Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA)

 - Class of 1910

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Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1910 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 180 of the 1910 volume:

m ■Ma : -W a TUP I VOL. 1 ■■ |P _ | VIII i 5 I LHDUETTE 1910 PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS OF Agnes Scott College DECATUR, GA. Q (CONTENTS) PAGE DEDICATION ' ' ' S. M. [xmas, .S ' ,-e c7 ' • ' Board of Trustees 15 Faculty l |! Editorial Staff 13 SENIOR Class 10 Statistics 20-32 History 33 Poem 34 Meeting of the Fates 35 Junior Class 3s) Group 42-4:: Roll 4(i History 41 Poem 44 Sophomore Class 45 I froup 4(i Roll 47 History 4S Poem 50 Freshman Class 51 Group rl Roll 53 History 54 Poem 55 Applicants for ( ertificates 56 Mm-.mosynkan Literary Sin iety 80-92 Prophy ' lean Literary Society 93-97 Aurora Staff S2 Executive Committee 10 V. W. C. A , 80 Agnes Scott. I ' ocm I 35 Agnes Scott Rally 57 Calendar 01 Directory 131 Grinds 1-15 Jaxon ' s 144 Meeting gf the Classification Committee. . ' :.■ ' . 117 Ox Yesterday. Poem 120 Our Endowment Campaign 59 Purple and White, I ' ocm 14!) Senior Life 63 The Last Word, Story 142 To Howard, Poem 36 To Thee. Poem 122 Alabama Club 110 Bull Dogs 99 Chicken Clltd 108 c ' omplicators 105 Dramatic Club 114 Fire Brigade 123 Glee Club Ill K. A. Club 100 Sigma Delta Phi 102 South Georgia Club 109 South Wing Loafing Gang 107 Athletics 127 Song 12S Officers 129 Varsity Basket-Ball 130 Scrub Basket-Ball 133 Senior-Junior Basket-Ball 136 Sophomore-Freshman Basket-Ball 137 Tennis Team 139 Hockey Team 140 Skating Club 141 DeOicateO to Samuel JH. Jnman tobose constant interest and laoor for our toelfare anD ijauuiness ftaue enDeareO Jjtm to tfjc girls of agnes cott College Samuel Martin Inman THE names of two great and good men arc inseparably connected with the foundation, growth and success of Agnes Scotl College, viz.: Geokgk W. Scott and Samuel M. Ixmax. Founded by Col. Scott, and loved and supported by him until his death, ii found immediately thereafter in Mr. Inman a friend, counsellor and supporter no less generous, wise and devoted. Under God ' s blessing, to these two more than all else, it owes its existence, its development and its present recognized standing among educational insti- tutions. Mr. Inman was horn of Presbyterian parentage, in Dandridge, Jefferson County, Tennessee, on February 19, 1843. His tirsi school attendance was ai the old log-cabin schoolhouse in his native town, which, now known as Maury Academy, only recently celebrated its 100th birth year. Siibsequently gradu- ating at Maryville College, he later entered Princeton University. During his Sophomore year there, the War between the States having begun, in response to his country ' s call he left the University, returned home, ai d at is years of age enlisted in the Confederate service, in which he remained to the end of the war, first as a member of the 1st Tennessee Regiment of Cavalry, and later, on the Staff of General W. Y. C. Hume, with the rank of Lieutenant. Immediately after the war — conditions in eastern Tennessee being pecul- iarly chaotic — upon leaving home he decided to try his fortune in Georgia, going first to Augusta, and after a short residence there, removing early in lS6 " i to Atlanta, where he has since continuously resided. During his residence here of nearly a half century, he has consistently exemplified in public and private life those high civic and Christian virtues, which have won from his fellow citizens the title of " Atlanta ' s first citizen. " Soon after settling in Atlanta he engaged in the cotton business, establish- ing the firm of S. AI. Inman Co., which, with the Branch office in Houston, Texas, prior to its dissolution and Mr. Iuman ' s retirement from active busi- ness, became probably the largest dealers in the United States in spot cotton. During all of his active business life, Mr. Inman was one of the most important factors in the material upbuilding of Atlanta and the South, and his name was prominent in nearly every public and industrial undertaking in At- lanta. After a wonderfully successfufbusiness career and the accumulation of a comfortable fortune, be retired from active business several years ago and has - o since devoted his attention to his personal affairs and to continuous but un- ostentatious efforts in behalf of the material, educational and moral uplift of Atlanta, the State and the South. Mr. Inman has long had the deepest interest in educational affairs. For years he was a leading member of the Board of Education of Atlanta and had a large share in the establishment of the public school system of that city, prob- ably unexcelled in the South. He was one of the prime movers and most active workers in securing the location in Atlanta of the Georgia School of Technology, for years a member of its Board of Trustees, and one of its most generous supporters. He became a member of the Board of Trustees of Agues Scott College in 1898 and at once took the deepest interest in its development and upbuilding. Upon the death of Gol. Scott in 1903, he was unanimously elected Chairman of the Board, and except when absent from the State has not missed a single ses- sion of the Board, or a commencement occasion of the College. His gifts to the College during the past seven or eight years have aggregated nearly $7.1,000. 