birmingham; A.B., Art. BOTTOM ROW: BETTY JEAN WILKES, Dcthan; B.S., Home Eco- nomics,- Glee Club, 1,- Ivol Spafford Club, 1, 2, Vice- President, 3, 4 ; Wesley Foundation, 1 , 2, 3, 4; College Night, 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Elite Night, 1, 2, 3, 4 ; May Day, 1, 2, 3 ; Orientation, 4 ; Fire Lieutenant, 3, 4; Usher Committee, 3, 4 . . . MARY ELIZAEETH WILSON, Fort Payne; B.S., Home Economics,- Biology Club, 1, 2; Glee Club, 1; Ivol Spafford Club, 1, 2, 3, Treasurer, 4 ; College Night, 1, 2, 3, 4,- Elite Night, 3, 4,- May Day, 3,- Orientation, 3,- Fire Captain, 2, 4 ; Usher, 4 . . . OPAL WRIGHT, Dawson; B.S., Secretarial Science,- Secretarial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Wesley Founda- tion, 1, 2 ; College Night, 3, 4 ; May Day, 2, 3 ; Orientation, 4 . . . MARJORIE WYATT, Brantley- B.S., Biology, Chemistry,- Y.W.C.A., 1, 2,- President ' s Council, 4; Biology Club, 2, 3, 4,- Dietetics Club, 1, 2; Ivol Spafford Club, 1, 2 ; Beta Beta Beta, 3, President, 4 ; B.S.U., 3 ; College Night, 3, 4; Honor Roll, 2, 3, 4 . . . MATTILU WYNN, Ashland; B.S., Secretarial Science; Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3; ALABAMIAN, 4; Glee Club, 4; International Relations Club, 3, 4; Wesley Foundation, 1, 2 ; College Night, 3, 4. Page 52 -e»- r f i .-»- v» ' i y w v fey Thompson Webster Wilkes Vandiver Weems Wilson Ward Wheeler Wright Watson White Wyatt Weaver Wilder Wynn TOTALS AN ESTIMATED SEVEN HUNDRED FIFTY THOUSAND DOLLARS. Page 53 THE JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS pose outside Hanson Hall, the Junior dor- mitory. They are, left to right, Ma- mie Lou Pipkin, vice-president; Eliz- abeth Kelly, secretary; Jeanne Gib- bons, president; and Dot Johnson, treasurer. 7ke JUNIOR CLASS It was the Class of ' 46 who last year looked forward to being Juniors— moving to Hanson, launching into more specialized courses in their major fields, and taking on added responsibilities in the various extra-curricular activities in which they participated. It was the Class of ' 46 who could hardly wait for the first week of school to snatch the Crook from its case in Tutwiler and transfer it to Hanson, where the Juniors waited breathlessly for a visit from the Seniors . . . who never came. The same Class of ' 46 then settled down to the more serious activities of third-year college life, taking time out in the Fall to produce a mystery hit, " Ladies in Waiting, " as their class play. By the time College Night plans began to stir, the Juniors had shown themselves capable of holding down re- sponsible pcsitions on both cabinets and of carrying out many of the varied and difficult jobs behind that all-student production. When March brought thoughts of Spring elections to the fore, the Class of ' 46 suddenly realized that from its members must come the heads of all the major organizations, the publications editors, and eventually the College Night leaders of 1946. With this thought came the realization that their College days were rapidly approaching the last lap. Page 54 . • i • fl I i I U v-j. V ' btv- y M j .c t-J- Adams Allen Ander:on J. Andrews L. Andrews Appleton Ash Autrey Belcher Bennett Bentley Blalock Bradley Brantley Bryan Buntley Burgin Burton Cameron Campbell Cartwright CleMand Coats Coleman J I I I It QlaM BETTY ADAMS " Leeds Secretarial Science MAUDE ELIZABETH ALLEN Voice (B.M.) ANN ANDERSON lingham Bessemer Speech JEANETTE ANDREWS Wetumpka Biology LORENE ANDREWS SYLVIA APPLETON VIRGINIA ASH Sociology Secretarial Science East Tallassee Montevallo Secretarial Science JOY AUTREY Dahlonega, Ga, Greenville Home Economics GILA BELCHER Laurel Hill, Fla. Physical Education MRS. ENNIS R. BENNETT Goshen Sociology FLORENCE BENTLEY Sociology Sycamore DOROTHY NELL BLALOCK Clanton Secretarial Science RADIO— Speech students learn radio •; echniqi.es and practices in the well-equipped College studio. KATHERINE BRYAN Clanton Voice (B.M.) VIRGINIA BUNTLEY .... ... Kelso, Tenn. Institutional Home Economics FRANCES BURGIN Carrolllon Physical Education FRANCES BURTON LORENE CAMERON Elementary Education Dietetics Bankhecd Piedmonl ANN CAMPBELL Langdale Elementary Education BETTY CARTWRIGHT Vernon Sociology WINIFRED CLEILAND Jackson Secretarial Science JULE BRADLEY Elba Sociology MARIE BRANTLEY Sociology MRS. JEAN JOY COATS . . Mathematics, Physical Science Monroeville SARA COLEMAN Porter Decatur Sociology ALABAMA COLLEGE STUDENTS INVESTED MUCH IN THE SIXTH WAR LOAN. Page 57 Comer Conway Cotton Dean Deason Dillard Ezekiel Faircloth Fite Fitts Foshee French Gall Gamble Gardien Gibbons Glass Golson Graham Griffith Grisham Guillen Hall Hampton J U I I R GlaM EVELYN COMER Selma Sociology TOMMIE ALLEN CONWAY Jemison Art VERNA COTTON Chatom RUTH DEAN Sociology Sociology Blount Springs ORGAN — Junior music major Kathryn Bryan arranges the stops while practising on the Palmer Hall organ. MILDRED DEASON America CAROL GARDIEN Physical Education ANNIE RIVES DILLARD Birmingham Mathematics MARGARET EZEKIEL . . Cullman Sociology, History SYLVIA JANE FAIRCLOTH Elementary Education Lillian BEVERLY FITE Dahlonega, Ga. Retail Economics NANNIE LOU FITTS Atlanta, Ga. Secretarial Science LOIS FOSHEE HAZEL FRENCH Home Economics Red Level Horton Secretarial Science JACQUELINE GALL ... ... Constantine, Mich. Physical Education GRACE GAMBLE Remlap Home Economics Liberal Arts JEANNE GIBBONS iirmingham Prattville GERRY GLASS Linden Secretarial Science RUTH GOLSON JENNIE GRAHAM Physical Education Autaugaville Coden Physical Education MRS. MARY V. GRIFFITH .... Liberal Arts BETTY GRISHAM Clayton Athens Sociology DORA ONDINA GUILLEN San Pedro Sula, Honduras, C. A. Liberal Arts ANNA COBB HALL Dothan Home Economics MARTHA HAMPTON Athens, Ga. Sociology ALABAMA COLLEGE NOW HAS FOUR WEEKLY BROADCASTS OVER WAPI. Paqe 59 Harrelson Hawkins Haynie Hester Hixon Hodges Holcomb Holley Hollis Hopson Horton Hull Hundley James John:on Kelley Kirkpatrick Lake Lawley Lewis Littleton Macintosh Masterson Mcyfield J II I I II GlaM LORENE HARRELSON ANNE HAWKINS Elementary Education Liberal Arts ALTA HAYNIE Physical Education GWENDOLYN HESTER Talladega irmingham Carrollton Centre ARCHERY — These upperclassmen pull to the chin, aim at the gold, hope For a bull ' s-eye. Sociology ANNETTE HIXON SALLY HODGES Physical Education Secretarial Science WINNIE HOLCOMB Home Economics Banks Ashville Centre COT JOHNSON ELIZABETH KELLY Secretarial Science Liberal Arts MARY ALICE MaclNTOSH Physical Education MARJORIE HUNDLEY Gadsden SERALDINE MASTERSCN iiology Sociology WILLADEAN JAMES Montevallo ALICE MAYFIELD Home Economics Speech Greensboro Birmingham DOROTHY HOLLEY Sociology . Tallassee IRIS KIRKPATRICK . . Speech JEAN LAKE Underwood Sociology BETTY HOLLIS Physical Education . Mitchell Dam LYDIA BRIDGES LAWLEY . . Elementary Education Montevallo JEAN HOPSON Sociology Birmingham LULA LEWIS Sociology Pleasant H.ll JUANITA HORTON Speech Underwood RUTH HALL JIMMIE LYN LITTLETON Secretarial Science Birmingham Dietetics Mobile Decatur Selma THE THIRD SERIES OF DANCY LECTURES WAS GIVEN BY DR. FRANCIS P. GAINES. • Page 61 McAlpin McCracken McDonald Metcalf L. Miller O. Miller Mojica Moody Moorer Nybeck Owens Parrish Parsons Patterson Pearson Peterson Pipkin Plant Powell Pruet Rabun Rains RawMnson Rodgers -kV-o w J I I I I GlaM, BOBBIE NELL McALPIN Elementary Education MARTHA DAN McCRACKEN Birmingham Home Economics lucie Mcdonald Birmingham Art HELEN METCALF Hartford Secretarial Science CRAFTS — Craftjman Lucie McDonald used the drill, one of the many complicated machines used by crafts students to make anything from tin angels and silver bracelets to moccasins. LOUISE MILLER OUIDA MILLER Home Economics Home Economics McCalla AGNES PEARSON MARTHA MOJICA Panama City, Panama Liberal Arts LINDA MOODY Centerville Home Economics MARGIE MOORER Hayneville Music FRANCES NYBECK VONDA OWENS Sociology Physical Education Empire HELEN PARRISH Clanton Speech EVELYN PARSONS . Hobbs Island Home Economics WYLADEAN PATTERSON Mathematics Liberal Arts Selma HELEN PETERSON MAMIE LOU PIPKIN REBECCA PLANT ERLENE POWELL Physical Education Physical Education Sociology Secretarial Science Home Economics MARJORIE RABUN English MARTHA NELL RAINS LILA RAWLINSON Music Liberal Arts Jasper CAROLYN RODGERS Biology Mobile Selma Bay Minette East Tallassee Montevallo Montevallo ANN PRUET .... Ashland Mobile Gadsden Madison, Ga. Fairfield MORE ALABAMA COLLEGE STUDENTS MADE HONOR ROLL ' 44- ' 45 THAN ' 43- ' 44. Page 63 Ross Roy Rudolph Scott Sessions Sharp Sims J. Snuggs S. Snuggs Southerland Steele Thornton Upshaw Vinton Wolker Ward Weems Weiss West Whorton Wikle Wilhite Winch Wood Woodfin J U I I R VIRGINIA ROSS ... Pine Hill Biology WANDA ROY MILDRED RUDOLPH ZELNA SCOTT Home Economics Retail Economics Si lu ria Athens Butler NELL SESSIONS ELSIE MERLE SHARP Speech, English Physical Education Home Economics LAVERNE SIMS Renfroe Secretarial Science JOANNA SNUGGS Selma Home Economics SARAH SNUGGS .... Selma Music NELL SOUTHERLAND Chatom Secretarial Science MARY LUCILE STEELE Art ' irmingham MARIE THORNTON Berry Sociology SARA UFSHAW Birmingham Elementary Education DORA FRANCES VIN50N Secretarial Science SCIENCE— Upperclass scientists manage theories, equations, and apparatus that would do justice to an ancient alchemist. But their results are more certain . . . they hope! MARIE WALKER . . .... Cragford Secretarial Science Clanton MADELINE WARD Pine Hil VIRGINIA WEEMS HELEN MAE WEISS MIRIAM WEST Secretarial Science Mathematics Secretarial Science Physical Education FRANCES WHORTON MARGARET WIKLE BETTY SUE WILHITE Home Economics Home Economics Mathematics TEMPIE TUTWILER WINCH Secretarial Science ANNE WOOD Birmingham Montevallo Lincoln Birmingham Gadsden Talladega Birmingh am Marion Marion Secretarial Science Doraville FRANCES WOODFIN Uniontown Sociology LIBRARY CONTAINS 44 BOOKS ON PEACE PLANNING, 106 ON WORLD POLITICS. Page 65 THE SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS smile from the porch of Ramsey Hall . . . (left to right) Addie Lou Parris, president; Birdye Borland, vice-p resident; Virginia Rice, secre- tary; and Katherine May, treasurer. 7ke SOPHOMORE CLASS Enjoying to the fullest their new status as upperclassmen, the Sophomores were the most eager guides to the sufficiently inexperienced Freshmen who could indeed appreciate and profit by the advice readily contributed by the sufficiently experienced Sophomores. Having impressed net only the Freshmen but the upperclassmen as well, the Sophomores immedi- ately plunged into the job of staging a heavenly hop to the tune of " Stardust. " In one of their eff moments, they also put their personalities to work to sell mere College Theater tickets than any ether class on the campus. And as loyal College Thespians, they starred their class prexy in a record-break- ing, side-splitting performance of " A Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur ' s Court. " Although their members were quartered partly in Ramsey and partly in Main, the Sophomores have shown a singular unity of purpose in every undertaking in which they have engaged and have wen for the Class of 1947 a reputation of outstanding dependability and ingenuity. Page 66 PAINTING— Sophomore art majors create colorful compositions in varied mediums. Virginia Barnes and Daun Benson work at their easels. ALICE ANDERSON . MARY HELEN ATKINS CAROLYN BALLARD CAROLYN BARFIELD VIRGINIA BARNES Physical Education Biology Home Economics Sociology Art West Point, Ga. . . . Heflin . Alexander City Birmingham Montevallo SARAH BARR Montevallo Physical Education ELIZABETH BEARD Columbus, Miss. MARY ELIZABETH BEDFORD DAUN BENSON . . . MARJORIE BENTLEY NELL BLACKBURN HILDRED BLANTON EVELYN BLUE BIRDYE BORLAND MYRTLE BOSARGE ology English Art Secretarial Science Home Economics Liberal Arts Elementary Education Music Liberal Arts Gordo rmingham Thorsby Gurley . Troy Montgomery Trussville 3ayou La Batre BETTYE BRANNON Birmingham Sociology MARION LOUISE BRANTLEY Monroeville Secretarial Science SOPHOMORE GlxM BETTY BROTHERTON .... Cherokee Home Fconomics DOT BRYARS Atmore Sociology Birmingham FRANCES CARMACK Secretarial Science IMAELL CAUSEY Birmingham Home Economics KATHLEEN CHEAPE HELEN CLAYTON English Speech MARGARET ELIZABETH COLBURN Biology MARY ELIZABETH COLLINS . Biology Greensboro Montevallo Greensboro . Gallion CHARLOTTE COOK JEAN COPELAND Secretarial Science Home Economics SARA ELIZABETH CRANE FAHAN CRAWFORD VIRGINIA DANIEL BETTY JO DAVIS English Home Economics Columbia, Tenn. . Gorgas Birmingham Akron Pine Level Home Economics Chemistry MILDRED JEANE DAVIS Secretarial Science MURIEL DEES Sociology EDITH ELAINE