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Full text of "Entre Nous 1949"

mrs 




Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2012 with funding from 

LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation 



http://archive.org/details/entrenous1949howa 



THE NINETEEN HUNDRED AND FORTV-NINE 





ANNUAL PUBLICATION 



Of THE STU DENT 6 O D Y 





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FRESHMAN TESTS 



OF THE 



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EVENTS 



CHILI SUPPERS 



LOOKING TOWARD THE FUTURE 



CREATIONS 





PARTIES 



IN BIRMINGHAM ALABAMA 



W. T. HOWARDS, JR. 
Editor 



11. R. ( Ml II 1 D 

Business Mansgei 



DEDICATION 



When he passed away on September 1 the first feeling of us all was incredulity — 
we couldn't believe a friend so energetic as Mr. Brewster could ever be even ill. Our 
second feeling was one of irreplaceable loss: What could the college do without him? 
the president? the faculty? the students? especially the veterans? Only later when our 
minds had adjusted themselves somewhat to the stunning shock of his almost sudden 
death could we begin to list the qualities for which we had liked and honored him. 

As a student in Howard College Lent Brewster had the advantage of catching the 
public eye and winning wide popularity by his fine career in varsity football. For 
fourteen years after his graduation in 1926 he traveled widely over the state as an 
insurance salesman and manager. Everywhere he made friends, so that when he came 
to Howard in 1940 as Assistant to the President he had a fine backing of goodwill to 
start with. His duties in Howard were so varied that he met sooner or later, and gen- 
erally often, every person who worked or studied in the college. As he gained expe- 
rience among us he palpably grew in human wisdom and in a tolerance to match the 
increasing dignity of his standards. 

Integrity was in his very nature — fairness to students, colleagues, and all who had 
business with the college. And he accepted his myriad duties and met the endless calls 
on his time day and night with astonishing patience and endurance. 

Loyalty like integrity was in his nature. For 
more than twenty years Lent Brewster was one of 
the most active and useful of alumni. He felt a 
bond with every person who ever gave an hour's 
time to Howard College. 

If one word could sum up what was good and 
fine and challenging in so good a friend it would 
be FAITHFULNESS— faithfulness in friendship, 
in his home, in his church, faithfulness to all his 
standards of conduct and honor, and a magnificient 
faithfulness to the college he loved and to which he 
gave the best that was in his life. 

P. P. Burns 



Mr. Brewster chatting with Dean Burns. 




LENT S. BK I \* s 1 I K 



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The College 



l\ s I, Wally Worm, bored out of my hole and 
peered around early in September I saw a semi-circle of 
aged white buildings, blinked my eyes and started to go 
back in my hole. But as I crawled about to look at 
things a little more my gaze fell upon some cultured 
men and women hard at work getting things ready for 
the opening of school and the arrival of the students. 
So I decided to stick around and see what happened. I 
found that these professors and staff members were al- 
ways willing to pause in their busy walks of life for 
friendly chats with students. All these things made me 
glad I'd stayed. I said to myself, "Wally, here is a school 
that should be proud of its faculty." 





I 

I 




MAJOR DAVIS 



THE PRESIDENT 

In July of 1939 Howard College welcomed her nineteenth president to the campus. Major Harwell 
G. Davis was born in Marengo County, Alabama. At the University of Alabama he earned his LL.B. 
degree and was a member of Phi Beta Kappa scholastic fraternity, and Omicron Delta Kappa, leadership 
society. In later years he was honored with an LL.D. degree. After graduating from the University, 
Major Davis practiced law in Thomasville. In 1909 he moved to Gadsden to continue his practice. Dur 
ing the First World War he rose to the rank of Major, was wounded in France, and was cited for gal- 
lantry in action by General Pershing. Following that war, he served our state as Attorney General and 
U. S. Collector of Internal Revenue. 

Not only has Major Davis succeeded in leading this college to stand for higher Christian and 
scholastic principles, but has done much to improve Howard's physical beauty and to formulate plans for 
a future campus. 



The BOARD of TRUSTEES 



CHARLES B. ARENDALL, JR Mobile 

JOSEPH AVERY Greenville 

JOSEPH L. BEDSOLE Mobile 

CHARLES R. BELL Anniston 

WILLIAM A. BERRY H ......Birmingham 

VIRGIL BOULDIN Montgomery 

JOHN H. BUCHANAN .. .....Birmingham 

PEYTON A. EUBANK, Secretary ... Ensley 

F. CLARENCE GARDNER . Jasper 

VIRGIL M. GARDNER Oxford 

JOHN W. GAY... Scottsboro 

.HARLES GRANADE Cullman 

EDWIN W. HAGOOD.... Columbia 

JOSEPH D. HEACOCK Birmingham 

JAMES C. INZER. Gadsden 

I THEODORE JACKSON-- Dothan 

ROBERT E. LAMBERT, JR Darlington 

MRS. C. FULLER MANLY Birmingham 

JOHN J. MILFORD ..Huntsville 

J. D. PITTMAN ... Birmingham 

MEMORY L. ROBINSON, Chairman Executive Committee Birmingham 

TOM D. RUSSELL Alexander City 

FRANK P. SAMFORD, President Birmingham 

LEWE H. SESSIONS .....Enterprise 

DAVIS F. STAKELLY Montgomerv 

JAMES T. UPCHURCH Montgomerv 

ROBERT S. WARD Hartford 



BOARD OF TRUST! I s 





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CAUSEY GYMNASIUM 



OLD MAIN 



THE DEANS 



The story of Dean Percy P. Burns is the story of "local boy makes good". He ».i. 
born in Jemison, Alabama, the son of a Baptist preacher. He graduated from How .ml 
and earned his M.A. degree at Harvard. He has done further study at the University 
of Chicago and holds an honorary degree, I.itt.IX, from Mercer University. From 1904 
until 1911 Dean Burns taught English and Latin at the South Carolina Co-Educational 
Institute in Edgefield, S. C. In the fall of 1911 he came to Howard as acting professor 
of English, and in 1912 he was made professor and head of the department of English. 
He was also commandant of the Howard Cadets. Among numerous other services to 
Howard College, Dean Burns has been registrar of the college, dean ot students, and 
since 1921 Dean of the College. The old saying, "Don't leave Howard without caking 
a course from Dean Burns," is proof of his prestige among the heart of Howard — the 
students. Truly he has done much to make Howard College the institution that it is 
today. 



DEAN BURNS 






4 I: 



»**« 




DEAN DALE 

Dean William P. Dale II, a native of Ken- 
tucky, stands as an example of a man imbued 
with extraordinary courage to students at 
Howard College. 

At an early age he moved with his family 
to Hale County, Alabama, where he entered 
grade school. He received his high school 
training at Marblchead, Massachusetts. Dean 
Dale attended the Delta State Teachers Col- 
lege for two years and then transferred to 
Duke University where he earned three de- 
grees, B.A., M.A., and Ph.D. While at Duke, 
he became a member of the Kappa Alpha so- 
cial fraternity, the 9019 local scholastic fra- 
ternity and Phi Beta Kappa national scholastic 
fraternity. He came to Howard as professor 
of history in 1941 and was appointed Dean of 
Men during his first year here. Since coming 
to Howard, he has done post-doctorinal work 
at the Harvard Graduate School of Education. 

Is it any wonder that his associates contra- 
dict him when Dean Dale merely says of his 
honors and achievements that he is "a Baptist 
and a Democrat." 






DEAN SELLERS 

Miss Evelyn Sellers came to Howard College 
in the fall of 1947 to fill the position of Dean 
of Women. She also undertook the enormous 
task of keeping the calendar of student activi- 
ties in perfect order. She could never be sur- 
passed in the efficiency with which she has 
executed her duties. 

Miss Sellers received her A.B. degree .it 
Howard College and during her years here 
was president ot Alpha Delta Pi Sorority, 
a member of Beta Pi Theta, honorary French 
fraternity, and winner of the riypatia Trophy, 
presented to the woman member of the Senior 
< l.iss who shows outstanding leadership ability. 

Dean Sellers studied further ,u the University 

of Georgia where she was assistant Dean of 
Women and where she later became Director 

ot Women's Activities, \< Columbia Uni- 
versity she earned her M.A. degree. 



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THE FACULTY 



/ n \t Rou : 

•i M \. ion. A.M.. 1'h.l). 

Profettor of Romance Languages 
R \i M. A i< kison, A.M. 

Instmctot in English 
Mrs. Rom r i II. Haiiard, A.B. 

hi tructot in Mat hem 
A. L. Barri i i . MA. 

Assistant Professot of Economics 
VX'n LIAM S. H \\ 1 1 r, M.A. 

Assistant Professor of Journalism 
Mrs. Donald S. Bi wnn, A.B. 
ant to the Registrar 
■•■•./ Rnu : 
Martha I. Burns, A.B. 

s. < retary to the President 

Osc \R S. ( MMV \.\|. 

Pur I ducation 

Iwiis H. Chapman, A.M.. Th.M. 
>f Religion 



Bi th Cole, M.A. 

■.-.taut Professor of Music 
Mrs. Herman 1). Colvin, M.S 

Associate Professor of Home Economics 
W. Clayton Cornish. M.A. 

Professor of Physical Education 

Third Ran : 

Mrs. M \r<,ari i I . Col N i s 

Manager of the Rook Store 
I) \\ srri N Crair, M.A., Ph.D. 
iate Professor of Biology 
Vernon G. Davison, Ph.D. 

Associate Professor of Religion and Greek 

Floyd D. Dotson, ma.. Ph.D. 

Professor of Edui .itn>n 
|OHN A I is< in r. M.S., Ph.D. 

Professor of Biology 

Mari I . FoRMAN, A.M. 

Assistant Professor of Psychology 




AT HOWARD 



First Ron : 

Sri m ik (,. 111 \ky, M.A., Ph.D. 
Professor of Chemist) y 

Mrs. Virginia S. Gaultney, A.B. 
Assht,iiii to the Registrai 

Fannyi-. Grammas, 15. S. 

Instructor in i Ionic EcOOmnics 
dii linn 1 . ( .11 i in, '111. I). 

Ductal nj Extension Department 
of Christian Training 

Ri < iok K. 1 [ardin, M.A., Ph.D. 
Professor of Economic i 

S.'i oiul Ron : 

|a< k W. I li KiiiM., M.A. 

Assistant Professor of English 

Georgi w. Hess, A.M., Ph.D. 
Professot <>) Mathematii i 



(.In Huyck, M.S., Ph.D. 
Professor of Vharmai i 

Georgi V. Irons. A.M., Ph.D. 
Professor of HistOI 1 

Mrs. \\ :'■> miii I). [ACKS, B.S. 

Assistant Professoi of Economics 

Third Ron : 

Mrs. R.uth c . Johnson 
Assistant to the Registrat 

[OHN 1 1. [ONI s. m.r.i d., D.Ed, 
Professoi •>/ Psychology 

1 i ion 1 . K^ 1 1 i . U.S. 
In\/i in tor in VIi.ii in.u \ 

Sarah 1 1 I ingston , M.A 

Assistant Professoi of Ei onomics 

Mrs. I \sii s I . Im, A. II. 

s, i i. t,ii i ui Public Relations 





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THE FACULTY 



First Ron : 

M akki K. M \r iin, MA. 

Associate Professor of Spanish 

Mrs, Kathleen M \r i inson, li.S. in Mus. I d. 
Directot of Glee ( /»/>*. Instructor in \ oict 

I R SNK I. S. \l \ I t KU, \l..\. 

\> -in uii Professoi of Spanish 

Mrs. |. I . \ll< M 1 R 

Busrrtt >> O///V ■ 

Ml RBI Rl A \1< ( I I MU (.11. M.S.. Ph.D. 

Associatt Professor of Biology 
Second Rou : 

l'\ IRK h. I). \l II SON, \l \. 

Profi isoi of Pbysii i 

[ohn A. \i » i ii i I). M.I .A. 

i liilt Pt(,ji tioi o/ 1)' dina 



Mrs. I. R. Obi n( hain, A.M. 
Associate Professoi of Sociology 

Ai i rid M. Onw . M.S., Ph.D. 
Assistant Professor of Pharmacy 

Marvin (>. Osborn, Jr.. M.A. 
Associate Professor oj Journalism 

Third Run : 

Richard C Pettigrew, A.M.. Ph.D. 
Profi^or of English 

Mrs. Mm drj d C. Pm i \i \n 
Assistant Bookkeeper 

Mrs. M \r i ii \ 1 1. Pi (.H, A.B. 
Instrut tor in English 

Mark Bi ui Quick, A.I!.. A.I1. in L.S. 
Cirt ulation librarian 

:rs. |i an I". Rainm \ ii r 
Assistant Bookkeeper 




AT HOWARD 



First Row: 

William H. Rau, N.S. 

Instructor in Pharmacy 
Lion L. Reaves, B.S.A.E., M.A. 

Associate Professor of Education 
Parks Ri nvi in i , I'll. I). 

Associate Professor of Religion 
Herman W. Roberson, M.A. 

Associate Professor of Physical Education 
Harry J. SaRKISS, Th.M., Ph.D. 

Professor of HistO) 1 

Paul J. I . S< hatz, M.S., LL.B. 
Assistant Professoi i>l Economics 

S, . mill Ron: 

Mrs. MaRGAR] i I). SlZEMORE, A.M. 

Instructor in Modern Languages 
An romi im Sparks, A.M. 

Associate Professor of Sfieei h 

\v E. Stivender, a.m. 

I n>ti in im 111 English 



Margaret F. Thomas, A.B., A.B. in L.S. 

Assistant Librarian 

Mrs. William R. Van Gelder, A.M. 

Assistant Professot of English 
Win iam M. Vines, B.S., D.D. 

Assistant Professor of Bible 

Third Ron : 

l)u k W u i \< i , B.A. 

Director of Religioui Activities 

Mi. mm i II. Winn , B.S. 
Bookkeeper 

Mrs. ( I II I ORD \\ II Dl R. A.B. 

Assistant Professot of Art 

I im ii s. w ii i isms. A.M., Ph.D. 

Assm /.;/, I'mh ss,n ni K. ligion 

Mabei I \\ ii i 01 >. i ims . AH, \l.s. in l S. 

Dun tin at the I ibi.ii i 
John Kan, I'll l) , F.A.I.I 

Professot ni ( 'hemisti \ 




THE STAFF 



MR. BURTON 

"I think he is the friendliest man I have ever 
known," s.iiil one Howard student in speaking 
oi Mr. J. G. Burton, Howard College's business 
manager. Mr. Burton hails t'rom Jasper, Ala- 
bama. For thirteen years he was connected 
with the bank in Jasper and rose to the position 
of Assistant Cashier. Leaving the banking 
business and entering politics he was elected 
mayor of Jasper and maintained that position 
for another thirteen years. Mr. Burton has also 
been in the building business. In Jasper, Mr. 
Burton was for six years chairman of the Board 
of Deacons at the First Baptist Church where 
he also taught a men's Sunday School class for 
nine years. Mr. Burton came to Howard as 
Business Manager in 1948. 



MRS. KIRKLAND 

The entire student body of Howard College is 
deeply indebted to Mrs. Helen Sharbut Kirkland for 
her countless service to this college. Especially is she 
thanked for her genuine interest in everybody's 
schedule and for her untiring efforts at making reg- 
istration as painless as possible. 

Mrs. Kirkland is a graduate of Howard having 
received her degree in 1942. During her undergrad- 
uate years she worked as an assistant in the Registrar's 
Office, was a member of the Y.W.C.A., and belonged 
to the Booklover's Club. After finishing Howard, 
Mrs. Kirkland worked for one year as a service rep- 
resentative for the Bell Telephone Company. In the 
summer of 1943 she came back to Howard as Regis- 
trar of the College. Since this time she has become 
an honorary member of the Beta Sigma Omicron 
Sorority. 




MEMBERS 



MRS. HAMRICK 

The favorite saying of Mrs. J. D. Hamrick, hostess of 
Renfroe Hall is, "It's the little things that count, girls." 
For her girls Mrs. Hamrick can always be depended to do 
not only the little things but other numerous things that 
likewise count toward making Renfroe possess a homely 
atmosphere. 

Mrs. Hamrick, born in Trusville, Alabama, came to 
Howard in 193 6 as housemother of the girls' dormitory. 
During her first two years at Howard, besides being hos- 
tess, Mrs. Hamrick was field worker for the college and 
was employed by the Southern Baptist Sunday School 
Board as an approved elementary worker. In the capacity 
of this latter position she went throughout the South to 
lead conferences for workers in the elementary age groups 
in Sunday School. After resigning from every job but 
hostess of the dormitory, a woman-sized job in itself, Mrs. 
Hamrick, better known as "Hammie", centers her interest 
on girls and hooking rugs. 





MRS. RUSSELL 

Mrs. B. D. Russell, the dietician at Renfroe, has 
lived a life of constant moving since she came to 
Howard in 1940. When she first came, Mrs. Russell 
was the dietician at Smith Hall, former girl's dormi- 
tory where East End Hospital is now located. Next 
she moved to "Inflation" where she served as house 
mother as well as keeping her duty of dietitian. At 
this time the Dining Mall was located in the building 

which now houses the home economics department. 

In the fall ot 1946 she moved again. This time to 
Renfroe where she still resides. Her main interest is 
cooking and her hobby, like that of Mrs. Hamrick, 
is booking rugs. 

Proof of Mis. Russell's good cooking is evidenced 

by wails ot dormitory girls when thej see weighing 
smiles up upward. It is true that divorced from 

"Kussie", the dor mi tor] would collapse. 



Activities 



V icwing the campus I saw several people, evi- 
dently editors of the various publications, always hurry- 
ing as if it were their last breath muttering something 
about beating a deadline. They must have met them 
because everything came out on time, except the Stu- 
dent Directory, but the word was that the A.P.O.'s had 
a hard time this year. Another busy group was the Stu- 
dent Senate. Their main worry was something about 
balancing a budget, which reminds me, my Uncle 
Squirmy Worm had a balancing act in a circus once. 
One activity which everybody enjoyed was that of hav- 
ing bull sessions, in fact that was the most common 
activity on the campus, especially during Chapel periods. 
"Wally," I told myself, "This sho' is an active campi 





OFFICERS 

I \ki Ik 1 1 1 k President 

\nm i Sn \iu> Vice-President 

|oic i (,kii i in Secretary 

I \< k Green Treasure, 

Arc ii Sun karu 

Student Auditor 



THE STUDENT 



"We strive for unity, democracy and education," might well be the motto of 
Howard's student government. 

The Student Senate has completed one of its most successful years in Howard 
College's history after sponsoring a party for new students on the first night of the fall 
quarter, the Red Feather Campaign in which contributions exceeded that of years past, 
two plays, "The Corn is Green" and "Importance of Being Earnest" and elaborate H- 
Day program in the spring quarter. The Student Senate also took part in producing 
the Howard Stunt Night at the Gay Ninties Party. 

As leader and coordinator of Howard's student activities, the Student Senate of- 
fers the most sought after positions each May, when elections are held for student of- 
ficers. Four senators representing the Senior Class, three senators from the Junior Class, 
two senators selected by the Sophomore Class and one senator from the Freshman Class 
are elected by the popular vote in respective classes. 




SENATORS AT WORK 



STUDENT OFFICERS ARE SVORN IN 



The president of the student body presides over the Student Senate while the vice- 
president, secretary, treasurer, editor of the "Bull Pup", all class presidents, and the 
student school auditor attend meetings and vote as senators. 



GOVERNMENT 

Scaled: McCuIlough, Knight, Van Kuren, Griffin, Jenkins, Martin 

Standing: Stockard, Buchanan, Lovettc, Ward, Robertson, Brown, Edwards, Sharp, Barnard, Green, Butler 








W 







...THE 1949 



DUB I DWARDS 

/• iiigr m-ci-.r. i 

H. R. CALM! I I) 

Bumn-w Manager 

l.u K GREEN 

Organization EJilor 



Your 1949 ENTRE NOUS is the product of blood, sweat 
.wm\ tears (ministerially speaking) of several people on and off 
our campus. To these who have worked so faithfully and dilli- 
gently we give our praise and thanks. 

When 1 decided to run for editor I knew that it was a big 
job but that wasn't the half of it — friend, this little book re- 
quires more work than you'd ever believe. But in spite of the 
work and worries, editing the ENTRE NOUS has been a priv- 
ilege and a pleasure. 

Helping bear one of the big burdens was Jack Green. Jack 
did a good job of collecting from the organizations for their 
pages, and turned out good copy for their write-ups, even if 1 
did have to kick his teeth out to get him at it. Also connected 
in the writing was Jiggs Stivenaer, who did the sports section. 
Jiggs did a fine piece of work and deserves the praise of us all. 
Without the help of Beverly Knight your editor- would have 
been lost in a maze of wordy sentences many times. Beverly, 
to whom I gave the title of Literary Editor, took the rough 
sketches given to her and polished them into well written arti- 
cles. 

Candy Battle did a mighty fine job handling the Beaut \ 
Parade. For the first time (in many a year, at least) the beauty 
parade was held entirely on the campus. Many unexpected 
problems arose but thanks to Candy they were all straightened 
out. Dolly Williams and Betty Jane Evans made good flunkies 
for Candy and helped the parade in many ways. Credit also 
goes to Mrs. Davis, Mrs. Hamrick, Mrs. Russell and Miss Sellers 
for the beautiful decorations and arrangements at the banquet. 

Another job well done was that of the business manager, 
H. R. Caufield. He found ad selling hard this year but his un- 
failing energy proved sufficient to sell the required number. 
Frank Little and Berton Gray were continually standing by to 
do whatever popped up to be done. 

To faculty advisors Dale and Baxter apologies should be 
extended for disturbing them with the burdens and problems 
which came up from day to day. They were always patient and 



ENTRE NOUS 



offered helpful suggestions. Without the help of Joe 
Aloia, the photographer; Bob Faeber of the Alabama 
Engraving Company and Orville Lawson of Birming- 
ham Printing Company, this book would still be a 
pine tree in somebody's woods. 

These have worked together and made your EN- 
TRE NOUS. We hope you like it. 

THE STAFF 

W. T. EDWARDS, JR. Editor 

H. R. CAUFIELD Business Manager 

JACK GREEN Organization Editor 

JAMES STIVENDER Sports Editor 

BEVERLY KNIGHT Literary Editor 

MORRIS BATTLE Beauty Editor 

FRANK LITTLE Associate Editor 

DEAN W. P. DALE, 

WILLIAM S. BAXTER ...Faculty Advisors 

DOLLY WILLIAMS, 

BETTY JANE EVANS, 

BERTON GRAY General Assistants 




FACULTY ADVISOR DALE AND MISS MARY DALE 




1* 



THE HOWARD CRIM 



Robert Weaver, editor-in-chief of the HOWARD CRIMSON, working with 
Mi. Marvin Osborn and Mr. William Baxter, CRIMSON faculty advisors, is to be 
commended for the timeliness of his news, for his unfailing efforts and success each 
week in getting the CRIMSON ready for distribution so punctually on Fridays, and 
lor the superior quality of his newspaper. Congratulations are likewise in order to Lance 
Anderson for his well written column, "Obtuse Angles" and to Ben Windham for his 
inspiring editorials. Other widely read columns were those regarding sports, social and 
religious activities. The question of the school year, "Who writes Sherman's Acorns?", 
still remains unanswered. Nevertheless to this writer we say, "Well done — your 
secrecy and your column." Journalistic ability on Howard's campus finds expression 
in the CRIMSON. Whether it be the latest news on veterans or new teachers or merely 
a fragment of gossip about the girl most recently penned — if it happens, it finds its 
way to the columns of the CRIMSON. Primarily the CRIMSON serves as an informa- 
tion bureau for alumni, students and faculty. 



r 




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iON... 




ROBERT W'KAVtR, Editor-in-Chief 



THESE PEOPLE GAVE YOU YOUR HOWARD CRIMSON 



Bob Weaver „ Editor-in-Chief 

Jo Griffin Assistant Editor 

Oliver Thomas Business Manager 

Betty Adams Advertising Managt 

Beverly Knk.iii ... News Editor 

Bob Farris, Louis O'Connor Photographers 

Durwood Me A i 1 1ST] r, I)k k Mn 1 1 r Sports Editors 

John Stokes „ Feature Editor 

Jack Tucker ( artoonist 

Peggy Baker Society Editor 

NEWS STAFF: 



Thurman Knight, Bobbie Douglass, Boj Daniel, Arthur Walker, Run 

Bryant, Mark Ciiandiiu, I'.aki In hi kuin, J. B. Brand, JuUAN 

Camimum, Ckawidki) I low 1 i 1 , RoSEMARI I \< ki \ 




THE BULL PUP 

In the fall quarter this year to reach a decision on whether the BULL PUP would 
be published in years to come, it was necessary to submit an amendment proposing its 
discontinuation to a vote of Howard's student body. The results of the vote evidenced 
not only the dependence of the freshmen but also that of the upperclassmen upon this 
guide book. 

Included in the BULL PUP were the college calendars for four quarters, names of 
the administrative staff of Howard, names and locations of Howard's buildings, bene- 
ficial hints to freshmen, general dormitory regulations, library rules, requirements 
and information of every campus organization and identification of student publica- 
tions. Those responsible for the BULL PUP produced a most original and outstand- 
ing work. 



Before and After the Bull Pup Election 



STAFF 

Mai rn\ M \rtin 

Editor 

Dorothy Dorm 

Assistant Editor 

I i OYD Thompson 

Business Manager 

Ansji Sharp 

Sports Writer 

Kl NNI TH TRA1 I 1 ►. 

Cartoons 
Hi r r Sni i i INGS 

Cot er 

Pi rrv Schi I in 

Aix trtisitlg Manager 




Frank Bledsoe 
Editor 

George Y. Williams 

Business Manager 

George Bannister 

Assistant Editor 




STUDENT DIRECTORY 



Indisputably the STUDENT DIRECTORY is Howard's most useful publication. 
If you don't believe it, just lose it for a week and count the times you would refer to 
it. It is published annually by the Gamma Chi Chapter of Alpha Phi Omega Service 
Fraternity and the Howard College Student Government. William F. Bledsoe, editor; 
George Y. Williams, business manager and George Bannister, assistant editor, with aid 
from all the members of A. P.O. produced the 1948-49 edition while the Student Sen- 
ate helped to finance the publication. This year's directory includes a complete list of 
names, home addresses, local addresses, telephone numbers and classifications ot everj 
student and faculty member at Howard. The names and telephone numbers of dormi- 
tories, barracks, fraternity houses and sorority house .ue found on the second page. 



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ELECTR A 



"Electra" by Sophocles. The beautiful, modern -idicm translation by Frances Fergusscn, helped to make 
this 2400 year-old Greek Tragedy a hit of the summer quarter. The fine performances by Mary Jo 
Brown in the title-role, and Martha Martin as Clytemnestre, the excellent work of the speaking chorus, 
and the beautiful and effective scenery designed by Bert Sncllings — all these conspired to make "Elec- 
tra" a tingling, absorbing production. 



HOWARD MASQUERS 



THE LITTLE FOXES 

"The Little Foxes" by Lillian Hcllman. A fine, if unpleasant, play was brought 
to life for five performances in November. The cast, composed half of veteran 
Masquers, half of new-comers, achieved a remarkably high level of group-acting, 
to make vivid individuals of each member of a greedy, rapacious family. 




MANY MOONS 



"Many Moons" by James 
Thurber and Charlotte Chor- 
penning. The Masquers pro- 
duced this, in December, es- 
pecially for the Birmingham 
Junior Program 
Series. This fan- 
tasy, about the 
Princess who 
wanted (and got) 
the moon, was 
primarily aimed 
at a children's 
audience. But 
children of ALL 
ages found it de- 
lightful. 




PRESENT... 



HISTORICAL SKIT 



One of the Masquers extra 
projects, last fall, was the 
production of a historical 
skit entitled "The Past Is 
Prologue To The Future". 
This was done at the request 
of the Associated Industries 
of Alabama, for their annual 
convention, and repeated for 
the Southern Sales Confer- 
ence at Phillips Auditorium. 





^ff^CC 



THE VICTORS ENJOY THE SPOILS 

9 







f f± f\ 



Classes 



Louring the year at Howard I became very 
good at one thing, dodging feet. Just when I would get 
settled to enjoy some rest and sometimes some sunshine, 
classes would be over and students would swarm out of 
the Science Hall, Main and Riley. It wasn't safe for a 
self-respecting worm to be out at times like these. With 
my keen eyes, I observed that most of the time the 
students' feet skipped along without a care in the world 
but every now and then their feet would drag unhap- 
pily as if trouble was brewing. I could hear talk of tests 
and exams, but everybody seemed to live thro' them. I 
would always tell myself during these times, "Wally, 
this going to college would be fine if it wasn't for one 
thing, going to classes." 




The CLASS 




SENIORS 



Luther T. Rom ri son 
Preside u t 

Arthur L. W'ai m r, Jr. 
Vice-President 

1.1 IZABETH Gwi\ 

Secretary 

Eli. is Wanninger 
Treasurer 



JUNIORS 



Melvin Lovette 

Preside ii I 

Jam i s R. Mar but 
Vice-President 

Patiii Sli Mullins 
Secretary 

Jesse Mei ks 

Treasurer 




OFFICERS 



SOPHOMORES 



D. M. McCullough, Jr. 

President 

Lance Anderson 

Vice-President 

Mary Frances Bolding 

Secretary 

Nancy Jo Luther 
Treasurer 





FRESHMEN 



Jim L. Tucker 

President 

Jack O. Tucker 

Vice-President 

Joan Welch 
Secretary 

( 01 I Smi ton 
Treasurer 

I I \koi i) Ol IV] R 

Senator 



Ak.h 

Armstrong 
Atkins 



Ihn i i 
Baki r 

IUi I 
Barhi r 



B \R \ \K[1 
B\RN \RI1 
B\ h«l\ 

B ATTL1 



Hi mrd 
Hi in 
Hiwi T i 
BODINl 



Boles 

Hoi INC 
Hr Mil s 
Br \(.<. 