00. In 1900-07, Mr. Iuinan was Chairman of an influential Busin ess .Men ' s As- sociation for the promotion of the educational interest of the State, and to this work gave unstintedly of his time and energies, aiding largely in the inaugura- tion and conduct of an enthusiastic campaign for a more efficient public edu- cation system, which soon created a state-wide sentiment, finally resulting in a half million dollars increase in the annual State appropriation for common schools, large building and maintenance sums for the several State colleges, and the reorganization of and new buildings for the State College of Agriculture, and eleven State District Agricultural High Schools, to the establishment of which citizens of the State also donated nearly a million dollars in money and properties. Mr. Inman ' s crowning effort and highest achievement for education has just ended in his successful leadership of the Agnes Scott campaign for an endowment and extension fund of $350,000.00. In this great movement there Avere s cores of tireless and devoted co-workers, the value of whose labors is un- measured, but to Mr. Inman each cheerfully awards the praise of unexampled leadership and consecrated effort. For many years Mr. Inman has been a ruling Elder of the First Bres- byterian Church of Atlanta, and since its removal to Atlanta a member of the Assembly ' s Committee on Home Missions. =5 Mr. Imnan has never sought or held political office, although he was widely and prominently mentioned as a suitable successor to United States Senator Colquitt, upon his death several years ago. Pie is a member of a family distinguished fur achievement. Their for- tunes have not been built upon the ruins of others, but they have each been builders. Samuel M., John 11., and Hugh T., sons of a successful father, Shadrach W. Inman, are names synonymous with honorable dealing, enviable success and commendable public spirit. Agnes Scott College loves Air. S. M. Inman for what he has done for it and its ideals, but far more for the man that lie is and the v ' uines he exem- plifies, and hence the affectionate dedication of this volume to this friend of all good causes, and hers. 2 wKrw l _aC ' 3|M mm KB 1 " c = 13oar0 of Crustees S. M. INMAN, Chatrmak Atlanta F. H. GAIXES. D. D Decatur, C. M. CANDLER Decatur. J. K. ORE Atlanta. J. G. PATTOX. D. D Decatur, GEORGE B. SCOTT Decatur, W. S. KEXDEICK. M. D Atlanta, JOHN J. EAGAX Atlanta, L. C. MANDEVILLE Carrollton. W. L. EIXGLE, D. D Atlanta. G. K. JIATHESOX. LL. D Atlanta, DUNBAR. H. OGDEX. D. D Atlanta. - Y. W. WHITE Atlanta, ' i jfacultg F. H. GAINES. I). 1) PRESIDENT NANNETTE HOPKINS DEAN M. LOUISE McKINNEY ROFESSOR OF ENGLISH LITERATI Rl MARY L. CADY, 1 ' .. A.. M. A. {It.i ii Ma in-. Radcliff, University of Berlin PROFESSOR OF KISTOBY AMI GREEK ANNA I. YOUNG l( OF .MATHEMATICS. PHYSIC II. 15. ARBUCKLE. M. A., Ph. D. I Hampden-Sidney, .John Hopkins University) PROFESSOB OF CHEMISTRY. BIOLOGY, A.MI GEOLOGY J. D. M. ARMISTEAP. 1!. A.. Ph. I). ( Washingt on and Lie University) PBOFEPSOB OF ENGLISH LILLIAN S. SMITH. B. A., Ph. D. {Syracuse University, Cornell University) PROFESSOR OF LATIN JOHN I. ARMSTRONG, M. A.. B. D. (Hampden- Sidney College, Union Theological Seminary. Va.) PROFESSOR OF PHILOSOPHY AND IHBLE BERTHA E. TREBE1X, B. A.. M. A. ( Wellesley College, Student at University of Berlin) PROFESSOR OF GERMAN SUSAN A. COLTON University of Paris l!)0S- ' 05) PROFESSOR OF FRENCH NANNIE R. MASSIE ASSISTANT PROFESSOR OF FRENCH MARY F. SWEET, M. D. (Syracuse University. ' New England Hospital, Boston) IENIDENT PHYSICIAN AND PROFESSOR OF PHYSIOLOGY AND HYGIENE C. I. MEBIUMAN (Cradiiate Boston Normal School of G-ymnastics) PHYSICAL DIRECTOR DIRECTOR PI. ' joseph Maclean MUSICAL HISTORY. AND HARMONY C. W. DIECKMANN PIANO MARION G. SPANGLER VOICE. PIANO. AND MUSICAL HISTORY CLEMENTINE MacGEEGOR PIANO AM) THEORY KIM BARTHOLOMEW MARY Y. LOVELACE VOICE E. D. M1CHAELIS VIOLIN LOUISE G. LEWIS ART AND AJRT HISTORY SHATTEEN aI ITCHELL expression V. S. KENDRICK, M. D. COXSl LTANT PHYSICIAN MARY APPLEYAED [Graduate Xurse) INTENDANT OF INFIRMARY FRANCES CALHOUN HOUSEKEEPER FRANCES KENT A S S I STAXT HOI SEKEEPER EDITH P. APPLEYAED MATRON MINNIE M. DAVIS SECRETARY MARION BUCHEB lidrarian ELEANOE GOURDINE SUPERINTENDENT OF PRACTICE B. M. BACHMAN BOOKKEEPER JENNIE SMITH ASSISTANT SECRETARY Senior Class Flower : Lavender Sweet Pea Colors : Lavender and White Motto : Esse quam videri OFFICERS FIRST TERM ELEANOR FRIERS! IX President MATTIE HUNTER Vice-President ANNIE SMITH Secretary FA Y DILLARD Treasurer SECOND TERM EM ELDRXDGE President CLYDE McDANIEL Vice-President FAY DILLARD Secretary GLADYS FARRIOR Treasurer ANNIE S1IITH Poet MILDRED THOMSON Histori an CLYDE McDANIEL n Prophets FAY DILLARD I C LAh " lROIIILTh JENNIE ANDERSON FLORA CROWE FAY DILLARD EM ELDRIDGE GLADYS FARRIOR ELEANOR FRIERSON MATTIE HUNTER CLYDE McDANIEL AGNES NICOLASSEN LUCY REAGAN ANNIE SMITH MILDRED THOMSON LIRA WILLIAMS HONORARY MEMBERS MISS NANNIE R. MASSIE MISS ANNA I MISS LILLIAN S. SMITH YOUNG MR. JOHN I. ARMSTRONG MASCOT HOWARD RELL ARBUCKLE, JR. U Floea Crowe Atlanta, Georgia Who is this all schooched down Into that middy just bought in town ? Methinks they call her Flossie Crowe. With laughter and dimples we love for her to show. )) IP S Em Eldridge Americus, Georgia She walks with a stately grace And a tender smile is on her sweet face. Her voice is so tender, gentle and loving- It makes you wonder what ' s the use of shoving There is nothing in " Em " for any one to shun. And evervbodv savs she ' d make an ideal nun. Gladys Fakrioe Chipley, Florida There was a brunette they called Hind. For nicknames she had quite a fad. " What, " she would say. " In a name, is there, pray? " Her logic was getting quite bad. If this one little fault you ' ll ..mil Ami think only of Gladys ' s wit. For while here at College She has gained so much knowledge She really just cannot be hit. fe o Mattie IIuxtee Quitman, Georgia Mattie shares with Mildred