DEVAUGHAN Secretarial Science NAN DONALDSON DOLORES EARNEST . CAROLYN EASTER MARY EARLE EIDSON DENISE FAUCETT Secretarial Science Chemistry Sociology Chemistry Hogansville, Co. Chapman . Flinchburg Li nevi lie . . . ■ Opp Coal Valley Jasper Fort Deposit Northport Biology CAROLYN FIELDS Haleyville Secretarial Science ALABAMA COLLEGE ALUMNAE IN THE SERVICE INCLUDE THIRTY-FOUR Page 68 Anderson Atkins Ballard Barfield Barnes Barr Beard Bedford Benson Bentley ilackburn Blanton Blue Borland Bosarge tirannon Brantley Brotherton Bryars Carmack Cau:ey Cheape Clayton Colburn Collins Cook Copeland Crane Crawford ■Daniel B. J. Davis M. J. Davis Dees Devaughan Donaldson Earnest Easter Eidson Faucett Fields TUMBLING — Uppercla5S majors in physical education learn to build pyramids in addition to acquiring skills in executing flips, headstands, and somersaults. BETTYE FRANKE Mathematics HELEN JUNE FREELAND Home Economics BERNELL GARNER ELLA RUTH GAUNTT HILDA NELL GIBSON FRANKLEE GILBERT . NANCY GORDON LENNIE SUE GOREE PEARL GRAHAM FAYE GRIDER . . Secretarial Science Sociology Music Mathematics Physical Education Art Secretarial Science Biology Birmingham Spring Hill Blountsville Tallassee Birmingham Prattville Akron, Ohio Prattville Coden Andalusia MAXINE HAMNER Sociology Jasper HELEN HASSLER Birmingham Home Economics CATHERINE HATLEY MARY HAVENS MARGARET HENDERSON Sociology Mathematics MARY JANE HENDERSON DORIS HERROD . . Liberal Arts Secretarial Science Gadsden Alexander City Colorado Springs, Colo. Guntersville Plantersville SOPHOMORE GlaM VIRGINIA HODGES . Hartford Secretarial Science LOUISE HOLCOMBE BERTHA HOPPER CLAIRE HOWE NANCY HURST LUCY HUTCHISON BETTY JACKSON Secretarial Science Home Economics Montevallo Marion Junction Gadsden Music Perdro Miguel, Canal Zone Spanish, Speech Enterprise Selma Dozier Secretarial Science Sociology FRANCES JERNIGAN Physical Education, Biology LEAH JONES Luverne Home Economics MARJORIE JONES PHOEBE JONES SUE JONES . . VIRGINIA KERSHAW Secretarial Science Home Economics Sjciology Music HELEN KOHL . . DIONYSIA KONTOS GRACE KORTH GLENNA FAYE LECOMPTE Secretarial Science Biology Liberal Arts Mathematics SARAH ELIZABETH LEEMAN . . Home Economics ELIZABETH LEVERT ELLA BELLE LEWIS BETTY LOWERY MERLE LUNSFORD ROSALIE MARSHALL Parrish Phenix City St. Petersburg, Fla. Fort Payne Gadsden Montgomery Birmingham Ccf ' ee Springs Decatur Marvin Sociology . . Pleasant Hill Biology Montevallo Sociology Sociology . Mobile WACS, FIFTY-FIVE WAVES, THREE SPARS, SIXTEEN WORKERS WITH Page 70 Franke freeland Garner Gaunft Gibson Gilbert Gordon Goree Graham Grider Hamr.er Hassler Hotley Havens M. Henderson M. J. Henderson Herrod Hodges Holcombe Hopper Howe Hurst Hutchison Jackson Jernignn L. Jones M. Jones P. Jones S. Jones Kershaw Kohl Konlos Korth LeCornpte Leeman LeVert Lewis Lowery Lunsford Marshall FOODS— Learning to plan and prepare tasty, nutritious meals is a basic home economics course mastered by majors at the sophomore level. MARY FRANCES MARTIN JEANETTE MASON ANNE MAXWELL Liberal Arts English Sociology WINNA FAYE MAXWELL . Home Economics KATHERINE MAY Birmingham Alexander City Birmingham Haleyville Salitpa Secretarial Science NETA McCREARY JUNE MIDDLETON Secondary Education Brooklyn Andalusia Music VIRGINIA MILLER Jamestown Secretarial Science RUTH MOON ALENE MOORE Sociology Speech Ashland . Gantt MILDRED MCOTY ... Marion Retail Economics LADY SARA M.OSS MARGARET M.URPHY SYBIL MURPHY . JANE NEFF . . Speech Biology Home Economics Physical Education MARTHA ESTELLE NETTLES Secretarial Science MARYLYN NICHOLS Mobile Thomaston . Evergreen Gadsden Castleberry . Ashland Secretarial Science SOPHOMORE GlaU RUTH NICHOLS Shelburne Falls, Mass. Medical Technology EVA NIX Opp English ADDIE LOU PARRIS Anniston Speech LOUISE PAULK . . SARA PETERS . . ADELYN PHILLIPS MARTHA JEAN PLANT EUNICE PRATER JEAN FRESLEY Secretarial Science Physical Education Music Sociology Home Economics Home Economics MARTHA STOKES PRIDDY .... MIRIAM PRIDDY JEAN PRIESTER Music Music Home Economics RUTH BRADLEY PUCKETT ... Mobile Sylacauga . Mobile Opelika Weogufka East Gadsden Sulligent , Sulligent Opelika Hartselle Biology MARY FRANCES RADNEY .... Secretarial Science Wadley RUTH REID Montevallo Secretarial Science SARA REID . . LAYNE REYNOLDS Sociology Gadsden Fort Deposit Sociology MARY ALICE REYNOLDS Greenville Elementary Education VIRGINIA RICE MARJORIE RICHMOND Speech Anniston Shelburne Falls, Mass. Liberal Arts DOT RILEY Ashland Sociology SCOTTIE ROBERTS Abbeville Secretarial Science FAYE ROBINSON R° n 9e Secretarial Science THE RED CROSS, THREE WOMEN MARINES, THREE ARMY STAFF Page 72 Martin Mason A. Maxwell W. F. Maxwell May McCreary Middleton Miller Moon Moore Mooty Mots M. Murphy S. Murphy Neff Nettles M. Nichols R. Nichols Nix Parris Paulk Peters Phillips Plant Prater Presley Martha Priddy Mildred Priddy Priester Puckett Radney R. Reid S. Reid L. Reynolds M. A. Reynolds Richmond Riley Roberts Robinson CLOTHING — These sophomore home economics majors create dresses and suits, assemble outfits, and gather to criticize each other ' s work. SARA ROBISON Home Economics IDA ELIZABETH RUTHERFORD Home Economics WILMA SANFORD ALLENE SCARBOROUGH Biology History SHARON SHELLEY Jasper Franklin . Parnsh Anniston Headland Secretarial Science NANCY SIMMONS Paris, Tenn. Home Economics AUGUSTA SIMS Sociology Renfroe ELIZABETH SIMS Biology Renfroe ELOISE SMITH Chemistry JOYCE SMITH Re itail Economics Ph enix City LOUISE LAWSON SMITH Montgomery Sociology WINIFRED SMITH Sociology . Bi rmingham ETHEL SOUTHARD Sociology Athens MARTHA SOWELL Sociology Atmore SUE SPEAR . . Hartford Sociology NELL ROSE THOMPSON Huntsville History SADIE THOMPSON Music Ashland SOPHOMORE MARY TOWNSEND Secretarial Science DORIS JEAN UNDERWOOD Secretarial Science EVELYN WALKER NORMA WATKINS JEAN WATTERS RUTH WEED . . ESSIE WHITE . . HELEN WHITE CHARLOTTE WILDER PEGGY WM.LIAMS . SARA JO WILLIAMS Mobile Jasper Athens Sociology Sociology Mathematics Mathematics Secretarial Science Speech Sociology Home Economics Home Economics MARY ELIZABETH WILLIAMSON Secretarial Science HENRY EVELYN WILSCN Union Springs New Orleans, La. Ariton . Clanton Ashland Andalusia Calera Spring Hill Selma Fort Payne MARY WIMBERLY . Gilbertown Secretarial Science REBECCA WINTERS NEIL WOOD . . FRANCES WOODS BETTY YARBROUGH Home Economics Biology, Chemistry Physical Education Secretarial Science . Sheffield Huntsville Montevallo . Roanoke CATHERINE YARBROUGH DOT YEARGAN FLORENCE ZINER Liberal Arts Hom» Economics Secretarial Science Huntsville . Prattville Cheverly, Md. DIETITIANS, AND THREE MUNITIONS INSPECTORS WHO ARE DOING WELL. Page 74 Robison Rutherford Sanford Scarborough Shelley Simmons A. Sims E. Sims E. Smit ' i J. Smith L. Smith W. Smith Southard Sowell Spear N. Thompson S. Thompcon Townsend Underwood Walker Walking Watters Weed E. White H. White Wilder P. William; S. Williams Williamson Wilson Wimberly Winters Wood Woods B. Yarbrough C. Yorbrough Yeargan Ziner THE FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS (right) were (left to right) Jullanne Ballard, secretary; Billie Roberts, president; Shirley Byrd, vice-presi- dent; and Dot Holdridge, treasurer. Vke FRESHMAN CLASS The potential seniors of 1948 arrived at Alabama College in September, bag and baggage (the leg- endary " six Indian-head napkins " included) ready for most anything that was apt to come along, and that " anything " definitely came along in the form of various and sundry things. Orientation Week was first en the list with its extraordinary tests, its lectures, with its helpful upperclassmen dressed in white whom the greenhorns followed doggedly to and from all points on the campus, with its parties and, most assuredly, with its two pencils, well sharpened if you please. After learning, among other things, the right approach down the fire escape, to eat continuously and still stay on one ' s feet, and to blaze a trail through the crowd to one ' s post office box, the fresh- men progressed rapidly. They gave the student body a Hallowe ' en party and presented the play, " Love in Livery. " When Elite Night came along, the freshman class produced a beauty and three fa- vorites. In the spring the Seniors were entertained by the freshmen at a theater party, and later the class of 1948 tripped the light fantastic, in the 1945 fashion, at their own dance. And so the end of the term found the once-green freshmen now both educated and experienced and, again, ready for most anything that was apt to come along, nameiy, that Sophomore year. Page 76 ncd ' % ■ ' ■• ' -:•».• o z Q LU a, O o I o o Q I u z Z o LU CO u Z to Q Q OO LU CO DC o u Adams Albreast Alexander Allen Andreades Ashcraft Avery B. J. Baker D. Baker Ballard Barbaree Barr Barret Bartee Bazemore Beall Blackmon Blackwood Blue Bobo Boswell Brannon Brantley E. J. Braswell N. Braswell Brooks Brown Brumback Bumpers Burkett Burks Byrd Caine Campbell F. Capps V. Capps Carr Carroll Carter Caton Champion Chapman Clemons Collum Compton Connolly Cover Crowder Crutcher Culpepper Cuthell Bette Davis Billie Davis Dean FRESHM EN DORIS ADAMS Selma Sociology CLARA ALBREAST Castleberry Home Economics MARY LOUISE ALEXANDER Decatur Home Economics KATHRYN ANN ALLEN Eufaula Chemistry CALLEROY ANDREADES Mobi ' e Physical Education MAXINE ASHCRAFT Kennedy History MARGARET AVERY . . Alexander City Liberal Arts BETTY JO BAKER Calera Secretarial Science DOROTHY BAKER Louisville Home Economics JULIA ANN BALLARD . ... Alexander City Biology AMY BARBAREE ... ... Montgomery Mathematics KATHERINE BARR Anniston Music SARAH BARRETT . Mobile Elementary Education HELEN BARTEE Tuscaloosa Mathematics CLARA BAZEMORE Talladega Elementary Education DOROTHY BEALL ... ... Mobile Biology ANNE BLACKMON Birmingham Liberal Arts MARY FRANCES BLACKWOOD Cleveland Home Economics JACQUELINE ROSAMOND BLUE ... . Montgomery Biology, Chemistry JEAN BOBO .... .... Mobile Biology JEAN BOSWELL .... Geneva Secretarial Science HILDRED BRANNON Lincoln Art FRANCES LU BRANTLEY Thomasville Secretarial Science EMMA JEAN BRASWELL Ashland Home Economics NONA BRASWELL Elba Music MARY JANE BRCOKS Montgomery Physical Education EDNA EARLE BROWN McKenzie Home Economics BETTY BRUMBACK Gadsden Sociology MARION BUMPERS Grove Hill Elementary Education MILDRED L. BURKETT Andalusia Sociology Page 79 MARY FRANCES BURKS Renfroe Secretarial Science SHIRLEY BYRD Gadsden Sociology PRUDENCE ANN CAINE Orrville Secretarial Science BETTY CAMPBELL Bristol, Va. Biology FRANCES ZULINE CAPPS Luverne Home Economics VIRGINIA CAPPS Fort Deposit Biology MARY FRANCES CARR . . Talladega Secretarial Science JEWELL M. CARROLL . Siluria Sociology LURLENE MIDDLETON CARTER Daphne Secretarial Science MARY LOUISE CATON Montgomery Biology DORIS LANELLE CHAMPION .... Montevallo Secretarial Science RUTH ELIZABETH CHAPMAN Biloxi, Miss. Music ALICE RAY CLEMONS Cullman Home Economics CLARICE COLLUM ... ... ... Mobile Home Economics JOYCE COMPTON .... Nanafalia Medical Technology ANN CONNALLY Gadsden Music ELEANOR COVER ... Andrews, N. C. Music MARIE CROWDER Talucah MARGARET ANNE CRUTCHER Athens Sociology LAURIE JEAN CULPEPPER . . Brundidge Chemistry MARY ELIZABETH CUTHELL New Orleans, La. Medical Technology BETTE DAVIS Mobile Biology BILLIE DAVIS ... Fort Deposit Biology MARGUERITE DEAN Alexander City Chemistry, Biology MAKE-UP — Lights or shadows lines or false noses — the make up students use their training to create the character. Q- o Q Z LU X Z o CO LU CO Oi o u Q Z - " X Q_ o o UJ o Q I o Dear.on Dees Dillon Donovan Earnhardt Ellard Ellis Esslinger Estes Tarrish Faucett Fleming Ford Foster Freeland Gaines Glass Glas:cock Glover A. A. Gordon M. Gordon Grady Graham Grantham Gray Greenhill Greer Groover Hambrick Hamilton Hamner Hardee E. J. Harrell M Harrell Harris Hatfield Havens Hawkins Henderson Herren Higgins Hodges Holdridge Holesapple Horsley Horton Hudson Humphreys Hurston Hutchison Ivie Jacks D. Jackson J. Jackson %e FRESHMEN EDITH DEASON America Speech MARYLYN DEES . . Grand Bay Home Economics MARION DILLON ... Birmingham Liberal Arts JEAN DONOVAN . . Clanton Sociology MARY BROWN EARNHARDT Alexander City Music JUDY ELLARD Dothan Home Economics MARY ELIZABETH ELLIS ... ... Castleberry Home Economics JEANETTE ESSLINGER . . ..... Gurley Chemistry DOROTHY ESTES ... .... Amory, Miss. Speech ANITA FARRISH ... Thomaston Secretaial Science lOU ELLEN FAUCETT Gadsden Sociology DIXIE FLEMING Birmingham Home Economics GERALDINE FORD .... . ... . Birmingham Home Economics IRENE FOSTER .... Huntsville Secretarial Science JANICE FREELAND Grand Bay Sociology MIRIAM GAINES Prattville Biology FLORETTA GLASS .... Greenville Spanish JOYCE