Br \<.i. 
Br ami i r 
Brashi r 
Brit i ms 




SENIORS 



First Row: 

ABBOTT, WILLIAM H. 

Kappa Psi. Cullman 



Pharmacy 



ARGO, JAMES ROLAND Pharmacy 

American Pharmaceutical Association, Student Affiliate; 
Tile and Mortar. Gadsden 

ARMSTRONG, HELEN McINTIRE English 

Roundup, Montana 

ATKINS, JUANITA English 

Mu Alpha Chi; Pi Gammu Mu; Vice-Pres. Library Club; 
Pres. Junior Chapter of Howard A. A. U. W. Sulligent 

Second rou: 

BAILEY, HOSMER Business Administration 

Birmingham 




Where Thi ri \ Beverly, There's Me\- 



BAKER, JOYCE Chemistry 

Phi Mu; Beauty Parade; Cheerleader. Birmingham 

BALL, BENJAMIN T. Mathematics 

Sigma Nu; Basketball '47, '48; Tennis Team '47, '48; 
Track Team '47. Birmingham 

BARBER, EMMETT RALPH Pharmacy 

American Pharmaceutical Association, Student Branch; 
Birmingham 

Third row: 

BARNARD, H. BOYD Business Administration 

Lambda Chi Alpha; Pres. Lambda Chi Alpha; Vice- 
Pres. Intcrfraternity Council; Student Senate; Commerce 
Guild; Spanish Club; Crimson Staff. Birmingham 

BARNARD, MARY VESTA Speech 

Phi Mu; Mu Alpha Chi; Masquers; Choir; Cheerleader 
'46, '47, '48; Social Vice-Pres. B. S. U. Birmingham 



BATSON, SAM CAFFEE 

Kappa Psi. Sylacauga 



Pharmacy 



BATTLE, WILLIAM MORRIS 

Business Administration 
Sigma Nu; Recorder Sigma Nu; Crimson Staff '46; Ass 
Editor F.ntrc Nous '48; Beauty 1 ditor I ntre Nous '4 1 '; 
Commerce Guild; Intramural Sports Masquers. Tupelo, 
Miss. 

Fourth Row: 

BEAIRD, DONALD S. Physical Education 

Kappa Phi Kappa; rreasurer II Club; Track Team '47, 

'48; Basketball Team '4x. Birmingham 



BEAN, CURTIS M. 

Ministerial Association, ( lamon 



Religion 



BENNETT, CLARENCE CHARLES Religion 

Trident; Ministerial Association; Choir; Library Club; 
Spanish Club. Cicero, 111. 

BODINE, FELTON OLAF Pharmacy 

Pi Kappa Phi; American Pharmaceutical Association, Stu- 
dent Branch; Tile and Mortar. Birmingham 

Fifth rou : 

BOLES, JOHN RALPH Pharmacy 

American Pharmaceutical Association, Student Branch; 
Montgomery 

BOLING, MADGE HAMMOND English 

Birmingham 

BRADEN, WALTER B. Pharmacy 

Pc Kappa Phi; Alpha Phi Omega. Jasper 

BRAGG, CAROLYN M. Pre-Medical 

i Ib.i 



S/\//j rou : 

BRAGG, DUP1 I 1 . 
1 Iba 

BRASHER, LOUIS M. 

Birmingham 



Pre-Medical 

Religion 



BRASM R, WARREN SHERREL1 

Business Administration 
I tmbda ( hi Alpha. I eeds 

BRITTAIN, VERNON R AMM Y Pre-Medical 

Birmingham 



Broi n 

Bro» s 
I(h\ \n 
Bu< iu\v\ 



IU KKS 

Ik 1 1 i k 

IU II 1 R 
IU I 1 1 R 



Bt'TI I R 

( VMPB1 I I 
Carroll 
Carti r 



( HRI.sn \\ 

Christm \> 

Cobb 

Cobb 



Cole 
Cole 
Col i m \ n 

Con i ri v 



Col-mar is 
Cox 

( RI II 

Croc k i r 




SENIORS 



First rou: 

BROWN, KENNETH NEIL Psychology 

Psychology Club; Masquers. Hanceville 
BROWN, WILBERT LAVELLE Pharmacy 

Pyriton 

BRYAN, JACK THADDEUS Pharmacy 

Kappa Psi. Birmingham 

BUCHANAN, JOHN HALL Prc-Law 

Pi Kappa Alpha; Student Senate; Vice-Pres. French 
Club; Choir; International Relations Club. Birmingham 




Howard Foshee 



Si i mi, I rou : 



BURKS, RAYFORD H. 

Trident. Grant 



Pharmacy 



BUTLER, CHARLES S. Pharmacy 

American Pharmaceutical Association, Student Branch; 
Vice-Pres. Choir; Tile and Mortar. Bessemer 

BUTLER, JOHN C. Pharmacy 

American Pharmaceutical Association, Student Branch. 
Bessemer 

BUTLER, FRANCES ALLENE Home Economics 

Hypatia; Home Economics Club. Baytown, Texas 
Third row. 

BUTLER, LUTHER EARL Pharmacy 

President Student Body; Kappa Psi; Alpha Phi Omega. 
Baytown, Texas 

CAMPBELL, MARTIN V. Social Studies 

Pres. Kappa Phi Kappa; Mission Band; Ministerial Asso- 
ciation. Leeds 

CARROLL, HERSHEL LOUIS 

Business Administration 
Birmingham 

CARTER, GEORGE GORDON 

Business Administration 

Commerce Guild. Birmingham 



Fourth i mi : 

CHRISTIAN, JOHN 111 NRY 

K.ipp.i Phi Kappa. Parrcli 



English 



COBB, WILLIAM RANSFORD, JR. Pharmacy 

American Pharmaceutical Association, Student Branch. 
Birmingham 

COBB, THOMAS EARL Pharmacy 

Trident; American Pharmaceutical Association, Student 
Branch; Kappa Psi; Tile and Mortar; Intramural Sports. 
Birmingham 

Fifth rou : 

COLE, COLIN J. Pharmacy 

Kappa Psi. Springvil'e 

COLE, GIROD H., JR. Religion 

Ministerial Association; Choir. Birmingham 

COLEMAN, LOUIS A. Psychology & English 

Kappa Phi Kappa. Bogalusa, I a. 

CONERLY, CATHERINE Jl.W Pharmacy 
Tile and Mortar; Spatula. Jackson 



S/\//i rou : 

COUMAR1S, PETRO \. 

New V«.rk. V Y. 



Economics 



CHRISTMAS, CHARLES MERRY Historj 

Indent; Ministerial Association. Cottonwood 



( OX, PI RIO I L'(,l \l Pharmacy 

Delta Sigma Phi; K.ipp.i Psij American Pharmaceutical 
Association, Student Branch. Birmingham 

CREEL, STUAR1 1 DW \RD 

Business Administration 

In, km; l'i Gammu Mu; I Guild; Spanish Club. 

i lardendale 

( IUH M R. MODI! S I I Gl \l Social Studies 

Ministerial Association, smile 



C KOI I 

( HOVl 111 R 
(111 \KO 



( I NNINCHAM 

Dai i. hi k-i 

I > Ml. HI HI \ 
1 >l ( , \l 1 ISOT 



Dll MNSON 
DODD 

Donaldson 
Donaldson 



Dorol (.11 
Dorsky 
dovch] rty 

I)OVk NS 



DuBose 

1)1 K1IWI 

Early 
Id wards 



Edwards 
Evans 

Evans 
Earmtr 







SENIORS 



First Row: 

CROFT, CURTIS D. 

Pi Kappa Phi. Alabama City 



Pharmacy 



CROSSWY, DAVID MILTON Pharmacy 

American Pharmaceutical Association, Student Branch; 
Tile and Mortar. Birmingham 



CROWDER, CALVIN RAY 

Birmingham 



Religion 



CUFFARO, JOSEPH CHARLES 

Physical Education 

Sigma Nu; Kappa Phi Kappa; H Club; Sportsman's Club. 
Elm Grove, W. Va. 

Second row: 

CUNNINGHAM, VERNON EDWARD 

Business Administration 

Commerce Guild; French Club. Birmingham 

DAUGHTRY, EUGENE Accounting 

Pi Kappa Alpha; Treas. Pi Kappa Alpha; Sportsman s 
Club. Birmingham 

DAUGHERTY, JEAN ELIZABETH History 

Hypatia; Pres. Y.W.A. Mobile 



DeGALLASPY, AMZA B. 

Birmingham 
Third row: 



Religion 



DICKINSON, CHARLES BEVERLY 

Business Administration 
Commerce Guild. Decatur, Ga. 

DODD, DOROTHY MAE Sociology 

Delta Zeta; Vice-Pres. Delta Zeta '48; Intramural Sports, 
Women's Athletic Association; Beauty Parade '47. 
Demopolis. 

DONALDSON, BERNICE Home Economics 

Beta Sigma Omicron; Masquers; Home Economics Club. 
Birmingham 

DONALDSON, RUSSELL R. Mathematics 

Oxford 



I mil ll) mil : 

DOROUGH, JAMES S. 
Birmingham 



Pharmacy 



DORSKY, GERALD Business Administration 

1 1. ( lub. Birmingham 

DOUGHERTY, JOE DOUGLAS 

Business Administration 

Pres. II Club; basketball '42, '4K, '4S>. Birmingham 




Caui ihi_n, Marsh and Gray, Opfrators 



DOWNS, ORVILLE CLINTON Chemistry 

Birmingham 



Fifth row: 

DuBOSE, MARCUS E. 

Birmingham 



Ch 



emistry 



DURHAM, MIRIAM MARSENIA Pharmacy 

Spatula; Tile and Mortar; Women's Athletic Association. 
Monroe, N. C. 



EARLY, JAMES W. 

Birmingham 



Chemistry 



EDWARDS, JOHN HAMLIN History 

Executive Council, B. S. U.; Student Senate '48, '49; 

Ministerial Association; International Relations Club. 
Calera 



Si\th row. 

EDWARDS, WILLIAM TERRELL, JR. History 

Trident; Ministerial Association; Pi Gamma Mu; O.iks; 
Alpha Phi Omega; Masquers; B.S.U. Council; EditOI 

l'ntre Nous '4''; International Relations Club. \\ iKonville 

EVANS, HARRY CARYENTRY 

Business Administration 

I [omewood 



EVANS, INOS MADISON 
I lothan 

I \R\11 R, JOl IN I Rl D 
Birmingham 



1\\ c bology 
Pharmacy 



1 Iakki i I 

1 I VKRls 

I I \RK|M>N 

Haybs 



I ll I MBOl I) 

111 m I 1 
I lis ios 
1 [OBDY 



Hodges 
l Foe \ N 
Hocui 

I Ioi I WD 



Hol-1 T\I >\ 

Hor IO\ 
I low I I I 

Hudson- 



Mi ..HIS 

Hui.m V 

III S I 1 K 

Hvn 111 SON 



I k i i<> 
Im i v 
Johnson 

John sos 




SENIORS 



First rou : 

HARRELL, HELEN EILEEN History 

Delta Zeta; Pres. Delta Zeta '48; Treas. Delta Zeta '47; 
Editor Howard Crimson '47; Pi Gamma Mu; Pin and 
Clip Club; International Relations Club. Birmingham 



HARRIS, CELIA CORINNE 

Delta Zeta. Huntsville 



Sociology 



HARRISON, HENRY FORD Economics 

Pi Gamma Mu; Vice-Pres. Pi Gamma Mu; Commerce 
Guild. Birmingham 

HAYES, JAMES W. Pharmacy 

Sigma Nu; American Pharmaceutical Association, Student 
Branch; Choir. Hopkinsville, Ky. 




First WttK oi School 



Second row: 



HELMBOLD, F. WILBUR History 

Pi Gamma Mu; Pres. Library Club; Ministerial Asso- 
ciation; Candidate Degree with Honors. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

HENLEY, WINFRED HUGH 

Business Administration 

Birmingham 



Social Science 
Pharmacy 



HINTON, B. F. 

Jasper 

HOBDY, JAMES T. 

Sigma Nu. Moss Point, Miss. 
Third row: 



HODGES, ARTHUR EUGENE 

Business Administration 

Pi K.ippa Alpha. Birmingham 



HOGAN, JOSEPH GLENN 

I rident. Birmingham 



Pharmacy 



HOGUE, JOSEPH RICHARD Psychology 

Ministerial Association; Mission Band; Alpha Phi Omega; 

Psychology Club; French ( lub. Anniston 
HOLLAND, JOHN BIRL Biology 

l'i K.ippa Alpha; Alpha Epsilon Delia; Vicc-1'res. Jun.or 
Class. Horton 



Foul Ih rou : 

HOLLIMAN, RHODES BURNS Biology 

Birmingham 

HORTON, A. ALLEN Pharmacy 

Birmingham 



HOWELL, ACTON CRAWFORD English 

Pi Kappa Alpha; Ministerial Association; Crimson Staff 
'48. Midland City 

HUDSON, JAMES HURN Pharmacy 

Kappa Psi. Rogersville 



Fifth in it : 

HUGHES, MILDRED EVANGELINE 

Sociology 
Sec. Mu Alpha Chi; Pres. Choir; Treas. Freshman Class 
'46; Pres. Dormitory Council. Anniston 

HULSEY, GEORGE Religion 

Ministerial Association. Troy 

HUNTER, OTIS B. Journalism 

Pi Kappa Alpha; Crimson Staff. Boaz 

HUTCHESON, HENRY, JR. 

Business Administration 

Pi Kappa Phi; Commerce Guild; Spanish Club. Albertville 
Sixth ion : 

HUTTO, GEORGE F. Pharmacj 

Birmingham 
ISI FY, BRANSON B. Religion 

Birmingham 

JOHNSON, HORACE MAC History 

Ministerial Association. Gadsden 

JOHNSON, JOHN EDWARD Accounting 

I ai rant 



lOHNSON 
[OHNSON 

[ON I > 



|l>\l > 

JORD v N 

Ki i i i \ 
K. ^ 




J^* ^| 



ik 



Ji* 



tfW 



Kirk 
Kirk 

KlRMI 1 
KlTTRl I I 



Kl//IA1I 

Kizziah 

I 1 VIII 

Lee 



Leonard 
I 1 1 11 1 
LlTTtr rOHN 

LONGI.I ■. 



LOTT 

1 DM TTE 

Mahaffey 

\l \ N SIS<. 




±k!\ 



v 







SENIORS 1 



First rou : 

JOHNSON, RAYMOND EARL Pharmacy 

Delta Sigma Phi. Birmingham 

JOHNSON, SARDIS MILLARD Pharmacy 

Pi Kappa Alpha; American Pharmaceutical Association, 
Student Branch; Kappa Psi. Birmingham 



JONES, HENRY LEWIS 

Pi Kappa Alpha. Birmingham 

JONES, J. LLOYD 

Trident. Sylacauga 



Physics 
Pre-Medical 




Last Wick of School 



Second rou : 



JONES, LEON REID Business Administration 
Birmingham 

JORDAN, MAUDE ELLEN Dietetics 

Beta Sigma Omicron; Treas. Beta Sigma Omicron; Pan 
Hellenic Council; Choir; Red Cross Unit; Beauty Parade 
'46. Birmingham 



KELLEY, JOHN MILTON 

Sigma Nu. Birmingham 



Accounting 



KEY, JOHN W. Business Administration 

Basketball '42, '46. Birmingham 



Third row: 

KIRK, ELOISE T. History 

Pi Gamma Mu; Hypatia. Birmingham 

KIRK, JOHN LILLARD, JR. Accounting 

Tarr.ini 



KIRKLEY, HARRY EARL 

Ministerial Association. Birminghar 



Religion 



KITTRELL, EDWARD RICHARD Economics 

Pi Kappa Alpha; Commerce Guild. Birmingham 

/ iiurlli ri>u : 

KIZZIAH, MURRAY E., JR. Accounting 

i ommerce Guild. Birmingham 



KIZZIAH, THOMAS A. 

< ommerce Guild. Birmingham 

LEATH, KATHRYN 
Jamestown 



Accounting 
Pre-Medical 



LEE, ROBERT E. Business Administration 

Pi Gamma Mu; Commerce Guild. Birmingham 



Fifth rou.: 

LEONARD, IVAN JAMES 

Business Administration 

Birmingham 

LITTLE, FRANKLIN DANIEL Pharmacy 

American Pharmaceutical Association, Student Branch. 
Piedmont 

LITTLEJOHN, ELLIS EARL History 

Crimson Staff; Intramural Spurts. Birmingham 

LONGLEY, LESTER CLIFFORD Pharmacy 

American Pharmaceutical Association, Student Branch; 
Kappa Psi; Tile and Mortar. Chattanooga, Tenn. 



Sixth 



Religion 



LOTT, LEONARD MELLEN 

I rident. 1 Idridge 

LOVETTE, MELVIN FRAZIER 

Physical Education 

Sigma Nu; K.ippa Phi Kappa; 11 Club, Flomaton 

MA1IAI 1 FY, EDWARD S. 

Business Administration 
Birmingham 

MANNING, HARRY li. Accounting 

Lambda < hi Alpha; ["reas, Lambda ( In Alpha; Commerce 
Guild; Intramural Sports, Birmingham 



\l \KMl 
\l \ I HIS 
Ml \l>OVS 

Mil IM 



Mi/i 
Monro] 
Mom rcoMi ki 
Moore 



Moore 
Morton 

Mill INS 

Mlrphree 



Murray 
m< a i lister 

Ml ( \RTY 

McClain 



M< C I AMY 
M< < I IR1 

Ml ( 1 1>K1 

M< Cord 



McDonald 

McGee 

McGrNTY 

Mi I ANE 




SENIORS 



First rou : 

MARSH, JAMES EDWARD, JR. Economics 

Pi Kappa Phi; Treas. Pi Kappa Phi. P.nson 

MATHIS, CLAUDE HILLMAN, JR. Pharmacy 

Pi Kappa Alpha; Cheerleader. Corinth, Miss. 

MEADOWS, WILLARD JAMES Religion 

Birmingham 



MILAM, DON H. 

Ruston, La. 
Second row: 



Pharmacy 




Sigma Nus Clean House 



MIZE, VERNON H. Accounting 

Pi Kappa Alpha; Intramural Sports. Birmingham 

MONROE, JERRY A. English 

Alpha Phi Omega; Ministerial Association; Masquers. 
Birmingham 

MONTGOMERY, JOHN ALLEN Pharmacy 

American Pharmaceutical Association, Student Branch. 
Helena 

MOORE, AMOS MONROE Economics 

Lambda Chi Alpha; Pi Gamma Mu. Tarrant 

Third row: 

MOORE, NOAH STEPHEN Accounting 

Lambda Chi Alpha. Birmingham 

MORTON, GLENN MILTON Pharmacy 

Birmingham 

MULLINS, EDWARD LEACH 

Business Administration 

Chickasaw 

MURPHREE, JIMSY ANN Spanish 

Phi Mu; Pres. Phi Mu; Hypatia; Pan Hellenic Council 
'47, '48; Sec. Masquers; Mu Alpha Chi; Pres. French 
Club; Vice-Pres. Spanish Club; Who's Who Among 
Students in American Colleges and Universities '48; 
Beauty Parade '47. Birmingham 

Four//) rou : 

MURRAY, LEWIS RUTLEDGE Pharmacy 

Sigma Nu, H Club. Birmingham 

McALLISTER, MALCOLM 1 [. Economics 

Sigma Nu. Leeds 



Mccarty, elnor 

Moulton 

McCLAIN, HOWARD T. 

Lambda Chi Alpha. Gadsden 



Religion 
Pharmacy 



Fifth rou : 

McCLAMY, HERBERT M. Pharmacy 

American Pharmaceutical Association, Student Branch; 
Tile and Mortar. Jackson 



McCLURE, KYLE W. 

Kappa Psi. Birmingham 



Pharmacy 



McCLUSKY, HUGH YATES Pharmacy 

American Pharmaceutical Association, Student Branch; 
Kappa Psi. Birmingham 



McCORD, WALTON P. 

Trident. Bessemer 



Sixth rou 



Chemistry 



Mcdonald, joseph w., jr. 

Business Administration 
11 ( lub. Fairfield 



McGEE, GEORGE H. 

Birmingham 



Pharmacy 



McGINTY, MARY SUE Biology 

BSU Council; Vice Pres. Alpha Epsilon Delta. Riser View 



Mcl.ANE, JAMES W. 

Birmingham 



Pharmacy 



Ml 1 I MORI 

\l< I \ I IK I 
Nl I M>\ 

NE1 



Nevmam 

\n HOI ■> 
\ 1 1 F s 
O'Nl M 



Trr 

PAN M [ I 

Parki r 

PvsN 



Patterson 

Pa i ton 
I'm i i i 

I>\1 SI 



Pi \M 

Pf eples 

Pi wim. i<>\ 
Perrins 



Pi roi io 
Pun i ips 
Pollard 
Popl 




T-*re 



SENIORS 



First ran: 

McLEMORE, CARL R. 
Moulton 

McTYEIRE, JOHN D. 

Pi Kappa Alpha. Powdcrly 

NELSON, KENNETH W. 



Pharmacy 
Biology 



Business Administration 



Sigma Nu. Cullman 



NEW, HARRY B. Pharmacy 

Lambda Chi Alpha; Alpha Phi Omega; American Pharma- 
ceutical Association, Student Branch; Tile and Mortar. 
Tuscaloosa 




Pick-Up 



Sri mid mu : 



NEWMAN, MARGARET KEELEN 

Social Studies 

Anniston 

NICHOLS, TERRY BUFOLD Pharmacy 

Pi Kappa Alpha. Brownsville, Tenn. 



NILES, ED LEE 

TellicO Plains, Tenn. 



O'NEAL, MARCIE CARLYN Sociology 

Delta Zeta; Sweetheart of Sigma Nu '48; Masquers; 
Kappa Pi; American Red Cross; Intramural Sports. 
'49 Winner of Beauty Parade. Birmingham 



Third i mi. 



ORR, JAMES BERFORD 



Business Administration 



Sigma Nu. Birmingham 



PANNELL, ELBERT JACKSON, JR. Pharmacy 
Delta Sigma Phi, Birmingham 



PARKER, JOHN FRANK 
Birmingham 



Accounting 



PASS, WILLIAM A. Physical Education 

Pi Kappa Phi; Kappa Phi Kappa; Mu Vlpha Nu. Pal 

dale 



Fourth rou : 

PATTERSON, EDNA EARL 1 ab Technician 

Bessemer 

PATTON, HENRY PARK] R English 

Alpha Plu Omega; Business Manager Entre Nous '48, Ider 



PAULEY, CHARLES JOSEPH 

Business Administration 

Birmingham 



PAYNE, IONE 

[airfield 



Psychology 



Pharmacy /.,///, TOW 



PEAKE, RICHARD CHARLES Psychology 

Lambda Chi Alpha. Birmingham 

PEEPLES, WILLIAM N. 

Business Administration 
Sigma Nu; H Club; Tennis Team; Basketball. Birming- 
ham 

PENNINGTON, DEMPSEY FILMORE, JR. 

Pre-Medical 

Sigma Nu; Mu Alpha Chi, Birmingham 



PERKINS, PHILLIP NEAL 
Pi Gamma Mu. Birmingham 



Accounting 



S/\ //> mu : 

PI ROLIO, KENNETH C. 



History and Education 



H 



irniingh.ini 



PI 111 I [PS, JAMES S. Pharmacy 

American Pharmaceutical Association, Student Branch. 
Gadsden 

POl I ARD, JAM! S I [OYTT Pre-Medical 

Pi Kappa Phi; Alpha Epailon Delta. La Grange, Ga. 

POPE, THOMAS N. Pharmacy 

American Pharmaceutical Association, Student Branch. 
P rdmonl 



Povi I I I 
I'm u i > 

Pmi a 1 1 
Pm rroN 



Price 
P;um miiri 
Primm 

PUCKETT 



Pl/LLEN 
RaYMAKFR 

Rfid 
Rick i R 



Rickles 

RlSELINC 

Roach 

RoBLRTSON 



RODEN 

Romeo 
Roper 

Sam pi i y 



Sandi rs 
S< HNl t/i i R 
Schombi rg 
Si ay 




SENIORS 



First row: 

POWELL, W. ROBERT 

Gadsden 



Social Science 



PRESLEY, DOLPHUS CLYDE History 

Ministerial Association; Kappa Phi Kappi. Oakman 

PRESLEY, WARREN JACKSON .Psychology 

Birmingham 

PRESTON, MAXWELL M. History 

Pi Gamma Mu; Mission Band; Ministerial Association; 
French Club; International Relations Club. Cullman 

Second row: 

PRICE, JOE B. Pharmacy 

American Pharmaceutical Association, Student Branch. 
Meridianville 



PRIDEMORE, CHARLES 

Birmingham 

PRIMM, CHESTER B. 

Mpha F.ps'lun Delta. Jasper 



Sociology 
Biology 



PUCKETT, LUCIEN E. Pharmacy 

American Pharmaceutical Association, Student Branch; 
Kappa Psi; Tile and Mortar. Birmingham 



PULLEN, RALPH 

Intramural Sports. Mentone 



Pharmacy 



RAYMAKER, HENRY, JR. Psychology 

Lambda Chi Alpha; French Club; Intramural Sports. 
Hirmin^ham 

REID, CECIL HOWARD Social Science 

Lambda Chi Alpha; Pres. lambda Chi Alpha; Inter 
Fraternity Council; Kappa Phi Kappa; French Club. 
Birmingham 

RICKER, GEORGE E. Psychology 

Ministerial Association; Mission Band; Masquers; library 
Club. Scottsboro 



/ mu I h 101/ : 

RICKLES, JACK T. 

I'.ii nimrliam 



Psychology 



RISELING, BOB HENDERSON 

English and Speech 

Masquers. Columbus, Kans. 

ROACH, LESTER ROBERT History 

Ministerial Association. la.kson, Ohio 




Pass The Hadacol, Please 



ROBERTSON, LUTHER T. English 

Sigma Nu; Pres. Senior Class; Treas. Trident; Masquers; 
Pi Gamma Mu; Oaks; International Relations Club; 
Student Senate '48; Fntre Nous Staff '48; Business Man- 
ager Crimson '47. Bessemer 

Fifth rou: 

RODEN, CHARLES EDWARD 

Business Administration 
Pi Kappa Alpha. Albertville 

ROMEO, ANTHONY MICHAEL Pharmacy 

Intramural Sports. Birmingham 

ROPER, CECIL MIZELLE Psychology 

Pi Kappa Alpha Psychology Club; Asst. Editor and 
Editor Crimson; Mu Alpha Chi; Choir. N.iydcn 



SAMPLEY, MOZELLE M. 

Fort Payne 
Sixth rou : 



Business Administration 



SANDERS, ROBERT V. Accounting 

lambda Chi Alpha; BSU Council; Chaplain. Rush Cap- 
tain, Sec. Lambda Chi Alpha; Commerce Guild; French 
Club. Birmingham 

SCHNETZLER, JAMES LEWIS 

Business Administration 

Commerce Guild. Birmingham 

SCHOMBERG, JOE THOM \s Economus 

Birmingham 

SEAY, S. CLEVELAND Pharmacy 

American Pharmaceutical Association, student Branch. 

Birmingham 



Si i. vk\ 

Nil MU- 
SH \W 
Sill V I s 



sun s 



Sims 



Smi i < in K 



Smm II 



Smith 

Smi i it 
Smii ii 

Ssi I I l\(.> 



Snodcrass 



Si i PHI NSON 



Si l\ 1 Mil K 



S UK K \RI) 
SlRK K] \\l> 
SlRK kl \NM 

Stutts 



Si m i s 

I I W.l I 
TllOM IM1\ 

Thornbvro 




SENIORS 



Firs/ rou : 

SEGARS, JACK M. Business Administration 

Birmingham 

SHARP, ANSEL MIREE Economics 

Sigma Nu; Vice-Pres. Sigma '47; Vice-Pres. Student Body 
'49; Pres. Pi Gamma Mu; Commerce Guild; H Club; 
Sportsman's Club; Sports Editor Entre Nous '47; Sports 
Editor Bull Pup '47, '48; Track Team '48. Birmingham 

SHAW, OSCAR WILTON, JR. Pharmacy 

Pi Kappa Phi; Kappa Psi. Birmingham 



SHEATS, KYLE B. 

Kappa Psi. Decatur 



Pharmacy 




Jean and Hardwari , Pins, That Is 



Second rou : 



SIDES, JESSE GILDER Business Administration 

Birmingham 

SIMS, CLAUDE B., JR. Pre-Denta! 

Centre 

SMELCHER, JAMES H. Accounting 

Sylacauga 

SMITH, DALLAS MILES Pharmacy 

American Pharmaceutical Association, Student Branch. 
Piney Flats, Tenn. 

/'/> i tl row: 



SMITH, ELOISE 

Pi Gamma Mu. Birmingham 

SMITH, ROBERT W. 