the horrors of the annu And she, too. is a veritable Daniel. In athletics also -lie i a star. And in everything else both near and far. Without a doubt this girl is a wonder. And they tell me she ' s got a temper like thunder. But you couldn ' t imagine Mat being mean: In clear weather she ' s calm and serene With a peace tar removed from tlii life and ils plunder. - ' TCp Clyde McDaniel Conyers, Georgia Ding. (long. ding, who comes there? Little Clyde McDaniel, exceedingly fair. " Where do you come from, my little maid? " " I came from afar, " the maid she said. " Every morning I come here on a train at e And in the afternoon when I get home ' tis exceedingly late, Cut then to be Senior, is worth it all. So I ' ve come for four years — spring, winter fall. " She ' s noble and she ' s very good. Of her flirting you ' d never dream. I ' .ut often have you heard it said Things are not what they seem. For when you hear a noise like One coming down the hall And think you ' ll see a Senior. A maiden straight and tall. You see as the sound draws nearer Not Agues alone. I ween. There ' s a fellow walking with her; The fellow ' s name ' s Irene. Agnes Xicolassen Clarksville, Tennessee Lucy Reagan jIcI lonoiisjh, Georgia If you ' ve had t lie fever And would learn to grow fat, Then just «o to Lucy — She I] instruct you in that. If your crowning glory l ias all come out ; If your hair is all gone And you just cry and pout ; If you ' re very sad. In the depths of despair. Then just go to Lucy She ' ll fix your hair. ' ' ! Everybody says that she ' s got genius. Besides that she ' s one of the Seniors. She had to leave school for quite a long spell But now she ' s hark all happy and well. We are all glad to welcome Annie back. And know that in her work shell have her old •■knack. " Mildeed Thomson Atlanta, Georgia -Mildred is all in one and mie in ail. Rooming on second floor of Rebekah Scott Hall. Of Student Government she is President. Of the city of Atlanta she ' s a resident; Editor-in-Chief of our beloved Annual. I t ell you the truth, she ' s a veritable Daniel. And of the Aurora she is the faithful guide. Any one will tell you by her word to abide. And if there ' s anything you want her to do She quickly accomplishes it and is ready for something new. o Lila Williams Fayetteville, X. 0. Lila Williams is another of Hie Seniors fair Who besides being fair arc extremely rare. She ran play and she can sin- and easily carry the tunc She sits in the Decatur chair and never conies in too soon. In the library she becomes Miss lyncher ' s mainstay. And is always so happy day after day. Class History IS a history of the Senior class really a necessity? Does not the taking of the degree show the history of the four years? Our object in starting on this course four years ago was to become " Bachelors of Arts, " to he able to write our names with a I!. A. following, of course, possessing all the knowledge that those letters indicate. We have now reached the goal, not with as many as we had when we started, because a large part of the original Freshmen left us, though not a year has passed that we have not hail new members, even tins year one coming in to give us thirteen, now the " lucky thirteen. " This year there have been serious mishaps — and oh! how we feared that one of our number would have to leave us because of ill health, but she, with the usual pluck of the class of 1!»1(), faced the faculty, ami. in spite of protests, said, " I will graduate with my class, " and they could not say no. Thus, the thirteen remai ned unbroken, and all marched into chapel on the morning of January S, having outwitted the desires of the Juniors, clad in their somber caps and gowns. But that is over. The time is drawing nearer and nearer to the end. What shall it bring? Honors? Perhaps not. in the sense of very high aver- ages, but it will bring us to the end of our college life with the consciousness that we as a class have left no phase of the higher side of college life un- touched. We have tried all, and now go forth determined to make the most of what we have gained here. S Hr— n Senior Class poem Sweet-peas, full of unshed fragrance, Stand on tip-toe for a flight; Outstretched wings of expectation Gently flushed o ' er delicate white. Every mora is bright and merry. Gay and beauteous every eve. Knowing that, as joy ' s adorning, Surely they must interweave. Sometimes, somewhere in the realm of Other unseen, unknown flowers, Interchanging love and knowledge All the dreamy summer hours, latching drops of inspiration. Golden bits of perfect worth. Pouring forth a rich libation Over all the smiling earth. Hand to hand in work rejoicing. Hind to mind in duty ' s call. Heart to heart in friendship ' s plighting Soul to soul in frolic ' s hall; — Thus together have they founded Fabrics for the years to come. Trying each to bloom the fairer ' Neath the beams of learning ' s sun. Other paths may ope before them. Other faces, other eyes. Other sprites may hover o ' er them. Other hopes before them rise. Other birds in other plumage. Other trees in other leaves. Other flow ' rs in other blooming, Other mornings, oilier eves. Still may life present its windings. Mazy, thorny, rosy. dark. — Fain- songs will sing forever. ' ' Lucky thirteen " in each heart. Myriads of priceless memories Still shall bear their spirits up. Parting strengthens recollection. So tliev lift to Her their cups! Annie Smith, ' 10. A Meeting of the Fates Scene — A cavern. Two witches fumbling over a boiling third witch approaching. Thunder. First Witch — Where hast thou been, sister mine ' . Second Witch — Up among the mountains wild, Gathering herbs both strong and mild. A curious species I have found