GLASSCOCK . . . . Cullman Secretarial Science ELEANOR GLOVER Detroit, Mich. Foreign Languages ANNIE ALLEN GORDON Jackson Sociology MARTHA MAE GORDON Athens Physical Education EDITH GRADY Huntsville Secretarial Science GENE GRAHAM Bayou La Batre Sociology MARY ELIZABETH GRANTHAM Uniontown Biology, Chemistry MARION GRAY Jackson Mathematics PEGGYE JEAN GREENHILL Birmingham Music MYRTIE GREER Monroeville Music MIMI GROOVER Hartselle Home Economics MARY PFOFF HAMERICK Decatur Home Economics JO HAMILTON Decatur Home Economics Page 81 VERA NELL HAMNER Secretarial Science MARY LOU HARDEE , . Home Economics ELINOR JEAN HARRELL Home Economics MARGARET EDITH HARRELL Biology, Art IMOGENE HARRIS JOYCE HATFIELD VIRGINIA HAVENS HAZEL HAWKINS Secretarial Science Physical Education Mathematics Sociology MARY ROSS HENDERSON Secondary Education CAROLYN HERREN Physical Education BETTY JANE HIGGINS Liberal Arts MARGARET HCDGES Secretarial Science Arley Evergreen Birmingham Birmingham Gordo Eufaula Alexander City Collinsville Louisville East Tallassee Birmingham . . Ashville DOROTHY KCLDRIDGE Birmingham Rhys cal Education BETTY HOLESAPPLE . . Speech Decatur FAYE HORSLEY . . . Gadsden Secre farial Sc ence MARGIE LEE HORTCN Jackson Secre tarial Sc ence FRANCES HUDSON . . Sociology . Selma CAROLINE HUMPHREYS Music Cha tar ooga, Tenn. MARTHA HURSTON Biology Sylacauga BLANCHE HUTCHISON Sociology Prattville ROBBIE 1 VIE Music Sylacauga ALDA JACKS . . . . Music New Market DIXIE JACKSON . . DemopoNs Secre tarial Sc ence PEGGY JEAN JACKSON Talladega Secretarial Science 1 YP IN G— Freshman secretarial students pound away, perfecting their typing technique CO - Q i o x O z a. co Q Z o z o CO Z X CO Z O i— u Q£ I— CO LLI LU CO U LU James Jeffry C. Johnson J. Johnson B. Jones D. C. Jones M. Jones N. F. Jones P. Jones Kelley King Kirchler Kirkpatrick Knight Knotts Knowles Kynerd Lavender D. Lee J. N. Lee Lile Lundy Mackie Majors Marlk Moroney Massey Matthews Mace May Merle May V. May McCrary McDowell McLain McQueen McSpadden C. Merrill R. Merrill Miller D. Mims J. Mims Mock Moncrief Mullins Murphy Nabors Nelson Newton Nicholas Norred Owen Palmer Parr Parsons " Ike FRESHMEN MYRA JEAN JAMES Fort Deposit Secretarial Science ELIZABETH JEFFREY . . Lower Peach Tree Biology CHRISTINE JOHNSON Fell City Heme Economics JACQLELINE JOHNSON Chattanooga, Tern. Home Economics BONNIE JONES Falkvil ' e Home Economics DOROTHY CATHERINE JONES . . Birmingham Secretarial Science HATRED JONES ... Fher.ix City Secretarial Science NINA FRANCES JONES Verbena Chemistry PEGGY JONES ... Aliceville Chemistry MILDRED ANNE KELLEY . . .... Tallc.s:ee Elementary Education SARA KING . Lower Peach Tree Secretarial Science JO KIRCHLER ... . . Carton Hill Sociology MARGARET KIRKPATRICK LETA MAE KNIGHT VERMEY LEE KNOTTS . INEZ KNOWLES VIRGINIA KYNARD MARY LOUISE LAVENDER Biology Education Sociology Medical Technology Biology Chemistry Fort Deposit Alpire . Georgiara Hecdland Selma Mobile DORIS EMILY LEE JESSIE NELL LEE BETTY LILE . . JEAN JULIA LUNDY CECILIA JEAN MACKIE . Sociology JEAN MAJORS Gadsden Home Economics Liberal Arts Home Economics V.edical Technology Home Economics Bessemer Hartselle Decatur Brewton Fairfield ALICE MARIK DOROTHY MtARONEY ELAINE MASSEY SARA EANES M,ATTHEWS MACIE MAY . . MERLE MAY . . . . Home Econorr.i:s Medical Technology Liberal Arts Liberal Arts Sociology Sociology Page 83 Summerdale . Tuscumbia Birmingham . Siluria . Foley Salitpa VIRGINIA MAY Chattanooga, Tenn. Liberal Arts MARGARET LYNN McCRARY Mobile Music GEORGENE McDOWELL . . Selma Sociology LOUISE McLAIN Robertsdale Home Economics SARA McQUEEN Greenville Secretarial Science ROSALYN McSP DDEN Gadsden Music CLAIRE JEANETTE MERRILL . . Dozier Sociology REBECCA MERRILL ... Opp Home Economics FARLEY MILLED . . Gadsden Physical Education DOROTHY DELFHINE MIMS Vida Sociology JANE MIMS . . . Huntsville Secretarial Science GENEVA M.OCK Eufaula English CELESTE MONCRiEF ... Prattville Sociology KATHERINE MLLLINS . . .... Elba Music VICLET MiURFHY ... .... Centerville Mathematics COT NABORS .... Birmingham Physical Education ANNA GAYLE NELSON Athens Speech IDA LOU NEWTON Dothan Home Economics CHARLOTTE NICHOLAS . . . Birmingham Home Economics ALINE NORRED Pine Apple Home Economics JOYCE OWEN .... ... Butler Art SARA PALMER Mobile Art WILMA RUTH PARR .... Moulton Secrelarial Science MARIANNA PARSONS Talladega Speech ART- Beginning crt majors learn the value of color and com- position, criticize ecch other ' s work. CO o U Z oo - i Z z LU X LU u z LU QL LU LL. z o u LU LU u I— z LU Q 3 I— oo to Q LU I —I LU U z u Pasche Pate Peurifoy Poole Powell Pridgeon Priester Putnam Queries Rattrcy Rawlin;on Reid Rhode; Richburg B. Roberts D. Roberts M. Roberts Robins Rogers Roy Rumph Sanders Sanford Scott Semon Shcmburger Sharpe A. Sims B. Sims M. Sims Skehan A. E. Smith D. N. Smith L. Smith M. Smith Spence Sfanfietd E. Stephens K. Stephens Stokes Stovall Suttles B. J. Taylor C. Taylor H. Taylor Thompson Wallace Wcilton Weeks Wesson A. West F. M. West Whorton Wilkes Wood Woodfin Wright Yackee Yancey Young %? FRESHMEN BETTY JEAN PASCHE Houston, Texas Secretarial Science MARY EVELYN PATE Castleberry Liberal Arts CLIO CAROLYN PEUREFOY Decatur Medical Technology MARY GRACE POOLE . . . Leeds Secretarial Science VIRGINIA POWELL Prattville Music MILDRED VIRGINIA PRIDGEON . . . Port St. Joe, Flo. Secretarial Science MARTHA PRIESTER Auburn Home Economics JO PUTNAM Hartselle Biology ELAINE QUARLES Mobile Art DORA GENE RATTRAY ■ . . . . Gadsden Music WILMA G. RAWLINSON Dothan Liberal Arts DREXEL ELIZABETH REID Pinson Sociology MARY HELEN RHODES Rutledge Home Economics JEWEL RICHBURG Luverne Liberal Arts BILLIE ROBERTS Evergreen Biology DOROTHY SUE ROBERTS Winfield Home Economics MINNYE ROBERTS ... Abbeville Art MARY ROBINS Union Springs Biology FRANCES ROGERS Mobile Liberal Arts FLORA NELL ROY . . Helena Liberal Arts MARY YVONNE RUMPH .... Mobile Home Economics ALICE M. SANDERS Huntsville Home Economics VIRGINIA SANFORD Birmingham Science ANN MARIE SCOTT Lafayette Liberal Arts ROSE MARY SEMCN Mobile Medical Technology FAY SHAMBURGER Pennington Biology FRANCES SHARP . . .... Gadsden Sociology ANNIE LAURIE SIMS Renfroe BETTY SIMS Birmingham Home Economics MARTHA SIMS .... Ashland Liberal Arts KITTY SKcHAN . . Talladega Home Economics ANN ELIZAEETH SMITH . . Greenwood, Fla. Home Economics DOROTHY NELL SMITH ... Centre Secretarial Science LELA SMITH . . ... Centre Secretarial Science Page 85 MARGARET SMITH CHARLOTTE SPENCE Physical Education Sociology Prattville Athens PEGGY SUE STANFIELD Walnut Grove Home Economics EILINE STEPHENS Birmingham Secretarial Science KATHLEEN STEPHENS - Gadsden Home Economics MARGARET STOKES Elba Dietetics BETTIE STOVALL Anniston Home Economics NELL SUTTLES . . Fairburn, Ga. Liberal Arts BETTYE JANE TAYLOR CAROLYN TAYLOR HELEN TAYLOR EMOGENE THOMPSON ESTELL WALLACE MARIE WALTON Secretarial Science Liberal Arts Home Economics Secretarial Science Medical Technology Music Secretarial Science Secretarial Science MILDRED WEEKS MARY WESSON AUDREY OLENE WEST Physical Education FRANCES MILTON WEST Secretarial Science BETTY JEAN WHORTON Music DOROTHY WILKES Secretarial Science Whatley Huntsville Robertsdale Opelika Mobile Andalusia Birmingham Alexander City Safford Decatur Gadsden Eufaula ANNIE MERLE WOOD . . Andalusia Sociology CAROLYN REBECCA WOODFIN Uniontown Liberal Arts ANNIE RUTH WRIGHT Butler Springs Home Economics MARJORIE YACKEE . . . Gadsden Secretarial Science FLORUS YANCEY Albertville Sociology PATRICIA YOUNG . . . . Daphne Music MUSIC LISTENING— As part of their course in history of civili- zation, freshmen spend an hour each week listening to the world ' s great music. WE, AS GROUPS, are informing each other and our- selves on some of the many phases of our contem- porary world environment. As members of clubs and honorary groups, we have centered our attention on the effects of war in our relative fields and the probable prospects in those fields for the Post-War period. In classes, we have been encouraged not merely to read widely about war-time and post-war problems but to evaluate what we read as well, to form our own opinions, to learn to adjust our thinking to the changes which we know must come to all of us in the years that lie ahead. ORGANIZATIONS Left to Right: Sims, Irwin, Ward, Mr. Reid. PRESIDENTS ' Qoiuud COORDINATES STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS OFFICERS EVELYN WARD . . CAROLYN IRWIN ANNIE LAURIE SIMS President Secretary Treasurer Dropping in on a Presidents ' Council meeting would afford one an opportunity to see a grand array of rhe heads of all .student organizations, who meet as members of this body to plan the general course of campus activities. Freshmen are introduced to the organization during orientation week when members of the Presidents ' Council help guide them through the first strange paths of college life. The Council provides entertain- ment for new students by giving a picture show party fcr the Sis-Major-Minor group, by arranging as- sembly programs, and by conducting campus tours for both the students and visitors. This year, in addition to regular duties of recording activity points and arranging meetings, the Pres- idents ' Council has done its bit fcr the war effort by coordinating the sale of War Stamps and Bonds by the various campus organizations during the Fifth and Sixth War Lean drives. Page 89 STUDENT Lillian Dodge presides over Student Body meeting. The Student Government Association is the vigorous voice of student life at Alabama College. This year the Executive Board, composed of representatives from each class and the four house presidents, has worked with Lil- lian Dodge to make Student Government what the stu- dents want it to be. From directing registration and conducting handbook drills to presiding over spring elections, the Association has played a dominant part in campus affairs. The reception given in Main Lobby for the freshmen in the Fall was its outstanding social function, while College Night was its chief undertaking in the Spring. In its task of maintaining decorum on the campus and of enforcing Student Government regulations, this year ' s Executive Board has successfully endeavored to uphold the highest standards of conduct on the campus at a time when the stress and uncertainties of war might well tend to lower them. Front Row, Left to Right: Hopson, Plant, Nichols, Bradley . . . Mdcle Row: Perryman, Dodge, Branyon, Rains, Holt, Littletoi, McMurphy, Blue, Johnson. Korth, Bartlett Back Row: ft i GOVERNH EST • • t OFFICERS LILLIAN DODGE . . . JEAN HOPSON . . GRACE KORTH MARTHA NELL RAINS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer EXECUTIVE BOARD MEMBERS Betty Perryman Jean Martin Branyon Lucile Holt Mary Gene MacMurphy Jimmie Lyn Littleton Evelyn Blue Jule Bradley Rebecca Bartlett Martha Jean Plant Ruth Nichols Ann Johnson COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN for College Night Jean Hopson— Finance Betty Perryman— Tickets Martha Nell Rains— Ushers Ann Johnson— Properties Jean Branyon— Tea Dance Mary Gene MacMurphy— Program Top: Lillian Dodge receives with Dr. and Mrs. Harmon at the annual Student Government Reception for freshmen . . . Middle, Standing: Betty Perryman ar- ranges College Night tickets while Jimmie Lyn Lit- tleton and Grace Korth check payments and reserva- tions . . . Bottom: Mob in Main signifies posting the lists of sides for College Night. Lillian Dodge separates rival College Night leaders. Left: Renfro . . . Right; Dunn, Left to Right: Holt, Brunson, Fciter, Gilbert, a nd Mayfield. ST III EST SENATE EDITH FOSTER ALICE MAYFIELD FRANKLEE GILBERT EDITH WHEELER CAROLYN QUINN MARJORIE BRUNSON ADDIE LOU PARRIS LUCILE HOLT LILA RAWLINSON OFFICERS COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Publicity Personal Service Public Relations College Relations Co-Chairman As is the case with all student crganizaticns, the fist contributions of the Student Senate to the college year came as its contribution to the complicated Orientation program. Senators helped meet freshmen, then made life a little less confusing for them by acting as Group Chairmen to lead them to and from the many meetings which beginning students must attend. In the interest of extending hospitality to young friends and of acquainting future students with cur campus, Senators entertained arourd 150 high school students at various times during the college year. Because of travel restricticns, the Senate voted fo discontinue its annual practice of entertaining a large number cf high school students at a House Party and chose instead to endeavor to reach