Birmingham 



History 
Chemistry 



SMITH, ROY AUSTIN Pharmacy 

American Pharmaceutical Association, Student Branch; 
Tile and Mortar. Birmingham 

SNELLINGS, THOMAS BERT Art 

Masquers; Pros. Kappa Pi. Birmingham 

I inn //> rou : 

SNODGRASS, JAMES DAVID Pharmacj 

Birmingham 

SOUDER, Will TRUEMAN Religion 

Bessemer 

STEPHENSON, EUEL C. Education 

Kappa Phi Kappa, Birmingham 



STIVENDER, JAMES CALVIN, JR. History 

Pi Kappa Alpha; Pres. Pi Kappa Alpha '46; Inter Fratern- 
ity Council; Student Senate '43, '47, '48; Pres. Brotherhood 
'48; Executive Council BSU; International Relations Club; 
H Club; Intramural Council; Crimson Staff; Sports 
Editor Entre Nous. Tuskegee 

Fifth rou : 

STOCKARD, ARCH M. Accounting 

Trident; Pi Gamma Mu; Commerce Guild; French Club; 
Library Club; Candidate Degree with Honors; Student 
Auditor. Birmingham 

STRICKLAND, HENRY PACE 

Business Administration 

Birmingham 

STRICKLAND, JAMES ARLAND Mathematics 

Alpha Phi Omega; liuranuiral Sports. Tyler, Texas 

STUTTS, JAMES C. Pharmacy and Biology 

American Pharmaceutical Association, Student Branch. 
Attalla 



Sixth rou : 

STYLES, E. TRAVIS 

Ministerial Association. Cullman 



Religion 



TEAGUE, RALPH KEENER 

Business Administration 
Mont gomerj 

["HOMASON, c HAR1 I S RA"i 

English .\m.\ Speech 

lambda (In Alpha. Birmingham 

I I [ORNBURG, ROLAND ALBERT 

Business Administration 

Birmingham 



I IM III HI \M 

I ODD 

I Rllllil I 
I I l Kl K 



IllKIl 

Vaii 

\ \ N Ki iri \ 

V \RI> \ SI l\ 



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\V \ S N1N(.I R 
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V'a i kins 

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SENIORS 



First i mi : 

TIMBERLAKE, ROY MITCHELL English 

Minitserial Association. Evansvillc, Ind. 

TODD, SARA JOYE Biology 

Masquers; French Club. Birmingham 

TRIBBLE, JOHN HOWARD Pharmacy 

Birmingham 



TUCKER, BARBARA J. 

Delta Zeta. Birmingham 



Si i mid 1(111 . 



Mathematics 



TUCKER, GLORIA L. French 

Beta Sigma Omicron; Library Club; Choir. Birmingham 




Passing Ri i igion 



VAIL, BENNERS B., JR. Biology-Education 

Thorsby 



WALKER, OLLIE G. 

Alpha Delta Pi. Oneonta 



Social Science 



VAN KEUREN, EDITH BAIN Biology 

Alpha Delta Pi; Pres., Sec, Rush Chm. Alpha Delta Pi; 
Sweetheart Sigma Nu; Pres. Mu Alpha Chi; Alpha Epsilon 
Delta; Hypatia; Masquers; Senator Senior Class. Birming- 
ham 



WANNTNGER, CECIL ELLIS Accounting 

Pi Kappa Alpha; Pres., Sec, Treas. Pi Kappa Alpha; 
Commerce Guild; Sec, Treas. Sportsman's Club; Intra- 
mural Sports; Spanish Club. Birmingham 



VARDAMAN, JACK H. Social Science 

Pi Kappa Alpha; Pres., Vice-Pres. Pi Kappa Alpha. Burns- 
ville 



WARD, EDDIE O. Pharmacy 

American Pharmaceutical Association, Student Branch; 
Kappa Psi; Tile and Mortar. Selma 



Third row: 

WADE, SAMUEL ARTHUR 

Pi Kappa Phi. Pinson 



Economics 



WAGNER, NORMAN EDGAR, JR. Economics 
Sigma Nu, Buene Vista, Va. 

WALL, JAMES A. Economics 

Birmingham 

WALLS, JESS ANDERSON Pharmacj 

I cowah, Tenn, 



Fifth tun . 



WARD, WILLIAM JOSEPH History 

Pi Kappa Alpha; Historian Pi Kappa Alpha; Pres. Fresh- 
man Class '4<>; Senator Junior Class '48; Senator Senior 
( lass '49; Trident; Oaks; Pres. Mu Alpha Chi; Pres. 
International Relations Club; Alpha Phi Omega; Pres. 
Debate Club; Crimson Staff. Birmingham 



W \SSI.\, R. CURT 
Sigma Nu. Birmingham 



Pharmacy 



Fourth run: 

WALKER, ARTHUR 1., JR. English 

Pi Kappa Alpha; Vice-Pres. Senior Class; Pres. Trident; 

Ministerial Association; French Club; Library Club; Mu 
Alpha Chi; < hoir; ( rimson Staff, Birmingham 



\\ A I KINS. \\ II I I AM C, JR. Accounting 

Pi LCappa Alpha; Scudem Senate; < Commerce Guild. 
Birmingham 



W \ ISON, ( HARJ ES C. 
Sigma Nu. Birmingham 



Pharmacy 



\X M IN 

^ \ I I N 
^ 1 \\ I K 

U I I KS 



C\. P. 



\\ 1 1 ( II 

W I li H 

Wl 1 IN 
\\ INl 



Whitehead 

Wn 1 1 nh 

NX II I I wis 

\\ 'ISIIM \\< 



\X'lN I II R 
Will, 
Vll'oODM I 
VORTHINCTON 



York 

Zbindi \ 
Zopi i 




SENIORS 



First row: 



WATTS, CHARLES C. 

Lambda Chi. Oakman 



Educa 



WATTS, DAVID EUGENE 

Business Administration 

Birmingham 



WEAVER, ROBERT COOPER Economics 

Trident; BSU Council; Pi Gamma Mu; Commerce Guild; 
Choir; Bull Pup Staff; Editor Crimson '49. Talladega 




Sh-h-h!! Gi niusi s At Work?? 



WEEKS, DEE ARNOLD Physical Education 

Birmingham 



Second row: 



Fourth rou : 



WELCH, NORMA JEAN 

Business Administration 
Commerce Guild; Library Club. Montgomery 



WINTTER, JOHN ERNEST Pharmacy 

Trident; American Pharmaceutical Association, StuJcnt 
Branch; Kappa Psi. Brighton 



WELCH, WALLACE HAROLD Religion WITTE, ANTON L. 



Economics 



Pres. Ministerial Association. Montgomery 



Commerce Guild. Birmingham 



WELLS, DAN Business Administration 

Pi Gamma Mu. Phenix City 



WOODALL, NELSON BROOKS Pharmacy 

American Pharmaceutical Association, Student Branch; 
Tile and Mortar. Scottsboro 



WEST, FRANK McDONALD 

Business Administration 

Birmingham 



WORTHINGTON, JACK BENJAMIN 



Business Administration 



Sigma Nu. Birmingham 



Third row: 

WHITEHEAD, BEVERLY JEAN 

Business Administration 

Phi Mu; Trcas. Phi Mu; Pan Hellenic Council; Mu 
Alpha Chi; BSU Council; Crimson Staff. Birmingham 



WILLIAMS, GEORGE Y. 

Alpha Phi Omega. River View 



History 



Fifth rou : 

YORK, A. B. 

Birmingham 



Pharmacy 



YOUNG, JESSIE C. Business Administration 

Pi Kappa Phi; Masquers. Alabama Cit) 



ZBINDEN, GEORGE LOUIS 



WILLIAMS, OTTIS NEWTON Sociology Ministerial Association. Doth.,,, 



1 llstoi \ 



BSU Council; Pres. Alpha Phi Omega. Mobile 



WINDHAM, BEN D. English 

Trident; Oaks; Ministerial Association; BSL' Council. I 1 1 > -■ 



ZOPFI, ROBERT MAURK I 

Business Administration 

Sigma Nu. Birmingham 




Georgi Sc Di ii 1 1) \\n Patricia Trent 



In \t rou : 

ALLEN, JOCELYN Business Administration 

Phi Mu. Birmingham 

AMAN, EUGIE FRANKLIN Pharmacy 

Coctonwood 

ANDERSON, HOWARD NIX General 

Birmingham 

ANDERSON, FRANCES JACOBS Religion 

Birmingham 

ATCHLEY, MARVIN C. Business Administration 
Birmingham 

Second rou : 

BAILEY, HUGH COLEMAN History 

French Club; Honors Day '48. Coalburg 



BAIN, WILLIAM L., JR. 



Choir. Pell City 



BAKER, CLAUDIE B. English 

Sigma Nu; Sportsman's Club. Flomaton 

BANNISTER, GEORGE C. History 

Alpha Phi Omega; HSU Council. Sylacauga 

KARCLIFT, PRESTON WALKER Psychology 
Sigma Nu; Wesley Foundation; Cheerleader. Birmingham 

Third rou ; 

BARNETT, ANNA CHARLOTTE Accounting 

Tuscaloosa 



JUNIORS 



BENTLEY, JANE F. English 

Phi Mu; library Club; Choir. Hunttville 

BERRLY, RUTH ANNE Prench 

Alpha Delta Pi; Historian, Guard, Alpha Delta Pi; 

Prcs. Mu Alpha Chi; HSU Council. Birmingham 

BETTIS, HAROLD C. Business Administration 

I ambda ( hi Alpha; Commerce Guild. Birmingham 



Fourth row: 
BETTS, DYER E. 

Birmingham 

BLACK, WILLIAM H., JR. 

Lambda Chi Alpha. Birmingham 

BONFIELD, WHEELER L. 

Birmingham 

BORUFF, BRUCE T. 

\l.n nardville, Tcnn. 

BOWEN, ROBERT LEROY 

Birmingham 
Fifth rou : 

BRACKIN, JAMES A. 

Town Creek 



Pharmacy 

Pharmac j 

I listory 

Pharmacy 
Religion 

Biology 



BRAKE, JAMES EDWARD 

Business Administration 
Birmingham 

BRAND, MARY LOUISE Sociology 

Birmingham 

BRATTEN, JANE HUGHES Pharmacy 

Liberty, Tenn. 

BRIDGES, ROBERT JACKSON History 

Pi Kappa Alpha; Alpha Phi Omega; Masquers; BSU 
Council; Head Cheerleader '47. Birmingham 



Business Administration Sixth rou : 



Economics 



Bl AN, DA\ IDA. 

Delta S'gma Phi. Hartscllc 



Pharmacy 



BROCK, JACK 

Pi Kappa Alpha. Birmingham 

BROCK, JAMES ALBERT Pharmacy 

American Pharmaceutical Association, Student Branch. 
New B roc ton 

BRODIE, JOHN FRANK Pharmacy 

Delta Sigma Phi; Kappa Psi. Birmingham 

BROWN, AARON B., JR. Pharmacy 

Birmingham 

BROWN, EARL T. History 

Pi Kappa Alpha; Pledge Trainer Pi Kappa Alpha; French 
Club; Student Senate '48, '49; Sportsman's Club; Sports 
1 ditor Crimson '48. Ariton 




|i si Cali \Ii Shor I Y 



first rou : 

BROWN, HARRY D., JR. Pharmacy 

l'i Kappa Alpha. Greenville, Ky. 

BROWN, MEL VIN H. Pharmacy 

Delta Sigma Phi; Pres. Delta Sigma Plii; Inter Fraternity 
Council; American Pharmaceutical Association, Student 
Branch; Kappa Psi. Tuscaloosa 

BROWN, TINKER Physical Education 

Beta Sigma Omicron; Kappa Pi. I mplre 

BROWN, WILLIAM HADDON Chemistry 

Birmingham 

BROWN. WILLIAM OH I \ Pharmacy 

Delta Sigma Phi; American Pharmaceutical Association, 
Student Branch. Nashville, Tenn. 

StCOIld roll : 

BRYANT, RALPH MARTIN Pharmacy 

American Pharmaceutical Association, Student Branch. 
Selma 

BUCHANAN. WILLIAM EARL History 

BSL! Council; Ministerial Association; Intramural Sports. 
Birmingham 

BUFORD, GEORGE EDWARD Chemistry 

Attalla 

BURGETT, ROBERT M. Business Administration 

Tarrant 

BURKS. MARY ELIZABETH Sociology 

Gadsden 
Third rou : 

BRYAN, MARION E. Business Administration 
Birmingham 



JUNIORS 



CAIN, LEE CLARK 

I b.i 

CAMP, LAMAR I . 
Vinemont 



Histor \ 

Physical Education 
Pharmacy 



( AMPBELL, JOSEPH I. 
I ibertj , Miss. 

CANNON, JOHN MILTON Historj 

Ministerial Association; Miss. on Band; BSU Council. 
Dothan 

fourth luii : 

CAUFIELD, HOOVER REED 

Business Administration 

Pi Kappa Phi; Alpha Phi Omega: Intramural Sport,; 
Business Manager I litre Nous '49; Staff i litre Nous '4X. 
Ft. Pa yuc- 
CA WOOD, JACK DARWIN Pharmacy 

Chattanooga, Tenn. 

CHALMERS, FREDERICK, JR. Pre-Dental 

Fairfield 

CHEATHAM, CLARENCE D. 

Business Administration 

Flomaton 

CLINKSCALES, JOHN DIXON Accounting 

Talladega 
Fifth run : 

COBERN, JAMES C. Business Administration 

Pi Kappa Alpha,. Birmingham 

COBIA, ARTHUR JOE Psychology 

Birmingham 

COGGINS, GEORGE HENRY History 

Banks 

COKER, JESSE JACKSON, JR. Pre-Medical 

Theta Chi. Birmingham 



COLLIGAN, WILLIAM TRAVIS 
Monroe, I a. 



Pharmacy 
English 



Sixth rou : 

COMPTON. MARY LURANES 
Mission Band. Sylacauga 

CONNOR, SIDNEY HARRINGTON 

Business Administration 
Sigma Nu. Birmingham 

COOK, MERRILL H. Business Administration 
Birmingham 

COOPER, A. CLAIRE Home Economics 

Phi Mu; l>caut> Parade '47; II Day Court '47; Colmbi- 
ana 

CORRY, BENTON FRANKLIN Pharmacy 
i r.c in Pharmaceutical Association, Student Brancn. 
Oak man 




Brown 
Bro* n 
Brovi n 
Brovi n 
Brown 



Bryant 
Buchanan 
Bui ord 
Burgett 
Burks 



Bryan 
Cain 
Camp 
Campbell 

C WNON 



UliA 



<r 




liM k 




ti$ 


t OMPTON 

Con nor 


J 


I OOI 
I OOPI R 


•. % 






I ll \K\ I ll I I. \ \ \ Sl> I' \ I s\ 1*11 ■ 



lit 1/ rou : 



Economics 



COSBY, WILLIAM HOBBIF. 

Lambda Chi Alpha. Ramer 

COSBY, JAMES HAYWOOD Religion 

French Club; Ministerial Association; Mission Band; BSU 
Council. Ranicr 

COUNTS, ANNIE BELLE Language 

Phi Mu; Pledge Trainer, Registrar Phi Mu; Masquers; 
Mu Alpha Chi; French Club. Birmingham 

COX, CLARENCE DANIEL, JR. Psychology 

Sigma Nu. Birmingham 

CRONINGER, RAYMOND H. 

Business Administration 

Commerce Guild. McClure, Ohio 

Si 1 ond rou : 

CUMMINGS, BILL Business Administration 

lambda Chi Alpha. Birmingham 

CURENTON, DORIS FAY English 

Masquers; French Club; YW'.V Florala 

CUTCHEN, WILLIAM A. Mathematics 

Ozark 

DANIEL, WILLIAM ARTHUR, JR. English 

Pi Kappa Phi; News 1 ditor. ( rimson. Birmingham 

DAY, CECIL L. Pharmacy 

Birmingham 
Third mu : 

DICKINSON, JOE THOMAS Chemistry 

Irondalc 

DOROUGH, TALMADGE JACK Pharmacy 
I ambda Chi Alpha. Birmingham 



JUNIORS 



DOVER. HARRY JAMES Pharmacj 

American Pharmaceutical Association, Student Branch. 
Birmingham 

DRUMMOND, LEWIS A. English 

Ministerial Association. Dixon, III. 

DUDLEY, W. C, JR. Religion 

Birmingham 

Fourth mu ■. 

DUKE, CHARLES C. Business Administration 

Birmingham 

DYER, JOHN FRANCIS Political Science 

Birmingham 

ELLINGTON, JESSE SAMUEL CALVIN 

Biology 
Alpha Epsilon Delta. Montgomery 
EVANS, BETTY JANE Mathematics 

Alpha Delta Pi; Masquers; Red Cross Unit; I ntre Nous 
Staff '49. Birmingham 

EVANS, ROBERTA LEE Mathematics 

Choir. Birmingham 
Fif/b rou : 

FAGAN, ALTON RUDOLPH Religion 

Lambda Chi Alpha; Ministerial Association; Intramural 
Sports. Arcadia, Fla. 

FAGAN, MARY ELIZABETH Sociology 

Dormitory Council; BSU Council. Pell ( m 
FEKETE, ROBERT FREDERICK Pharmacy 

Birmingham 

FINK, FRANK GEORGE, JR. 

Business Administration 

Cullman 

FLATT, OCIE Psychology 

Phi Mu; Sec. Psychology Club; Spanish Club. Birming- 
ham 

Si\/b rou : 

FLURRY, CHARLES History 

Lambda Chi Alpha; Vice-Pres. Lambda Chi Alpha; 
H. Club; BSU Council; Track Team '47, '48. Birmingham 

FOOTE, ROBERT HOWARD Prc-Dental 

Track; Sportsman's Club. Tarrant 

FRANKLIN, BOYD McDONALD Histor) 

Lambda Chi Alpha. Linvillc I alls, \\ C. 

FRANKLIN, LANCE LLOYD Pre-Medical 

Thorshy 

FULLINGTON, ED LANIER 

Business Administration 
H. Club; Track Team '47, '48. Birmingham 




Lucky Preston 



In -/ rou : 

FUSON, VIOLET MARIE 

Smithvillc, Tenn. 

GARRETT, SARA V. 

Vincent 

GARRETT, JOHNNIE E. 
Vincent 



GATTIS, BENNY R. 

Huntland, Tenn. 

GATTIS, ELIZABETH ANNE 

Hypatia; Library Club; Class Honors; Sec. Kappa Dtlt.i 
Pi. Birmingham 



Pharmacy 
History 
History 

Pharmacy 
French 



S Vtld rou : 

GENTRY, WILLIAM RILEY Pharmacy 

Celina, Tenn. 

GLADNEY, TILLMAN FELIX Mathematics 

Lambda Chi Alpha; lootball '40, '41. Birmingham 

GLAZE, IVAN LOYD Pre-Medical 

Gardendale 

GLENN, SAM D. Pharmacy 

Birmingham 

GLOVER, DAVID WESLEY History 

Pi Kappa Alpha. Birmingham 
77. rd row: 

GLOVER, MARX l\ EDWARD Pharmacy 

Owens Cro.s Roads 

GODWIN. BYRON ROWAN Psychology 

Dec atur 

GOODWIN, CHARLES EMMETT 

Business Administration 
Bessemer 



JUNIORS 



GRADY, ODELI. I . I ducation 

Kappa Phi Kappa; BSL' Council. Montevallo 

GRAHAM, CHARMS EDWARD Historj 

Ministerial Association; Mission Band; Sportsman's Club. 

|.K kvoll 



/ OMI ih rou 



Economics 



GREENLEE, EDNA H. 

Commerce (mild; Sec. YWA. Bessemer 

GRIFFIN, IDA JO English 

Pres. BSL'; Hypatia; Dormitory Council; Sec. Sophomore 

Class '48; Beauty Parade '47, '48; Assoc. Editor ( rimson 
'48; Junior Marshall. Langcl.ile 

GRIFFIN, WARREN O. 

Birmingham 

GUTHRIE, MARIAN CLAIRE 

Birmingham 

HAGOOD, MARGARET 

Alpha Delta Pi; Sec. Alpha Delta Pi; BSU Council; 
Crimson Staff '47; Beauty Parade '47; H Day Court '47. 
Columbia 



Pharmacy 

English 
History 



Fifth rou : 

HAHAMIS XANTHI Pharmacy 

Intramural S|xirts. Birmingham 

HAITHCOCK, JAMES HASTING Pharmacy 

Delta Sigma Phi. Phil Campbell 

HALL, HAROLD JENNINGS Pre-Medical 

Alpha Epsilon Delta; High Class Honors Sophomore 
Class '47. Birmingham 

HARDEN, MARY PHIPPS Sociology 

Birmingham 

HARDEN, HAROLD AYRES Pre-Medical 

Alpha Epsilon Delta. Birmingham 



S;\//> rou: 

HARE, WILLIAM CARROLL 

Sigma Nu. Birmingham 



Pre-Dcntal 



Pharmacy 



HARPER, JEWEL B. 

Lambda Chi Alpha; Chaplain Lambda C hi Alpha. Spring- 
field, Tenn. 

HARDIMAN, JOHN O. Pharmacy 

Pi Kappa Alpha; Kappa I'm; ( hccrlcadcr '47. Pulaski. 
Tenn. 

HARLFSS, HOFFMAN CARL History 

Lambda Chi Alpha; Kappa Phi Kappa; Intramural Sports. 
Birmingham 

HATCHETT, THOMAS VELBERT Religion 

Hartselle 












Fuson 
Garri it 

GaRRI TT 

Gattis 
Gattis 



*■+ 




Gl n-try 
Gladm V 



Glaze 



I , I l NN 



Glover 



Glover 
Godvi • in- 
Good w IN 
Grady 
Graham 



At 




G R 1 I N I I E 
(iRII ] IN 

Griffin 

GUTHRU 

1 1 \coon 





Ha HA MIS 

Haithcock 

11m i 

1 1 XKIII N 
1 I ^KIM N 




IIVKI 

I 1 VKI'I K 

1 I VKI'IM \N 

1 I \K1 I NX 

I I M. Ill II 







( I < II RoiM K 



Rl >/ rim : 

HAWKINS, WILLIAM ROBERT 

Business Administration 

Ministerial Association. Dothan 



HAYNES, JOHN EDWARD 
Pi Kappa Phi. Ashville 



Biology 



HEARD, JOHNNIE JANE Pharmacy 

American Pharmaceutical Association, Student Branch; 
Spatula. Palmer, Tcnn. 

HEFLIN, PAUL L. Pharmacy 

Utic.i. Mi---.. 

HENDON, HOLLIS B. Religion 

Birmingham 



Second run : 

HENDON, LONNIE DENNIS Religion 

Birmingham 

HILL, JAMES E. Biology 

Birmingham 

1 II \ TON, FRASHIER G. Pharmacy 

Hattiesburg, Miss. 

HOLLAND, DcWITTE TALMADGE Religion 

Birmingham 



MOLLY, CURTIS J. 

Blountsvillc 



Third rou : 



\ listory 



JUNIORS 



I [( AVELL, CHARLES STANLEY Hisn.rv 

Pi Kappa Alpha; Alpha Phi Omega; Ministerial \ 
ciation; BSU Council. Midland < 1 1 \ 



HOWELL, CECIL ELMO 



HUGHES, HAROLD JACK 

Commerce Guild. Birmingham 



I'harm.u \ 
Accounting 



HURST, BILLIE BERT Dietetics 

Beta Sigma Omicron; Vice-Pres. Beta Sigma Omicron; 
Vice-Pres. Home Economics Club; Masquers. Birmingham 



Fourth >oii : 

HYATT, RAYEORD O. 

Sigma Beta Kappa. Cullman 



Journalism 



JACKS, JEAN Dietetics 

Beta Sigma Omicron; Prcv Bets Sigma Omicron. Bir- 
mingham 

JAMES, HARRY C. Business Administration 

Sigma Nu. Ashland. k\ 

JENKINS, MARTHA ANNE Sociology 

Masquers; BSU Council; Student Senate. Talladega 

JENKINS, WILLIAM RALPH Pharmacy 

Pi Kappa Alpha. I towah, Tcnn. 
fifth nut : 

JOHNSON, PEGGY NANN Pharmacy 

Phi Mu; American Pharmaceutical Association, Student 
Branch. Albertville 

JOHNSON, JAMES L. Pharmacy 

Delta Sigma Phi. Nashville, Tcnn. 

JOHNSON, MARY HELEN Religion 

Calera 
JONES, BETH Home Economics 

Home Economics Club. Birmingham 



KELLEY, JACK 

Sylacauga 

Si\ll> ran : 

KENDRICK, SYBIL 

BSU Council; YVi'A. Robertsdalc 

KEOWN, HARLICE EDMOND 

Ministerial Association. Anniston 

KILPATRICK, TROY FRANK 

I .ilkville 



\ IOWARD, AUBREY E. Business Administration 

Pi Kappa Alpha. Verbena 



KNIGHT, THURMAN 

Ministerial Association; Mission Band. Cullman 

KNIGHTEN, LEE 

Garden City 



Pharmacy 

Religion 

Religion 

Pharmacy 

Religion 
Pharmacy 





. VvA 






Ha vim ss 
Haynes 

Heard 
Heflin 
Hfndon 




Hfndon 
Hill 

HlNTON 

Holland 
Hollv 



Ho»AKII 
HOWELL 

How i i i 

HUGHI S 

Hurst 



Hyatt 

J AC kv 

Jam i s 
Jenkins 

1 1 NKINS 



Johnson 
[ohnson 

[OHNSON 



K i i i i > 



Kl NUKll K 



KlO»N 



Kll I- A I K I 



K Ml. II I 



K Ml. II 1 I \ 




Byron. Thi Co-op Km 



/ irst tom : 

LAFON, ISAAC NORTON 
Oneonta 

LEE, JAMES THOMAS 

Chattanooga, Tenn. 

LEE, WILLIAM REECE 

Athens, Tenn. 



Journalism 
Pharmacy 
Pharmacy 
Pharmacy 



LEMOX, EDWARD FLOYD 
Birmingham 

LITTLE, FRANK G. Accounting 

Alpha Phi Omega; Commerce Guild; Sportsman's Club; 
Intramural Sports; Staff Entre Nous. Gadsden 



Set <in,l rou 



Religion 



LONG, GEORGE RAY 

Birmingham 

LOTT, ROBERT LEE Business Administration 
Sigma Nu; Sportsman's Club; Footbill '48. Birmingham 

LOVETTE, JAMES F.R\ IX. JR. Psychology 

Sigma Nu. Flomaton 

LYON, DWIGHT L. Business Administration 
Lambda ( hi Alpha, Birmingham 

M ALONE, JOSEPH C. Pharmacy 

Delta Sigma Phi. Tuscaloosa 

Third rou : 

MAPLES, FRANK H. Pre-Medical 

Red Cross Unit. Elizabethton, Tenn. 

MARBUT, JAMES R. Religion 

Pi Kappa Alpha; Chairman Red Cross Unit; Masquers; 
Vice-Pres. Junior (lass. Alberts ille 



JUNIORS 



MARIOW. JAMES WILLIAM Education 

Birmingham 

MARTIN, AARON B. Religion 

Dothan 

MARTIN, FRED J., JR. English 

Birmingham 

Fourth ion : 

MARTIN, GEORGE EDWIN Economics 

Pi Kappa Alpha; Commerce Guild; Intramural Spnrtv 
Birmingham 

MARTIN, MARTHA ELLEN Dramatics 

Alpha Delta Pi; Vice-Pre.. Masquer,; Yice-Prcs. Alpha 
Delia Pi; F.ditor Bull Pup. Bessemer 

MATTHEWS, PERVY WALKER 

Business Administration 
Pi Kappa Alpha. Birmingham 

MAYS, HENRY EARI Psychology 

Birmingham 

MEEKS, JESSE OTIS, JR. Physical Education 

Sigma Nu; Treas. Junior Class; H Club; Track Team '46, 
'47. Birmingham 

Fifth run : 

MELONAS, KATHERINE Pharmacy 

Birmingham 

MILLER, CHARLES A. Pre-Dental 

Birmingham 

MILLER, JOHN F. Pharmao 

Selma 

MILLER, MALCOLM KEATING 

Business Administration 

Pi Kappi Alpha; Intramural Sports. Birmingham 

MITCHELL, JESSE JAMES Religion 

Birmingham 

Sixth Km : 

MOBLEY, ANITA JEANNE Home Economics 

Delta Zeta; Yi.c-Prcs. Delta Zeta; Pan Hellenic Council 
'47; BSU Council; Women's Athletic Association. Bir- 
minham 

MONK, RAY WILLIAM Pharmacy 

American Pharmaceutical Association, Student Branch. 
Falkvillc 

MOORE, CHARLES C. Religion 

Ministerial Association; BSU Council. Wilsonvillc 

MOORE, JOHN S. Business Administration 

Pi Kappa Alpha. Birmingham 

MORRIS, MARY ELIZABETH Biology 

Birmingham 



ft* C; 



Lai on 

I El 

Lee 
Lemox 

I.ITTI I. 





Boi roMS Up 



hirst rou : 

MULLICAN, EVERETT I. 

Moulton 



Pharmacy 



MULLINS, PATTI SUE English 

BSU Council; Mission Band; YWA; Sec. Junior Class; 
Honors Day '46; Beauty Parade '46, '48. Helena 

MURPHY, EUGENE WILLIAM 

Business Administration 

Sigma Nu; Sportsman's Club; Football. Birmingham 



MYERS, JAMES WILLIAM 

Vinemont, Ala. 



Pharmacy 



McALISTER, LUTHER DURWOOD 

Journalism 
French Club; Honors Day '47; Sportsman's Club; Editor 
Summer Times; Intramural Sports; Sports Editor Crimson. 
Birmingham 

Second rou : 

McCarthy, fred Robert, jr. Biology 

Red Bay 

McCRARY, THEODORE MAYO 

Physical Education 
Sportsman's Club; Coach Football Team. Marion 



Mcdonald, gwyn 

Dothan 

McELROY, BESSIE MAE 

YWA. Cuba 

NELMS, WILLIAM H. 