Growing close upon the ground. First axd Third Witches — Come, come, let ' s experiment, The cauldron boils to your content ! (.1 three throwing the herb in) Bum, tire, burn, So the witches may learn In their den far away All the news of the day. For by means of a spell They may learn to foretell Of the rise and the fall Of the great and small. FlKST AND Tl-IIKD WlTCHES See, see, it boils, sister mine. And fumes come but in a curious line! Pray quickly tell us what they mean! Do they foretell some pleasant scene? Second Witch — They concern news of an ancient college And of liirls who there acquired knowledge. They tell of the girls of nineteen-ten, Who are famous now and were famous then. That was the year of the contribution To their " Beloved Institution. " And since that most historic year It ' s grown to be without a peer. And though the class has scattered far. Their influence guides as a shining star. lie J. Anderson, remains, Who teaches Latin with great pains. She doctor is, will doctor be So lon» ' as the glowing snn she ' ll see. First and Thii:i Witches (excitedly) — Hasten on, this is such fun ; Quickly tell of another one. Second Witch — F. Crowe, who resides nearby, Possessed ambitions very high ; lint now we find from day to day In a nickel theater she does play. Time has flown, and so has Fay, d ' o a place most far away. Queen of Carnival there she reigns, A lower station she disdains! A famous athlete now I see. Em Eldridge — can it really be ? You never saw her at the " Jim " Indeed, she never cared for . Oue, two, romance prevails For Eleanor Frierson in all details. Who would think, as one of two. She woidd ever bill and coo ? Here comes complexion ' s advocate, Milk Weed Cream ' s associate. ' " Glad " thinks it the best in the land And always has it close at hand. Fikst and Third Witches — Behold, what sights now greet the eyes! In wondrous shapes the smoke doth rise. -One of this number, " Mat " by name, Accompanied by a Sweet old dame. Is traveling far o ' er land and sea And most content with her lot is she. A railroad magnate ' s wife is Clyde. Lo, she ' s become so dignified ! Now in a private car she speeds Second Wn Third And society circles always leads. A missionary in this class we find. Trying to convert the heathen mind. Agnes always was a saint, Against her no one had complaint. To society Lucy Reagan took. Caring neither for science nor In fads and fashions she took the lead And to naught hut gaieties ever gave heed. What, an old maid in this brilliant class! And Annie such a charming lass! In village now she moans her fate, Writing poetry at a rapid rate. Witches — Hasten, read the waving lin Spreading over shrubs and vines. Away the coiling curls are blowing, Some are surely worth the knowing. itch — Studying Law was Mildred ' s bent And for this end much time she spent. Her fame abroad was quickly spread, For in the greatest courts she led. To rural pursuits Lila turned And many spare nickels and pennies earned. Bartering her truck from town to town She gained for herself a little renown. Third Witches — Thus endeth well the history then Of the famous class of nineteen-ten. e Wit M CUES Thus ended. Now proclaim we three While the mists from the future are rolled, That in after years when men tell the tale Of those whose memory ne ' er grows pale, In all the pages the brightest spot Will speak of this class from Agnes Scott. " O Co IDoUiarO 13eII Srouckle, 3ir. you Chunky! lie ' s our mascot. Our Chunky, lie ' s the man! And to him let. us raise a cheer, The loudest that we can! When Chunky came to Agnes Scott And to us was exhibited. We knew that Fortune ' s gifts were his. And nothing was prohibited. For here he towers o ' er us all. A mightly king is he; Teachers and students how before Established royalty. Dean Hopkins ' heart with joy is tilled. She goes back to days of yore, Since Howard ' s lips first formed ner name She ' s called " Nannette " once more! He mimics each one ' s special ways. For all he has a name. The highest and the lowest here To him arc all the same. So let us raise a mighty cheer. The best one that we can, To Chunky, who ' s the mascot Of the class of nineteen-ten. 38 MISS CADY t a o Junior Class History THE Fresbniau fight and the Sophomore victory are events of the past. The enthusiastic, excited Freshman and the jubilant, triumphant Sopho- more have stepped aside, and the Junior, calm and serene, takes their place. Her interest has not waned in the least, and her class enthusiasm burns with a no-less ardent flame, but the Junior ' s life is more quiet than excited, more zealous than passionate. We look back upon our frolics as pleasant memories, for our pleasures are now not so gay as before. We realize what our college life means, and we are enjoying the truest and best of our days at Agnes Scott. The same class spirit that aroused us in the Freshman-Sophomore years is still urging us on. But then we tried to do great things; now we are preparing to do them when we leave college. The Juniors of 1909-10 have held together the entire year. In the fall we lost one of our best members, but since then the class has continued an unbroken number. In the Junior year comes the turning point of our four-year course. We look back upon the first half of our journey and we see it thronged with happy days. Xot yet can we see what the coining years will bring, but we know they are full of possibilities and we see promises of a glad future. Through the mist that veils our pathway we see a light, the glory of our Senior year, a light which guides our foot-steps toward the cherished goal. w 41 o _ w - Junior Class Poem A rose once grew in a garden ' .Mill a tangle of weeds and flowers, And by the soft earth nourished With all strength ever upward towers; There kissed by the sun of the morning. And swayed by the soft night breeze. Made fresh by the Anx of the evening As it lightly fell on her leaves. Oh! the rose as she grew in that garden. Sun-kissed and with colors bright. What were the secrets gotten From the wind, the dew. the sunlight ! For each had its own sweet secret, And each to the rose it told, While she blushed with the joy of keeping them Deep in her heart of gold. But at last she unfolded her petal-. Her petals of deepest red. And over that sun-kissed garden Her fragrance and beauty spread. n. Sophomore Class Motto: Age quod agis Coj.oes: Blue aud White Floweb : White Rose OFFICERS RUTH SLACK President SUSIE GUNN Vice-President MARTHA HALL Secretary and Treasurer CAROL STEARNS PoET FANNIE G. MAYSON . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' .Historian EUNICE BRIESNICK ANTOINETTE BLACKBURN CORNELIA COOPER MARY CROSSWELL MARY ENZOR SLSIE GUNN MARTHA HALL JANIE HUNTER MARY LEECH MAY JOE LOTT FANNIE G. MAYSON MARIE McINTYRE ANNIE McLAXE JANETTE NEWTON RUTH SLACK CAROL STEARNS SINA WHITE HONORARY MEMBERS DR. F. H. GAINES MISS SUSANNE COLTON Sophomore Class History Scene — Gym, Agnes Scott, " Million-Dollar College. " Time — Earl part of year 1910. Characters Ruth Slack Prima Donna, by permission of Metropolitan Opera Co. Coknella Cooper Leading Lady — Class Performer Annie C. McLane Near Professor of Chemistry Carol Stearns .Mixologist of " Arm ' s " English Antonio Blackiukx " Weary Willie " Martha Hall Sleeping Beauty Soph Suffragettes: Janette Newton, Eunice Briesnick, Mary Crosswell, .Mary Enzor, Susie Cumi, Janie Hunter, Mary Leech, May Joe Lott, Marie Mclntyre, Sina White, and all irregulars. Acts I, 11, III, etc. (No change of costumes, scenery, nor characters. Enter (J. Macaroni, mounts faulting horse: So ih rS a ragettes crowd around: she opens her capacious mouth anil thus she speaks:) " Seniors, Juniors, Sophomores. Freshmen, all! Hear me for my class, and lie silent that ye may hear! If there by any friend id ' Freshmen here, ami if then that friend demand why I recall their disgraces, why I picture the gym, mi a dark night in early fall, tilled with sobbing " Freshies " waiting for their dose of the medicine most suited to their infantile natures (castor oil), and why I tell of their baby faces, stained with tears and polish, one night when those wily Sophs appeared hovering over their cradles — if, I repeat, you ask me why I speak of these, know my answer: Xot that I love Freshmen less, but that I love Sophs more. (Applavse from Soph Suffragettes.) We are a noble band. As Freshmen we raised aloft our standards and under their folds fought — fonghl Sophomoi ' es, fotight " E ' s. " fought restrictions, and need I say we won whatever we attempted ' . Recall how by strength and wit we overcame the Sophomores of last year, how we burned the effigy, how we turned their plot io our gain! Recall how our basket-ball team conquered 4S every other which dared to face it! Recall how, in another field, we led the college through our representative, Cornelia, who, with learned brow and " A-f- ' s, " snatched the scholarship banner from other noble candidates. Nor do we boast of last year ' s deeds only. Even now our reputation for genius is increasing. Each day adds sonic new triumph, some brighter stars to our already glittering crown. Our history lies as much in the future as in the past. (More applaui Who is here so base that would deny it? In intellect, in athletics, and — oh, comforting thought ! — in beauty, we stand foremost. Where is there another Annie Chapin, where another Anne, where another Carol? Where is there another class that feels not a pang at past history and not a qualm for the fu- ture? Where is there another that meets with such stoic fortitude an " F " or an " A " ? If any, speak, for it have I overlooked. I pause for a reply. (Mad applause; Macaroni descends, ami retires to her boudoir to receive the tearful congratulations of the Sophomore Suffragettes.) A JJ «r— n w TS " Cfte Class of 1912 A class there was, and i1 won its fame. The class of 1012. By its glorious deeds and its wonderful name: A class with honor but never with shame, The class of 1912. The scholarships all have been won by us, The class of 1912. Our memory will live untarnished, we trust. And our glories never will fall to the dust — The class of 1912. In valor, too, we are far renowned, The cdass of 1012. In Fresh and Soph fights we ' ve never been downed. Our efforts all with success are crowned — The class of 1012. We have had our triumphs — our trials, too, The class of 1012. With Chemistry Lab and English to do. We ' ve struggled and worried and yearned to lie through The class of 1012. ' Twill still in the future lie our delight — The class of 1012. To show to the world our worth and might. We ' ll ever he true to the blue and the white — The class of 1012. Oakol Steakns Freshman Class Motto: Specternxir agendo Colors: Orange Fi.owici; : 1 hiisv ,1 lih OFFICERS FIRST TERM CHARLOTTE JACKSON President OLIVIA BOGACKI Vice-President MARY LAWSON LINK Secretary and Treasurer. SECOND TERM OLIVIA BOGACKI .ELEANOR PINKSTON FRANCES DUKES GRACE ANDERSON L1NA ANDREW ' S OLIVIA BOGACKI KATE CLARK A LI. IK CANDLER FRANCES DUKES EDLENA GILLESPIE REB1E HARWELL LOUISA HAMILTON MEMBERS LILV JOINER MARY LAWSON LINK JANEY McGAUGHEY MARGARET ROBERTS LAV ALETTE SLOAN SARAH SKINNER HELEN SMITH FANNIE STERNE EVA WURM ELEANOR PINKSTON Freshman Class History M V story begins with a certain bright September day in L909. Ah! how well do we remember when we, a crowd of homesick " Freshies, " crossed Agnes Scott ' s threshold. But