these students in seme other manner. Paae 92 The Senate, which is in charge of all flag displays on the campus, greatly im- proved the flag situation by replacing the well-worn College flag with a new one. The purple and gold flag of Ala- bama College flies over the campus on Sundays, while Senators are responsible for the raising and lowering of the United States flag during the week. Between the high spots, the Senators, always ready to serve both campus and community, performed their regular du- ties of sending condolences to bereaved students or faculty members, of caring for all flags, and passing on student gov- ernment regulations. Center: Addie Lou Parris, chairman of the Public Service Com- mittee, supervises the lowering of the flag by Lennie Sue Goree and Ruth Nichols. Senators Lucile Holt and Lila Rawlinson welcome high school visitors to Alabama College . . . Left Center, Rear: Franklee Gil bert, and Right, Back to Camera, Lila Rawlinson, meet the station wagon to welcome the weekend visitors. Mary Gene McMurphy, campus chairman of the World Student Service Fund Drive, had the assistance of Marian Shanley, of the national head- quarters, In initiating the drive at A. C. OFFICERS NANCY COWART MARIE BRANTLEY VIRGINIA RICE ANITA CARROLL President Vice-President Secrettary Treasurer Ike Y. The Y. W. C. A., open to all students of Alabama College, begins its busy schedule of work in September by taking a large part in Orientation Week and continues its various projects throughout the year. Some of the many varied activities sponsored by the Y include the Sis-Ma- jor-Sis-Minor program during Orientation, which introduces freshmen to upperclass- men; the Christmas party for the servants of the College; evening watch services in each dormitory every night; the Red Cross program on the campus; and the regular Sunday Vespers program. The much-frequented Tea House is also one of the Y ' s continual interests. Left to Right: Carroll, Rice, Cowart, Dr. Hall, Brantley. . (!. A. Dr. Warner B. Hall, of Tuscaloosa, was brought by the Y. W. C. A. to the cam- pus as guest speaker for the Y ' s annual Religious Emphasis Week. Judging from student response and enthusiasm, we can safely say that Dr. Hall was one of the most dynamic and thoroughly enjoyed speakers of the entire year. Miss Marion Shanley, representing the World Student Service Fund, was on the campus to speak at the opening of the Alabama College drive for that organi- zation. While on the campus, Miss Shan- ley was entertained by Y officers and by Mary Gene MacMurphy, who was student chairman of the Alabama College drive. Top, Left to Right: The Vespers Committee was composed of Birdye Borland, Mildred Deason, Lila Rawlinson, Miss Compton, and Edith Deason . . . Bottom: Mrs. Woods fiils Marie Brantley ' s cup at the reception held during Religious Emphasis Week. Dr. Warner B. Hall, of Tuscaloosa, was this year ' s popular Religious Emphasis Week speaker. Page 95 Standing: Hixon, Au- coin, Pipkin, Golson . . . Seated, Center Row: Allen, Penning- ton, Sanders, Weaver, Kitgoar, Ray, Rodgers, Gall . . . Front Row: Deason, Graham. RECREATION ASSOCIATION PLANS RECREATIONAL ACTIVITIES FOR STUDENTS CECILE AUCOIN MAMIE LOU PIPKIN OFFICERS President ANNETTE HiXON Vice-President RUTH GOLSON Secretary Treasurer ut camp Recreation, one of the first activities to which students on the campus in the Fall are introduced, is the chief interest and responsibility of the Recreation Association, the members of which are busy every min- e of Orientation Week doing everything from taking care of baggage to planning a supper hike to mp. A dance following Elite Night and a Christmas party were specific functions among the long list of entertainments the Association arranged, a list which included Sunday open house at the Field House, camp house activities, tournaments and intra-mural programs in varied sports. More on the serious side of recreational responsibilities, the g cup sponsored the 1945 March cf Dimes en the campus and participated in fhe sale of war stamps. The Recreation Board dole: out ice cream to freshmen at the annual picnic at Ccmp students together in Main Lobby. Bi-monthly step-singing brings all Left to Right: Perry, Quinn, Yarborough, Irwin, Phillips, Hodges, Jackson Ike, PUBLICATIONS BoaU OFFICERS CAROLYN IRWIN . . Chairman CAROL GARDIEN Secretary MR. E. H. WILLS Business Advisor Acting in the capacity as supervisor of the financial affairs of the ALABAMIAN and the MONTAGE, the Publications Board concentrated its energies on preparing budgets for these worthwhile enterprises. All contracts entered into by the student publications were approved by the Beard. The contribution of this group to Orientation Week was the placing of legible signs in conspicuous places for the benefit of those who do not already know the names of campus buildings. For good meas- ure, the girls also did their share of meeting and greeting new students in their traditional white dresses. Finally, the Publications Beard selects the editors and business managers of the two campus publi- cations, the ALABAMIAN and the MONTAGE, from recommendations submitted by retiring staff heads. Page 97 STAFF CAROLYN QUINN . . Editor-in-Chief CAROL GARDIEN . Managing Editor LILA RAWLINSON . . Associate Editor EDITH FOSTER . . . Associate Editor LAURA WATSON, MARION DILLON, FRANKLEE GILBERT, CORA HARAWAY Feature Editors and Columnists JEAN FASON Proof Reader VIOLETTE KIRWIN, CAROLYN IRWIN Headline Writers RUDY RENFRO, EVELYN WARD, ALICE ANDERSON Artists Business Staff DOT PERRY . . SYLVIA APPLETON Business Manager Adverising Manager Circulation Staff ANN JOHNSON ELIZABETH KELLY Circulation Manager Assistant Editor Quinn and Business Manager Perry can indeed smile over their best-yet ALABAMIANS. %2 A L A B A Every other Friday every mailbox at the P. O. is full ... of the bi-monthly copies of the ALABAMIAN, Alabama College ' s four-page newspaper. This year, as never before, the ALABAMIAN has succeeded in capturing the attention and interest of Alabama College students. Main force and guiding spirit of the ALABAMIAN this year was wide-awake, liberal-minded Carolyn Quinn, whose anything-but-status-quo attitude brought the newspaper up-to-date in its policies, editorials, and make-up. ■™™™ Left: Reporter Grace Gamble turns in her copy . . . Right: Wednesday night finds Quinn and her associates, Gardien, Rawlin- son and Hamilton, reading proof and making up the paper. Page 98 To start off with a clean page, Editor Quinn threw out the tradi- tional type of the masthead, sub- stituting more contemporary letter- ing. With her instruction and su- pervision, the make-up editors jug- gled that title all over the front page, giving a constantly varied appearance. " Quinn " also encouraged the ex- tensive inclusion of regular features and columns. The usually monoto- nous gossip bit appeared as the " Quidnunc ' s Missive, " telling a wide variety of the latest in a sprightly fashion and without malice. Col- umns of cultural interest, were Laura Watson ' s " What ' s New? " and Franklee Gilbert ' s " See Here, " . . . while Marion Dillon brought to light all sorts of intimate informa- tion about various " Campursonali- ties " whom she interviewed for her column of the same name. Il The ordinary news story, club report, or concert write-up took on added reader interest, partly because of the editor ' s demand for real journalistic style and partly because of the eye-catching headlines coined by the alert head-writers. Perhaps the greatest additional reader interest was attracted to the editorial comments of " Quinn " and her editorial associates. She fear- Ann Johnson, circulation manager, and Sylvia Appleton, advertising manager, each handled es- sential behind-the-scene jobs. lessly attacked the lack-a-daisical atti- tude of both faculty and students toward certain definite problems on the campus. Such an energetic editorial policy attract- ed many readers to the editorial col- umns, people who had previously been readers only in the gossip sense. Comment must also be included on the subject of the humorous cartoons in- cluded on the editorial page, and re- flecting student life at its most grotesque. The business staff, headed by capable Dot Perry, kept the financial side of the publication in gcod balance while Ann Johnson and her assistants got the issues to students, parents, alumnae, and friends with record efficiency by keeping the publication ' s extensive mailing list in up- to-the-minute form. Feature writers Dillon and Gilbert, on hand as usual with their sparkling copy. Page 99 Reading their mail was one of their pleasante:t tasks . . . Left: Sally Hodges, the MONTAGE ' S beautiful blonde bu:ine:: manager . . . Right: Martha Jack- son, its " diminutive but dynamic " editor. 7 lie HON STAFF MARTHA JACKSON Editor-in-Chief SALLY HODGES Business Manager Associate Editors EDITH FOSTER, RUDY RENFRO, FRANK- LEE GILBERT, ALICE MAYFIELD Assistant Editors HELEN KOHL, ADDIE LOU PARRIS, MARY FRANCES MARTIN, MARION DILLON, VIRGINIA RICE, ANN CONNALLY Typists MARY CURLEE, FRANCES SCOFIELD, JANE MIMS, FRANCES HERROD, PEGGY ANN REESE, DOT NABORS, BETTY SIMS. Harrassed editor sits down to attempt an account of the frenzy of putting out a yearbook in wartime. The staggering problems, snowballing down from past years, cause the staff headaches, sleepless nights, gray hairs, and wrinkles of countless numbers. For, during wartime, the task cf organizing -,he bcok into pages divisible by four, eight, or sixteen ' always a problem for a calculus class) was dwarfed by the more pressing problems of locating flash- bulbs, meeting deadlines in spite of film shortages and delays in photographic work, and tracking down a cover. t i Cooperation among the students at Alabama College and among the staff members made the editors local problems a great deal lighter. Students, accustomed to taking their time in having class pictures made, rushed around to meet appointments that scheduled the entire student body for one week, and Asrociate Editor Mayfield explains a layout arrangement to Editor Jackson, Arcociate Editors Renfro and Gilbert phers Jean end Margaret Harrell i.iscect a few of their many fine pix. Photogra- THE faculty members sympathetically ignored the snores of sleepy staff members after a long night ' s orgy in the MONTAGE Office. Ever- loyal staff members dug deep to make organi- zations officers divulge all pertinent facts, then blunted a million pencil-points rewriting and revising their write-ups. From amateur to ace might be used to de- scribe the progress of photograper Margaret Harrell, who, with her sister Jean, trudged miles around the campus lugging extra film packs, flash-bulbs (when we had them), photofloods, and arc lamps, only to have to stretch, stoop, bend, or crouch to get just the angle her mer- ciless editor wanted. The MONTAGE Staff got its wits together early in the year to present a beautiful and dig- nified Elite Night. With three independent sol- diers as judges, the loveliest of the lovelies were finally selected, and the successful Elite can- didates were announced to the celebrating stu- dent body in Tut Fun Room. No write-up of the 1945 MONTAGE would be complete without a commendation of our beautiful blonde business manager, Sally Hodges, who intrigued businessmen from one end of Alabama to the other into investing in MONTAGE advertising. Our staunchest outside aid to the 1945 MON- TAGE came from four of the nicest men we know. Mr. E. H. Wills, the College business manager, helped us untangle a financial mud- dle at the beginning of the year and kept us on a level financial course during the rest of the year. Mr. Henri Gaspar, of Atlanta, left all of us gasping after his thirty-second poses, showed us how to combine much personality with quick photography for amazing results. Mr. Robert Faerber, of Alabama Engraving Company, juggled our ordinary pictures around to make our extraordinary layouts; and that prince among publishers, Mr. George Preiss, of The Paragon Press, helped us choose a cover in addition to having the final job of getting the MONTAGE out. Hard-working staff members examine proofs, select pic- tures, and collect and edit information . . . Top, Left to Right: Kohl, Gilbert, Rice, Connolly, Parris, Foster . . . Middle: Renfro, Connolly, Mayfield, Foster, Kohl . . . Bottom: Rice, Parris, Gilbert, Dillon. Page 101 OFFICERS MARTHA JACKSON LUCILE HOLT President Stage Manager Standing: Jackron . . . Seated: Holt. ALABAMA PLAYERS ARE OUTSTANDING PARTICIPANTS IN DRAMATIC PRODUCTIONS Because of the war, Alabama Players have not been able