McMinnvillc, Tenn. 
Third row. 

NESMITH, GEORGE R. 

Birmingham 



Religion 

English 

Pharmacy 

Accounting 



JUNIORS 



NESMITH, RAY PORTER Religion 

Ministerial Association; Spanish Club. Birmingham 



NESMITH, TALLY BAIN 

Blountsville 

NETTLES, KENDALL D. 

BSU Council. Spring Hill 



Pharmacy 

Religion 



NICHOLSON, BETTY SUE 

Business Administration 

Alpha Delta Pi; Commerce Guild. Birmingham 
Fourth rou : 
NORMAN, BOB JOHN History 

Ministerial Association; Pres. Choir; Cartoonist Crimson 
'48; BSU Council. Birmingham 



O'BRIEN, WILLIAM M. 

Birmingham 

O'CONNER, LOUIS, JR. 

Lambda Chi Alpha. Birmingham 



Economics 
History 



OGLESBY, CLAUDE DUNN Pharmacy 

American Pharmaceutical Association, Student Branch. 
Birmingham 



OLDHAM, GENE R. 

Sigma Nu. Carthage, Tenn. 
Fifth rou: 



Pharmacy 



OWENS, JAMES A. Business Administration 

Pi Kappa Phi. Warrior 

PAGE, SAMUEL LEE Pre-Dental 

Sportsman's Club; Football; Intramural Sports. Tarrant 



PARRISH, JEWELL NAOMI 

Albertville 



Spanish 



PERKINSON, EDITH CAROLYN Dietetics 

BSU Council; Pres. Home Economics Club. Birmingham 

PHIFER, CHARLES LOYD 

Business Administration 

Oakman 
Sixth rou : 

PITTMAN, LELTON HARROLD Religion 

Birmingham 

PLAIA, ARTHUR JOSEPH Pre-Law 

Pi Kappa Alpha. Birmingham 

POPKES, WILLIAM D. Pharmacy 

Fieeport, 111. 

POTTS, THOMAS EDWARD Pharmacy 

Sigma Nu. Nashville, Tenn. 

POWELL, JAMES RUPERT Pre-Medical 

Birmingham 




MULLICAN 
MULLINS 

Murphy 

Myers 

McAllisteh 



McCarthy 

McCrary 

McDonald 

McELROY 

Nelms 



Nesmith 
Nesmith 
Nesmith 
Nettles 
Nicholson 



Norman 
O'Brii n 
O'Connor 
Oglesby 

Oldham 



Paci 
Parrish 

Pi RKINSON 

Pllll I R 



Pi 1 I MAN 

Pi mv 

POPRJ s 

Po I i s 

I'ow I I I 




No LOTTl lil\(. o\ "I'm 1 lliKMll Sll PS 



/ irtt roll : 

PRENTICE, WILLIAM WALLACE Biology 
Pi Kappa Alph.i; Sportsman's club; Football, Birmingham 

PRICE, GRAHAM S. Pharmacy 

( lay, Kv. 

RAYFIELD, THOMAS J. Science 

Birmingham 

REDDITT, IRBY DEAN Pharmacy 

Mobile 

REINHARDT, JAMES M. 

Business Administration 
Sigma Nu. Montgomery 

Set mill TOU : 

RICHARDSON, MARION H. Pharmacy 

Pi Kappa Alph.i; Vice-Pres. I'i Kappa Alph.i '4S. Tulla- 
homa, I enn. 



ROBINSON, EDGAR P. 

Miami Beach, Fla, 



Sociology 

Religion 



ROLAND, PEGGY JOYCE 

BSU Council; YW'A. lynch. Kv 

ROSE, MARTHA Pharmacy 

Phi \1u; American Pharmaceutical Association, Student 
Branch; Spatula; Vice-Pres. Dormitory Council; BSU 
Council. Elizabethton, Tenn. 

RUTLEDGE, ALV7N WINSTON Pharmacy 

Pi K.ipp.i Alph.i. Lewisburg, I enn. 



Third run : 

RYAN, I'.ll I VI. ANN Education 

Phi Mu; Six. 1 rcm.li Club; ( rimson Staff '48. I eeds 



JUNIORS 



RYI.ANI). GI.X'l M. Dramatics 

Sigma Nu; Masquers. Eld ridge 

SAND1.IN, FRED COLEMAN Pharmacy 

Phi Kappa Sigma. Carbon Hill 

SAWYER, LEON J., JR. 

Business Administration 
Birmingham 

SCOFIELD, GEORGE F. Biologj 

Alpha Phi Omega; Alph.i Epsilon Delta; French Club; 

liHr.iiiHir.il Spurts. Opp 
Foul //' lull : 

SEAMAN, BYRON MILLER Pharmacy 

Birmingham 

SHARP, DAVID WHEELER Pharmacy 

Pi Kappa Alpha. Huntsville 

SHERAM, LEON EUGENE Pharmacy 

Kappa Psi. Warrior 

SIBLEY, RALPH REAGAN Mathematics 

Birmingham 

SIMONS, HARVEY L. Pharmacy 

American Pharmaceutical Association, Student Branch. 
1 akeland, Fla. 



Viflh urn : 

STEPHENSON, HUGH W. 

Parnsh 



Pharmacy 



STEWART, WILLIAM ALBERT, JR. 

Business Administration 
Pi Gamma Mu; Commerce Guild. Birmingham 

STILL, AILEEN Home Economics 

Home Economics Club; French C lub; Vice-Pres, Women's 

Athletic Association. Milste.nl 



STIPE, ROY F., JR. 

Tifton, Ca. 

STOKES, JOHN M., JR. 

Headland 
S;v//> ran : 



Pharmacy 
English 



STONE, RALPH Pharmacy 

Lynchburg, I enn. 

STONE, ROBERT LYNN Pharmacy 

Shelby ville, Tenn. 

STOVALL, WALKER MOORE Dramatics 

Pi Kappa Alpha; Masquers. Birmingham 

SWIFT, SHUFORD, JR. Biology 

Pi Kappa Phi. Fairfield 

TERRY, CHARLES LEE History 

Ministerial Association; Mission Band. Springville 




I'm NTICE 



I'rk i 



Rayheld 
Rkdditt 



Reinhardt 



Richardson 

Robinson 



Roland 



Rose 



Rutledge 



Ryan 

Ryland 



Sandlin 



Sawyer 

scofield 



Seaman 
Sharp 
Shi r \m 

Sim 1 v 



Simons 



Sii PHI NSON 

Sum art 

Still 

Si mm 

Stoki s 



Stoni 
Stoni 

Su>\ u i 
S\» ll I 

I I KK1 




1 o\ 1 R K NIGH I 



Firs/ ran : 

THOMAS, JOHN OLIVER Accounting 

Business Manager Crimson '49. Birmingham 

THOMPSON, BILLY JOE Religion 

Ministerial Association. Birmingham 

THOMPSON, EMMETT MERRITT Accounting 

Birmingham 



TIDWELL, OWEN K. 

Birmingham 



Pre-Mcdical 



TRENT, PATRICIA Mathematics 

Mu Alpha Chi; Choir; French Club; BSU Council. 
Birmingham 

Second rttu ! 

TRUMBO, PAUL R. Pharmacy 

Pi Kappa Alpha. Russell, Ky. 

TUCKER, THOMAS L. Physical Education 

Pi Kappa Alpha; Vice-Pres. Pi Kappa Alpha; H. Club; 
Track Team; Intramural Sports. Birmingham 

VANN, WILLIAM HENRY Pharmacy 

American Pharmaceutical Association, Student Branch. 
Tarrant 

WALKER, ERNEST D. Religion 

Fairfield 

WALL, JOHNNY EARL Economics 

Birmingham 
Third rttu : 

WALLER, JACK THOMAS 

Business Administration 

Birmingham 



JUNIORS 



W I A THERLY, WILLIAM KHRRIDGE 

Pharmacy 
Pine Hill 

WEAVER, VIRGINIA D. Spanish 

Mission Band; Spanish Club. Brookwood 



WELLS, EDWARD EARI 

Alabama City 



Ph 



armacv 



WESSON, ROBERT C. Business Administration 

Birmingham 

Fourth row: 

WHEELER, ROBERT ALLEN Pharmacy 

Delta Sigma Phi. Chattanooga, Tcnn. 

WILKINS, CALVIN ARTHUR 

Physical Education 

Billingsley 

WILKINS, ROBERT EDWARD Religion 

Birmingham 

WILLIAMS, HOWARD TRUSLER Pharmacy 

American Pharmaceutical Association, Student Branch. 
Newbern, Tenn. 



WILLIAMS, JAMES H. 

Pi Kappa Alpha. Hartselle 



Economics 



Fifth TOU : 

WILLIAMS, JEAN CONNIFF Psychology 

Birmingham 

WILSON, ANN KEITH Biology 

I nrfield 

WOMAC, JAY T. Pharmacy 

Delta Sigma Phi; American Pharmaceutical Association, 
Student Branch. Chattanooga, Tenn. 

WOOLEY, ROSS HENLEY 

Business Administration 

Commerce Guild. Luvcrnc 

WYATT, CLIFFORD DON Pharmacy 

Sigma Nu; Lt. Commander Sigma Nu; Inter Fraternity- 
Council; American Pharmaceutical Association, Student 
Branch. Birmingham 



Sixth 'tut : 

YEAGER, JAMES FRED Pharmacy 

Pi Kappa Alpha. Leoma, Tcnn. 

YOUNG, THOMAS MARVIN Pharmacy 

Delta Sigma Phi; American Pharmaceutical Association, 
Student Branch. Franklin, Tenn. 



k. v 




Thomas 

Thompson 

Thompson 

Tidwell 

Trent 



Trumbo 

TUCKFR 

Vann 

Walker 

Wall 



Wai.lfr 

\('l ATHERLY 

Weaver 

Wells 

Wesson 



Wheeler 

WlI.KlNS 



\\ II KINS 



NX'll I LAMS 



^11 1 JAMS 



Wll I LA Ms 

\\ II SOS 

\\ OMAI 

\\ OOI i ^ 

\\ 1 M | 




1950 



Yl \<.l R 



, i oi n> 



Am k\mii\ 

A< Kl K 

\l< Wis 
\l> WIS 

&DAMSON 

\n\\ i l I 



\MSs 

Amss 

A I I I N 

Al \l \SII 
\M>1 KSOS 
\ Sill KSOS 



\ SI 1 1 K SO S 

Asm ksos 
Asm ksos 
Asiiri ss 
\s I nosi 

Xl'l'l KSOS 



Aknoi i> 
a i hi k i os 
Attaw n 
Bah i \ 

B W I I W 
B\S< KOI I 



Bam r 

B \ M K 
B \ I rZER 

Barni tt 
Battli 

Bl \KI1I s 



Bi \si i \ 
Bi \si i i 
Bl < Kl *•• 

Bi i si 
Bi ssi ii 

111 v i i n 



Bi hum 
BlDDl I 

Bin sis 

Bi m mii ks 
Bl \ sn 
Bl i nsoi 



Boi disc. 
Bos i ic k 
Bow nn 
Box 
Br \sn 

llRIKIIIIIII 




MSM e 




Lower 

CLASSMEN 



First Rou : 

ABERNATHY, JAMES R. Economics 

Alexander City 

ACKER, PETER General 

Ragland 

ADAMS, BETTY ANN Education 

Roanoke 
ADAMS, WILLIAM H. Pharmacy 

Birmingham 

ADAMSON, DORIS JEAN Pre-Medical 

Birmingham 

ADWELL, BILLIE RUTH Psychology 

Birmingham 
Second raw: 
AKINS, ANNE General 

Cordova 

AKINS, DAVID C. Business Administration 

Cordova 

ALLEN, BEN C. Pre-Medical 

Birmingham 

ALMAND, MARTHA JEAN Journalism 

Birmingham 

ANDERSON, HAROLD LEE Religion 

Montgomery 

ANDERSON, LANCE W. Religion 

Pensacola 
Third rou : 

ANDERSON, ROBERT THOMAS General 

Hatchechubbee 
ANDERSON, ROY ROSCOE Pharmacy 

Uutton 

ANDERSON, WILLIAM VICTOR 

New Haven, Conn. Business Administration 

ANDRESS, METTA RUTH Dramatics 

Fairfield 

ANTHONY, M. LEROY Religion 

Marvel 

APPERSON, LOTTIE GLENN General 

Birmingham 
Fourth rou: 

ARNOLD, JACQUE MAURICE Engineering 

Birmingham 

ATHERTON, THOMAS L. 

Birmingham Business Administration 

ATTAWAY, JIMMIE OLIVER 

Birmingham Business Administration 

BAILEY, RUTH JACQUELINE General 

Double Springs 
BALLEW, HOWARD WILLIE Religion 

Bessemer 

BANCROFT, JOSIAH DOZIER Pre-Medical 

Birmingham 
I ifth row: 
BAKER, FOREST A. Engineering 

Birmingham 
BAKER, PEGGY Journalism 

Birmingham 

BALTZER, JO General 

Tuskegec 

BARNETT, CHARLES LANIER Historj 

Birmingham 




Morris Freeman and Bitty Davis 



BATTLE, LINDA A. Sociology 

Tupelo, Miss. 

BEARDEN, BOBBY RAY Religion 

Birmingham 
Sixth rou: 

BEASLEY, MARTHA WARE Social Science 

Birmingham 

BEASLEY, O. C. Business Administration 

Birmingham 

BECKERS, WILMER HENRY Engineering 

Birmingham 
BEENE, GORDON Sociology 

Homewood 
BENNETT, CHARLES ELLIS Pharmacy 

Qui n ton 

BENTLEY, DAVID H., JR. Religion 

Columbiana 



Seventh 



History 



BETHANY, ADAMS DeWAYNE 

Decatur 

BIDDLE, JACK Business Administration 

Birmingham 

BINNIS, SARAH KATHRYNE Religion 

Birmingham 
BLACKBURN, DAVID MONROE Religion 

Athens 

BLAND, HENRY DIXON Pre-Dental 

Steppville 
BLEDSOE, Will I. \\1 FRANK Journalism 

1 angdale 

i.i^ltlh ion : 

BOI DING, MARY I RAM I s English 

Birmingham 

BOSTICK, GLADYS MARIE Pre-Nursing 

I [unuvillc 

BOWMAN, W II so\ 1 DWARD 

Birmingham Physical Education 

BOX, JENNINGS STl'ARI Pre-Medical 

Fairfield 

BRAND, JAMES IS. Journalism 

I arrant 
BRAKE! II 1 1). JAM! S M \RION Pre Medical 

I'.n mingham 



Br win k 

Br 1MII K 

Brii ion 
Brow N 
Bho» n 



BrI < KM R 
BRL MIIAl II 

Br-\ s\ 

Hru\i 

Bl I 1 is. I>-N 
Bl 1 1 \RI> 



Burg 

BURGI H 
BuRGIN 

Burri 
Burke 
Burn i i i 



Burroughs 

Burson 

Calton 

C ALTON 

Calvert 
Campbell 



Campbell 
Cardi n 
Cars i s 
Carpi \iir 
Carroll 
Carter 



Causi v 
Champion 
Chapman 
Chapman 
Christophi r 
Ck io 



Cl \RR 
Cl ARk 

Clark 

(mi mi k 
Ci i vu 
Ci ownui 



Cobi ri v 
COOCIM 

C oi i 
COLI Y 

Collins 
( ONI 





JHiC % & 



Lower 

CLASSMEN 



First row: 

BRASHER, JACK Pharmacy 

Valley Head 

BRASHER, ROBERT EASON History 

Birmingham 

BRITTON, JOSEPH DAWSON 

Bessemer Business Administration 

BROWN, LEONARD DANIEL English 

Remlap 

BROWN, ROY ALEX Pharmacy 

Falkville 

BROWN, RUBY WALKER 

Leighton Business Administration 

Second row: 

BRUCKNER, THOMAS K. 

Brooklyn, N. Y. Business Administration 

BRUMBACH, WILLIAM CHARLES Engineering 

Center Point 

BRYAN, JERRY H. Religion 

S vl 3C3UC9 

BRYANT, DORIS EVELYN English 

Birmingham 

BUFFINGTON, J. L. Pharmacy 

Chattanooga, Tenn. 

BULLARD, NELSON EMENS Religion 

Decatur 
Third row: 
BURG, EDWARD N. Business Administration 

Birmineham 

BURGESS, DONALD E. Religion 

Birmingham 

BURGIN, HENRY LEE 

Birmineham Business Administration 

BURKE, WILLIAM ARTHUR Pre-Medical 

Birmingham 

BURKE, W. B. Engineering 

Birmineham 

BURNETT, AUMAN ELLIOTT General 

Birmingham 
fourth row: 
BURROUGHS, JOAN General 

Fairfax 

BURSON, GEORGE HIX, JR. Engineering 

Palmerdale 
CALTON, LEE THOMAS Physical Education 

Birmingham 

CALTON, WILLIAM CLINTON 

Birmingham Business Administration 

CALVERT, FRANCIS NELSON Chemistry 

Bremen 

CAMPBELL, BILLY CHARLES General 

Double Springs 
Fifth row: 
CAMPBELL, JULIAN R. Journalism 

Birmingham 

CARDEN, WILLIAM LUTHER English 

Port St. Joe, Fla. 

CARNES, CHARLEY HENRY Engineering 

Lipscomb 




Futurf Engineers 



CARPENTER, BET 

Birmingham 

CARROLL, BILLY GENE 

Birmingham 

CARTER, THOMAS EDWIN 

Atlanta, Ga. 
Sixth row: 

CAUSEY, DAVID EDWARD 
CHAMPION, HERBERT M. 
CHAPMAN, ROBERT ALVA 

Miami. Fla. 

CHAPMAN, WINSTON EUGENE 

Birmingham Business Administration 

CHRISTOPHER, KATHERINE MARIE 



Pharmacy 

Engineering 

Religion 

General 
Pharmacy 
Pharmacy 



Home Economics 
Pre-Dental 



Birmingham 

CICIO, TONY LEE 

Birmingham 
Sivt nth row: 

CLARK, JAMES H. Religion 

Birmingham 
CLARK, MARY JEAN General 

CLARK, WILLIAM R. Pharmacy 

CLEVENGER, CHARLES EDWARD 

Bessemer __ Pre-Medical 

CLEVU, NEAL CLARK Pharmacy 

Moulton 

CLOWDUS, RALPH OWEN Physical Education 
Birmingham 

COBERLY, EDWARD WILLIAM 

Miami. Fla. Physical Education 

COGGIN, RICHARD CALVIN Religion 

Mobile 
COLE, JANE GARRISON Home Economics 

Birmingham 

COLEY, BOB C. Pre-Law 

Mobile 

COLLINS, IM(,(,Y JO Music 

I eedi 
< * INE, HERMON PAUL Engineering 

Altoona 



Cork 

( koi vi i i i 
C«on ii 

( ROS\ Ml K 
( K I Mill I ^ 



( i M mi 

( i NNINGHAM 

I ) \ \ In 
DAVIS 

1>\\ Is 
1) V\ Is 



l)A\ Is 

I ) \\ Is 

Davis 

1) \U SON 
1)1 ,N 
1)1 \N 



1)| DM \ N 

l)i \ s Is 

I )| \ S Is 
Dl \\ I I SI 

Dorx.i n 
Domini \ 



DoN M I. SON 

Don \ i | i i 
Douglass 
Douci \ss 

Doii Mil 
Dims 



I \M I -s 

I \SI I Kl IN(. 

1 DM \RDS 

1 I I Is 

I I I Is 

I I MORI 



I I Ml Rl IX, I 

Fadi i s 

1 XRIs 

Faklei 

I I M.IN 
I I I MNs 



I I R(.l SON 

FlSHl R 

Fi ippo 

I OOll 
FORAN 

I R \ N R| IN 




Lower 

CLASSMEN 



First rou : 

COPELAND, R. ANNETTE Psychology 

Birmingham 

CORK, ANOISE B. Sociology 

Boa/ 

CROTWELL, MADIE JANE Home Economics 

Birmingham 

CROUCH, BILLY LEE Pharmacy 

Birmingham 

CROWDER, JAMES ALVIN Pre-Law 

Alexander City 

CRUMBLEY, BARBARA ELLEN Pre-Nursing 

Birmingham 
Second row: 

CUMBIE, HAROLD LEWIS Religion 

Dothan 

CUNNINGHAM, H. LUCILE Biology 

Troy 
DAVIS, BETTY English 

Buffalo 

DAVIS, CHARLES WYNN General 

Centre 

DAVIS, DOROTHY FRANCES General 

Birmingham 

DAVIS, DURWOOD RICHARDS 

Columbiana Business Administration 

Th i J rou : 
DAVIS, ERNEST BYRON History 

Albertville 

DAVIS, J. W. Pharmacy 

Ncwbcrn. 1 enn. 

DAVIS, MARGARET ANN General 

Pensacola, Fla. 
DAWSON, ERED ALBERT Physical Education 

Birmingham 

DEAN, JOHN I). Accounting 

I [anceville 
DEAN, WILLIAM LEROY Religion 

Brew ton 

Foili //> ' ftu : 

DEDMAN, HAYWOOD E. Chemistry 

Birmingham 

DENNIS, ARTHUR WILTON 

Verbena Physical Education 

DENNIS, DANIEL ASA, JR. Pharmacy 

Mobile 

DeWEESE, JAMES C, JF. Physical Education 

Carbon Hill 
DODGEN, HAROLD 11) 

Birmingham Business Administration 

DOMINEY, R.ENEAU B. General 

( 1 .1 \ 1 1 1 1 1 

/ ifth mil : 

DONALDSON, ANDREW STOkl I i 

Birmingham PsychologV 

DONNELLY, THOMAS Mil ION Pharmacj 

< Chattanooga, I enn. 
DOUGLASS, BARBARA ANN 
Madiion Phj mi .il I ducal ion 




John Edwards Trlls a Whoppkr 



DOUGLASS, MILDRED JANE Mathematics 

Birmingham 

DOUTHET, JOY General 

Birmingham 

DYKES, CAROLYN Religion 

Banks 
Sixth run : 

EASLEY, HOWARD AULTON Religion 

EASTERLING, REUEL B., JR. General 

Birmingham 
EDWARDS, ROBERT ADAMS Chemistry 

Calera 

ELLIS, DONALD HAYES Education 

Birmingham 
ELLIS, NORMAN Journalism 

Leeds 

ELMORE, JAMES LEON Religion 

Gordo 
Set etltb rou : 

ETHEREDGE, CECIL DUANE Religion 

I homaston 
FADELY, ANN CARYLE Pharmacj 

Birmingham 

PARIS, ROBERT ERNEST Religion 

Birmingham 
FARLEY, ROSSER SCOTT, JR. Education 

I mkslnirg. \ld. 

FEAGIN, FOY FIEZGERALD Pharmacy 

Monroeville 
I 11 KINS, BET! \ E [1 \X I conomics 

C ordova 
Eighth Km : 
I ERGUSON, \l.UO CREIGHTON Religion 

Pensacola, Fla. 

FISHER, GEORGE I . Engineering 

Pascagoula, Miss. 

FLIPPO, DONA1 I) GREY Physical Education 
Birmingham 

I OOTE, PALI Jl KOMI 

Birmingham Business Administration 

FORAN, W II 1 ARD GR \l I KM 

Holiton, Va Business Administration 

I R WKI l\. fO WN1 McGHl I 1 nglish 

North ( ove, N ( . 



Fill Dl 
I ri n< H 

l, V s \ 

(. \ s s 

ClARRI I I 

(.\RKI ! I 



( ■ M SI 

GaI I i 

Gl MM \R I 

Gl vin 
Gibson 
Gn 1 



l.ll Ml R 
(.1 \/l 

(.[ \SS 

Conn in 

C.Ol 1)1 N 

Goooi 



Good « in 

Graves 

Gray 

(iRI I \ 

Green 
Grfi ni 



(.RI I NI 

Griffin 
Griei in 
Grigc 
Grigsby 
Griswoi n 



Grove r 

GUNTI R 

GuSTAFSON 

Gl'THRII 

Hall 
Hall 



Hai 1 BROOKS 

Hanei 

Hanlin 
Hannah 

H A R I 

Harp 



Harper 
Harrell 
Harris 
Harrison 
Hartli y 
Harm y 




Lower 
CLASSMEN 



First Rou: 

FREDY, GEDDIE HARRIS, JR. Chemistry 

Birmingham 

FRENCH, DONALD General 

Brooksville 

GANN, JESSE LEE Religion 

Pell City 
GANN, MARVIN EDWARD English 

Birmingham 

GARRETT, HENRY WALLACE 

Birmingham Business Administration 

GARRETT, MARVIN PILYER Pharmacy 

Pcnsacola, Fla. 

S, i mill rou : 

GAUNT, HARRIETTE L. Pre-Medical 

Birmingham 

GAYLE, CHARLES MARION Education 

Birmingham 

GEBHART, JAMES LEROY Religion 

Foley 
GENTRY, JEAN English 

Birmingham 

GIBSON, THOMAS MALCOMB Engineering 

Sclma 

GILL, MAXINE ELIZABETH Religion 

Vincent 
Th'rd row. 

GILMER, RAYMOND E. Pre-Medical 

Birmingham 

GLAZE, WILLIE JOHNSTON Religion 

GLASS, WILLA DEAN Biology 

Tarrant 

GODWIN, JAMES IRVIN Engineering 

Birmingham 

GOLDEN, CECIL HAYMAN History 

GOODE, BETTY FRANCES Religion 

Birmingham 
I mirth row. 

GOODWIN, VIRGINIA Mathematics 

Birmineham 

GRAVES, AUSTIN History 

Blountsville 
GRAY, JOHN ROBERT English 

GREEN, JOHN GEORGE Religion 

Birmingham 
GREEN, RAY F. Religion 

GREENE, JOHN RAUDY Engineering 

Birmingham 

/ it th rou : 

GREENE, THOMAS EDWARD Religion 

Whistler 

GRIFFIN, JAMES DAVID Historj 

Newville 

GRIFFIN, JO MARION Business Administration 
Palmerdale 




Lunch Time 



GRIGG JASPER CALVIN Engineering 

Tuskegee 

GRIGSBY, FRED RAYBURN 

Tarrant Business Administration 

GRISWOLD, FERRELL EUGENE Sociology 

Enterprise 
Sixth rou: 

GROVER, U. WAYNE Religion 

LaGrange, Ga. 

GUNTER, ROBERT F. Religion 

Pell City 

GUSTAFSON, DAVID CARL Pre-Medical 

Robertsdale 

GUTHRIE, HERBERT SCOTT Religion 

Bessemer 

HALL, BILLY JOE Pharmacy 

Albertville 

HALL, ELLEN Psychology 

Birmingham 

Seventh rou: 

HALLBROOKS, RALPH FRANCIS Religion 

Decatur 

HANES, HERBERT BLANCHARD 

Birmingham Business Administration 

HANLIN, GEORGE WILLIAM General 

Trussville 

HANNAH, GENE AUSTIN Religion 

Springville 

HARE, PERCY R. Pharmacy 

Mobile 
HARP, CHARLES LEE Engineering 

Ashville 
Eighth xiu : 
HARPER, THOMAS DICKEY Physics 

Birmingham 

HARRELL, ERNEST GRAHAM. JR. Religion 

Bynum 

HARRIS, RALPH G. Phj sical Education 

Birmingham 

HARRJSON, MAR I 1 1 \ VIRGINIA Religion 

Phenix < 1 1 \ 
HARTLEY, AUBREY \\R\ \\ General 

Montgomery 

HARVEY, DOROTHY GRA< l English 

Birmingham 



1 I Mt» I 1 I 

M \ -i i > 

Hums 
Hi \kn 



Hi I sis 

Hi MM RSON 

Hi m>i rson 
Hi rrini. 

HlMIK 
HlMI H 



Hum 
Hiii 
Hilton 

H I N TON 

Hoi n\n 
Hoi i i i 



Hoi i i i 

HOLLIMAN 
HOLI Ot I N 
HOI I 1NGS- 

WORTH 
HoLI OVl \1 

Holt 



Hon iwiii 

Hopkins 

Horton 

Hoyt 

Hudson 

Hudson 



Hui <.\n 
Hurst 
Hut< hi ns 
Hydi 

|RI I AND 
|SAA< SON 



| \ \1 1 s 

Jl NKINJ 

Jl RNK. \ N 

Johnson 
Johnson 
John 



Johnston 
Jon i s 
Jon i s 

|oNI | 

Jon i s 

JORDA N 






i 




Lower 
CLASSMEN 



First run: 

HARWELL, HOYT GARLAND General 

Mobile 
HAYES, FRANK W. Accounting 

Huntsville 
HAYES, H. G., JR. Pharmacy 

Flora l.i 

HAYS, DOROTHY ANN 

Birmingham Business Administration 

IIAYNES, HUGH M., JR. Biology 

Centerville, Term. 

HEARN, JACK CAREY Pharmacy 

Albertville 
Second row: 
HELMS, LESTER H. Business Administration 

Birmingham 

HENDERSON, BETTY JEAN Pharmacy 

c ienerd 
HENDERSON, R. MELVIN Religion 

I llt.lW 

HERRING, ROBERT W., ]K. Chemistry 

Birmingham 
HESTER, JULIA WYLODINE General 

Wedowee 
HESTER, REBA JEAN Home Economics 

Trussville 
Th'rd i mi : 
HIDE, ALLEN NEWMAN Engineering 

Birmingham 
HILL, JOHN KLMBROUGH Chemistry 

Millrv 

HILTON, TONY KATHLEEN 

Double Sprin-i Medical Technician 

HINTON, NETTIE GRA< I English 

Dora 

HOLLAND, MOLLY GREY Pharmacy 

Birmingham 

I [< >| I 1 V, HENRY WALDO Pharmacy 

Kcll\ Inn 
/ OKI I h i itli : 

HOI, I FY, HERBERT HOWARD History 

Birmingham 

I IO] LIMAN, BILLY Music 

Reform 
HOLLIMAN, SARAH 1. Religion 

HOLLINGSWORTH, JOHN C. 