not lung ' did we suffer, for the genial smile of welcome from the president with the kind and encouraging words of the dean soon chased all such feelings away. We had come in search of wisdom and college lore, so with brave, yet merry, hearts we entered upon a new life — one crowded with various " tips and downs. " In October the Sophs thought to trouble us with their provoking annoy- ances. It was then a bit of adventure crossed our paths, but only a little bit. The Sophs were rejoicing over the capture of the Freshies and their imprison- ment in the gym, when suddenly the shrill blowing of the whistle was heard above their yells and Dr. Gaines appeared on the scene. Possibly they thought their victory complete in the small hours of the following morning, but they failed to see what wiser eyes observed. The dean saw volumes of pent-up spirit just waiting the moment to burst forth, and fearing for the Sophs she kindly called a halt. Our class, however, does not have to rely upon these methods for its fame, but in many other ways is it seeking to gain a name for itself. But we are fun-loving, jolly Freshmen and pride ourselves on originality. It was Hallowe ' en — the Alumna ' were giving a grand party on the fourth floor, to which the college folk were quickly assembling. Still one element was miss- ing, for not a Freshman had yet arrived. No doubt the Sophs thought us afraid of witches and ghosts, but, indeed, it was not so. Suddenly twenty little maidens with flowing locks and " abbreviated skirts " came tripping up the stairs. Perplexity reigned among the guests until, through keen discernment, fhey recognized the — Freshmen. For these months we have grown stronger, and now the class is displaying itself in true colors, a mightlv hand of theme-writers and trig-grinders. A few more weeks of hard work and we shall make merry with our guests, the Juniors. Fie on any Soph who expects to catch us napping then. So I bring my story to a close, with three cheers for the orange and blue — for the wonderful class of 1913. Historian. jFrcsijman Cla$s poem Freshmen! our ship lies anchored on the shore. Of the glorious sunlit vacation-isle, And a calmer sea called Sophomore Lies peacefully waiting on the other side. A sea which is smoother by far for your ship to pass through Than the sea which from its sides has washed the fresh green paint away. Has torn your colors of bright orange and blue. And hurled you upon sharp rocks many and many a day. Well I remember how we could barely the dim, dark outlines see. Of the grim idioms, hideous monsters of darkness, peering, Peering and sneering from the dreaded rocks, French B, While the good old ship was shipwreck nearing. Well I remember when we wrecked on the point called " Prose, " How we felt the hideous creatures ' clammy arms about us clinging. Clinging and slinging — these most hateful foes. As we felt that cold despair to our hearts they were bringing. We all remember. I am quite sure, how with all their might Our mortal enemies nocked one night from the " Sophomore " sea And used their sticky claws and their doses black in the " Fresh-Soph " fight All to no avail! for victory, thanks to water and ink. is claimed. Freshmen, by vou and by me! ' =, Let us not forget those Auroras which will soon come out. And will decide whether the " Freshmen " or " Sophomores " win. Though, in our minds, there is not the least lingering doubt But that the winners will be the Freshmen of nineteen-ten. applicants for Certificates .Ill.K IH ' NTKR RT CERTIFICATE 5 9 HAZEL MUHPIIV MUSIC GRADUATE Margaret IJuyt english certificate Jessie Kate Brantley latin certificate The Agnes Scott Rally Hi. rickerty, hooperty hee, W ' luit ' s tlic matter with A. S. C. ? She ' s all right! Who ' s all right! A. S. C. THAT ' S the yell we can raise now with more vim than ever before, because have not onr friends joined with us in it? The leading men of Atlanta were repeating it over and over, at least the spirit of it, from November 20 to 30, for the latter is the date upon which we finally secured our long- talked-of endowment. In that last ten days many were the purple and white badges seen mi the citizens of Atlanta, badges bearing the words " Million-Dollar Agnes Scott, " " For the Greater Agnes Scott. " Excitement was rife, and great was the interest taken in the large electric cluck, that clock whose hands pointed to the amount of money raised, gradually creeping mi to the $350,000, which was the final goal. Day by day, the question was asked, " Has it moved ? " With such good supporters as those who were canvassing Atlanta, seeing all its business men, we knew it could not fail, but, oh! my, sometimes we felt shaky, and when November 30 came, and we knew that the time of " now or never " had arrived, we were all excitement. Then came our rally. ( ' an we ever forget it ? As we stood on our crowded specials waving our banners, while going to this meeting, we felt so uncertain of what was to be onr fate, but as we neared town the inspiring strains of the band, also marching to our destination, reassured us. An air of excitement and enthusiasm pervaded all, and though there was attention and interest for the speeches, yet all were eager for the time of sub- scriptions to come. Slowly, but surely, the sum rose, large and small amounts being contributed, owing to the wonderful personality and power of Mr. J. K. Orr, who was presiding. The audience was laughing with him the whole time, but finally a hitch came — it looked as if there was no more money to come, and still we were several thousand short. Ami just then a check for $5,000 was re- ceived and we had won ! A joy, never to be experienced again, was felt — we wanted to give our yell right then, but even in our excitement we remembered our standards and waited until we were on the car, contenting ourselves now with running over each other to speak to Mr. Ininan and Mr. Orr, .our two chief benefactors. Three cheers for them ! On our cars, however, we veiled for our college, for our president, for our benefactors — all had a share in our expressions of gratitude. It was almost the first of December when we got back to the College, but rides off for once, all lingered in the halls to discuss our wonderful achieve- ment, and at the same instant the thought seemed to come to all — a parade ! The whole college in an orderly line, marching two by two, stealthily ap- proached Dr. Gaines ' home, and then all together broke forth into a yell for him, our president. Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rail! Rah! Rah! Rail! Rah! Dr. Gaines! Immediately he and Jlrs. Gaines came forth and in appreciative words re- sponded. Xo mention of " You must go to your rooms " was heard, but on we went to Dr. Arbuckle ' s and Mr. Murphy Candler ' s. ' ' I ' ve got it right here in my pocket, girls, " the latter said, and so we knew it was safe. A yell for each who had helped us, whether faculty or just friend, as we marched on around the square and across the campus, and there with hearty support, the strains of " We ' ll ne ' er forget thee nor forsake, Agnes Scott, my Agnes Scott, " broke forth. But a yell is so much better when you must relieve your feelings. and we still had a little enthusiasm to work off before going to bed, and so, al- though tired, all joined in the final reverberating yell once again, Hi, rickerty, hooperty hee, What ' s the matter with A. S. C? She ' s all right! Who ' s all right? A. S. C. " Our Endowment Campaign AS TOLD BY THE ATLANTA CONSTITUTION AND JOURNAL TIME FLIES ! SOUTHERN TRADITION AND AGNES SCOTT The heritage of reverence for woman- hood has come down to us from the ante-bellum south. In those days, when the daughters of the south ruled gently and sweetly over the baronial plantations, it was a jeal- ous sectional tradition that they should be clothed with every grace and accom- plishment that inhered in exquisite cul- ture and the higher education. Today the feeling- — and it is instinct- ive — has survived with its old-time compelling force, though altered condi- tions have given it fresh and differing manifestations. It is in the name and with the sym- bols of this old-time, courtly, gracious and fragrant culture for its womanhood that Agnes Scott College is today appeal- ing to Greater Atlanta. In the little vest-pocket state of Mas- sachusetts there are five elaborate women ' s college, each with an endow- ment infinitely greater than the one asked for this institution on the out- skirts of Atlanta. Massachusetts reasons in the ante- bellum southern way — that money in- vested in the higher education of its women is money assured of dividends that do not lend their proportions to sordid estimate. It is the chivalrous tradition of the old cavalier south that calls today to the people of Atlanta in behalf of Agnes Scott. Mingled with it is the equally urgent impulse of the twentieth century, in which the new south with its spreading industries and on-going prosperity feels doubly the obligation to equip its women in harmony with the enlightened spirit of the times. In the south of yesterday, the girl wanting this sort of education went east,-or to the old world. In the south of today there is no necessity for her to leave the section. Women ' s colleges abound. And here, in the environs of At- lanta, is one of the best of them, with faculty and curriculum the equal of eastern colleges, and with environment the environment of the old, shepherding southern charm and Christianity. In the name of the finest and sweetest traditions of the south, Agnes Scott ap- peals to the generous and prosperous people of Atlanta. — Atlanta Constitu- tion, Nov. 27. " SOME REASONS WHY I AM INTERESTED IN AGNES SCOn " To the People of Atlanta: The example of Colonel George W. Scott, one of the noblest of men, who with his family have put some $200,000 in the institution; the confidence I had in the rare Christian and business judg- ment of Colonel Scott in laying out the purposes and scope of the institu- tion when he gave it as a free gift to the young women of our country. Again, I believed in the purity of purpose, the high ideals and practical judgment of President Gaines, whom I had known almost from boyhood ; also the fitness, and the refined and noble charac- ter of Miss Hopkins, the lady prin- cipal, whose influence on the life and character of the students is of priceless value, and the equip- ment and earnest purpose of the entire faculty in their work. What especially interested me was the splendid character of many of the students, when they left the college walls and went out into the world, filling their places as teachers, as wives and mothers, in the church, in society, in the school room and wherever they were, with honor to themselves and credit to their alma mater. The thoroughness of instruction, the insistence on the idea that there is need of earnestness and purpose in life, in- stead of frittering it away, necessarily left the impress of the college on their lives. Another attractive thing to me was the work of the college in helping worthy young women of small means in securing an education. Between 200 and 300 have been thus helped, at an estimated cost to the college of between $25,000 and $50,000 during its existence. Many of these young women are among our most useful graduates. S. M. Inman. Atlanta, Ga., November 29, 1909. — Atlanta Constitution, Nov. 30. FIFTY