to function in their full schedule of activities, the original practice of presenting a play each year having been discontinued. The main activity of the group during the war years has been to continue to recognize students whcse participation in the va- rious aspects of dramatic production has been outstanding by admitting them to membership in the crganization. ASSOCIATION FOR CHILDHOOD EDUCATION DISCUSSES CURRENT PROBLEMS CONFRONTING TEACHERS Left to Right: McMurphy, Harrelson, Campbell, Johnson. Through social and program meetings this year, ACE has sought to entertain its members as well as to inform them on various subjects of importance to the teaching profession. Discussions have been held relative to ways of living and working together, liv- ing in a world at war, and teachers leav- ing the profession. OFFICERS MARY GENE McMURPHY President LORENE HARRELSON . Vice-President ANN JOHNSON Secretary ANN CAMPBELL . . Treasurer MEMBERS Sylvia Faircloth Nina Parks Lou Gene Johnson Mary Alice Reynolds Leta Knight Mary Alice Starkey Lydia Lawley Sarah Upshaw Arragene Martin Page 102 OFFICERS ELIZABETH RAY President JEAN VANDIVER Vice-President SARA WILL EIDSON Secretary WANDA ROY Treasurer MEMBERS Margaret Colburn, Betsy Beard, Margaret Murphy, Faye Grider, Elizabeth Pope, Marjorie Wyatt, Olna Pope, Denise Faucett Left to Right: Pope, Eidson, Vandi- ver, Roy, Roy. BIOLOGY CLUB KEEPS BIOLOGY STUDENTS INFORMED ON CURRENT RESEARCH Throughout the year, the Biology Club has endeavored to fulfill its three-fold purpose of promoting interest and study in biological subjects, keeping informed on up-to-date research in the field, and car- rying out projects of a practical and interesting nature. As part of their program, the Biology Club aided in the entertainment of Dr. Butts, of the University cf Chattanooga, during his stay on the campus. CALKINS MUSIC CLUB IS A SOCIAL ORGANIZATION FOR MUSIC MAJORS When freshman music majors needed a party to break the ice, the Calkins Mu- sic Club broke it with a hay ride and a picnic. When the Sylacauga Glee Club was on the campus for a performance, the Music Club members turned on the hospitality for them in Tut Fun Room. When visiting pianist Egon Petri was en- tertained, the same group was in charge of the reception held in Reynolds. When the musicians are out just for fun, Calkins Music Club is usually respon- sible. OFFICERS FREDA WHITE . . MARTHA NELL RAINS . SUE DUNN President Vice-President .Secretary Page 103 DANCE GROUP CREATES INTEREST IN DANCE OFFICERS ELIZABETH RAY DOTTIE JOHNSON JEANNE GIBBONS President Secretary Treasurer CAROLYN STEWART Costume Chairman Freparing a program of original dances for its spring recital claimed the Dance Group ' s attention most of the year, but the group found time to present programs at Northington Gen- eral Hospital and at several high schools. The members of the Dance Group are stu- dents who have had some experience in dance and have been accepted after a tryout. The g r oup encourages skills in dance and creates an interest in dance as a recreation and as an art. Left to Right: Johnson, Gibbons, Ray Seated: Stewart, DIETETICS CLUB ENCOURAGES INTEREST IN FOOD PREPARATION Making and selling sandwiches in the Tea House has been the chief project of the Dietetics Club this year. An additional endeavor of the group was the study of occupations entered by students who grad- uated in institutional management. A little outside the field of dietetics but worthwhile undertaking was the making of an afgan for an Army Hcsoital. OFFICERS ZODELL McCULLOUGH President WINNIE HOLCOMBE Vice-President OLNA POPE Secretary-Treasurer MARY LOUISE CAMERON, WANDA ROY, Committee Chairmen There are 28 members. Left to Right: McCullough, Holcomb, Roy. Page 104 IVOL SPAFFORD CLUB STUDIES POSITIONS OPEN TO HOME ECONOMISTS OFFICERS VIRGINIA PENNINGTON MARIE HOLLINGSWORTH OLNA POPE ELIZABETH WILSON . . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN EUGENIA KILGOAR .... Social JEAN SEIBERT . . . Program MARY LOUISE CAMERON Publicity One of the outstanding programs of the Ivol Spaffcrd Club this year featured a speaker frcm the Celanese Corporation, who spoke on " Home Economics Women in Business. " Activities for the year have included doing Red Cross work and assisting the Y. W. C. A. with paper collection. Left to Right: Pennington, Wilson, Hollingsworth, Kilgoar. INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB STIMULATES INTEREST IN CURRENT WORLD AFFAIRS Sponsoring news discussions on events of the year has kept the International Relations Club on its toes. At one of the meetings the members enjoyed a discussion on recent German history by Mr. John M. Keller, whose doctor ' s dissertation is on this subject. Left to Right: Cook, Thompson, Hamilton, OFFICERS SARA COOK President MARTHA HAMILTON Secretary-Treasurer NELL ROSE THOMPSON Program Chairman MEMBERS Mabel Davis Lois Foshee Betty Grisham Gwendolyn Hester Betty Lowery Helen Metcalf Peggy Reese Betty Rich Allene Scarborough Marie Thorton Page 105 GLEE CLUB OFFICERS BETTY DUNN President RUDY RENFRO Vice-President MARTHA NELL RAINS . . . Business Manager JIMMY LYN LITTLETON Assistant Business Manager SARAH SNUGGS Secretary ANNA COBB HALL Treasurer RUTH HULL, MAUDE E. ALLEN . . . Librarians BETTY CARTWRIGHT . . . Assistant Secretary Living up to its reputation as one of the campus ' s most active organizations, the Glee Club this year made several broadcasts over WAPI, participated in a Christmas concert, gave its annual Spring con- cert, and, most important of all to the members of the Club, made a week-long tour of army camps. Membership in the Glee Club is open to all stu- dents, and eligibility for participation on trips is based on faithfulness of attendance. Left to Right, Back Row: Renfro, Cartright, Allen, Hull . . . Front Row: Dunn, Littleton, Rains. NATIONAL COLLEGIATE PLAYERS SEEKS TO FURTHER DRAMATIC INTEREST AMONG STUDENTS NCP ' s third annual Drama Festival brought together groups from various high schools over the state for a two-day fete of plays, criticisms, and discussions of problems facing drama enthusiasts today. By hon- oring college students whose participation in the drama has been varied and outstanding, NCP en- courages high standards in the many campus productions. OFFICERS REBECCA JENNINGS President HELEN PARRISH Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS Martha Jackson Alice Mayfield Laura Watson Left to Right: Parrish, Jennings. Page 106 Left to Right: Nybeck, Johnson, Dunn, Gib:cn. ORCHESTRA BRINGS STUDENTS TOGETHER TO MAKE MUSIC OFFICERS SUE DUNN President MARJORIE JOHNSTON Vice-President FRANCES NYBECK Secretary and Treasurer HILDA GIBSON Librarian There are 38 members of the Or- chestra. The rendition of Handel ' s Messiah, given jointly with the Glee Club in the Christmas program, was one of the chief projects of the Orchestra. Other projects included preparation of two radio broadcasts and a Spring Con- cert. PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLUB INFORMS AND ENTERTAINS MAJOR STUDENTS IN THAT FIELD An overnight camp honoring the alumnae and the freshman physical educational majors, a panel discussion on how the knowledge gained from the Recreational Institute might be used on the campus, and the showing of professional films have been among the numerous activities of this year ' s Physical Education Club. They have also revised the constitution and compiled a yearbook. Their outstanding social function was the annual banquet, held in March, at which the chief speaker was Major John F. Pick, chief of plastic surgery at Northington General Hospital. OFFICERS Center to Right: Hixon, Golson, Gall ANNETTE HIXON JACQUELINE GALL RUTH GOLSON NELL MOORE President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Social Chairman Class Representatives Senicr-NELL MOORE Junior-GILA BELCHER Sophomore-FRANCES JERNIGAN Freshman-MARTHA GORDON Page 107 Left to Right: Simmons, Fife, Rudolph, Mooiy. RETAIL CLUB KEEPS MEMBERS INFORMED ON RETAIL ECONOMICS OFFICERS MILDRED RUDOLPH Pre sident MICKEY MOOTY Vice-President BEVERLY FITE Secretary NANCY SIMMONS . . Treasurer MEMBERS Frances Blackwood, Mary Rumph, Jean Harrell, Joyce Smith, Martha Priester, Kitty Stephens, Helen Rhodes, Peggy Williams, Sara Robison. Filling stockings for underprivileged children and serving for the Red Cross were activities of the Retail Club. Con- scious cf changing conditions in the field of retail economics brought on by the war situation, the Retail Club keeps its members informed of ihe op- portunities which they may find in their profession after college. SECRETARIAL CLUB SERVES AS A SOCIAL GROUP FOR SECRETARIAL MAJORS One of the largest of the social organizations on the campus is the Secretarial Club, whose purpose is strengthening old fellowships and creating new ones in the Secretarial Department. Seeking to aid its members in the selection of careers, the Club sponsors outside speakers representing different phases of employment in the secretarial field. It also entertains members with occasional purely social meetings. Left to Right: Littleton, Perry, Scofield, Herrod. OFFICERS DOROTHEA FERRY President JIMMIE LYN LITTLETON Vice-President FRANCES SCOFIELD Secretary FRANCES HERROD Treasurer Page 1C SOCIOLOGY CLUB UNITES NINETY-THREE SOCIOLOGY MAJORS OFFICERS ROSEMARY BARHAM .... President MARJORIE BRUNSON . Vice-President MARTHA FRANCES DOWLING Secretary LUCILE HOLT Treasurer Along with its purpose of keeping members informed about various phases of social work, the Sociology Club provides opportunities for the large group of majors in that department to become acquainted with each other. The most successful of functions of this kind this year was a hike out to the Camp House, an outing enjoyed by members of the sociology faculty as well as Club members. SPEECH CHORUS INTERPRETS POETRY THROUGH CHORAL SPEAKING Through public presentations including a program over radio station WAPI, the Speech Chorus has during the past year encouraged an interest in group speaking and in the interpretation of poetry through choral speaking. A greater appreciation of literature and an ability in interpretative reading is gained by participation in Speech Chorus. Left to Right: Kirkpatrick, Mayfield. OFFICERS ALICE MAYFIELD President IRIS KIRKPATRICK Vice-President Page 109 OFFICERS FRANKLEE GILBERT . ADDIE LOU PARRIS BIRDYE BORLAND MARY FRANCES MARTIN President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Left to Right: Borland, Gilbert, Parris, Martin. ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA ENCOURAGES SCHOLARSHIP AMONG FRESHMEN Members of Alpha Lambda Delta, students who have made high scholastic averages during their fresh- man year, assisted members of Lambda Sigma Pi in sponsoring the Campus Career Conference, held in March. The freshman honorary society also collaborated with Zeta Phi Eta and Beta Beta Beta in planning the 1945 HONORS DAY. Left to Right: Irwin, Eidion, Wyott, Ray. BETA BETA BETA RECOGNIZES OUTSTANDING BIOLOGY STUDENTS OFFICERS MARJORIE WYATT . . CAROLYN IRWIN . . SARAH WILL EIDSON ELIZABETH RAY . . . President Vice-President Secretary Historian ft large assortment of over two hun- dred mounted birds and animals, do- nated to Alabama College by Mrs. James A. Becton, of Birmingham, have been studied and classified by members of Tri Beta. This project was followed by discus- sions of recent discoveries in the field of the biological sciences. The group also assisted in sponsoring Honors Day. Page 1 10 OFFICERS JANE HARRELL LILA RAWLINSON President Vice-President Left to Right: Harrell, Rawlinson. DELTA PHI ALPHA FOSTERS APPRECIATION OF GERMAN CULTURE Recognizing the part German culture has played in world civilization, Delta Phi Alpha seeks to fur- ther interest in and promote understanding of the German-speaking people by study of the literature and language of Germany. One of the smaller organizations on the campus, Delta Phi Alpha is open to students who have main- tained an average of B during three semesters study of German. This year, the group was one of those sponsoring Honor ' s Day. Left to Right, Standing: Kennedy, Nelson, Denney, Wheeler, Hamilton, Haraway, Wilder . . . Seated: Dunn, Dr. Vickery, Renfro. KAPPA DELTA PI ENCOURAGE HIGH STANDARDS IN EDUCATION OFFICERS RUDY RENFRO . . . President ILA MAE NELSON Vice-President WILLIE MAE KENNEDY . . Treasurer EDITH WHEELER . Recording Secretary BETTY DUNN Corresponding Secretary Members of the Alabama College chapter were honored this year by a visit from Dean McCrackin, of Ohio State, Na- tional Fresident of Kappa Delta Pi. The