Birmingham Business Administration 

HOLLOWAY, JAMES YOUNG Pre- 1 aw 

Birmingham 

HOLT, OSBURNE Physical Education 

Haleyville 

/////■ roit : 

HONEYCUTT, CHARLES I. Psycholog) 

Silurifl 

HOPKINS, CHAR] is ELBERT Religion 

Atlanta, Ga, 
I [ORTON, Bl A\( .1 II II AIM Religion 

Birmingham 




Villi IIS 



HOYT, JUNE CLARISSA 

Riverside Calif. Business Administration 

HUDSON, JAMES General 

Blountsville 
HUDSON, JOHN HOWARD Pharmacy 

Cullman 
Sixth ran : 

HULGAN, HENRY EUGENE English 

Montgomery 
HURST, CHARLES GODDARD, JR. 

Birmingham Engineering 

HUTCHENS, EUGENE G. Religion 

O.ikman 

HYDE, GEORGE WALLIS 

Acmar Business Administration 

IRELAND, DENNIS LINIER Religion 

Birmingham 
ISAACSON, LOUIS KELLY Journalism 

Mobile 

S, ■/ 1 ntli rou : 

JAMES, CECIL IRVING Biologj 

Washington, D. C. 

JENKINS, RAIEORD C. Pharmacy 

JERNIGAN, CHESTER HUGH Religion 

Brewton 
JOHNSON, GEORGE ROBERT Accounting 

Birmingham 
JOHNSON, WILLIAM A. 

Columbiana Business Administration 

JOl INSON, W'll SON, JR. Pharmacy 

Norfolk, Va. 
Eighth i on : 
JOHNSTON, ROY DEMI' Physical Education 

R.o< kford 
JONES, CHARLES AIMS Pharmacy 

Andalusia 

JONES, DAVIS STANI.l i Pharmacj 

Birmingham 

JONES, PHI I 1 A SUE Dramatics 

( cut re 

JONES, RALPH \\ . Chemistry 

Birmingham 

JORDAN, \R I I 11 R I . Prc-MedicaJ 

Birmingham 



Jordan 

Jordan 
|o, 
K i i i i •» 

Kim mii 

Kin. 



Kim. 

KlK( III I K 
KlRKIM IRIIK 
K MICH I 

Knk.ii I 

K\OVl I ION 



KRI Ml R 

1 u M \ 

I Willi R l 

I Willi R I 

I Will 

Land r 



1 ANTORD 
I \N(.NI R 
I ANGSTON 
I IH I I R 
I A VCR I \< I 
I.AYTON 



I I 1)111 TTfcR 

Little 

I I\ INGS 
LuNcri ORD 

Luna r 

M \ n n 



M I nning 
Mapi i s 
Marsh 

M \R7IN 

Mason 

MaTSON 



May 

Mayi ii 1 1) 
M \/i 

Mi I KS 
\li i ton- 
Mi RC K 



Mil II R 

Mil I 1 R 

Mil I I R 

Moody 
Moody 
Moon 




Lower 
CLASSMEN 



First row: 

JORDAN, DONALD REECE Pre-Law 

Tarrant 

JORDAN, MARTHA JO English 

JOY, CHARLES C. Engineering 

Sio'-x City, Iowa 

KELLEY, JOHN STANLEY Religion 

Birmingham 

KINCAID, BILLY JANET General 

Leeds 

KING, MARY CHARLOTTE Home Economics 

Birmingham 
Second rou : 

KING, NANCY CAROLYN 

Birmingham Business Administration 

KIRCHLER, JAMES B. Pharmacy 

Birmingham 

KIRKPATRICK, RONALD OWEN Pharmacy 

Birmingham 

KNIGHT, BEVERLY CLAY English 

Piedmont 

KNIGHT, CLAIRE JEAN Journalism 

Birmingham 

KNOWLTON, GILBERT RITTER Physics 

Birmingham 
Tbril row. 

KREMER, WILLIAM MILTON General 

Birmingham 

LACKEY, ROSEMARY Medical-Technician 

Birmingham 

LAMBERT, BAIN ADRIN Religion 

Coffeeville 

LAMBERT, CARL H. Religion 

Uriah 
LANDT, JAMES FRED Pre-Dental 

Ann is ton 
LANIER, HOWARD EARL Mathematics 

I [untsvilie 
Fourth row. 
LANFORD, PATILLA E. Pharmacy 

Columbia 

I .W'GNER, EUGENE EARNEST Engineering 

Birmingham 

LANGSTON, HAROLD MONROE 

Birmingham Business Administration 

I AW I I R, BETTY ANN Home Economics 

Birmingham 

I WV'RENCE, JANE Business Administration 

Birmingham 

I WTON, GUY WII.I.ARI) Pharmacy 

Birmingham 
fifth rou : 

LEDBETTER, LUCILE Science 

1 alladega 
LITTLE, JEWEL MARIE 

Brunswick, Ga. Business Administration 

I IVINGS. Ml I \ IN J \( KSON, JR. 

Birmingham Business Administration 




Mary June 



LUNCEFORD, BILLY EUGENE Religion 

LUTHER, NANCY JO English 

Albertville 

MANN, CORNELL H. Pharmacy 

Ashland 

MANNING, FRANCES LOUISE Speech 

Birmingham 

MAPLES, JAMES BENTON Religion 

Whistler 

MARSH, BERNI Sociology 

Birmingham 

MARTIN, WILLARD D. Pharmacy 

Russellville 
MASON, JACK ANDREW 

Leeds Business Administration 

MATSON, JAMES ADAM 

Birmingham Business Administration 

Seventh row: 
MAY, OMA DELL Pharmacy 

MAYFIELD, DEWEY E. Religion 

Lipscomb 

MAZE, CHARLES JOSEPH General 

Birmingham 

MEEKS, ROBERT C. Engineering 

Birmingham 

MELTON, NORMA LOUISE Journalism 

Birmingham 
MERCK, DAN EDWARD 

Birmingham Business Administration 

Eighth inn ; 
MILLER, GEORGE \\ II I I \\l Religion 

Birmingham 
Mill IK, 1 I WIS F. Religion 

Birmingham 

MILLER, R.ICJ EARD B. Journalism 

1 uscaloosa 
MOODY, FLOYD NELSON Mathematics 

Shorterville 

MOOD1 . [AMES ELLIS Pre-Medical 

Boai 

\h >< IN, [OYC1 I lonu- Economics 

J luntsvilli- 



— ^ 



Moor i 

MlH>HI 

MlHlRI 

MlH>RI 

MOOKIS 

MoKRIS 



MOSI i ^ 

MlMMIKI 

\li kk i 1 ! 
Mi I OMBS 
M. i ONNEU 

Mi ( ill 011,11 



Mi Dos vi D 
Mi Dos m 11 
Mi I 1 ROY 
Mi Gl Ml 1 
M< C 1 > 1 1 1 
Mi l io* * N 



Mi Cil IK 1 
McCiL'IRI 

Mi Kinney 
McKnk.ii 1 

Mi Km 
M1R1 1 



M( WllORTFR 

NtVMAN 
N'OI L 
N'ORRIS 
N'UNNI I 1 1 Y 

OOOM 



Oi n 1 k 

Ol l\l K 

Oi si s 
(H 1 ss 
Pa N mi 1 

P\RKI R 



I'\RM K 
P\RKI K 

Park 1 r 

I'lRM K 

Parks 
Pairk k 



Patton 

I'h\i 
Pi k 111 k 
Pun 1 R 
Pun 1 IPs 

Pllll 1 IPs 




Lower jt 

CLASSMEN 



First row: 

MOORE, ADA GENE Sociology 

Marion Junction 

MOORE, DORIS LOUISE Psychology 

Bessemer 

MOORE, JESSIE LEO Pre-Medical 

Enterprise 

MOORE, LUCIOUS WAYNE, JR. Engineering 

Birmingham 

MOORIS, JAMES CLARENCE Pharmacy 

Elizabethton, Tenn. 

MORRIS, MAX FOLSOM History 

Dothan 
Second row: 

MOSLEY, AUGUSTUS PEYTON Pre-Medical 

Birmingham 

MUMMERT, JOHN WILLIAM History 

Birmingham 

MURRAY, JOHN MARSHALL, JR. Pre-Law 

Birmingham 

McCOMBS, WILLIAM J. 

Birmingham Business Administration 

McCONNELL, WILLIS HOWARD 

Trafford Business Administration 

McCULLOUGH, DANIEL M., JR. 

Birmingham Business Administration 

Third row: 

McDONALD, GLENN J. General 

Lincville 

McDONALD, JAMES HALE Pharmacy 

McELROY, HANSEL WAYNE Pharmacy 

Cullman 

McGEHEE, LILLIAN G. General 

New Market 

McGHEE, SHIRLEY JUANITA General 

Lanett 

McGOWAN, WILLIAM GARLAND Economics 

Birmingham 
Fourth itni : 

McGUIRE, JULIAN G. Pharmacy 

Birmingham 
McGUIRE, ROBERT ALTON Pharmacy 

McKINNEY, RUBY ESTELLE English 

Birmingham 
McKNIGHT, JOE B. Journalism 

Si I m.l 

McRAE, WILLIAM A. Pharnuo 

Ion Payne 
McREE, LEONARD A. Accounting 

Birmingham 
Fifth ml, ; 

McWHORTER, FRED E. Pharmacj 

Kovsvillc, Ga. 
NEWMAN, JANE CLAIRE Religion 

I ui< alooia 

NOEL, JAMES H., JR. Pharmacy 

Nashville, Icnn. 




It's Knee Deep By No* 



NORRIS, JAMES LLOYD Pharmacy 

Franklin, Tenn. 

NUNNELLEY, NELL SANDERS General 

Birmingham 
ODOM, NEWTON J. Business Administration 

Birmingham 
Sixth row: 
OLIVER, ERWIN FRANK Engineering 

Birmingham 

OLIVER, HAROLD HUNTER Religion 

Mobile 

OLSEN, MAX J. Engineering 

Dividend, Utah 

OWENS, DORIS MILDRED 

Birmingham Medical Technician 

PANNELL, ARTHUR PRESTON 

Haleyv.lle Business Administration 

PARKER, DONALD CHESTER Pharmacy 

Birmingham 

Set cnth row: 

PARKER, ELIZABETH VIRGINIA General 

Birmingham 

PARKER, JOSEPH E. Religion 

PARKER, PERRY ANN Religion 

Birmingham 

PARKER, REGINALD LAWSON Pre-Law 

Vt'est Bloc ton 

PARKS, HAROLD EUGENE Physical Education 

Scottsboro 

PATRICK, JAMES TOMMY Pre-Dental 

Alabaster 

Eighth Km : 

PATTON, JACK JAMES Biology 

Trenton, Ga. 
PAYNE, DORIS Pre-Medical 

Fairfield 
PETCHER, HAROLD ROY Pharmacy 

Bessemer 

PHIFER, CARL J. Pre-Medical 

l'arrish 

PI 111 I IPs. \K( Mil'. C. Religion 

I ecdi 
PHILLIPS. JAM! S EUGENI Pre-Medical 

Altamont. I enn. 



l'mi I IPS 

Pi 1 M \N 
POR I I R 

1'nli I 

Raines 
K \ i i i i i 



R.EES1 

Ri in 
Ri id 

Rl IM M 

Ru i 

Rli II \RI> 



Ri< mi i 

Rl l< II 

Rom rsos 
Rom R IS 
ROBl R is 

Robinson 



Roiii\«'\ 
Rom.i Rl 

Roi 111 < K 

Kim \ s 

Rush 

Rush 



Rl NM I I 
Rl SM LI 

Swum i 

Sai i i ru inn 

Sawyers 

SCHUI M \\ 



SCOKEL 

V OKI I 

Scruggs 

Si u i 
Si I i i rs 
Si i m \s 



Sn Mini n 
Shannon 

Sii \w 

Sill RRI R 

Shewmaker 

Shiri i i 



Short 

Si noli i n i n 

SlNQUl I II I I) 

S r i i TON 

Smn m r 
Si \ni 



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A 





% £ £, ■ *', k, 



Lower 
CLASSMEN 



First row: 




PHILLIPS, ROBERT DEAN 


Pre-Medical 


Oxford 




PITMAN, PATRICIA ANN 


English 


Dothan 




PORTER, LINTON 


Pharmacy 


Fa'xtte 




PRICE, JACK GRISHAM 


Pharmacy 


Athens 




RAINES, RUDOLPH 


Religion 


Vida, Ala. 




RATLIFF, LEE WESLEY 


Religion 


Selma 




Second vow. 




REESE, ELIZABETH MARGUERITTE Religion 


Homewood 




REID, HAMILTON VARDAMAN 


Pre-Medical 


Montgomery 




REID, LEONARD E. 


Engineering 


Birmingham 




REINEKE, RITA JEAN Business Administration 


Birmingham 




RICE, BOBBY GENE Physical Education 


Warrior 




RICHARD, WAYNE BEAUREN 


Pharmacy 


Albert ville 




Tb : rd row: 




RICHEY, JANIE LEE 


Pre-Medical 


Birmingham 




RITCH, ALVA LESTER 


Journalism 


Birmingham 




ROBERSON, ROBERT FRANKLIN Religion 


Montgomery 




ROBERTS, CHARLES CLINTON 


Pharmacy 


Crestview 




ROBERTS, NANCY CAROLYN 


Pharmacy 


Hartselk 




ROBINSON, NORMA JEAN 


Biology 


Birmingham 




Fourth inn : 




ROBINSON, VERGIE L. 


Religion 


Whilesburg, Tenn. 




RODGERS, GEORGE CLAYTON 


Pharmacy 


1 [untsville 




ROEBUCK, FLOYD FULTON 


English 


I usc.lloos.l 




ROWAN, GLORIA ANN 


Religion 


Attalla 




RUSH, FRANK WJLFORI) 

Uriah 

RUSH, LEILA PULLMAN 


Religion 


Education 


Uriah 




Fifth ion: 




RUSSELL, DAVID DeMAINE 


General 


Trussville 




RUSSELL, JIMMY R. 


rVccount ing 


Birmingham 




SAMPLE, MARY ALU 1 


Psychology 


Birmingham 






Jo Drhams oi Junl 



SATTERWHITE, DAVID SAMUEL, JR. 

Birmingham Pre-Law 

SAWYERS, MARY JO Physical Education 

Birmingham 

SCHULMAN, EDWARD SAMOS Pharmacy 

Nashville, Tenn. 
Sixth row: 

SCOKEL, ANA JEAN Home Economics 

Birmingham 

SCOKEL, AVA JACQUELINE Home Economics 

Birmingham 

SCRUGGS, MENVIEL E. Pharmacy 

Guntersville 
SEALE, BETTYE JEAN English 

Birmingham 

SELLERS, BILLY EUGENE Physical Education 

Dora 

SELMAN, MONROE M. 

Birmingham 
Seventh row: 

SHAFFIELD, BETTY ANN 

Birmingham 

SHANNON, BETTY CLAIRE 

Montgomery 
SHAW, PHARIS BURL, JR. 

Columbiana 

SHERRER, WAYMAN GRAY 

Birmingham Business Administration 

SHEWMAKER, MAIBEN LOPEZ Pharmacy 

Mobile 

SHIRLEY, DONA! D WOODFORD History 

Birmingham 
Eighth rov : 
SHORT, JIMMY GORDON Art 

Birmingham 
SINQUEEIEl D, ClOlU.l W. Religion 

1 u t an I a 

SINQU1 l 11 l D, VIRGINIA EVELYN Religion 

Danville 

SKI I m\'. IRA c oi 1 Religion 

Birmingham 

SKINNER, Mil AM l l l Pharmacy 

Ink... Miss. 

si \i)l . RA1 PI I Pharmacy 

( \ nthiana, K\ 



Engineering 



Sociology 

English 

Mat hem.u ics 



Si \\ 
Si ONI 

Sm M I \x l>OI> 
SMI K M.I I \ 

SMI I II 



Smii h 
Smi i II 
Smi 1 II 

Smi i ii 
Smi i ii 
Sm i i 



Si i 1 I 1 
S i i » ART 

MOM 

Straia 

Si KiNc.i num 

SlKOI III R 



Si MMl RIIOl'R 
Si MMl RIIOIR 
I I 111 RM MIDI I 

Ti 1 1 

I 1 RR'V 
1 I ML 



Thomas 

lllOM \s 

Tiiom VS 
i hompson 
Thompson 

I IIOR N'BUKC, 



Thorn i rv 
Thru i 
Till 

Trammi I 1 
Trawi i k 
Tuck i r 



TU< M R 

I l( KIR 

Tu< Kl R 
Turk 
Turn i r 
L'mimiri y 



UNO! RttOOD 

Van< i 

\ V N \ 

V MI.IIN 

Vaughn 
IPadi 








Lower 

CLASSMEN 



First row. 

SLAY, BEN KYLE Engineering 

Birmingham 

SLONE, FRANKIE Business Administration 

Birmingham 

SMALLWOOD, JIMMIE LEE, JR. General 

I a net t 

SMERAGLIA, ANTHONY VINCENT 

Birmingham Pharmacy 

SMOOT, VIDA AUGUSTA Religion 

Sycamore 

SMITH, CHARLES BYRON Religion 

Montgomery 
Second row: 

SMITH, CHARLES D. Pharmacy 

Altamont, Tenn. 

SMITH, DORIS ELIZABETH General 

Birmingham 

SMITH, JEAN MARIE Business Administration 

Gadsden 

SMITH, SAMUEL WALLACE 

Birmingham Business Administration 

SMITH, SARAH EDITH English 

Birmingham 

SNELL, WILLIAM ROBERT Pre-Medical 

Birmingham 

Third row: 

STEELE, HELEN MARIE Home Economics 

Birmingham 

STEWART, ROBERT R. Religion 

Leeds 

STONE, JOSEPH PASCAL Religion 

Birmingham 

STRAIA, JOHN THOMAS Accounting 

STRINGFELLOW, BILLIE DOVE English 

Harrell, Ark. 
STROTHER, ROBERT H. General 

Shawmut 
Fourth row: 
SUMMEROUR, VIRGINIA J. 

Henagar Business Administration 

SUMMEROUR, WILLIAM FRANK Engineering 

Henagar 

TCHERNESHOFF, MARY JUNE General 

Albertville 

TEEL, MARY EVELYN Accounting 

Birmingham 

TERRY, MARION SUE Pre-Medical 

TEW, LEON EARL Religion 

Slocomb 
/•///A row: 

THOMAS, JAMES S. Pharmacy 

Charlotte, N. ( . 
THOMAS, PHEROBA ANN Home Economics 

Fort Payne 
THOMAS, RALPH WALDO Physical Education 

Birmingham 




Don Ciiiatam and Ruth Andress 



THOMPSON, DANIEL NEWRON Religion 

Birmingham 

THOMPSON, JOSEPH COLEMAN 

Birmingham Business Administration 

THORNBURG, CHARLOTTE MARIE 

Birmingham Sociology 

Sixth rou : 
THORNLEY, JAMES SAMUEL, JR. Psychology 

Birmingham 

THRIFT, TOM ETHERIDGE General 

Birmingham 

TILL, WILLIA DEE Religion 

Garland 
TRAMMEL, JACK RAY Religion 

Birmingham 

TRAWEEK, KENNETH EDWARD Engineering 

Birmingham 

TUCKER, GEORGE COOPER Pharmacy 

Lafayette, Tenn. 
Seventh rou : 
TUCKER, JAMES LANIER Pre-Medical 

Birmingham 

TUCKER, JOHN O. Business Administration 

Birmingham 
TUCKER, TFIOMAS RUDOl IM I Engineering 

Birmingham 

TURK, WILLIAM HERBERT Accounting 

Birmingham 
TURNER, DORIS NELL General 

Wheeler 
UMPHREY, ARTIST EUGEN1 Journalism 

Tarrant 
Eighth rou : 

UNDERWOOD, JAMES W \\1 1 f\( 1 Pharmacy 

I'.urish 

VANCE, CHAR1 IS ROY 

Birmingham Business Administration 

YANN, MAURICE TA1 MADGE Pharmacj 

I va, Ala. 

\ AUGHN, DOROTHY Historj 

Sulligent 

VAUGHN, /! 1 DA 1 ARI 

Birmingham Business Administration 

\\ \DI , HARRY DIXON Economics 

Birmingham 



\\ Mil 
\\ Mils 
W ' \ 1 K I R 

W IHIK 
W U I M I 
W \RI II K 



W MM1\ 

\\ 1KM1\ 

W Mil KSI>\ 

W I MIR 

W 11,1, 

W I I K-, 



Welch 

W ESI 

Weston 

w ii \ 1 1 1 1 

W 1IIIHH1S 

Whim 



Willi i 
W hitson 

Wl. K 

Wn i iams 

W 1 1 1 I \ Ms 
W"ll I IAMS 



W II 1 IAMS 
W II 1 IAMS 

Williams 
Wn i iams 

W'll 1 IN(,H \\l 
W'll SON 



Wn son 

W II SON 

Wilson 

W'll SUN 

NX ISt.ARD 

Will 111 



Wood 

Wood 
W'orri 1 I 
W'i \ i i 
Wynk 

V\ikn 



Young 

YOLNGBI.000 

Zbindi n 

Zbindi n 




Lower 
CLASSMEN 



First roil : 

WADE, JOHN WARREN History 

WAITES, ROBERT FRANK Engineering 

Birmingham 

WALKER, BETTY General 

Birmingham 

WALKER, GLORIA SUE Education 

Birmingham 

WALLACE, PORTER KING, JR. Psychology 

Birmingham 

WARLICK, JOHN HENDERSON, JR. English 

Birmingham 

Second row. 

WATSON, FRANK AUGUSTA English 

Birmingham 

WATSON, TOMMY EDWARD, JR. Journalism 

Birmingham 

WATTERSON, GENE LEE Chemistry 

Birmingham 

WEAVER, GENE STEWART Accounting 

Birmingham 

WEBB, ROBERT LEONARD General 

Birmingham 

WEEKS, O. T., JR. Mathematics 

Pine Apple 
Thrd row. 

WELCH, WANDA JOAN Education 

WEST, JOSEPH C. Pre-Medical 

Garden City 

WESTON, FRANCES LORRAINE General 

BirminohaTi 

WHATLEY, ALBERT FORD 

Birmingham Business Administration 

WHIDDON, EDWARD L. Pharmacy 

WHITE, CLINTON B. Pharmacy 

Mobile 
I on ill) row. 

WHITE, EUNICE ANN Pharmacy 

Birmineham 
WHITSON, CHARLES DAVIS Religion 

Bankston 
WICK, CLIFFORD L. Business Administration 

Brisbane, Calif. 
WILLIAMS, BARBARA ANN General 

I [itntsville 
WILLIAMS, DOLLY JANE English 

Birmingham 
WILLIAMS, ELIZABETH ANN Religion 

Ashville 

Fifth ran : 

WILLIAMS, GENE COCKRELL Engineering 
Birmingham 

WILLIAMS, JAMES D. Pre-Medical 

I lecatur 




* . idsden 

Eighth <i,u : 

YOUNG, JIM I). Pharmacy 

Favette 

YOUNGBLOOD, ROBERT WATKINS 

Birmingham Pre-Medical 

ZBINDEN, JOYCF WORTH? General 

Dothan 
ZBINDEN, MARGARET WITT English 

Dothan 



^^^■^^^^^^^^^^^^^^" 




Big "Zip" 




WILLIAMS, MARY NELL 


Dramatics 


Birmingham 




WILLIAMS, WILLIAM B. 


Accounting 


Birmingham 




WILLINGHAM, JAMES THEODORE Pharmacy 


Edwardsville 




WILSON, BETTY LEWIS 


History 


Springville 




Sixth row. 




WILSON, CHARLES EVERETT 


Journalism 


Birmingham 




WILSON, CLIFFORD WILLIAM 


Chemistry 


B''min!>ham 




WILSON, JANIE CORDELIA Home Economics 


Birmineham 




WILSON, SARAH FRANCES 


Psychology 


Birmingham 




WINGARD, MARTHA JEANETTE Dietetics 


Cl.inron 




WOOD, CLINTON M. 


Religion 


At more 




S, / enth rou : 




WOOD, PEGGY JACQUELINE 

I cc<ls 

WOOD, WILLIAM ARTHUR 


Biology 


Chemistry 


Birmineham 




WORRELL, MARY ALICE 


English 


Birmineham 




WYATT, JAMES EDGAR 


Engineering 


Birmingham 




WYNN, DOROTHY ELLEN 


Pharmacy 


Bloi'ntmlle 

, l \( KM . lU'R 1 II.. |K. Business A 


dministr.ition 



Beauties 



W hen time came for the annual Beauty Parade 
I grew accustomed to seeing a pair of legs make frequent 
trips across the campus to Ren f roe. When I looked at 
the face belonging to these legs I recognized a lad called 
"Candy". He seemed to have a rough time getting 
things under way but did a good job because things 
went smoothly the nights of the preliminary and final 
judgings. Being a good judge of beauty myself I knew 
that the judges would have a hard time picking the girls 
to go in the book the moment I saw the twenty-seven 
beauties. But after seeing the girls that were selected I 
felt that Tom Moore had a pretty keen eye. I sez to 
myslf, "Wally, there sure are pretty girls on this cam- 
pus." 








SELECTOR TOM MOORE AND THE FIRST SIX 



HOWARD'S 



Mtfb 




EDITOR BATTLE AND JUDGES AT THE BANQUET 



BEAUTIES on PARADE 



FIRST TWELVE BEAUTIES AT THE PRELIMINARY JUDGING 




Miss Marcia O'Neal 

Miss Entre Nous of 1949 




I I 



Q> 




Miss Peggy Baker 



Miss Jo Baltzer 



■s 







_ 











/i 



r 



Mls.s Patricia Trent 



Miss Betty Laivler 




9V 



'""U 









^H 



« tft- 



Miss Linda Battle 




The FAV 



MISS MAR I HA AW1 |1 \KI\s 



MRS. ELIZABETH C-W l\ 



MISS JOYCE BAKER 




10 R I T E S 



MISS BILLIE RUTH ADWELL 



MISS BETTY NICHOLSON 



MISS MARY BURKS 










i V 






Qreeks 



I he Greeks had a progressive year. In my 
regular squirms around the campus there was one sec- 
tion in which I could always find a bit of life. Along 
Sorority Row I could hear strains of music mixed with 
happy laughter floating out onto the campus. The male 
Greeks did pretty good for themselves, I saw the Snakes 
move into their nest, warmed myself at the Pike house 
warming and witnessed the installation of the Delta 
Sigs. The Pi Kappa and Lambs weren't asleep either. 
In my scrutiny of campus life I found that whenever 
anything was to be done to give Howard's School Spirit 
a boost the fraternities and sororities were doing their 
best to help. "Wally," Sez I, "These Greeks are a co- 
operative group." 













\ 






r , 



^ 




s. .iii J: Murphree, Mobley, Griffin, Jacks 
Standing: Berrey, H.irrell, Whitehead 



PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL 



The purpose of the Pan-Hellenic Council is to co-ordinate campus procedure 
among the sororities. If there has been any hair-pulling among the girls who were 
chosen to serve on the Council this year we have not heard about it. On the contrary, 
the girls, led by Joyce Griffin have worked together to give the sororities a definite 
set of rush rules. They published a handbook and gave teas to accomplish this purpose. 
The group has encouraged higher scholastic standards among sorority members, and 
inspired by a great year, they look to the future with hope. 



MEMBERS 



Alpha Delta Pi 

Joi < i C j k 1 1 i in, President 
Anne Berrey 

Delta Zeta 

Mi i i \ HaRRELL, Vice-President 

\\ita Mobley 



Beta Sigma Omicron 

JEAN Jacks, Treasurer 

Jean Gentry 

Phi Mu 

Jimsy Murphree 

| i \s Whitehead, Secretary 



INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL 

The Inter-Fraternity Council has the same purpose for the fraternities as the Pan- 
Hellenic has for the sororities. This year the Council worked out rush schedules and 
completed a schedule of events for the fraternities. The Council, led by Cecil Reid, 
worked in harmony this year to sponsor many events. Everybody enjoyed the water- 
melon cutting the group gave under Sherman Oak in the Summer Quarter. 

MEMBERS 



Delta Sigma Phi 

Melvin Brown, Social Chairman 

Jimmy Johnson 



Pi Kappa Alpha 

Ellis Wanninger, Secretary 

James Stivender 



Lambda Chi Alpha 

Cecil Reid, President 

Tom Smith 



Pi Kappa Phi 

Curtis Croft, Vice-President 

Berton Gray 



Sigma Nu 

Gene Gwin, Treasurer 

Don Wyatt 



Seated: Reid, Croft 

Standing: Wanninger, Gwin. Wyatt, Johnson, Brown, Stivender, Gray, Smith 




ALPHA DELTA 



J/m/ /<</!< : Baltzer, Battle, Berrey, Davi] 

Second Run: Ix.ms, Griffin, Hagood, Kincaid 
Third Kou : Knight, I awrence, I uther, Martin 
Fourth Ron : Moore, Van Kuren, \\ alker, Williarai !>., Williams |. 