organization, which has as its goal the maintenance of high educational ideals, pledges junior and senior education stu- dents on the basis of scholarship, per- sonality, leadership, and participation in campus activities. Page 111 Left to Right: Perryman, Dillard, Irwin. OFFICERS CAROLYN IRWIN . President BETTY PERRYMAN Vice-President JUANITA JERNIGAN Secretary ANNIE RIVES DILLARD Treasurer MEMBERS Alice Schultz Evelyn Comer Rudy Renfro Edith Foster Pat Weems Jean Hopson Betty Sue Wilhite Lerah Sterling KAPPA MU EPSILON FOLLOWS ATTEMPTS AT TRISECTING ANGLES Tri-secting an angle can ' t be done, the mathematicians tell us— but Kappa Mu Epsilon members enjoy following mathematicians ' efforts to accomplish this. The Alabama College group has also had dis- cussions on the part mathematics is playing in the war. A Christmas party was their chief social function. KAPPA PI PLEDGES INTERESTED STUDENTS OF ART Entertaining freshman art majors was Kappa Pi ' s first activity of the year. The entertainment, held in the office of the Art Department, featured a discussion by Miss Grace Baker, a member of another hon- orary art group, on activities undertaken by that group. Near the close of the first semester, an initiation was held for eight new members, who were after- wards given magazines, scissors, paste, and paper and told to assemble interesting compositions. Plans were also under way for a spring entertainment. Left to Right: Skinner, Gardner. OFFICERS BERNYCE SKINNER President HELEN GARDNER Sec ' y-Treas. Page 112 OMICRON NU HONORS OUTSTANDING HOME ECONOMISTS OFFICERS ELIZABETH POPE President ILA MAE NELSON Vice-President JEAN MARTIN BRANYON .... Secretary LOUISE DAVIS Treasurer ALTA HOWELL Reporter By encouraging girls on the campus to contribute to the Blood Bank, Omicron Nu has done its bit to- ward the war effort. To study the effect of the war on Alabama Col- lege students, members have conducted a survey to discover how many students have changed their ma- jor subjects because of the war. Left to Right, Standing: Davis, Nelson, Howell Branyon, Pope. Seated: LAMBDA SIGMA PI RECOGNIZES LEADERSHIP AMONG SENIORS In addition to making a survey of available places in town for visitors to stay, Lambda Sigma Pi had as its chief project the planning of the first Campus Career Conference, held in March, which brought to the campus many outstanding women engaged in many occupations. Principal speaker for the Con- ference was Mrs. Chase Going Woodhouse, Democratic Congresswoman from Connecticut. The group was assisted in the preparation for the Conference by Miss Rochelle Redd Gachet and by Alpha Lambda Delta. Left to Right: Smith, Holt, Dunn. OFFICERS ELOISE SMITH President BETTY DUNN Vice-President LUCILE HOLT Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Martha Jackson Rudy Renfro Elizabeth Ray Sarah Denney Edith Foster Fage 113 OFFICERS ALICE MAYFIELD HELEN PARRISH LILA RAWLINSON MEMBERS Carolyn Irwin President Vice-President Secretary Lucile Holt Merle Lunceford PI KAPPA DELTA ENCOURAGES PARTICIPATION IN DEBATE AND DISCUSSION The Intramural Discussion Contest held in the Fall was sponsored by Pi Kappa Delta to create an inter- est both in public speaking and in post-war planning. Twenty participants from the four dormitories and the members of the fraternity discussed, " How Shall the Victor Nations Deal with Conquered Nations? " Tutwiler Hall was judged the victor and its group pre- sented with the trophy. The Debate Team furthered the opportunity for intercollegiate speaking by being hostess to an in- tercollegiate tournament in which teams from How- ard, Mississippi State College for Women, and Ala- bama College participated. Left to Right: Rawlinson, Parrish, Mayfield. PI DELTA EPSILON FOSTERS CAMPUS JOURNALISM With the official merger of Alpha Chi Alpha with Pi Delta Epsilon, members of the former honorary women ' s society in journalism became members of Pi Delta Epsilon, the national honorary journalism fra- ternity for both men and women. Members of the Alabama College chapter have been outstanding in their management of and their contribution to both student publications. They also planned and sponsored the party held in March for visiting correspondent Royal Arch Gunnison, author of So Sorry, No Peace, and entertained the edito- rial staffs of nearby Army camp newspapers at a journalistic jamboree held in April. Left to Right: Quinn, Rawlinson, Gilbert. OFFICERS CAROLYN QUINN President FRANKLEE GILBERT Vice-President LILA RAWLINSON Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Martha Jackson Rudy Renfro Edith Foster Carol Gardien Laura Watson Page 1 14 OFFICERS HELEN GARDNER . . President VIRGINIA BARNES Vice-President JEANNE GIBBONS Secretary DAUN BENSON . Treasurer SIGMA ALPHA CHI UNITES STUDENTS INTERESTED IN ART Making dolls for the Crippled Children ' s Clinic was one of the projects undertaken by this art group. Carrying out its purpose of promoting social enjoyment for its members, the organization also enter- tained the freshmen art majors at the first of the year. SIGMA ALPHA SIGMA RECOGNIZES EXCELLENCE IN THE FIELD OF SECRETARIAL SCIENCE Even though Sigma Alpha Sigma is not a very old organization, having been organized in 1941, it has done a great deal toward stimulating an interest in secretarial work. Requirements for membership are a B average in Secretarial Science and C average in other sub- jects. Through Sigma Alpha Sigma, recognition is given to those who attain excellence in this field. Left to Right, Standing: McKoy, Herrod . . . Seated: Kennedy, Ward, Denney. OFFICERS EVELYN WARD President WILLIE MAE KENNEDY Vice-President DORIS McKOY Recording Secretary and Treasurer FRANCES HERROD Corresponding Secretary SARAH DENNEY Historian Page 115 OFFICERS ELOISE SMITH . . . President DOTTIE JOHNSON Vice-President SARA COOK . . Treasurer ANNIE LAURIE SIMS . Historian MEMBERS Sara Denney Doris McKoy Grace Korth Rudy Renfro Left to Right: Mojice, Johnjon, Smith, Guillen. MU DELTA ALPHA GIVES SPANISH STUDENTS A CHANCE TO " HABLA " Promotion of interest in the second most prominent language of our Western Hemisphere, Spanish, was undertaken by the members of the three-year-old chapter of Mu Delta Alpha. Two exchange students, Dora Guillen, from Honduras, and Martha Mojica, of Panama, helped many an aspiring Spanish student to pronounce properly and understand her chosen language. Members of the fraternity entertained Dora and Martha and the staff of the Foreign Language De- partment with a tea in the Fall. ZETA PHI ETA HONORARY FRATERNITY IN PROFESSIONAL SPEECH ARTS The Alabama College chapter of Zeta Phi Eta was host in the fall to Mrs. Marion Brown Read, national vice-president of that organiza- tion, when she visited the campus. As an outstanding project of the year, the chapter was one of the three organizations to sponsor this year ' s Honors Day. Left to Right: Mcyfield, Parrish. OFFICERS HELEN PARRISH ALICE MAYFIELD President Vice-President MEMBERS Iris Kirkpatrick Ann Anderson Helen Clayton Addie Lou Parris Helen White Virginia Rice Page 1 16 RELIGIOUS COUNCIL COORDINATES RELIGIOUS ACTIVITIES In cooperation with the Y. W. C. A. the Religious Council has sponsored Religious Emphasis Week, Sun- day Vespers Programs, and an inter-denominational program. Through these activities the Council seeks to promote cooperation and understanding among the various religious groups on the campus. OFFICERS MARJORIE BRUNSON . . President LOU JEAN JOHNSTON . . Vice-Preident MARIE BRANTLEY Secretary FRANCES PAULY ..... Treasurer Left to Right, Standing: Brantley, Brunson Seated: Pauly. BAPTIST STUDENT UNION HOLDS NUMEROUS MEETINGS FOR BAPTIST STUDENTS Realizing the need for developing Christian laymen, the local Baptist group sponsored a Dedicated Vocations Week with outstanding Baptists of the state as speakers. Following their practice of former years, the B. S. U. has also sponsored various meetings during the week in addition to the Sunday services. Left to Right: Martin, Perry, McMurphy, McKoy, Blackburn, Burgin. OFFICERS DORIS McKOY President ELIZABETH PERRY First Vice-President FRANCES BURGIN Second Vice-President ARRAGENE MARTIN Third Vice-President NELL BLACKBURN Secretary MARY G. MacMURPHY Treasurer JUANITA JERNIGAN B. T. U. Director 117 TOtx OFFICERS JEAN SEIBERT .... President FLORENCE BENTLEY Vice-President SARAH WEEMS Secretary-Treasurer VIRGINIA WEEMS Worship Chairman VIRGINIA PENNINGTON Advisor MRS. LOUISE DUNCAN Left to Right: Bentley, Weems, Seibert. WESLEY FOUNDATION SEEKS TO UNITE AND DEVELOP METHODIST STUDENTS In addition to serving the customary purposes of a college religious group, the Alabama College branch of Wesley Foundation participated in several inter-collegiate Methodist events. They were hos- tesses to a delegation of Methodist students from the University of Alabama who presented a worship program. The Alabama College members sent groups twice to Huntingdon College, once to sponsor a worship program and once to represent the College at the State Methodist Student Program. WESTMINSTER FELLOWSHIP IS AN ORGANIZATION OF PRESBYTERIAN STUDENTS Early in the year the members of Westminster Fellowship had the pleasure of introducing their new minister, Mr. Wallace, to the Mcntevallo Presbyterian Congregation at a tea. Their chief activity throughout the year has been the collection of books for the library at Stillman Institute, the Presbyterian School for Negroes. OFFICERS LILA RAWLINSON President ALLENE SCARBOROUGH Vice-President GRACE KORTH Secretary GENE JONES THOMPSON Trea surer Left to Riqht, Standing: Thompson, Raw- lin ' on . . . Seated: Korth, Scarborough. Page 1 18 OFFICERS ROSALIE MARSHALL President MARJORIE RICHMOND Vice-President KATHLEEN CHEAPE Representative to Religious Council Left to Right: Richmond, Cheape, Marshall CANTERBURY CLUB UNITES EPISCOPAL STUDENTS The meetings of the Canterbury Club, under the direction of the Episcopal minister, Mr. Douglas, have featured round table discussions relating to the church ' s history, symbols, and beliefs. NEWMAN CLUB SERVES CATHOLIC STUDENTS ON NON-CATHOLIC CAMPUSES Monthly round table discussions on different phases of the Catholic faith have been the chief function of the Newman Club this year. The discussions, highly successful in the two years they have been con- ducted, are open to interested students of all faiths. This year Father Lipscombe, of Birmingham, has served as arbiter of the discussions as well as serving as spiritual advisor for the Catholic students on the campus. OFFICERS CECILE AUCOIN President VIOLETTE KIRWIN Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Alta Haynie Carol Gardien Martha Mojica Doris Guillen Left to Right: Mojica, Guillien, Gardien, Lipscombe, Father, Haynie, Aucoin, Kirwin. Page 119 WE HAVE BEEN ACTIVE in doing our small part to- ward helping to win the war and to maintain the peace. Some of us have given blood; some have done Red Cross sewing. Other? have debated such questions as what to do with the conquered nations and the merit of compulsory arbitration in labor disputes. Most of us have invested in War Stamps, read news- papers and heard radio newscasts and commentaries regularly, given clothes to the United Nations Cloth- ing Drive, and studied maps with greater interest and concentr ation. And all of us have given a good deal of serious thought to our own personal fitness and preparation for being the main part of the better world we have promised ourselves and those who will come after us. ACTIVITIES j y s X • .X X Elite Night, sponsored by the MONTAGE was a continual display of beauty and ab ity. As the candidates fcr the Elite honors were presented, the student body voted and selected an enviable eight, the best in their fields of interest. Forty beautiful students ichosen by members of each class) were then judged by three harassed judges, who, with a background of popular music to sooth their jangled nerves, came through with five beau- ties and eight favorites. Sarah Sugg?, left, furnished music . . . while judges Bradford Lang, Louir Wendel, and Bill King pondered over the selections. T«i " : T] U imp ' :-.mm llUa i jb dae MISS ALABAMA COLLEGE «£v. mm -, i " " ■ , Ma iu Gwilee Jtelen JiaMie i ■k ■ ' ■■■-:.■■}■:. ' : Uj - ' --, ' . ' j:iiy. MaAle linxzntleu Ma dlta Pti ltet $ . 5Sj A V " W MeU cmtke ilcmd ■ ■■ ■...-,.....,., 7 FAVOR LULA LEWIS SHIRLEY BYRD ITES LENA CRAIN DORA GENE RATTRAY ELSIE MERLE SHARP a t MARIE PRICE SYLVIA APPLETON ANNIE LAURIE SIMS ALABAMA C Ma itka jjackd M, ACTRESS ELITE SIGHT Rucm ?( enlta ARTIST ...EXECUTIVE ELITE I li !i T — • " " — " — - — -— Caio-lifn teuMitt .HOSTESS Mae jbunu ...MUSICIAN Ganah n 9 twin + ...SCIENTIST ELITE NIGHT Qeclle Aacam ...SPORTSWOMAN E Catalun 2ainn ' MM ..WRITER Left: Purple leader: Sue Dunn and Edith Foster . . . Above: The Purple Cabinet, Front Row: Gray, Dillon, Jennings, Sims . . . Center Row: Hassler, Buchman, Skinner, Snuggs, White, Kirkpatrick, Simpson, Perry . . . Back Row: Ho His, Foster, Dunn, Branyon, Cameron, Johnston, Nybeck. • 09 Vke Top: The Purple Dramatization shows Jeanne d ' Arc hearing heavenly voices Bottom: About to be burned at the stake. " Here come the Purples! Let ' em pass! " The Purple side, traditionally, ener- getically, worked with its usual enthusi- asm from the election of the twenty cab- inet members until the final scrap of staging wire was removed from Palmer Hall. Given a week, the cabinet dashed off two scripts and several songs, two of which were finally selected for presen- tation, all with a minimum of energy and sleep. From then on the Purples " spent all their evenings in Reynolds and Palmer, " active in song practices, pep meetings, and rehearsals. Never let it be insin- uated that the least of College Night fun was listening to the casts tear into the scripts. After the overworked stagers created five sets and practiced putting up and taking down the Purple flying and roll- ing stage eguipment, this side came out with two knockdown presentations. Page 142 Left: The winning ?tunt dealt with idle gods inspired to lethargy by Pluto ' s imps . . . Right: Pluto himself was apprehended and sent back to the Underworld . . . Beech us, after enjoying several nips from a little brown jug, needs t ' e rupport he is getting from Sun-God Apollo. PURPLES Speak of the Devil, cr Ye Gods demonstrated effectively the plight caused by the entrance of Pluto and five of his dainty imps, into the lives of the once-active but now lethargic Gods. Jeanne D ' rc, given a new and excitingly realistic interpretation, was dramatized in four scenes. Great was the hysteria when a real and flaming torch was applied to the stake to which Jeanne was tied. Using the talent of Purple music majors, the slow song was cf the chorale type, with piano, organ and three hundred Purple voices. The pep song, of the " corral " type, took up out west with poor cewboy Ned and his horse Jce. After two years of losing, this year ' s Purples capped the judges ' decision. The Purples parade by day and make swift set changes in their dramatization by night. : I- ;v - " V ss The Gold Cabinet: Standing: Mayfield, Bryan, Anderson, Denney, Parrish, Gilbert, Jackron, Rawlin on, Pennington, Kilgoar Kneeling, Center: Deacon . . . Seated: Holt, Baker, Haraway, Gibbons, Renfro, Dunn, Atkins Golu eae M Gold leaders Rudy Renfro and Betty Dunn. ...THE GOLDS This stirring yell echoed throughout the four dor- mitories and half the student body began its four- week gauntlet of writing, casting, directing, compos- ing, costuming, scenery building and rehearsing. Col- lege Night was in the offing and the Golds prepared for a glowing victory. Gold writers sharpened their umpteen pencils, col- lected stacks of paper and settled down to the task of whipping up a drama and a stunt for their side. Having chosen their subjects they undertook the next job— casting. Any student having even the faintest hopes of wishes for stage career (and quite a few who had none) tried her hand and voice at reading a part of the scripts. At this point the staging and costuming crews took over. For days the carpenter shop reverberated with pounding hammers, sloshing paint brushes, and feminine noises. The costume com- mittee dashed hither and yon and back again in search of enough material to cover the numerous anatomies which were new practicing the drama and Cheerleaders Cleiland and Cart- wright lead the enthusiastic Gold parade. Page 144 ■M Left to Right: Uncle Lige exploins the minstrel to Nigger, Franklin, D. Roosevelt Johnson, Noah-an ' -de-Ark Jones, Providence Priscilla Penelope Pilgreen, and Gen ' l Stonewall Bunker Hill . . . Mr. Interlocutor questions Mr. Bones while the Gold minstrel chorus waits to laugh. stunt. Members of the property and lights commit- tee lost their share of sleep and nerve control in try- ing to hold up against sudden changes in scripts, orders, ideas, and events. In the meantime the ever- faithful Gold members had practiced their slow and pep songs ' til every note and word were as well- known as the backs of their respective hands. (We hasten to add that several good voices were lost in the mad shuffle of pep meetings). On the night of the great performance the curtains opened on the Gold Drama— an adaptation of Si- lence cf the Sea, a product of outstanding French Underground prose author Vercors. The singing of the Gold slow song, " A Waltz, " preceded the presen- tation of the pep song which was a boogie woogie version of a Chinese theme. The Gold stunt ( " Re linquish That Domesticated Veterbrate; or, Lay That Chicken Down, Boy!, " — a take off on the well-known bit of American entertainment, the minstrel, brought to a close this year ' s College Night. P. S. The Purps won! Gold staging crew sweats out a performance while Leader Renfro nervously examines her nail polish. Top: Gold dramatization shows Nazi officer in France talking to a French girl and her uncle . . . Center: Listening to Nazi doctrine from a friend . . . Bottom: Being greeted by Nazi cohorts in a French cafe. Left: Best Citizen Annie Laurie Boggs and May Queen Louise Lovelady preside over 1944 ' s United Nations May Day . . . Below: Dr. Harman crowns the Queen while the Best Citizen, Dean Napier, the crown- bearer, and cupbearer look on . . . The Maypole dancers do a perfect job for the firrt time in Alabama College history. The May Court, composed of Beauties end Honor Students fro-n each class, watches the performance from the flag-bedecked platform. IY DAY An impressive display of flags of the United Nations indicated the theme and announced the opening of the 1944 May Day celebration. Through the record crowd assembled on the lawn behind Calkins Hall, the precession, made up of the May Queen, Best Citizen, their escorts, the Honor Group, and the Beauties, made its way to the platform set up among the trees at the far side of the lawn. Louise Lovelady, the May Queen, was crowned by Dr. Harman, who escorted her in, and Annie Laurie Boggs was presented the Best Citizen ' s cup by her escort, Dean Napier. A delightful addition to the traditional ceremony was the presentation of a bouquet by the May Queen to Mrs. Harman, as Lady of the Flowers. The program presented for the May Court by the Dance Group and the Glee Club, with the assistance of the Montevallo High School Orchestra, consisted of traditional songs and dances representing various members of the United Nations and closed with a united rendition of the " Victory Polka. " Sponsored by Lambda Sigma Pi, the 1944 May Day may well be the last cele- bration of its kind on the Alabama College campus, since the 1945 observance of the day has been cancelled. Page 147 Ann Boyd, 1944 senior class president, hands a Webster ' s to Margaret Albritton, who, as Handy Henrietta, was the Class of 45 ' s candidate for Governor . , , Unsmiling Seniors march past the " brass " band, made up of fugitives from Mr. Alenius ' wind and string class. CROOK Accompanied by the martial strains of an accomplished band and the hurrahs of supporters of " Handy Henrietta " for Governor, Crock Week, 1944, was ush- ered in with startling ferocity. Once the bribes of cigarettes and chewing gum were exhausted, however, their most Sar- torial Majesties grasped the sceptor of seniordom and ruled firmly over their lowly subjects. Dubbed as " Fcppesses, " said lowly subjects struggled through three days at the unmerciful command of their supe- riors, wearing pinafores and coiffures, " side-swiped " rather than " upswept, " and only incidentally searching for the Crook. Foppess Renfro displays her prize-winning pooch, Baldy, the Mexican Hareless (alias Martha Jack- son), at the Foppess Dog Show. Page U WEEK Highlights cf the foppesses, short- lived career included roaring campaign speeches for Senator Lister Hill and Jim Simpson, breakfast in evening gcwns, and a show of Alabama College thorough- bred canines. Cause for rejoicing came, however, when Foppess Jennings, at twelve noon of the third day, extricated the Sacred Symbol from its hiding place on the pow- er house roof. The Crook ' s discovery was DEAF-enitely announced by the laundry whistle, and all was over except the shouting and Crook Court. Despite any seemingly unbearable hardships suffered at the hands of their Eminences, the Seniors, the Class of ' 45, would be the first to proclaim, " Long Live the Crook! " Top, Left: Head-sore but obedient, the foppesses dress formal for breakfa ' t, . . . Top, Right: curtsey before the Sacred Senior Domicile, . . . Bottom Left: pa:: an Immaculate Inspection by the Honorable Seniors each night at supper, . . . Bottom, Right: and just incidentally find time to search high and low for the Crock. Center: Foppess Jennings clutches the Sacred Stick which she di c covered in the Power House gutter . . . Left to Riaht: Others pictured are Foppess Simpson, Ann Boyd, Catherine Ross, and Jimmie Colvin, the latter two having hidden the Crook. Page 149 GoiU (A e THE On stage everybody! . . . And everybody can be " en stage " or at least back- stage by working with the College Theatre. There was a mad recruiting of all available talent for the production of each of the five plays which were view- ed on Palmer stage. Before the plays become finished productions, long, busy hours are spent in preparation by the members of the staging, lighting, costume, make-up, and prop- erties committees— not to mention the hours of re- hearsal by the actresses. Whether it is an oversized arch or a small stool which the script calls for, it can be found in the maze of scenery at the Scene Shop. If the leading lady needs an Elizabethan gown, or a character needs a Chinese coolie ' s outfit, the College Theatre ward- robes will probably offer several different styles from which the Costume Chairman may choose. Dr. Trumbauer, College Theater Director, smile denotes no play in rehearsal! The Carolyn Rodgers adjusts a spot as part of a play ' s lighting plot ... A staging crew contemplates the arrangement of flats and windows before putting up the set. A T R E Assisting Dr. Trumbauer as a sort of advisory board, the Theatre Council is composed of those who have taken part in theatrical productions. From the mem- bers in the Theatre Council, the perma- nent chairmen of the various departments are chosen. It is their duty to see that the jobs are done. Thus, after the last minute details are completed, the lines of the play at last learned, the last spot of paint thrown on the flats, the antique chair moved in, and the grease paint applied, the curtain opens on another College Theatre pro- duction. Too: The Juniors apprehend the villainess in their mystery play, " Ladies in Waiting, " one of the College Theater ' s six attrac- tions . . . Bottom: Polite deception and mistaken identity figure in the period piece, " Love in Livery, " presented by the freshmen, T HE 1944-45 THEATER COURSE " The Enchanted Cottage " " Ladies in Waiting " " Love in Livery " " A Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur ' s Court " " The False Saint " " Arsenic and Old Lace " Make-up and costuming help Laura Watson become the Rev. Corsellis for the College Theater produc- tion of " The Enchanted Cottage. " Page 151 Mai Ma IK AMERICAN I ' II l L K (i E S AID UNIVERSITIES Below, Left to Right: ELIZABETH RAY, president, the Dance Group; president, the Biology Club . . . MARTHA JACKSON, editor, the MONTAGE; president, Alabama Players . . . RUDY RENFRO, Gold College Night leader, president, Kappa Delta Pi . . . CAROLYN QUINN, editor, the ALABAMIAN; president, Pi Delta Epsilon . . . MAR- JORIE BRUNSON, president, the Religious Council . . . LUCILE HOLT. Opposite, Left to Right: NANCY COWART, president, Y.W.C.A. . . . EDITH FOSTER, president, Senate . . . EVA HANCOCK . . . EVELYN WARD, president, Presidents ' Council . . . LILLIAN DODGE, president, Student Government . . . SARA DENNEY, president, the Class of 1945 . . . CAROLYN IRWIN, chairman, Publications Board; president, Kappa Mu Epsilon . . . SUE DUNN, Purple College Night leader; president, Orchestra . . . FREDA WHITE, president, Calkins Music Club. Golfers practice drives, approach shots, and putts on the Lower Hockey Field. September found the swimming pool still a refuge from the heat and, at the same time, a perfect place for a class