£&£>& 




PI 



KAPPA CHAPTER 



OFFICERS 

Joyce Griffin. .. President 

Martha Martin Vice-President 

Dolly Williams Secretary 

Beverly Knight. Treasurer 

Peggy Hagood Recording Secretary 




Alpha Delta Pi Officers 



Alpha Delta Pi, founded at Wesleyan College, Macon, Georgia, in 1851, is the 
oldest women's social organization. It is also the oldest on Howard's campus, the 
Kappa Chapter being founded in 1919. It has moved consistently forward through 
the years. This year many of the A. D. Pi's have stood out in our campus life, and they 
led the sororities in scholastic ratings for the past five quarters. They were presented a 
silver service for this achievement at their National Convention. All has not been dull 
with the girls, however, as their social life was filled with events such as their Diamond 
Banquet, and their "dance of the year" held during January. 



Jo Ann Baltzer 
Linda Battle 
Anne Berrey 
Ruby Bryant 
Dorothy Davis 
Betty Jane Evans 



MEMBERS 

Joyce Griffin 
Peggy Hagood 
Janet Kincaid 
Beverly Knight 
Jane Lawrence 
Nancy Jo Luther 



Martha Martin 
Ada Jean Moore 
Edith Van Kuren 
Ollie G. Walker 
Dolly Williams 
Jean Williams 



The A D Pi's watch 



serve . . . entertain . 




BETA SIGMA OMIC 



First Row: Almond, Brown. ( arpenter, c unningham 

/ Ran: Donaldson, Douglass, Gentry, Morton 
Third Ron • Hurst, Jacks, Jordan, Manning 
Fourth Ron: Shaffield, Steele. K-rr\. Tucker, Watson 




"ION BETA BETA CHAPTER 



OFFICERS 

Jian Jacks President 

Bfrnice Donaldson Vice-President 

Gloria Tucker Secretary 

Maude Ellen Jordan Treasurer 




BETA SIG OFFICERS 



Beta Sigma Omicron sorority was founded at the University of Missouri in 1888. 
The Beta Beta chapter was chartered in 193 3. This year the Beta Sigs saw one of their 
members, Martha Anne Ingram reach third place in the Miss America contest. Others 
reached great heights in college achievements on our campus. Jean Jacks, their presi- 
dent, was selected Dream Girl of Pi Kappa Alpha; Bernice Donaldson gave a sterling 
performance in the lead of "The Little Foxes"; and this could go on and on. It has 
not all been serious with these girls, however, for this year's social life has been full in - 
deed, the highlights being so great as to give them all memories which will linger for 
years to come. 



Jean Almond 
Tinker Brown 
Betty Carpenter 
Lucille Cunningham 
Bobbie Dougi ass 
Bi rnk i Donaldson 



MEMBERS 

Jean Gentry 
Blanche Horton 
Billie Bert Hurst 
Jean Jacks 
Maudi F.i i in Jordan 



Francfs Manning 
Faye Watson 
Betty Shai i ii i d 
Helen Steeli 

Sue Ti kio 

(,1 OKI A Til Kl R 



The Beta Sigs pose . . . welcome . . , feed 




DELTA ZET A 



First Run : Bryant, c rocwell, Dodd, Douglas, Goodwin 
Second Rmt : Hall, Harden, Harrell, Harris, Harvej 

rAird Ron: Hayes, Lawler, Mel l Mobley, t >' Nol 

Fourth Ron: Parker, Sawyers Jackie Scokel, Jean Scokel, Stringfellow 
Fifth Ron: Tucker, B. Wilson, S. Wilson, Wood 




ALPHA PI CHAPTER 



OFFICERS 

Hi i in Harrell — President 

Dorothy Dodd Is/ Vice-President 

Anita Mobli i ._ 2nd Vice-President 

Marcia O'Neai Recording Secretary 

Corinne Harris ...Corresponding Secretary 

Virginia Goodwin .Treasurer 

Madie Jane Crotvcell.._. Historian 




Delta Zeta Officers 



Delta Zeta was founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, in 1902, the Alpha 
Pi Chapter being installed in 1925. Led this year by Helen Harrell, the D.Z's com- 
bined a good time with serious scholastic achievements and had a great year. The girls 
have been members of many of our campus organizations. Entertainment has been of 
a grand variety with a French Salon party, Christmas Dance, and a unique Pledge-Ac- 
tive party leading the list. The Delta Zeta's will always have good years as long as they 
say: "As a girl prepares herself for the future, whether it be for a career or home- 
making, the D.Z. who wears the golden lamp tries to exemplify the true ideal of a 
college co-ed." 



MEMBERS 



Doris Bryant 
Madii Janj CJu> rw mi 
Jane Douglas 
Doi Dodo 
Virginia Goodwin 
Helen I [arrell 
Doi Hayes 

I I I I N II A I I 



Corinne Harris 
Dot Harvi y 
Mary Harden 

Hi i i v I AW 1 I R 
Norma Melton 
Anita Mom 1 i 
Marcia O'Ni ai 
Virginia Park.] r 



Jo Saw yi ks 

BlLLIE StRINGFELI OW 

Ja< Ml S( OKI 1 

|l \ \ Si OKI I 

Barbara Tl < ki r 

Hi rri W'n son 
Sarah W'n son 

l'l GGl Wood 



I Ik- I) Z's make Ii.hs . . . have a wedding . . . chai . 




PHI MU 



Hirst Hon: Adwell, Allen, P. Baker, | Baker, Bolding 
s, i ii-iJ Row: Brand, Christopher, Cooper, Counts, Fadel) 
Third Kmi : Flatt, Gwin, Holland, Johnson, King 
Fourth Rim: Knight, Lackey, Murphree, Nunnelly, Rose 
Fifth Rott-. Ryan, Tcel, White, Whitehead, Wilson 




ALPHA GAMMA CHAPTER 



OIllCERS 



JlMSY MlIRPHREE 

Jocelyn Allen 
Mary Frances Boluing 
Jean Whiti head 



President 
Vice-President 

Secretary 
Treasurer 




Phi Mu Officers 



Phi Mu was formed from a society called the Philomathean at Wesleyan College, 
Macon, Georgia, in 18 52. Alpha Gamma Chapter was founded at Howard at the re- 
quest of the faculty in 1924. Members of the sorority are found in many campus or- 
ganizations and have a high scholastic rating. Beauty ranks supreme among the girls, 
as evidenced by the fact that they had six members in the beauty parade; the only How- 
ard representative in the Maid of Cotton Contest, Billie Ruth Adwell; and Queen of 
the Dixie Bowl, Peggy Baker. Highlights of the year for the Phi Mu's were their Val- 
entine Tea and their Rose and White Ball. 



MEMBERS 



Billii; Ruth Adwi i.i 

|m 1 1 i ,s Allen 

[oy< i Baki k 

I'i <,(,v Baki k 

Mary Frances Boi di wc 

Mary Louisi Brand 

M Mill ( I I HIS TOPHI R 



COOKII (.OOP I R 

Annii hi t i i ( in IN i s 
\1 \> Davis 
Ann Kadi i i 
I )< ii Flati 

[eANNETT] (i\kkiii 

I i i/ \ in i i i Gvin 



Moi.lv 1 loi i \ \n 
Pugcy Johnson 
Carolyn King 

C 1 MKI K.Ml.ll I 
Rosl M1K\ I \l M S. 

1 1 \ls\ M URPHR1 I 
\ l l l NUNNELLY 

\l \l< l 1 1 \ Rosl 



B ii i s i Ann R\ v\' 

\1 \K\ I \ I I V \ Tl I I 

Do I Rolll RSON 

\ I V K i LOU \\ M M R 

Ann \\ ii 1 1 i 
JEAN Whim hi \d 

\\\ WllsON 



The Pin \lu\ s,i 



get in che p'cture , . . listen in Bret Rabbi 



x- u 




(- * 



I , 



\ 




BETA CHI CHAPTER 



OF] K I R.S 

\ll 1 \ IN BlU)W N 

R \-i mond Johnson 

W'ii mam (). Brow n 
James Hudson 
W'ii i i am Bran non 
Jami s Joi i nson 
Josi i'h Mai on i 

Jami s 1 Iai 1 1 [< OC k 



President 

\'n e -President 

\ '/< e-President 

s. i retary 

Treasurer 

Historian 

Sergeant -at -Arms 

I ditor 



Delta Sig Officers 



The Delta Sigma Phi Fraternity was founded in 1899, in New York City among 
the students of the College of the City of New York, Columbia University, and New 
York University. The Beta Chi chapter was established at Howard in the fall of 1948. 
This year has been a busy and thrilling one for the men of Delta Sig. Progress has been 
steady as the fraternity joined in a national building program, and if a good founda- 
tion is the basis of steady progress, the Delta Sigs are on their way to success. This is 
the "premier" edition in publications for the Delta Sigs, and we of the Entre Nous take 
pleasure in welcoming this organization to our campus. We challenge them to do as 
much to fulfill their purpose in the coming years as they have done this year. 



MEMBERS 



1 )\\ id A. Bi \n 
\\. I . Brannon 
\^\w F. Brodd 

Mi i vix II. Brow n 
W'ii i [AM C. Brow N 
Pi rrv E. ( OX 



Tommy Don.ni i i ■> 
I ddie Hall 
Jami s Haithcock 
I wils H. Hudson 
(amis L. Johnson 
Raymond E. Johnson 
Joseph C. Malone 



Martin I . M< Dorough 
Jami s Morris 
Ja< k Pannii i 

Rom rt A. Will I I 1 R 
Jay T. \V'oma< 
Thomas M. Vol n<, 



11k- Delta Si.o are Installed . . . have .i smoker 




DELTA SIGMA PHI 



First Rou: Bean, Brodie, M. Brown, \V. Brown 
Second Row: Cox, Donnelly, Hall, Haithcock 
Third Rou : Hudson, J. Johnson, R. Johnson, M alone 
Fourth Ron : N'orris, Pannell, Wheeler, Vi'onac, Young 





*, 







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THETA ALPHA CHAPTER 



OFFICERS 



( i c 1 1 Kin. 

1 loi I MAN \ [AM I ss 
Harold Bl I US 
1 01 is O'Connor 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 



1 ambJa ( In Officers 



Lambda Chi Alpha was founded at Boston University in 1902, the Theta Alpha 
Chapter being chartered at Howard in 1939. Spurred by a program of fraternity 
building, social uplift, academic achievement and intra-mural leadership, the Lambs 
have gone forward this year. Led by Boyd Barnard and inspired by Davis O'Kelley 
they walked off with many scholastic honors. A good eye for beauty saw them select 
Peggy Baker and Billie Ruth Adwell as Dream Girls. Their social peak was attained 
when they joined hands with the Birmingham Southern chapter to stage a "Lambda- 
Crat Convention". 



•MEMBERS 



Boyd Barnard 
|oh s Beani 

1 I \koi i> Hi i i is 
Hi i i Bi \< k 

J AMI s H. ( OSB\ 

I I SI l)l \\ I I si 
Jai k DoROl_l.ll 

R. B. 1 AM I Kl IN<, 
Rum 1 \<.l \ 

charm s 1 i lhr1 
Boyd Franki in 
Wallaci ( i \KKI I I 



SA SI (.1 I S S 

Charms Ham 

111 OK<,l I l\M)l I 1 

\ loi i man Harm ss 

J] VI I I II \K1'I K 

Rom k i Hi krin(. 

( II \KI I s 1 llRS I 

Cari Hi k hiss 
Si \ si i i Jus i s 
Ak i iiuR Jordan- 
DOS Jordan 
i hn» \ri> 1 os i 1 1 



D\x icht Lyons 
1 1 \kki Manning 

Cari ton Mar i is 

I ) \ N Mi Rl K 

Monroe Moori 
Al McCii s 

1 OL'IS O'CON SI K 
Rl< HARD I'l \m 

Carl I'iiii i r 
Hi nry R s-. SI \M R 
C i i II Ri ID 
I) \\ id Ri ssi i i 



Rom r i Sashi rs 
Tom Smi i ii 
W'am Al i Ssn I II 

J \ SI I s 1 IKK IS I 
I 1 RRI M T\1 I OR 

Wii i nsi Thompson 

Cil SI W \ I I I RSOS 

Harry W'adi 

Chari is Watts 

W/ll HAM \\ II SOS 

Wii i i vsi Wood 



I .imh Politics 



. Dream (urls, Billie Ruth Adwell and Peggy Baker 




LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 



Ins/ Rau: Barnard, Bcane, liettis, Black, Cosby, DeWeesc; Second Row: Durougli, Easterling, Fagen, Flurry, Franklin, Gar- 
nit; Third Run: Glenn, Hall, Harless, Harper, Herring, Hurst; Fourth Row: Jones, A. Jordan, D. Jordan, Lyons, Manning, 
Merck; Fifth Rou: Moore, O'Conner, Peake, Phifer, Raymaker, Reid, Russell; Sixth Rou: Sanders, Smith, Waterson, Wade, 
Watts, Vii on, Wood 





V 





O & 






^ A ^ P £5 





ALPHA PI CHAPTER 



OFFIC] R.S 



I I l is Wan NING] r 

Jami s Cobi rn 

A.RTHI u Pi \i \ 
( .1 n i Da UGH I R.1 
R \i MONO (ill Ml R 



S.M.C. 
I.M.C. 

s.c. 

Th.C. 

Historian 



Pike Officers 



Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity was founded at the University of Virgina in 1869, the 
Howard Alpha Pi Chapter being established in 1911. 

Years have come and gone for the Pikes, but not many have seen them buy a 
house; go 120 strong to Laguna Beach, Florida, for a houseparty; choose a sweetheart 
that ranked third in America's beauty; rank high in intramural sports; and stage 
enough social events to fill a book. Yes, congratulations are in demand for Fllis Wan- 
ningcr who has been leading the boys in these accomplishments. 

MFMBFRS 



Bi \ C . A i i i n 

I I \i si i A m«Ai 
FoRRl si A. B \m R 

| \< k limiK.i s 

I I SI I K BkiX R 
1 SRI BlUISS \ 

Harry Bros \ 
|i>ii n Buchanan 
\V. B. Burki 

Al SI AN 111 RSI 1 I 

Georgi Burson 

III ( \l ION 
Wiiium ( SI ION 
losi ( [< IO 

Ri< hard Cl i si 
I \su s C. Com kn 
Paul Coni 

Bll I Y ( KOL < II 



I I i.l Nl 1) SI (.11 I RY 

Frld Dawson 

R SS SIONI) Gil SII K 
Wl SI I 1 (>l OVI R 

John Gri i si 

| SSIM K GkI(,(.S 

I ssi i s R. Ham sii i i 
1 li Kin R i Hams 
John O. Hardisi \ n 
Ar i iilr 1 [ODCI s 
Al iiki v I loss \kii 
Crawi ord Hovh i i 
Si \ni i i r loss 1 1 I 

O. B. Hunter 

Wll I ISSI R. Jl NMNS 
( li OR(.l Jdll NSON 

Mil i \RI) Johnson 
Issus W. Kins 



I f SROI II I \ N(.s 1 ON 

J SSI I s Marbut 

Gl ORC.l M SK I IN 
HlLLMAN MaTHIS 

Pi k\ y Ma i i hi vi s 

RoDI K I Mil KS 

\hu oi si Mn i i r 

Vl KNON Ml/1 

John Moore 
Wayni Moor i 
Dan McCulloli.h 
Ti rrv Xk hols 
Arthur Plaia 
Julius Popweli. 
\\ ii I [AM Pri Nun 

I I ON \K1) Rl II) 

Marion Ri< h VRDSON 
( ii \ki i s Rom n 

( i i ii Ron k 



WlNMON RUTL1 IX. I 

1 ) s s iii Sharp 
Bl n Slay 

| S M I \ S I 1 \ I Sill K 
\\ M I I K SlO\ SI I 

Coi i man Thompson 
Paui Trumbo 

I OSIMY L. Tuckl R 
I OSISIY R. TU« M R 

I s< k Varoiman 

AR I lll'R W Al M K 

(icii Wan sisi.i r 
liii i s Joi Ward 

W'll I 1 \SI \\ \ I MNS 
1 loVk SKI) \\ I K 1/ 

c 1 1 ni Williams 
I ssn s Williams 

| \ SI I S Yl SCI R 



Pike House Warming . . . Dream Girl, 'can Jacks . . . Presents 




PI KAPPA ALPHA 



First Run: Allen, Aii.uvay, Baker, Bridges, Brock, E. Brown, H. Brown, Buchanan, Burke; Second Row: Burnett, Burson, L. 
Calton, W. Calton, Cicio, Cobern, Cone, Crouch, Daughtry; Third Row: Dawson, Gilmer, Glover, Greene, Griggs, Hammett, 
Hanes, Hardiman, Hodges; Fourth Row: Howard, C. Howell, S. Howell, Hunter, Jenkins, G. Johnson, M. Johnson, Langston, 
Marbuc; Fifth Row: Martin, Mathis, Matthews, Meeks, Miller, Mize, J. Moore, W. Moore, McCullough; Sixth Ron: Nichols, 
Plaia, Prentice, Reid, Richardson, Roden, Roper, Rutledge; Si'i cnth Row: Sharp, Slay, Stivender, Stovall, Thompson, Trumbo, 
Tucker, Tucker; Ei^ltth Ron : Vardiman, Walker, Wanninger, Ward, Watkins, G. Williams. |. Williams, Yeager. 




Sum, » 



















*k 





ft 



r\*M: 



1^11 




p c 




ALPHA ETA CHAPTER 



(lH 1 IS ( KOI 1 


OFFICERS 




■ \rcbun 


John HAYNES 






Secretary 
Treasure) 


Bi R ion Gray 






BlI l I) AMI 1 






Chaplain 


( K< \k Si i \\\ 

Shui oki) S\\ n i 






Historian 

War J en 


Bn i Ki 1 1 1 i i 




Pledg 


i ( 'aptain 



V\ Kappa Officers 



Pi Kappa Phi was founded at the College of Charlestown in 1904. Since 1925, 
when the Alpha Eta chapter was installed at Howard, it has not failed to contribute 
much to the social life on the campus. Their participation in all phases of college life 
has placed them in positions of esteem and recognition. As always, the Pi Kapps took 
an active part in the intramural sports, doing their share toward furthering our school 
spirit. Their parties will be remembered among the social highlights of the year. Con- 
gratulations are in order to Curtis Croft, president, and to Beverly Knight, their dream 
girl, for her efforts in behalf of the fraternity. May the star and lamp of Pi Kappa Phi 
continue to shed its light on our campus. 

MEMBERS 



I I 1 ION BODINE 

W'ai I 1 R Braden 
H. R. Caufield 
Bob Coley 
Curtis Croi i 
Bill Danii i 
Austin Gravi s 
Berton Gr*i 

I'l KC 1 HARI 



Charles Harp 
John Hai n i s 
Jack Hearn 
Henry Hutchenson 
Bill Kellett 
James Marsh 
Jimmy Moody 
James Ovi i \s 
\\ ii i i am Pass 
[ami s Pol I AKl) 



Mervil S< ruggs 

Oscar Shaw 

1 oi'i / Shi w MAR] " 

SHUI ORD S\X II I 

Rob] k i Thompson 
Arthur Wadi 
John Wadi 
Edward Wells 

|i ssii Young 



I run Basket turning over 



Beverl) Knight, Dream Girl . . . Halloween Party 




KAPPA PHI 



First Ron: Bodinc, Braden, Caufield, Coley, Crutt 

Second Row: Daniel, Graves, Gray, Hare, Harp 

Third Row. Haynes, Hearn, Hutcheson, Marsh, Moody 

Fourth Row: Owen, Pass, Pollard, Scruggs, Shaw 

Fifth Rou : Shewmaker, Swift, A. Wade, J. Wade, Wells, Young 






▲ 4 






£ 1 



■Ltt 






V~ k\ 




krri 



> \ fii 








p^ «- 



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Snake Officers 



IOTA CHAPTER 



Ol-I l< I Ks 



( i I N I ( i \\ I \ 

Morris B a i i i i 
Bn i Pi i pi i s 



( ommander 

1. 1. Commander 

Recorder 

Treasure! 



The Sigma Nu fraternity was founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1869, the 
Iota Chapter being established in 1879. This classifies the Snakes as the oldest Greek 
letter fraternity on the campus. Age has not stalemated the Snakes, however, as is seen 
by the progress this year under the leadership of Gene Gwin, their hard working com- 
mander. Preparing for the future, they secured living and meeting quarters in a house 
near the campus, and if the future is like the past, the Snakes will be continually pro- 
gressing. 



MEMBERS 



| \l k AkMII !) 

Benjamin Bali 

( I U 1)11 IV H\M K 

I'm STON BAR< 1 M I 
Morris BaTTLI 
I \ mi s Br \k III l t > 
Bli I Brumba< II 
Sio Conn i R 

( I \KI Nl 1 ( OX 
I I 111 R I C K Ml, 

Joi (ill ARO 
( il ORC1 I 1SH1 R 

( 1 1 M ( , XX i \ 



I I KOI } I \KDIN 

Bn i 11\ki 

|l\l 1 I \-i I s 

J. T. 1 lonni 

I I \RR-1 I \ Ml S 
Bli I ■> |oil SSON 

Bourn I cm i 

I \MI S I <>\ 1 III 

Mi i \ is I o\ i i 1 1 
Don I vn< ii 

Fred Landi 

|l SSI Ml 1 KS 

Geni Murphi 



I I \\ IS M IKK \\ 

Mai i oi m Mi A i i is 1 1 k 
Kenneth Ni i son 
Prank Oliver 
Geni Oi dh \m 

I \ Ml s ORR 

J \Ml s Oc.l ETREI 

Bli 1 I'l EPLES 

I)l Ml'sl 1 I'l N N INC ION 

I D I'OTTS 

I \MI s Rl IMI \RI)T 

l. t. rohi k i son 
Geni Rm \m> 



I ) \\ II) S.\ I I 1 RVl III I I 

Bn n Si i i i ks 

\V \i m \\ Shi kri R 

ANSI I Sll \RP 

K I N N I III I'll \\\ 1 I K 

Norm \n W \i.ni r 

C l R I \\ XSSON 

( II \KI II \\ \ ISON 

( 1 1 n i Weaver 

I \l K Willi I I II NI, I ON 
Don \\ 1 ATT 
ll\l YlH Ni. 
Rom R I ZOPl I 



Sweetheart, Marcia O'Neal , . . House straightening . . . Spring Fom 




SIGMA NU 



First Rou: Arnold, Ball, Baker, Barclift, Battle, Brakcfield, Brumbach; Second Row: Conner, Cox, Cuffaro, Fisher, Gwin, 
Hardin, Hare; Third Row: Hayes, Hobdy, James, Johnson, Lott, J. Lovette, M. Lovette; Fourth Ron: Landt, Meeks, Mur- 
phy, Murray, McAllister, Nelson, Oliver; Fifth Rou: Oldham, Orr, Peeples, Pennington, Potts, Reinhardt, Robertson; S/\//> 
linn: Ryland, Satterwhite, Sellers, Sherrer, Sharp, Traweek, Wagner; Seventh Rou: Vf'asson, Watson, Weaver, Worthington, 
Wyatt, Young, Zopfi 

p fL £ ? r f j? 




L-X 



iff 



Sports 



1 here were a couple of places on Howard's 
Campus that I discovered were unsafe for a worm to be, 
Berry Field and the Gymnasium. Something was con- 
tinually happening at these two places. I got several 
glimpses of the Sportsmen as they practiced for their 
games. From my point of view those boys deserve a big 
hand for building a football team without any support 
trom the school and very little from the students. I 
wormed my way up to the gym often during basketball 
season and watched the Bulldogs play their games. They 
didn't win them all but they were always trying. The 
intramural program was good and a large number of 
students participated in the various contests. I told my- 
self, "Wally, Howard has an active sports program, it 
sho' would be fine if the Sportsmen's Club team could 
be turned into a real varsity outfit." 





HHPSPWIiP' 







*» 




3 5 V ; 



•-,"* 








COACH CORNISH 



COACH ROBF.RSON 



MRS. COCHRAN 



The COACHES 



COACH CORNISH: 

Howard's gain was Furman's loss, when Coach Clayton Cornish came to direct our 
athletic activities. He brings with him an outstanding record in athletic ability and 
leadership. He is a graduate of Louisiana Normal College where he lettered in four 
major sports. After coaching several years in Louisiana high schools, Coach Cornish 
went to L.S.U. in 1942 as instructor in Physical Education. In 1945 he moved to Cen- 
tenary College as director of P.E. and basketball coach. Furman University secured his 
services in 1947, as director of P.E. and track coach. After making outstanding rec- 
ords in every undertaking he came to Howard this year to direct our physical education 
department and coach the Bulldog trackmen. Coach Cornish received his master's de- 
gree in physical education in 1941. He will obtain his Ph.D. as soon as he finishes his 
thesis. Many fine improvements have been made in physical education at Howard 
since Coach Cornish joined our faculty. 



COACH ROBERSON: 

Coach Herman Roberson, Howard's able and likeable basketball coach and assis- 
tant physical director, has completed his second year on the Howard athletic staff. He 
received his bachelor's and master's degrees in physical education at the University of 



Alabama. For three years he was an outstanding member of the Crimson Tide quintet. 
Serving in the Navy during World II as a fighter pilot, Coach Roberson had extended 
overseas duty at Saipan and sea duty on the Shangri-La. Returning to civilian life in 
1945, he went to Sylacauga, Alabama, to coach basketball at B. B. Comer High 
School. Coach Roberson has done much in furthering Howard's athletic program, both 
on the field and in the class-room. He deserves much credit in moulding our Bulldogs 
into a scrappy, smooth working machine. 

MRS. COCHRAN: 

Mrs. Lillian Cochran, like Coach Cornish, has completed her first year at Howard. 
She is a graduate of Birmingham-Southern College, where she established an excellent 
record in physical education activities. In 1947-48 she served as women's athletic di- 
rector at Livingston State Teachers College. Howard is fortunate to have such a com- 
petent and amiable person at the head of its physical educational program for women. 
She has built a smooth working intramural program, maintaining keen competition in 
both team and individual sports. 

CHEERLEADERS 



Cheerleaders for 
1948-49 were: 



Front Row: Beverly Knight, 
Sue Jones, Mary Vesta Bar- 
nard 



Back Row: James Marbut, 
Wilbur Beckers, Preston Bar- 
clift 




■ 




FOOTBALL 



COACH ES 



Line Coach Teddy McCrary and 
back field Coach Joe Cuffaro worked 
simultaneously in moulding the Sports- 
men into a formidable gridiron ma- 
chine. Coach McCrary was on the staff 
at Marion Military Institute before 
coming to Howard. Coach Cuffaro, 
one of our pre-war Bulldog stars, re- 
turned to his Alma Mater to aid in 
moulding our first post-war eleven. 



I I 1)1)V Wc( RAKY 



JOE CUFFARO 



The SPORTSMEN 



Howard again returned to gridiron warfare this fall with a team organized and 
backed entirely by students and friends who believed in football at our school. 

The Sportsmen's Club was organized during the summer, officers were elected and 
a constitution formed. The officers elected were: Jack Green, president; Ellis Wan- 
minger, treasurer; Eugene Daughtry. busness manager; and Earl Brown, publicity 
director. These officers worked hard and through their efforts a schedule was com- 
pleted and new equipment was purchased. 

Teddy McCrary and Joe Cuffaro were secured as coaches, and practice was be- 
gun. George Zbinden, tackle and senior from Dothan was elected captain of the team, 
with Jim Stivendcr, senior quarterback from Tuskegee being elected alternate captain. 

We take our hats off to these boys who believed in having football at Howard and 
sacrificed their time and energy to give us a team. 



at HOWARD 



AND MANAGERS 

Long and strenuous hours were spent by our coaches in map- 
ping strategy both on the practice field and behind closed doors. 
Their untiring efforts produced results, the Sportsmen were invited 
to play in Bessemer's first annual Santa Clause Bowl on December 
17, and emerged victorious. 

MANAGERS: 

Malcolm Miller and Roy Vance, both juniors from Birming- 
ham, did an excellent job of looking after equipment and doctoring 
minor cuts and bruises for the Sportsmen. 




1 



MALCOLM MILLER 

and ROY YAM I . 

Managers 



SCORE OF GAMES 



Howard 
Howard 
Howard 
Howard 
Howard 
Howard 
Howard 

Howard 



FOOTBALL SCORES 

Athens 20 

14 Craig Field 7 

9 Jacksonville B'S 6 

Livingston B'S 2 8 

13 Troy B'S 6 

6 Livingston B's 1-1 

Jacksonville Varsity 14 

SANTA CLAUS BOWL 

26 Jacksonville B'S 19 

THE SPORTSMEN 






Tony Romeo, End; George Zbinden, Tackle; Charles Rush, Guard; Carl Roberts, End; Gene Murphy, 
Quarterback; Jesse Meeks, Halfback 



RESUME OF THE 



HOWARD O, ATHENS 20: 

The Athens College Golden Bears defeated the 
Sportsmen in the season's opener before 3,000 
spectators in the Athens stadium. Although the 
Sportsmen gained more ground than did the Bears, 
intercepted passes and blocked punts slowed their 
advances. Our team showed a hard charging line 
and a swift deceptive T formation backficld. 

HOWARD 14, CRAIG FIELD 7: 

Howard found its needed scoring punch in the 
final quarter by pushing across two lightning 
like touchdowns, overcoming a seven point lead. 



Tony Romeo scored the Sportsmen's first tally of 
the season when he gathered in a 20 yard pass 
from Jim Stivender and galloped across the final 
chalk mark. Jesse Meeks scooted 10 yards through 
right tackle for the final clinching T. D. 