in life saving which kept right on dragging in the drowning until the chill winds of October blew the door to the pool shut. In the meantime things had been very definitely whiz-banging around down at the tennis courts, and the result was victory for Sally Hodges over Ruth Nichols in the singles. When the doubles came up, Sally and Dottie Johnson teamed against Cecile Aucoin and Eleanor Wilson for a hard fight, and a hard fight it was because the game hasn ' t ended ' til yet. They just proved to be too much competition for each other, and the last time we heard, things were still tit-for-tat, an eye for an eye and stuff. Mr. Zubrod, of the American Red Cross, rows and yells while two life-saving students execute a rowboat rescue in the Life-Saving Instructor ' s Course prepare to jump in the lake at Oak Mountain Park. Students ±TtTf-i Hfl|iMDlWlM || aw Modern dance students stretch, bend, leap, and fall ai some of the routines of interpretative dance. ESS ' SPORTS Tenniquoits, as well as tennis had its par- ticipants as the Freshmen started the tenniquoit season with their inter-class games and were later joined by upperclassmen. Main and Hanson flung the tenniquoits thick and fast, competing for the Jug, and Main, with all its gleeful Freshmen, walked home with the cher- ished object. The season was brought to an exciting close the last of October as the first and second varsity team met, the score being 38 to 24 in favor of the first varsity team. The volley ball was then substituted for the tenniquoit and things kept rocking along down on the ball courts. The culmination of the many games was the inter-dormitory volley ball tournament when Main was again victorious and acclaimed as winner of the Jug. While some students had been busy with volleyball, others had found table-tennis to be an enjoyable pastime both on the loafing porch and at the Field House. So great was the interest that contests were held, and Mar- tha Gordon, competing with Gila Belcher, proved to be the " champeen " in the singles with a score of 21-13, 21-17, while Mary Frances Burks and Frances Carr kept returning that ball ' til they were named winners of the doubles over Jean Jackson and Frances Burgin by a score of 16-21, 21-17, 21-19. Top: Anael Farm swimmers practife a fast backstroke. . . . Bottom: Or make a fancy splash in the Alabama College pool. Page 155 Tennis enthusiasts take time out for a cool drink at the Field House fountain . . . Ruth Nichols, left, and Sally Hodges smile after the final cjame of the 1944 championship match ii which Sally set her opponent down and emerged with the College tennis crown. MORE ATHLETICS During November and December the classes in soccer, plus the most energetic students at A. C, beat themselves out running the length cf the soccer field making a noble effort to keep up with a speed demon bail. There were no inter-dormitory contests due to lack of participants, but, to put it mildly, " a good time was had by all. " Basketball was very much in the limelight during February as preparation for the basketball game between the Purples and Golds got under way, the final result being a breath-taking game and victory for the Purples by a score of 25 to 6. With the coming warm weather the feather of the badminton shuttlecock began to fly in games between students and some members of the faculty. Said organization, in fact, produced the winners of the badminton doubles, Dr. McCall and Miss Finger, the score being 15-10, 15-9, while Gila Belcher, boosting the morale of the students, came in as winner of the singles by a score of 11-5, 11-0 over Jennie Graham. Alta Haynie and " Pip " Pipkin assume P-51 attitudes atop the soles of Sara Pe- ters ' s and Annette Hixon ' s feet. ; ,■ " Above: Archer Mayfield selects on arrow from the rack outside the archery house . . . Right: The Recreation Institutes gave ideas of play to students of all ages. The added sunshine of Spring meant added zeal for individual sports as golf, tennis, and archery came into their own once more. The " twang " of the archery bow served as a pleasing accompaniment for the noisy splashes and voices made by early swimmers. Along with the swimmers and golfers came the members of the " Twilight League " who battled in and out every night after suuper getting ready for the inter-dormitory contest for the softball pennant. Hrxon ' s team seems headed for a goal as two soccer outfits vie for victory. Ball uses that Opelika personality on a new student o mother. It. Even photographers and red-heads have to eat Rec. Board ' s picnic for freshmen. 0mm Gov. " Handy " Ellis is eager to hear what apparently just shocked Miss Kennedy. Citizenship Day, 1944. Our MAN and WOMAN OF THE YEAR (Dr. Hullfish, of Ohio State, and Mrs. Duncan, of Tutwiler Hall) flanked by Renfro and Holt. - . ' - I mm x£ l ' s!Ilau ADVERTISERS ) 1 WE APPRECIATE YOUR PATRONAGE Btband THEATRE , When In— MONTGOMERY SELMA TUSCALOOSA ANNISTON —Visit— MANGEL ' S FEMININE APPAREL FOR CORRECTLY STYLED WEDDING ANNOUNCEMENTS and SOCIAL STATIONERY Contact our Bridal Secretary, Mrs. Crabtree DEPARTMENT OF WEDDING and SOCIAL ENGRAVING ROBERTS SON PRINTERS - LITHOGRAPHERS - ENGRAVERS OFFICE FURNITURE and STATIONERY 520-30 So. 19th Street Birmingham, Ala. .PPAREL | 520-30 So. 19th Street Birmi COMPLIMENTS OF UNDERWOOD ELLIOTT FISHER COMPANY WHEN IN BIRMINGHAM IT ' S MAURICE ' FOR SMART FASHIONS 1921 3rd Avenue • 7 THE POST Publishing Company ! PRINTING and OFFICE SUPPLIES ! ENGRAVED ANNOUNCEMENTS Opelika, Alabama t » w w s HOFFMANS Jewelers GADSDEN, ALABAMA THANKS FOR YOUR PATRONAGE -And- WITH BEST WISHES KESSLER ' S APPAREL Birmingham, Alabama Compliments of HOFFMAN ' S A GOOD PLACE TO TRADE Montevallo, Alabama FRED K. BEWIG GEORGE H. BEWIG BEWIG JEWELRY AND OPTICAL COMPANY Incorporated P. O. BOX 76 DIAMONDS SILVERWARE KLEIN SON Montgomery, Alabama GIFT MEZZANINE SELMA, ALABAMA WATCHES Third Floor CHINA CRYSTAL " The Home of Pansy Products " HAMS, BACON, SAUSAGE ALABAMA PACKING COMPANY Birmingham, Alabama EMPIRE SEA FOOD COMPANY FANCY FOODS A SPECIALTY WHOLESALE DEALERS 1 100 1st Avenue, North Birmingham, Alabama If TOWERY SALES CO. PARTS - Wholesale - ACCESSORIES Montevallo, Alabama „Ji CAFE MANHATTAN FOOD AS YOU LIKE IT 110 Montgomery Street Montgomery, Alabama WESTERN MEATS SEA FOODS LADIES HAND BAGS - GLOVES GIFTS - JEWELRY - LUGGAGE ROSENBERG ' S BIRMINGHAM TRUNK FACTORY 1909 2nd Avenue, North COMPLIMENTS OF WHALEY FURNITURE COMPANY Montevallo, Alabama i ■ 7 r COMPLIMENTS OF ST. GEORGE HOTEL MONTEVALLO, ALABAMA BIRMINGHAM ' S LARGEST WEARING APPAREL STORE NEW WILLIAMS Birmingham, Alabama Compliments of MATHEWS FURNITURE COMPANY MONTGOMERY, ALABAMA Compliments of WOOTEN MOTOR COMPANY MONTEVALLO, ALABAMA r AVONDALE MILLS GENERAL OFFICES: SYLACAUGA, ALABAMA Founded 1897 by Governor B. B. Comer L ' ELITE CAFE 119 Montgomery Street CRYSTAL CAFE 125 Montgomery Street Peter Xides, Proprietor Montgomery, Alabama Compliments of THE VANITY BOOT SHOP MONTGOMERY - MOBILE - BIRMINGHAM HICKS ' BEN FRANKLIN STORE -for THE LITTLE and BIG THINGS IN LIFE Montevallo, Alabama You Can ' t Lasso a Man With ROYAL CUP COFFEE —but once you get him you can make him smack his lips and say, " Darling, you ' re the best little cook in the world " if you use ROYAL CUP COFFEE The Way to a Man ' s Heart Through the Coffee Pot! Provided of course, the coffee is zippy, zestful and sparkling. And ROYAL CUP COFFEE is nothing else but! It ' s the kind you ' ve been drinking in the coffee dining room. BATTERTON COFFEE CO. 2401 First Avenue North Birmingham, Ala. GET THE BEST FOR LESS Quickest Service and Best Values FRUITS and VEGETABLES OF ALL KINDS at Wholesale DOUGLASS BROTHERS BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA Established in 1900 Call for- ALABAMA GIRL - GREEN BEAUTY BRAND PICKLES W. W. PICKLE CANNING CO. Montgomery, Alabama " A Picnic in Every Bottle " McCULLEY ' S ' THE GROCERY STORE THAT HAS EVERYTHING " Montevallo, Alabama s » t I s ' Compliments of THE PLAZA GRILL 5861 MONTEVALLO, ALABAMA McKesson Robbins Incorporated DOSTER-NORTHINGTON DIVISION Birmingham, Alabama « COMPLIMENTS OF MONTEVALLO LUMBER COMPANY ALAga i GOOD EVERY DROP Compliments of JOE KLOTZMAN MONTEVALLO ' S BEST STORE Montevallo, Alabama ( MONTEVALLO MOTORS CHEVROLET SALES - SERVICE — Also— FARM IMPLEMENT DEALER Montevallo, Alabama €5 i NOW as THEN Alabama ' s Largest Store PIZITZ cttame Ouuted and cttame Ofieiated BIRMINGHAM Order By Mail Write Dolly Dale PRINTING . . . When you need PRINTING we will be glad to have an opportunity to serve you PHONE 5101 MONTEVALLO TIMES W. M. WYATT, Publisher IV Compliments of Montevallo Cleaners AT YOUR SERVICE Compliments of JETER MERCANTILE COMPANY MONTEVALLO, ALABAMA FOR FINE DIAMONDS WATCHES and SILVERWARE —See— ELEBASH Jewelry Company No. 1, Court Square Montgomery, Alabama ISIDORE KAYSER CO. FASHIONABLE MILLINERY Selma, Alabama , Alabama J { Compliments of W. A. MAY GREEN ATHLETIC SUPPLIES and TOYS Montgomery, Alabama COMPLIMENTS OF The Helburn Company Montgomery, Alabama HOLCOMBE ' S GOOD THINGS TO EAT Montevallo, Alabama We Don ' t Say " SHOP ONLY " at MONTGOMERY FAIR But We Do Say " SHOP and COMPARE " J. D. ' s u Is Headquarters in Montgomery for SMART COLLEGE FASHIONS . They Rate " Top " Grade on Any Campus . . . Jonn a Qftzicer .ma 1 06 DEXTER AVENUE MONTGOMERY, ALABAMA the way to a MAN ' S heart is bridged most quickly with a photograph. Let us picture you in radiant beauty, as we know how to do, and you ' ll have a gift he will always treasure. All ' s fair in love or war, and your portrait constantly with him will be a priceless advantage. FOR SAMPLES OF OUR WORK TURN TO THE BEAUTY SECTION OF THIS ANNUAL JIMMY WILSON STUDIOS 724 S. 29th STREET - BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA BOOKS of all Publishers Charge Accounts SMITH HARDWICK SOUTH ' S LARGEST BOOK STORES Birmingham, Alabama SUNDAY DINNER PRODUCTS THE BEST-REASONABLY PRICED Distributed by SCHLOSS KAHN THE QUALITY HOUSE FOR THE TWENTY-FIRST TIME, THE MONTAGE IS CASED IN A " MOLLOY-MADE " ANNUAL COVER, REPRESENTING THE HIGHEST QUALITY OF COVER CRAFTSMANSHIP. THE DAVID J. MOLLOY PLANT 2857 NORTH WESTERN AVENUE CHICAGO 18 ILLINOIS ' QUALITY and SERVICE " -by- L G. BALFOUR COMPANY Attleboro, Mass. MANUFACTURING JEWELERS and STATIONERS Representative— MR. E. T. FITZGERALD P. O. Box 1072 Birmingham, Ala. " 7 " " " ' l — -7 QUALITY, SERVICE and COURTESY REIGN SUPREME — in— The One Place in Montevallo Where Girls Relax, Revive and Rejoice MONTEVALLO DRUG COMPANY ! Compliments of ALABAMA COACHES COMPANY DEPENDABLE BUS SERVICE Montevallo, Alabama SERVICE WITH A SMILE -at— WILSON DRUG COMPANY On the Corner PHONE 541 Montevallo, Alabama L_ All Portraits In This Book MADE BY SPE 30 and 32 Fifth Street, N. W. ATLANTA, GEORGIA OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS FOR THE MlimiiK ALL NEGATIVES ARE HELD IN OUR FILES FOR SEVERAL YEARS AND PORTRAITS CAN BE OBTAINED AT ANY TIME. Write Us for Information and Special Price List Photography by Gaspar-Ware tkWohU • • 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 RMIN G HAM OUR TREASURED LANDMARKS Long after war has ceased they will stand as beacons to the American Way ... to greater achievement in religion, arts, science, research, and industry. The way is not easy. It is narrow. It is sometimes rough. Other paths beckon alluringly, as seeming short cuts. But in mankind ' s halting progress through the ages many paths have been explored before. If now in uncertainty we change paths we will slow up progress and confuse those whose eyes are on us. B further smoothing of the proved paths we can continue tc inspire earnest men everywhere to follow the way that already has led one nation so far toward the better and happier life for all. ©fte Qaragon Qvttiti DESIGNERS AND CREATORS OF tyme Punting 14 ADAMS M O HT 6 O M E R Y ALA. _ i j — ,9 LAUNDRY LIST Alabama College !X-eGe COtL- 1 ALABAMA COLLEGE Founders Day Progra October 12, 1944 -- 11 a.m. Ettn.jiHl.mn Hymn company at dinner in honor of His Excellency. Chauncev Sparks Governor of Alabama and the Class of Nineteen Hundred and Forty-five on Monday, the sixteenth of April at seven o ' clock Main Dining Room ° } °M Miss Bernice Finger i ; ' :)«: : f§j fm sm®


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

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

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

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University of Montevallo - Montage Technala Yearbook (Montevallo, AL) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1

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