HOWARD 9, JACKSONVILLE BEES 6: 

Before a home town crowd in the Woodlawn 
High stadium, the flying Sportsmen rang up their 
second straight win. End Tony Romeo scored the 
lone Howard touchdown on a 26 yard pass from 
Jiggs Stivender, he also tackled Jax halfback Joe 
Rutland behind his own goal to give the Sports- 




Bill Prentice, Center; Ivan Leonard, Guard; Herby Hanes, Tackle; Howard Foote, Fullback; John Wade, 
Tackle; Jimmy Attaway, Guard 



SEASON 



men an additional two points. The entire Howard 
line played a bang up game in repeatedly throwing 
the Jacksonville backs for losses at opportune mo- 
ments. 

HOWARD 0, LIVINGSTON BEES 28: 

The Tigers of Livingston clawed hard and 
changed a slim 7-0 half-time margin into a 28-0 
victory over the Sportsmen. The tiring Sportsmen 
battled hard, but the vicious passing attack fea- 
turing John Liptak and Billy Young spearheaded 
three second half scores. Jim Stivender, quarter- 
back, was lost for the season, suffering a broken 

leg. 



Mecks goes around end 
against Jacksonville Bees 





Taylor Kincannon, Center; Charles Maze, Guard; Charles Cir.ili.im, End; Durwood McAllister, Center; 
Melvin I mcitc. End; Lee Calton, Tackle 



Meeks nabs Sportsman p.i^ 
in Santa Clause Bowl 




RESUME OF 



HOWARD 13, TROY BEES 6: 

Led by the brilliant passing of Rod Murphy to 
Tony Romeo, the Sportsmen chalked up their 
third victory in a sea of mud on Berry Field, 
(rank Oliver, Howard scatback, played his best 
game of the year as he scooted up and down the 
slippery gridiron for several long runs. Howard 
I note compil d a brilliant punting ivc-a:- o + 4 ^ 
vards per trv with the slippery and heal v pigskin. 
HOWARD 6, LIVINGSTON BEES 14: 

The powerful Tigers of Livingston drubbed the 
Sportsmen for the second time during the season 
in a game played in the Fairfield High stadium. 
The Sportsmen started strong and climaxed a 




Jim Stivcnder, Quarterback; Sam Page, Fullback; DurwooJ Davis, Halfback; Wesley Greek, Halfback; Jim Wyaii, Guard; 
Jack Biddle, Halfback; William Calton, Tackle 



THE SEASON 



long drive when Howard I'oote bulled his way 
over the goal to give Howard a 6-0 lead. Living- 
ston unveiled a strong attack in the second hall 
and netted two touchdowns to defeat our club- 
bers. Romeo and Greek were lost for the remain- 
der of the season because of broken bones. 

HOWARD (), JACKSONVILLE VARSITY 1 I: 
Playing their best game of the year, the Sports- 
men bottled the powerful Jacksonville Gamecocks 
to an almost complete standstill. The Sportsmen 
took the opening kick off and marched 68 yards 
to the Jax one yard line, but failed to cross the 
goal. Jacksonville clung dsperately to .1 7 point 



lead for S9 1 _> minutes, only to intercept a desper- 
ate Howard pass in the final 3 seconds to score 
the second touchdown and insure victory. 

HOWARD 26, JACKSONVII.ll BEES 19: 
SANTA CI.AUS BOWL 

A thrill packed game was viewed b\ the specta- 
tors as the Sportsmen defeated the Jax bees in a 
wild scoring affair which was full ot action until 
the closing whistle. The lead changed hands five 
times during the game before the Sports tinalh 

went ahead in the fourth quarter to stay. Hie 
w hole 1 toward team played inspired football 
throughout the entire game. 




COACH ROBERSON AND MARVIN CAW 



The 1948-49 edition of the Howard 
Varsity basketball team was one of the 
greenest fives ever fielded by the Baptist 
Institution. Gone were last year's stars 
such as Gartman, Dean, Maddox, Wads- 
worth, Lowery, Merk, Ball and Sisson. 

The Bulldogs, under the patient guid- 
ance of Coach Roberson, started the sea- 
son against such powers as Auburn, 
Georgia Tech, Tulane, Loyola and Ala- 
bama. After gaining much experience by 
facing these formidable foes, our Dogs hit 



BASKETBALL 



their stride against the Panthers from the 
college across town. 

Our "battling sophomores", even in the 
face of overwhelming odds, were some- 
times defeated but never outfought. 
Their speed and endurance brought vic- 
tory our way in many of the battles be- 
fore the season had ended. 

The play of Marvin Gann, snapshoot- 
ing forward from West End; Roy Ander- 
son, former Jacksonville State Teachers 
Ace; Beamon Sparks, towering center; 
Harold Parks, former all-state performer 
from Scottsboro; James Guy ton, long 
shot specialists from West End; and 
Gerald Dorsky, scrappy little ball hawk, 
certainly brought much pleasure to 
Coach Roberson during the season. 

After a slow start, our cagers came 
along fast to give us many tense and ex- 
citing moments during an extremely 
strenuous schedule. Congratulations are 
in order to all our cagers who fought 
every minute of the way, and to Coach 
Roberson for a tough coaching job well 
done. 



at HOWARD 



Howard 
Howard 
Howard 
Howard 
Howard 
Howard 
Howard 
Howard 
Howard 
Howard 
Howard 
Howard 
Howard 
Howard 
Howard 
Howard 
Howard 
Howard 
Howard 
Howard 
Howard 
Howard 
Howard 
Howard 



THE SEASONS RESULTS 



Auburn 

Georgia Tech 



Spring Hill 

Tulane 

Loyola 

Alabama 

Oglethorpe 

Mercer 



30 

42 

32 

81... .-. _. 

62 

42 Birmingham-Southern 

51 Mississippi College 

5 1 Millsaps 

3 6 Birmingham-Southern 

54 Florence 

62 Millsaps 

60 Mississippi College 

43 Birmingham-Southern 

50 _.. Springhill 

47 Jacksonville 

43 Marion Institute 

67 Mercer 

61 — Jacksonville 

47 Birmingham-Southern 

69 Florence 

72 _ Oglethorpe 



57 
62 
69 
87 
54 
38 
61 
53 
29 
58 
36 
46 
57 
37 
47 
45 
47 
54 
40 
49 
37 
41 
32 
48 




MELVIN LOVETTE 

"Mel" did an outstanding work in tak- 
ing care of the needs of the squad. He 
was always on hand to do whatever service 
needed to be done. 



DIXIE CONFERENCE TOURNAMENT 



Howard 
Howard 
Howard 



69 

51 

54 



Florida Southern 

Lambuth 

Tampa 



62 
47 
73 



m\ 



li 



♦ 



& 



34 



99V 



I 



&> 








* i 


i \ t * j _ 




ji 




- - V 




ob 



77 



r S7 






i 



A * 



I i 



-?j? 




ROY WDI RSON 



MARVIN GANN 



BEAMOX SPARKS 



The PLAYERS 



Howard won this C.n and Dog fight 
'.. S3 - 




ROY ANDERSON: 

Undoubtedly one of the scrappiest players in How- 
ard's history. Roy is a quick thinker and very elusive 
and deceptive on a fast break. He has the deadliest left 
handed shot on the squad. 

MARVIN GANN: 

Marvin turned in a sparkling performance in every 
game. He was always rough on opponents with his ac- 
curate push shots and saved many goals with his follow- 
ing ability under the basket . 

BEAMON SPARKS: 

"Big Red" used his six and a half foot frame to 
great advantage under the baskets. He was our best in 
following shots and tipping in rebounds. His pivot 
play was outstanding during the entire season. 



HAROLD PARKS: 

"Little Red" returned after a year's layoff and 
quickly regained his form which brought him all- 
state honors at Scottsboro High. He was the shiftiest 
man on the court, always being a threat with his 
talented scoring ability. 

JAMES GUYTON: 

Guyton came up from last year's "B" squad and 
proved immediately his basketball ability. He was 
one of our leading defensive players, along with being 
a deadly set shot artist. 

GERALD DORSKY: 

Gerald was one of the four lettermen on this 
year's Dog squad. Although not a high scorer, he 
makes up for points with his canny defensive tactics 
and tricky maneuvers. A good team player. 




Sparks racks two points against Southern 



G I RAID DORSKY 





Tidcrs and Dogs scramble after the ball 



JOE DOUGHERTY: 



HOWARD'S 



BILL PEEPLES: 

An excellent defensive man, "Peep" was al- 
ways putting his best in the game. The former 
Wood lawn High star played his last at Howard 
this year and will be sorely missed next season. 

BENNY JAMES: 

"Benny" came from the bluegrass of Ken- 
tucky and added scoring punch to our Bulldogs 
with accurate long shots from his guard position. 
He is a capable ball handler and constant scoring 
threat. 



"Little Joe" has played his fourth and final year on the Bulldog squad. What he 
lacks in size he makes up in speed and ability. He will be missed next year. 



BILL PEEPLES 



BENNY JAMES 



JOE DOUGHERTY 





DONALD BEAIRD 



PLAYERS 



Ganh sinks two as Southern's Oxford watches 



JULIUS POPWELL: 

"Pop" developed into a valuable man to have around 
He is good with his leaping push shots and ball hawking 
ability. Great things are expected from the "Clantcn 
Flash" during his remaining two years. 

TOMMY TUCKER: 

Tommy is an agrcssive player and constant ball hawk. 
Although small in stature for the center position, "Tuck" 
always turned in a sparkling and refreshing performance. 

DONALD BEAIRD: 

"Don" is also up from last year's "li" squad. A former 
Phillips High ace, he is good in defensive play and ball 
handling. He turned in a good performance whenever 
called upon for service. 




TRACK 



Howard can justly be proud oi its fine track team, which, under the able guid- 
ance of Coach McCarver, compiled the best record established in many years by a Bull- 
dog cinder squad. 

Completing; a grueling schedule which included such track powerhouses as: The 
University of Alabama, Mississippi State, Mississippi College, Mercer and Emory, our 
Bulldogs emerged victorious in three of their five meets, losing only to the two South- 
eastern Conference Powers State and Bama. Our Bulldogs also competed in the tough 
Florida Relays held in Tallahassee, and the Southern Relays staged in Legion Field. 

The 1948 Howard team included su( h stalwarts as: Captain Farrar, Kremer, Oli- 
ver and Flurry in the dashes; Guyton, Bent'ey and Sharp, distance runners; Ed and Bill 
Fullington in the hurdles; Beaird and Meeks, pole vaulters; Tucker in the high jumps; 
Kremer and Tucker, broad jumpers; Guyton, Mccks, Flurry and Farrar, expert mile 
relay team; and Calton, Foote and Murphy with the weights. 



Kneeling: Beaird, Kremer, Fullington, Oliver 

Standing: Guyton, Mccks, Calton, Mc< arrer, Fullington, Flurry 





Kneeling: L. Murray, Lowery, Merk 
Standing: Peeples, Ball, J. Murray 



Kneeling: Kincannon, Dean; 
Standing: Payton, Perry, Dawson 




TENNIS 



Under the able leadership of coach and 
captain Mickey Merk, the Howard tennis 
team engaged a rather successful sea- 
son. The Bulldog netmen showed great 
strength in defeating such foes as the 
strong L. S. U. aggregation, Memphis 
State, Mercer, Maxwell Field and Marion 
Institute. Losses were suffered at the 
hands of Birmingham-Southern, Spring 
Hill and Maxwell Field. Our team was 
composed of John Murray. Bill Peeples, 
Pap Ball, Captain Mickey Merk, Emory 
Lowery and Lou Murray. 



GOLF 



In fielding Howard's first post war 
golf team, the Bulldogs emerged victor- 
ious in four of their five intercollegiate 
matches. In two duals between the strong 
Maxwell Field team, our linksmen met 
defeat on both occasions. Members of the 
team were: Jack Payton, Taylor Kincan- 
non. Y. |. Perry, Miles Dean and Fred 
Daw son. 







GOLF RESULTS 




HOW 


\RI) 


OPPON1 NTS 


V/t 




Mercer 


14'.. 


12' • 




Sew anee 


P ! 


*Vi 




Maxwell Held 


12', 


IS 




Troj 


3 


5', 




Maxwell Field 




10 




Troy 


S 


1 I 




Trov 


7 



"H" CLUB 




The H Club Initiates 



The "H" Club is composed of all 
the male athletes on the campus who 
earn a letter in a major sport and 
merit the approval of the general 
body. Its purpose is to encourage 
good sportsmanship on the part of 
the athletes and to give direction to 
their social activities. Since we do 
not have school supported football 

most of the wearers of the "H" are members of the basketball and track teams. Each 
year the Club, in cooperation with the coaches and intramural program, selects an out- 
standing man from intramural sports and elects him as an honorary active member. 
This year the club had a hard time deciding between two men, so they took them both, 
they are Melvin Lovette and Jim Stivender. 

Officers of the club are: Joe Daugherty, president and Donald Beaird, vice-presi- 
dent. 




Miriam Durham, 
ping pong champ 



Ailcnc Still, tennis .ind 
badminton champ 




WOMEN'S SPORTS 

The W.A.A. had as its main project this year the sponsoring of both major and 
minor sports — volleyball, basketball, softball, ping pong, tennis and badminton. 

The seven teams who participated in these tournaments were: Alpha Delta Pi, 
Beta Sigma Omicron, Phi Mu, Delta Zeta, Renfroe, Town Girls, and Faculty. This is 
the first time in several years that the faculty has sponsored a team to compete in the 
complete tournament and everyone watched them with interest. All the tournaments 
were interesting and hard fought. Competition was keen with all the organizations 
backing their teams with cheering squads. This year can be chalked up as a highly suc- 
cessful one in girl's intramural sports. 



I own (jirK' championship sottball tear 



Renfrew's winning volleyball tear 




BASKETBALL is POPULAR 



The girl's intramural basketball league got off to a good start this year with the 
strong Phi Mu team taking on the much feared Renfroe aggregation. The Phi Mu's 
put up a scrappy fight but to no avail, Renfroe won the game and went on to lead the 
league all season. The Phi Mu team came in second, losing only to Renfroe. 



ALPHA DELTA PI TEAM 
PHI MU TEAM 



BETA SIGMA OMKR(>\ TEAM 
Kl NFROE TEAM 




at HOWARD 



All the teams had their share of 
good players and many exciting 
games were played. The spirit of 
participation and competition was 
greater this year than it has been in 
the past and fighting spirit was 
shown by all teams. 

Among the outstanding players 
were Miriam Durham and Jane 
Bratten for Renfroe; Joyce Baker, 
Peggy Baker and Ailene Still for Phi 
Mu; Xanthi Hahamis for the Town 
Girls; Lilian McGhee for Freshmen 
Girls; Betty Carpenter for Beta Sig- 
ma Omicron and Dot Hayes from 
Delta Zeta. 



Uj>j>er rig/it : 
TOWN GIRLS I i \\l 



Center right; 
FACULTY TEAM 



Lower right: 
Di I I A ZETA Tl am 




INTRAMURAL FOOTBALL 



Berry field was a mass of activity dur- 
ing the tall quarter, when 1 [oward staged 
one oi the best intramural tootball leagues 
in its history. Many startling upsets fur- 
nished thrills aplenty during the hectic 
season, thus making a very exciting and 
thrilling season. The strong Pike team, 
after a bitter struggle with the H Club 
and Snakes, emerged with the champion- 
ship. The final standings were: 

PI KAPPA Al PHA II AM 
H CLUB TEAM 



Team \\ on Lost Tied 

Pi Kappa Alpha J 2 

Sigma Nu 5 11 

HClub 4 1 2 

Lambda Chi Alpha 4 3 

Preachers 3 3 1 

Woodlawn 2 4 1 

Mu Alpha Nu 1 6 

Pi Kappa Phi 6 1 

SIGMA NU TI WI 
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA I 1 AM 




and BASKETBALL 



Intramural basketball at Howard is always of the 
finest quality, and this year was no exception. As 
ever, the games were well played, hard fought and 
extremely exciting from start to finish. 

Something new was added to this year's play — so 
many teams were entered in the tournament that two 
leagues were formed. The fraternities were formed 
into the Red League and the independants into the 
Blue League, with a Shaughnessy playoff at the close 
of the season. 

The outstanding teams for the red league were: 
Pi Kappa Alpha, Lambda Chi Alpha and Sigma Nu. 
Other teams in the league were: Delta Sigma Phi and 
Pi Kappa Phi. The leading teams for the blue league 
were: Alpha Phi Omega, Sportsmen and Preachers, 
other teams in this league were: Vet Barracks and 
Kappa Phi Kappa. 



PI KAI'l'A ALPHA I I AM 



I AMIiDA CHI ALPHA I I AM 



SIGMA NU Tl AM 



ALPHA PHI OMEGA TEAM 



SPOK I SMI N II AM 





I'KI A( 111 KS I I AM 




INTRA 




Organizations 



v^/ne thing about this campus, there is never .1 
dull moment. There is always an organization having .1 

meeting somewhere. As I looked over these organiza- 
tions, some of them scholastic, some professional, some 
fellowship, I got the feeling that maybe Howard is over- 
organized. But as I saw how the students took interest 
in them, how they learned to work with other people 
.\nd how they developed leadership, I decided that or- 
ganizations are as much a part of one's education as 
classes. "Wally," I remarked to myself, "There are or- 
ganizations aplenty on this campus, and most of 't 
seem to be accomplishing something." 






% lK. 






!> 






* I 




HYPATIA 



OFFICERS 



1 1\ patia Taps 



|i \n Daughi.r I -i 

JO CjKII I IN 

Eloisi Kirk 

Edi i u Van Ki iu \ 



President 
Vice-President 

Secretary 
Historian 



Hypatia is the highest honor society for women on our campus. Its annual Tap 
Day, the first Wednesday in May, is one of the most thrilling moments experienced 
on our calendar of activities. At this time women of the Junior Class who have the 
highest general combination of scholarship, character, leadership and promise of fu- 
ture usefulness, are selected from the student body for Hypatia membership. 



Alune Buti 1 R 
Jean Daugherty 
\ \ n Gattis 



MEMBERS 



Jo Grii I IN 
Lib Gwin 



Eloise Kirk 
JiMSY Murphree 
Edith Van Kuren 




fc • u 



&ljfi©f> 




TRIDENT 



OFFICERS 

Arthur Walker, Jr. President 

Dub Edwards Vice-President 

L. T. Robertson Secretary 

Trident, the zenith of accomplishment for men on Howard's campus, has as its 
aim to choose men who are leaders in all respects; to honor men who prove themselves 
in college activities as well as in scholastic ability. 

Each spring, one of the highlights of our campus is the tapping ceremony of Tri- 
dent, at which time men from the Junior Class who meet its standards in the fields of 
scholarship, leadership, and esteem of students and faculty, are asked to join its ranks. 



MEMBERS 



Trident Officers 



C. C. Bi-.nni I I 
Rayford Burks 
chari i s ( i iris i mas 
Tiiom \s ( urns 
Stewart Creei 
W. T. Edwards 

)osl I'll I l(K, AN 

I LOYD )<>\i S 

Leonard Loti 

I l>\\ \RI) I OV1 I I 



Walton Mc Cord 
Bruc i l*i iii i IPs 
L. T. Robertson 

AR< H Sioi kard 

Wii l I \\i I I io\i \so\ 

A miii'it Walker 

R.OB1 K 1 \\ I \V1 R 

1 1 > 1 1 n Win ter 
Wii LIAM |. Ward 





OFFICI -RS 



Hi i 1 S Jo Ward 
President 

AR< II SlO( KARl) 

\ /< e-President 

EaKI Ml III R 

Treasurer 

Marvin OsBORN 
Secretary 



OAKS 



The Oaks Leadership Society was founded in December, 1947, as a petitioning 
group for Omicron Delta Kappa, national leadership fraternity. Oaks gives recognition 
to men who have demonstrated outstanding leadership in collegiate activities. During 
1948-49 the Society completed requirements for its petition for national status, and 
put into effect a recognition program designed to encourage lower classmen to parti- 
cipate more actively in student affairs. Selection of new members for Oaks is based 
on worthy accomplishments in the various fields of campus life. 



MEMBERS 



O.ikv Petition Committee .11 ^"<>rk 



Hi mwiin B\i 1 
I \ki lit 1 1 1 R 
W. T. Ed* \rds 
L. T. Robi k 1 son 

ANSI I Sll \KI' 



1*1 R( 1 1'. Ik HNS 

John A. I inc hi r 



Students: 

James Stivi ndi r 

\k< II SlO( HARD 

B11 1 1 Jo Ward 

Ar I HL R W'aI M R 

Bob \\"i k vi r 

1 > I N WlMlll \\I 

/ to itl/} : 

( it ORG! V. Ikons 
\1 \R\ IN (1. Osiiorn 




WHO'S WHO 



AMONG STUDENTS in 
AMERICAN COLLEGES 
and UNIVERSITIES 



Each year in the newspapers we see the names of the ones selected from the stu- 
dent bodies of the colleges and universities of our country, who hold a coveted place on 
the list of "WHO'S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES 
AND COLLEGES". Likewise, at Howard several students are selected who fulfill 
requirements necessary for this group. The Dean of the College submits a list of can- 
didates, who have completed their junior year and have met the requirements, to the 
department heads for approval or rejection. The people shown here are those selected 
by this method. 



First Run: Benjamin Ball, Earl Butler, Dub Edwards, Joan Daugherty, Joyce Griffin; Second Ron: Elizabeth Gwin. Helen 
Harrell, Milly Hughes, L. T. Rubcrtson, James Stivender; Third Ran: Edith Van Kuren, Arthur Walker, Billy Joe Ward, 
Bob Weaver, Ben Windham 





n o 



£SvS 





F;rs/ Ron : Kathryn Ridgell, Joyce Griffin, L. T. Robertson, Jimsy Murphree, VThitten Meadow, Frances Manning 

Second Rou : Rhodes Holliman, Beverly Calver, Margaret Jean Kirov, Nancy Smith, Berni Marsh, Jean Underwood, Dixie X.m 

Third Ron : Maurice Ansley. P.ilmer Turner. Joe Bancroft, Lu:her Smith, Ted VTilliamson 



WESLEY FOUNDATION 

OFFICERS 

L. T. Robertson President 

Jimsy Murphree Vice-President 

Berni Marsh Sec. and Trcas. 

Joyce Grim is Reporter 

The Wesleyan Foundation, composed of Methodist students on Howard's campus, 
is an organization of unity and high ideals. The chief purpose of this organization is 
that of seeking knowledge of God and how we as Christians can more closely associate 
ourselves with his ideals. 

The weekly meeting on Sunday evenings at the East Lake Methodist Church are 
fashioned as a round-table discussion with a member in charge. In this way everyone is 
able to verse his own opinions. 

It is an honor to be a member of this group of college people who have such a mag- 
nificent Church and loyal members to work with and call friends. 



OFFICERS 

Morris Freeman President 

Cecil Golden Vice-Presida/i 

Virginia Weaver Secretary-Treasurer 




Missions it Action 



The MISSION BAND 

The Howard Mission Band is composed of students who band together voluntarily 
to promote the cause of Christ. It's motto is "Christ in You the hope of glory" (Col. 
1:27). Membership is open to any student who is interested in missions, either as a 
full time worker, or as a supporter in furthering the cause of missions. The Band spon- 
sors services at the Boy's Industrial School, white and colored Juvenile Courts, Mercy 
Home, T. B. Sanitorium, and various Sunday Schools for both white and colored chil- 
dren. The Mission Band, sponsored by Mrs. Sizemore is doing an excellent job in putting 
"missions in action". 





BAPTIST STUDENT UNION 



B.S.U. COUNCIL 



Jo Griffin President 

Otis Williams ...Vice-President 

Peggy Roland Secretary 

Martha Ann Jenkins, 

Sybil Kfndrick ..Morning Watch Chairmen 

Howard Golden Devotional Chairman 

Charles Graham... Stewardship 

Charles Flurry Publicity Director 

John Edwards.. Promotion 

Patti Sue Mullins Sunday School 

Howard Foshee 



Patricia Trent B.T.U. 

John Cannon Extension Chairman 

Lewis Drummond Wus'ic Dhectai 

Bill Buchanan Noon Day Meditation 

Gene Garrick Open House Chairman 

Anita Mobley Social Chairman 

Jean Daugherty Y.W.A. President 

James Stivender Brotherhood President 

Morris Freeman Mission Band President 

Wallace Welch . Ministerial Assn. President 
Mission i'und Chairman 



"Welcome" is the greeting given by the Baptist Student Union to every student at 
Howard. The B.S.U. is open to every Baptist Student on the campus and its program 
of activities includes the whole campus. Morning Watch, Noon-Day Meditations, Ves- 
pers and Open House on Saturday night, are held for the benefit of all students. The 
B.S.U. strives to combine the spiritual with the social and scholastic aspect of the stu- 
dent's campus life. 



MINISTERIAL ASSOC 



The Ministerial Association is composed of students preparing for the ministry and 
ministers employed by the college. Its purpose is to promote fellowship, to provide fel- 
lowship, to secure places of service for its members, and to promote the Gospel of Jesus 
Christ. 

The Association meets on Thursday evenings for instruction, inspiration, fellow- 
ship, and business. It has speakers who include leading pastors and teachers of Birming- 
ham, Alabama, and the South. Members serve as pastors and supply in pulpits throug- 
out the state. They teach study courses, organize Sunday Schools and Training Un- 
ions, and hold services at Missions and Sanitariums. This year members of the Asso- 




IATION... 



ciation had the honor of preaching the Cam- 
pus Revival. 

The Association participates in intramural 
sports, with teams in softball, football, track, 
and basketball. 




Ministerial Association Officers 




OFFICERS 



Wallace \V'i i < h 
President 

Porii k Wallaci 
Vice-President 

Morris 1 ri i \i \\ 
Secretary 

M.ww 1 i i Pri sion 
Treasurer 

I ESTER Rou ii 

Reporter 

\l \\ Morris 
Mission Chairman 

\1 u Joi tNSON 

( .i ORG] Ku M R 

Craw i ORD 1 low l i i 

/ \ tension ( Onim. 




Y. W. A. 



Y.W.A. is composed of girls who live in the campus dormitory. The organization 
is sponsored by the Baptist Student Union. The girls who participate in its activities 
.ire trained, not only in the study of Christian literature, but to be better Christian 
leaders. 

The highlight of its year's activities is the annual banquet given in Renfroe Hall. 
The purpose of Y.W.A. is to study in Christian fellowship and to promote Christian 
missions. An opportunity is given each year for the girls to fulfill this purpose through 
the Lottie Moon and Annie Armstrong offerings. In this manner the girls exhibit their 
love to all who are in need, which was indeed Christ's primary purpose. 



OFFICERS 

Jean Daugherty President 

Betty Ci airi Shannon Devotion Chairman 

Peggy Joyce Roland Program Chairman 

P \ t tie Sue Mullins Literature Chairman 

Bi in Adams Social Chairman 

GENl Garric k Vesper Chairman 



Y.W.A. Banquet 






^^ J " OFFICERS 

^P^ m ^ m ^^^^m. ( Miriam President 

^ M ^H m^^^m :L — Bl — Aileen Snii Vice-President 

Women Athletes get their H's BOBBY DOUGLASS Secretary 

The purpose of the Women's Athletic Association is to stimulate interest in the 
participation of intramural athletics among the women of our campus. It was reor- 
ganized in 1947 under the direction of Miss Helen Lewis, with Sara Rainer as presi- 
dent. The W.A.A. is composed of two representatives from each organization partici- 
pating in women's sports, and the faculty advisor, who this year was Mrs. Cochran, 
Women's Athletic Director. This year the girls sponsored three major sports, basket- 
ball, volleyball and Softball; and three minor sports, tennis, ping pong, and badminton. 
Nice going girls. 




KAPPA PHI KAPPA 



OFFICERS 

Martin V. Campbi i i President 

Jack H. Vardaman Vice-President 

Joe C. Cuffaro Secretary 

Harry K. Eden Treasurer 



Kappa Phi Kappa is a National Professional Education Fraternity. Its member- 
ship consists of students and faculty members who are interested in the advancement of 
professional education. The fraternity emphasizes scholarly attainment, the develop- 
ment of professional ideals, and social intercourse among its members. The purpose of 
Kappa Phi Kappa is to promote education by means of sound moral character and rec- 
ognized ability, to engage in the stud)' and practice of its principles and the solutions of 
its problems. The Alpha-Iota Chapter wrs installed at Howard in 1929 by the head of 
the education department, Professor W. E. Bohannon, and Mr. Charles Dobbins, a sen- 
ior student at that time. 



PI GAMMA MU 



OFFICERS 

Ansel M. Sharp President 

Henry Harrison Vice-President 

Eloise Kirk Secretary 

Bob Weaver Treasurer 



Pi Gamma Mu, a National Social Science Honor Society, was founded in 1924 at 
Southeastern College. The local group was chartered as the Alabama Gamma Chapter 
the same year. The purpose of Pi Gamma Mu is to inject the ideals ot scholarship mu\ 
social science into the study of social problems. To be eligible tor membership, a stu- 
dent must have completed a minimum of thirty hours in the social sciences with at 
least a two point average. He must show an interest toward building a better societj 
in which to live. Finally, he must be approved by the student members .\\id the facult) 
advisors. 




PSYCHOLOGY CLUB 



OFFICERS 

Henry Raymaker __ President 

Warren Presley ._ _ Vice-President 

Ocie Flatt Secretary and Treasurer 



The Psychology Club was informally constituted in January, 1946. Its purpose 
is to make the psychology department a unified whole, and strengthen student interest 
in the field. The meetings are informal gatherings, in which students and faculty mem- 
bers discuss current psychological developments, new theories put forth in periodicals 
and books, and the program of the psychology department at Howard. Although the 
club is composed of individuals who meet specific Psi Chi requirements it invites all 
students who are majoring or minoring in psychology to attend. 



OFFICERS 

Edith Perkinson — President 

Helen Steele Vice-President 

Beth Jones Secretary 

Allene Butler ___ Treasurer 

Martha Wingard Reporter 




Future Homemakers at Work 



HOME ECONOMICS CLUB 

The Home Economics Club is designed for the purpose of acquainting its mem- 
bers with their chosen profession: its history, the opportunities it offers, and ways in 
which they can better prepare themselves for service in its wide field of endeavor. Not 
only home economics majors but all girls interested in home economics are invited to 
join. As its basic purpose is fundamentally grounded in our domestic life, many have 
found it to their advantage to join this group. After meeting the requirements set by 
the girls themselves, a candidate is initiated into this organization. This past year their 
faculty advisor has been hard working Mrs. Herman D. Colvin. 





COMMERCE GUILD 

The Commerce Guild was founded in April, 1948. It is composed of business ad- 
ministration and economics majors who are interested in the field of commerce. Its 
purpose is to promote scholarship and fellowship through meetings, lectures, and social 
affairs. This year has been one of development for the Commerce Guild. The group 
has had forums, speakers, and student panel discussions in order to give students a bet- 
ter knowledge of business developments. Membership is open to all who are interested 
in commerce. Dr. R. R. Hardin, the faculty advisor, is to be commended for his ef- 
forts with the organization. 



Commerce (mild Vi'jtilc Supper 



OFFICERS 

1 i>\\ ARD Kn i it i 1 1 President 

Ellis Wanninger Vice-President 
|i\i Com kn Treasurer 

Edna (.riimn Set retary 

Bon Weaver Publicity Director 





FRENCH CLUB 

The French Club was organized on the campus in October, 1947. It was organ- 
ized with the hope that it might serve as the forerunner of Beta Pi Theta, the national 
French honorary society. The membership is composed of those who have expressed an 
interest in French and France. The club holds monthly meetings, at which programs 
composed of skits and songs in French, and sometimes a French movie are given. Led 
this year by Arthur Walker and John Buchanan, and sparked by the enthusiastic fac- 
ulty advisor, Mrs. Sizemore, the club has done much towards accomplishing its pur- 
pose. 



French < lub Officers 




OFFICERS 



An I III R \V.\I m r 
John Bi < 1 1 \\ \ \ 
l'\ i ki< i \ Tri n i 



President 
President 
Secretary 



r^, O O ^ 

9 ~k ft>. rr 



o 




SPANISH CLUB 



OFFICERS 

Mary Frances Bolding President 

Louis Brasher ._ __V 'ice-President 

George Bannister Secretary 

Virginia Weaver...- _ - Treasurer 

Ruby Bryant. . __ Reporter 



The Spanish Club began its second year with the same zest with which it was or- 
ganized. Besides the many speakers and socials, the club sponsored several movies on 
Spanish America and related cultural subjects. These were shown in an effort to 
contribute to one of its basic purposes, that of aiding the functioning of the Good 
Neighbor Policy. The club also offers the student an opportunity to use the Spanish 
language under realistic conditions. The membership of the club is open to all students 
interested in Spanish Culture. 



OFFICERS 

George Scofield President 

Sue McGinty Vice-President 

Chester Prim __. Secretary 

Bill Harden Treasurer 

Jesse Ellington Historian 




A.E.D. Has a Speaker 



ALPHA EPSILON DELTA 



Alpha Epsilon Delta pre-medical frater.iity honors by membership those pre-medi- 
cal, pre-cental, and medical technology students who have high ideals, live nobly, and 
achieve scholastic recogniztion. The Alabama Beta Chapter, the second chapter of 
the fraternity to be organized, was established on Howard's campus in 1927. One of 
the main achievements of A.E.D. this year was to sponsor a chest X-ray for How- 
ard students by the Jefferson County Anti-Tuberculosis Association. 





AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY 

The purpose of the student affiliate chapter of the American Chemical Society is 
to provide for the professional training of future chemists while their technical training 
is still in progress. Affiliation provides contacts with other members, facilitates the 
diffusion of chemical knowledge, and offers many social opportunities, often lacking in 
the scientific world. The American Chemical Society, numbering 60,000, constitutes 
one of our country's major assets. Its publications are the most important publica- 
tions in the world of chemistry. Membership in this organization is cherished. 



The Chemist's Cyclotron 




OFFICERS 



I ami s \\". Eari v 

W'ai TON P. McCoRI) 

Jami s R. Tarran i 



President 

Vice-President 
Treasurer 



* 



KAPPA PSI 



OFFICERS 

Joe Barnett Regent 

Eddie O. Ward Vice-Regent 

Earl Cobb Secretary 

Kyle McClure Treasurer 

James H. Hudson Historian 



Kappa Psi Pharmaceutical Fraternity was founded at the Medical College of Vir- 
ginia in 1879. Today it is the largest organization of its kind, and the only pharma- 
ceutical fraternity recognized by the National Professional Inter-Fraternity Council. 
Gamma Zeta chapter was chartered at Howard in 193 5, under the leadership of the late 
Dr. A. Richard Bliss. Now active with thirty-five members, it has as its purpose: to 
conduct a fraternal organization for the mutual benefit of the members; to inoculate 
the students with industry, sobriety, nobility, courage of heart and mind, and to fos- 
ter pharmaceutical research and high scholarship. 




AMERICAN PHARMACEUTICAL 



The student branch of the American Pharmaceutical Association was organized 
on Howard's campus in May, 1947. Everyone who is interested in pharmacy is urged 
to join. The meetings are held the first Thursday in each month. The programs consist 
of guest speakers and movies which deal with problems of retail pharmacy. Socials are 
given to better acquaint the members with one another. 

Thev vi\ in pharmaceutical circles "that the future pharmacist will succeed only 
if the American Pharmaceutical Association succeeds, since the prestige and financial 
gains of the future pharmacist cannot progress unless he is organized." 

Since 18 52 the main organization has worked for and upheld high standards 
professional practice. The student member receives a monthly magazine which is pub- 
lished to keep the pharmacist abreast of the times. 




ASSOCIATION 



There are student branches of this or- 
ganization located at various schools of 
pharmacy throughout the country. Since 
Howard has one of the largest pharmacy 
departments in the United States, it is the 
desire of each member of this organiza- 
tion to have every pharmacy student a 
member of the student branch of the 
American Pharmaceutical Association. 

OFFICERS 

Jim COPPEDGE President 

Earl Butler Vice-President 

Charles Bltler Secretary 

Sardis Johnsov Treasurer 




A. . ceri 

The Detroit Special 




MU ALPHA CHI 



OFFICERS 

Anne Berrey President 

Dempsey Pennington Vice-President 

Patricia Trent Secretary 

1 i on \ki> Ri in Treasure} 



Mu Alpha Chi is the honorary music organization on Howard's campus. It was 
organized in the fall of 1946 and has proven to be a successful group. It presents var- 
ious artists in concert in the college chapel and the members usher at the concerts spon- 
sored by the Birmingham Music Study Club. Members of the organization are: Anne 
Berrey, Edith Van Kuren, Billy Joe Ward, Jimsy Murphree, Dempsy Pennington, Jean 
Whitehead, Milly Hughes, Juanita Atkins, Annie Belle Counts, Mary Vesta Barnard, 
Leonard Reid, Patricia Trent, Maude Ellen Jordan, Robert Herring, Arthur Walker, 
Cecil Roper, Betty Claire Shannon, Jo Luther, Perry Ann Parker, Jimmy Tarrant, Shu- 
ford Swift, R. B. Easterling, Mary Frances Bolding, and Betty Goode. 



r> 





aZ 9m tm 



i 



KAPPA PI 



OFFICERS 

B. Thomas Snellings President 

John D. Hargrove Vice-President 

Frank H. Maples, Jr. Secretary and Treasurer 



Kappa Pi is the oldest honorary art 
fraternity among colleges today. It was 
founded in 1911 at the University of 
Kentucky, by a group of art students 
who were more interested in their work 

than in their society. Originally, it is a club for the discussion of extra-curricular 
work, and the social pleasures of expeditions to study nature at first hand, and to do 
free-hand drawing. 

The qualification of a prospective member is primarily congeniality, plus a deep 
and active interest in art. Howard was granted a chapter in 1940. 




Artists at Vl'ork 










h 






a 






& 




LIBRARY CLUB 



The Library Club, organized in 1948 under the direction of Miss Mabel Willough- 
by, is one of the newer clubs on the campus. The objectives of the club are: to promote 
better library-student relations; to foster interest in the library profession; to instruct 
in the organization, procedure and use of libraries; and to promote cultural affairs. At 
its meetings several outstanding speakers have appeared and several films have been 
shown to the group. Among the worthwhile projects of this club was a tea for mem- 
bers of the faculty, student body, the Jefferson County Student Library Club and 
the Birmingham Library Club. Membership is open to any student who is interested 
in books and reading, or in the library profession. 



I ibr.irv Tea 



Ol I [( I KS 



Georgf. Ri< ki r 

I \M Bl \ I 1 IV 

Bf.tti Si i \i i ii i i) 

Norm \ |i \s \V'i lch 

I II 1 1\\ \l< (,lll I 



President 
Vice-President 

Sec refill} -Treasurer 
Historian 

Reporter 




MASQUERS 



OFFICERS 

Martha Martin President 

Jesse Young Vice-President 

Faye Curentine Secretary 

Bob Risei.ing Treasurer 




Masquer's Reception 



Masquers, the dramatic society at Howard, has been the nucleus for dramatic pro- 
ductions for many years. The group is made up of students who have amassed six 
points and worked on two plays. The point system is a unique idea, among the Mas- 
quers, which gives points for being in plays and working back stage for productions. 
"The Little Foxes" was the outstanding production of this year. Other plays which 
scored big hits were "Electra" and "The Shining Hour". One can readily see that this 
group has done much toward the entertainment of the students at Howard. 




RED CROSS UNIT 



OF! [( I Ks 



| \Ml s Marbi I 

Bi m Jane Evans 

Pi (,(,i Baki k 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary tinJ Treasure) 



"Joy through service to others" is the primary purpose of the Red Cross Unit on 
Howard's campus. Strictly voluntary, it has proven itself to all students and interested 
persons. This has been done by donating blood, giving free swimming courses, present- 
ing entertainment to hospital patients, sponsoring canning demonstrations, and making 
notebook drives for students of foreign lands. All of this was done under the direction 
of Jim Marbut and members who have made the Red Cross Unit a valuable organization 
on the campus. They welcome any one into the unit who would like to participate in 
the activities. 







0i 



• 




A CAPELLA CHOIR 



OFFICERS 

MILDRED Hugius President 

Charles Butler Vice-President 

PERRY Ann Parker Secretary 

Patricia Trent Treasurer 

Students who have the necessary musical requirements are chosen to be in the 
A Capella Choir. Ably led by Mrs. Martinson, members are selected, trained and pres 
ented in such a manner as to make us proud. Although hours are spent on auditions, 
(the method in which the choir is selected), and training, we see only the finished work 
of the choir. But we know they have been adequately prepared, for whether they ap- 
pear in public or furnish inspiration and entertainment in chapel, their presentation is 
always tops. This group climaxes its year by presenting a concert in the spring. As 
this year ends and others roll by, we can k ok back on the A Capella Choir with pride 
and recall moments of relaxing enjoyment which they have provided. 



1 




ALPHA PHI OMEGA 



Alpha Phi Omega is a National Service Fraternity consisting of 165 chapters on 
college campuses throughout the United States. Its purpose is to assemble college nun 
in the fellowship of the Scout Oath and Law, to develop friendship, and to promote 
service to humanity. We at Howard have seen these grown-up boy scouts put this pur- 
pose into action. They spent many hours in order to furnish each of us a Student Di- 
rectory and their "Ugly Man Contest" is always good for at least $400 for the March 
of Dimes. Praise is due to Howard Foshee and Otis Williams who have ably led the 
group this year. 



A. P.O. Docs its Bit 



OFFICERS 




H()W XKI) FOSHI 1 


President 


( rl i>K(,] BaNNISII R 


Vice-Presideni 


C) I is Wll I l wis 


Secretary 


( il OKC.l S< Ol II 1 1) 


Treasurer 


(,1 OR(,l Wll I IAMS 


Historian 



FUTURE CAMPUS OF 

^Z HOWARD COLLEGE. 




ADVERTISERS 




...AFTER 



FOUNDER'S DAY 



Howard's 107th birthday was com- 
memorated this year with a program 
sponsored by the Howard Auxiliary 
which featured Dr. Solon B. Suddeth as 
the main speaker. Dr. Suddeth is a class 
of '29 graduate of Howard and is now 
the head of the department of physical 
education at Peabody College in Nash- 
ville. He traced the history of Howard 
since its founding in 1842 and told of 
such events as the time when the lower 
part of the campus was planted in peas 
to help feed the dormitory students. 



UGLY MAN CONTEST 

The Ugly Man Contest, sponsored by Alpha Phi Omega for the March of Dimes, 
was a great success this year. Malcolm Miller, representing the Pikes, was chosen the 
ugliest man on Howard's campus. The Pikes raised $224.00 of the $463.00 total. 




DEADLINE EVENTS 



GAY 90's PARTY 

The Gay Ninties Party which was planned by Mrs. Cochran's recreation class and 
financed by the Student Senate was thoroughly enjoyed by everyone. Skits were pre- 
sented by various organizations and awards given to the best co-ed's skit and the best 
men's skit. The awards were won by the Phi Mu Sorority and the H. Club. 





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Best Wishes for Success 



ED "TEX" SWALLEY 



Howard — Class '32 



SWALLEY PRINTING CO. 

PRINTING AND LITHOGRAPHING 



1628 3rd Ave., N. 
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1921 Second Ave., North 5417 1st Ave., North 

1024 S. 20th St. 3232 Ave. W— Five Points West 





THE ZAC SMITH COMPANY 




201 1 1 i.->i 


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Phone 3-723 1 




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Visible Records 


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Grocery Co. 

WHOLESALE 
GROCERS 

2321 First Avenue, North 

Phone 3-3111 

Birmingham. Alabama 



Friend Sisters 



Ladies and Misses Ready-to-Wear 



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Conveniently Located on the Corner 



1st Avenue and 77th Street 



sSte % 



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JOY YOUNG'S 



You can enjoy the 



Finest Oriental Food 



412 N. 20th St. 



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Operating 

GIBBS DRUG CO. 

8301 1st Ave., No. 

NORWOOD PHARMACY 

2600 12th Ave., No. 

LEHMAN ALLEY DRUGS 

Tarrant City 

EAST END APOTHECARY 

5391 1st Ave., No. 



Phone 9-7721 



Notary Public 



De ARMAN PRINTING 
SERVICE 

Printing - Mimeographing - Addressing 
Letter Service 

8237 2nd Avenue, South 



Birmingham 



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Expert Watch Repairing 

~k Hand Engraving 

* Jewelry 

Jacques Kresler Bands 

DUPLICATE KEYS 

Homewood Jewelry Co. 

2825 S. 18th St. 2- 7193 

(Homewood Shoe Shop Bldg.) 
Z. M. GEIGER J. H. PETERMAN 



GOLDEN FLAKE 

PRODUCTS 

Always Good — All Ways 

POTATO CHIPS KORN KURLS 

PEANUT BUTTER SANDWICHES 

MIXED NUTS, ETC. 

MAGIC CITY FOOD 
PRODUCTS CO., Inc. 



Barber's Puretest 
Milk and Ice Cream 

fAuTr 



Barbers 



del i cm t of tke campus 
at 
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DYERS 




Inc 

CLEANERS 



PLANT 

77th Street and -n<l Avenue, South 
Phone 9 '470 

"Founded on Friendship; 
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For The BEST 

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Send your cleaning to the most modern 

equipped plant in the East End of 

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Compliments of 

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Producers of Genuine 

Brilliant Coal 

The South's Finest Fuel 
Lump - Egg - Nut - Stoker 

A Size for Every Domestic Use 



THE SOUTHERN BAPTIST 
THEOLOGICAL SEMINARY 

ELLIS ADAMS FULLER, D.D.. President 
"An Internationally Famous Institution" 

• A Faculty of World-famous Teachers, 
Preachers, Authors 

• Eleven Great Departments of In- 
struction 

• A Modern 83.000,000 Educational 
Plant 

• An Atmosphere of Scholarship and 
Evangelism 

^ rile to the President for catalog iiml 
further information. 

"The Beeches" 
LOUISVILLE KENTUCKY 



THE 
ALABAMA BAPTIST 

L. L. GWALTNEY, Editor 

$2.00 per Year To Ministers $1.50 

Special Rates to Churches on the 
Budget Plan 

Write for Information 

Information cultivates inspiration and 
cooperation 

614-16 Chamber of Commerce Building 
Birmingham 3, Ala. 




''Our Business is Saving 
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All Photographs of 

the Beauties in this Annual 
by 

Jimmy Wilson 
Studios 

^Jvome \Jf mcJranuitized j-'lwtoqrunlitf 




Alabama's 
Favorite Flavor 



Fraternity Jewelry 

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to Serve You 



Badges Rings Novelties 



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llaboma's Oldest Piano Hotue 

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Stromberg-Carlson Radios 





COFFEE 



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Your Annual Pictures 



Made By 
JOE ALOIA, JR. 



PHOTOGRAPHER 



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Compliments of 



J. D. PITTMAN 
TRACTOR CO. 



500 N. 28th St. Birmingham, Ala. 



Phone 54-1631 



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Motor Co. 



AUTHORIZED FORD 

PARTS— SERVICE 

CARS— TRUCKS 



EVERY SERVICE 
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DEPARTMENT STORE 

SHOES - READY TO WEAR - PIECE 

GOODS - MEN'S FURNISHING - 

WORK CLOTHING 

8311 1st Ave., North Phone 9-9123 

Birmingham 6, Alabama 



ROSE CLEANERS 

and 

SHOE REPAIRING 

Serving Howard Studems 36 Years 
17-19 North 77th St. Phone 9-9152 



Rent a ROCK-OLA for that Party 

BIRMINGHAM VENDING CO. 

2117 3rd Avenue, Norih Phone 3-5183 

ALL THE LATEST KKCOKDS 



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Thanking You For Your Patronage 

ROHLING 
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8149 1st Avenue, North 

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Compliments of 



Gafford Corn Chip Co. 



1301 N. 50th St. 



Phone 59-1723 



CAVER JEWELRY CO. 

JEWELRY WATCHES 

13 77th Street, North 

Quality and Economy Our Motto — 
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O. E. RANDLE 
SERVICE STATION 

7701 2nd. Avenue, South 
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C & C Sales & Service 

STANDARD OIL DEALER 

GARAGE & AUTO PAINTING 

PARTS & ACCESSORIES 

3813 First Ave., N. Phone 9-9301 





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Built Furniture 



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1722 1st Ave., North 



Fuller Supply Company 

Birmingham, Ala. 
DAIRY SUPPLIES — EQUIPMENT- 
JANITOR SUPPLIES 

Wm. (Bill) S. Fuller 
Howard Class '23 



NATURAL GAS 

SERVICE . . . for home or Industry 
CLEAN 

EFFORTLESS 

HEALTHFUL 

ECONOMICAL 
Consult your loritl llus Company 

Southern Natural Gas Co. 

Birmingham, Ala. 



LEADERSHIP IN STYLE AND 
QUALITY 

GOLDSTEIN'S FURS 

SOUTH'S FINEST COLD VAULTS 
1811 Third Ave.. No. Phone 7-4515 



( mplitnents o\ 

BIRMINGHAM 
APOTHECARY, INC. 

Two Convenient Locations 

Medical Arts Building — Empire Building 

Phone 3-9253 Phone 3-8254 

Birmingham Alabama 



Greenwood Cafe 

Prop.: Arthur Greenwood 

407 North 20th Street 

Birmingham Alabama 



Let its do ytmr advertising 

ALABAMA OUTDOOR 
ADVERTISING CO. 



101 \. 2(>th St. 



3-0239 



S O K O L 


'S 




APPRECIATES YOUR BUSINESS 


7 Stores in Alabama to 


Serve 


You 




w. 


B. 


Jones 


Shoe Shop 




77th Street, 


East Lake 




Ju*t 


Below the Postoffice 



Sadler's Food Store 

Fancy Groceries and Fresh Meats 
FREE DELIVERY 

Phone 9-1184 7620 1st Ave., No. 



COMMERCIAL 
PRINTING COMPANY 

LITHOGRAPHERS— PRINTERS 

RULERS— BLANK BOOK MAKERS 

Phone 3-4285 1805-7 2nd Ave., So. 

Birmingham, Ala. 



ALLEY'S DRUG STORE 

7639 1st Ave., No. 

Phone 9-2103 

Prescriptions Carefully Compounded 



Sharp's Service Station 

SHELL OIL PRODUCTS 
GOODYEAR TIRES & BATTERIES 
8501 First Ave., North Phone 9-9108 



Orkin's Forty-Ninth Year — Est. 1901 

IF IT'S A PEST— CALL ORKIN 

Bonded Termite Control 

ORKIN 
EXTERMINATING CO. 

Birmingham — Decatur — Gadsden 
Mobile — Montgomery 



Compliments of 

KIRBY-PIERCE PAINT 
COMPANY 

2107 2nd Avenue, North Birmingham 
Phone 7-5144 



E. F. Osment Paper 
Company, Inc. 

Distributors of Paper and 
Paper Products 

"If It's Paper— Call Us" 
2017^ N. 5th Ave. Birmingham 




mnTgSniBTtriTTn 

/rSouthern^ 1 
\L Dairies 




ICE CtEAM 



MILLS RESTAURANT 

and 

Woodlawn Cafeteria 

Will Appreciate Your Business 



HOFFMAN'S BAKERY 

DELICIOUS SANDWICHES, 
DONUTS AND COFFEE 

7934 2nd Avenue, South 
9-9360 



77th Sti 


reet Hardware 


Co. 


6 


North 77th Street 




RADIOS 


—GIFTS— HARDWARE 


KI.K< 


IKK VI. SI PPUES 

Phone 59-3122 





SULLY'S RESTAURANT 

27 No. 77th Street 

Birmingham 6, Alabama 

WE SPECIALIZE IN 
HOME COOKED FOOD 



G. C. PHILLIPS 
TRACTOR CO. 

Road Building Machinery - Contractors 
Equipment 

4419-45 First Avenue, No. 

Birmingham 6, Alabama 

Phones: 59-3014 - 9-3415 



CELADOR CAFE 

7932 2nd Ave.. So. 

MEAL TICKETS 

REAL HICKORY PIT BAR-B-Q 

THE BEST IN QUALITY FOOD 

REGULAR DINNERS — SANDWICHES 

SHORT ORDERS 



Coombs Service Station 

8431 1st Ave., No. Phane 59-9274 

TEXACO PRODUCTS 

Birmingham 6, Alabama 



Boudrow Plastering and 
Waterproofing Co. 

CONTRACTORS 
BIRMINGHAM 6, ALABAMA 

COMMERCIAL 

4110 No. 5th Avenue 

RESIDENTIAL 

Phones: Day 9-9003; Nite 9-2664 



Betsy Ross 



the best in 



Bread 



Kinzey Grocery Company 

7702 2nd Avenue, South 

Phono 59-7626 

GROCERIES FINE MEATS 

WE DELIVER 








CompUmenh 


ro/ 




H. 


G. 


HASTINGS 


220 


"> 2nd 


Ave. 


, North 


Phone 3-7264 






Birmingham, 


Ala. 



STANDARD OIL SERVICE 
STATION 

First Avenue and 77th St., North 
Telephone 9-9321 Birmingham, Ala. 



A & A ASH 

Jewelers and Silversmiths 

201 North 20th Street 

Frank Nelson Building 

Phone 3-6191 

Gifts for All Occasions 



LUCKY'S HARDWARE 
& VARIETY 

Am building my store's reputation on the idea 
that outstanding quality combined with supe- 
rior value plus patience and courtesy will win 
the friendship and make loyalty of my custo- 
mers everlasting. 



8 No. 77th St. 



East Lake 



Alma White Cafeteria 



GOOD THINGS TO EAT 



5531 1st Avenue, North 





LANIER DRUG CO 

ASK YOUR DOCTOR 
RICHARD I. LANIER, Prop. 
2nd Ave. South at 80th St. 

Phones 9-1189 - 9-9127 
Birmingham, Ala. 



Watch and Jewelry Repairing 

Diamonds - Watches Opticians 

IFririmuut'ii $?m?UxB 

/ as y Terms 
125 North 1'hh Street— Phone 4-5618 



ELGIN 
BULOVA 



\\ Al I MAM 
I ONGIN1 



Birmingham Riifj & 


Linoleum 


Company 




Birmingham's Exlusive 


Rug and 


Linoleum Co. 




BROADLOOM CARPET & HALL 


RUNNERS 




1722 2nd Ave.. No. 


Phone 4-1148 



For Finest hi 
Foods 

Visit our beautiful dining 

room often 

Open from ,i to 12 

Every da} ami ni^ht 
except Sunday 

2907 Montgomer) 
Highway 




jib. **«* 

t **■ SSfct. sw& ,'to *Ott . 



DANCING 
NICHTLY 

MONDAY 

THROUGH 

SATURDAY 



II. mi. sv I. Ala. 



Restaurant 




E. B. VAN KEUREN AND CHAS. F. DAVIS, JR. 

ARCHITECTS AND ENGINEERS 

MEMBERS AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ARCHITECTS 

Architects for New Howard 

PHONES 4-5537 AND 4-5538 
211-221 AMERICAN LIFE BUILDING 

BIRMINGHAM 3, ALABAMA 




CLEAN DOMESTIC FUEL 



ABC COKE 



SMOKELESS FUEL COMPANY 



425 So. 15th Street 



Phone 4-6533 



BIRMINGHAM 



Wood's Drug No. 4 

7301 First Avenue, North 
9 6161 

Kn pa i rk k Bros., ()/< tiers 



Brooker's Creamery 

7101 1st Ave., No. 9-9352 

GROCERIES AND FRESH MEATS 
SUNDRIES 

WE DELIVER 



When You "Say It With Flowers" 
S.n // With Ours 

Montgomery's Flowers 

For All ( )< casions 

Phone 3-7236 

-4 1 > No. 2 1st Street Birmingham, Ala. 



Texaco FIRE-CHIEF Gasoline — 
Get It at Our Pumps 

PHILLIPS 
SERVICE STATION 

Phone 9-9277 

ROAD SERVICE 

BATTERIES, TIRES AND 

ACCESSORIES 

7500 1st Ave., No. Birmingham, Ala. 




>V A I T E * * 



Fino Food* 



2101 Seventh Ave., South 3-9221 



i - rABLISHED 1888 

J A F F E 

JEWELRY COMPANY 

JEWELERS AND SILVERSMITHS 

119 North Twentieth Street, Birmingham, Ala. 



Traylor Optical Co. 

DR. JOE E. WATSON, Optometrist 

319 N. 20th, Birmingham 

EYE EXERCISES 

EYES EXAMINED 

GLASSES FITTED 



Eat At 

ANDREWS 

IN EAST LAKE 

7532 1st Avenue, North 



THOMAS CLEANERS 



DELIVERY SERVICE 



12 North 83rd St. Phone 9-2296 



74th STREET 
SERVICE STATION 

PURE OIL PRODUCTS 

7400 1st Avenue, North Phone 9-9348 
J. H. BURDETT, Manager 



steaks— BARBECUE- 


—CHICKEN 


Pig 


Trail 


Inn 


Birmingham's Most Modern Drive In 




HOMEWOOD 





Compliments of 

SMITH & HARDWICK 

"Buy Where the Librarians Buy'' 
406-408 No. 20th Street 
Open evenings until nine 




Compliments of 

Alabama Acceptance Corporation 

2101-2 2nd Avenue, North 



Compliments of 



City Paper Company 

Birmingham's Oldest Paper Company 
Established 1897 



Carr Floral Co. 

Day 3-123 6 Night 4-722 

422 North 20th Street 

and 

Tutwiler Corsage Bar 

Hotel Tutwiler 
Open Till 9 P.M. 



W B R C 



Your NBC Station 



960 On Your Dial 



Harold J. Scotl 

HOWARD 
SERVICE STATION 

TEXACO PRODUCTS 

7631 2nd Ave., South Phone 9-9285 

Birmingham, Alabama 



Roebuck Bake Shop 



W. A. Anw mi, Pro/). 



9147 4th Avenue, South 



\\ V Cater to Parties, Picnics, Teas, Weddings 

We Bake and Decorate Our Own Cakes and 

I reeze Our Own Ice Cream 

Fred S. Jones & Co., Inc. 

1901 1 1 th Avenue, South Phone 3-1233 



E. E. FORBES & SONS 
PIANO CO., INC. 

HAMMOND ORGAN, MAGNAVOX 
RADIO 

COMBINATIONS AND RECORDS 

MUSIC— GIFTS— FURNITURE 



ftMf ^ GAe (>/<yuA> C£ea*ion<i 7} 



3 

N 



(pOL&44^ 



1 1 5 - 41 st No. 



Birmingham. Ala 



CLE/A/NERS 
1/ 



PHONE 
59-4222 





THE ENGRAVINGS 



IN THIS BOOK 



By 



COLLEGE ANNUAL DIVISION 



ALABAMA ENCRAVINC COMPANY 






THE EMBLEM OF 
FINE PRINTI NG 



^\ 







> 



tercP 



# 



Birmingham Printing Company 

Birmingham, Alabama 



_ L.