HOURS; ONE THOUSAND DOLLARS AN HOUR! Fifty hours ! One thousand dollars to the hour! That is the task before Atlanta re- garding Agnes Scott College. The fighters on the firing line in the whirlwind campaign for the $350,000 en- dowment and expansion fund today rest their ' pickets at ' the $300,000 entrench- ment. Tuesday the campaign closes. Tuesday, midnight, is approximately fifty hours away. Fifty hours — fifty thousand dollars. One thousand dollars each time the hour hand circumnavigates the clock. The people of Atlanta must help make each of the ensuing half-century of hours worth one thousand dollars. SUCCESS! or FAILURE! of the ef- fort to establish here the greatest south- ern college for the higher education of women hinges — Upon fifty historic hours, potentially valued at $1,000 each. The people of Atlanta have not, in their entire history, an instance of signal failure to rise to the demands of a great occasion. The Constitution has confidence that the current instance will not overturn this community precedent. The city that, with alacrity, makes it possible to create an Automobile Week, a week of Grand Opera and other notable achievements, can certainly afford to place its substantial approval upon an enterprise that supplies Atlanta with the abiding asset of the foremost college for the higher education of women in the southern states. It has been customary with many of our own people to taunt us with lethargy toward great movements of this nature, while readily accepting .the generosity of philanthropists outside this section. The present siUiation affords an un- exampled opportunity to refute these criticisms. Northern philanthropy has already set a stalwart example in its liberal attitude toward Agnes Scott, a non-denominational, independent south- ern college. Prominent and public-spirited Atlan- tans have been quick to do their share in broad cooperation. The fund now lacks only a relatively small amount of reaching the desired figures. It is a chance for the public-spirited and philanthropic people of Atlanta to do their part in permanent and uni- versal constructive work. Not in any manner can the pros- perity and the civic vigilance of the " Atlanta Spirit " be more convincingly manifested than in the immediate con- clusion of the Agnes Scott subscription. And the opportunity has just three days of life! Fifty hours; fifty thousand dollars! Atlanta must make that epigram a reality! — Atlanta Constitution, Nov. 28. HELP HER WIN HER RACE! THE CLOSING HOURS The hours have ticked away until now it is a matter of minutes. When the morning broke today twen- ty-seven thousand dollars remained to be raised for Agnes Scott college, in or- der to complete the quarter of a million dollar fund necessary to secure the hun- dred thousand donation. The whirlwind campaign of yesterday brought in twenty-two thousand two hundred and forty dollars, and included some generous donations. We are now in the quarter stretch, so ' to speak, and Atlanta expects every citi- en to do his duty. A supreme effort will be made during the next few hours to raise the neces- sary twenty-seven thousand dollars, and the good name of Atlanta is at stake. Is any patriotic citizen of this city willing to have it said hereafter that Atlanta has failed? Atlanta never fails. No matter what may be the magni- tude of the undertaking, Atlanta always rises to the occasion and gives the out- side world a new surprise at the inex- haustibleness of her resources. At the auditorium tonight there will be a monster mass meeting of citizens, at which there will be a number of gifted speakers to set forth the needs of Agnes Scott and the wisdom and necessity of raising the few thousand dollars necessary to make that college a million-dollar institution. Let it be made one of the most mem- orable occasions in the history of the city. Atlanta must rise to the emergency. This is a day which is to become his- toric. — Atlanta Journal, Nov. 30. AGNES SCOn CLINCHES $1,000,000 ENDOWMENT FUND Atlanta has elected Agnes Scott College to the dignity of a $1,000,000 institution of learning. The returns were received at the Auditorium-Armory last night, and an army of enthusiastic sup- porters made the big building re- sound with victorious cheers. When morning dawned yester- day almost $30,000 stood between the citizens of Atlanta and suc- cess. Before the expiration of tjie time limit it had been pledged. At 8 o ' clock at night a rousing mass meeting assembled at the Auditorium to hear reports. As the hands of the clock slowly circled toward the midnight hour thousand after thousand was added to the subscription list. It was within five minutes of 11 o ' clock, and the contributions had been pouring in with gratifying rapidity, when a final reckoning was had, and the announcement made that the fund lacked $4,500 of the required sum. There was a hushed moment of tense expectancy. The large audience could not believe that such a work so enthusi- astically carried forward was doomed to failure. S. M. Inman gave the signal, and Chairman Orr relieved the tension with the announcement: " The Georgia Railway and Electric Company gives $5,000. " •, Then a volley of cheers mingled with the shrill screams of the college girls, and the triumphant tones of " Dixie " from the band. — Atlanta Constitution. Deo. 1. Calendar 1909-10 Sep. 18 — School opens. 25 — Society " rushing " begins. 30 — Dust-pans appear. Oct. 2 — Freshmen dosed with castor oil. 1 — Seraghird caught in lobby. 5 — Grits and cornbread gone — Pellagra ! 9 — Outdoor sleeping fad begins. 12 — Geology class recites lesson. 11 — Hailstorm. 25 — Miss Smith forgets Latin class. 31 — Dr. Starnes ' sign on A. S. 0. gates. Nov. 5 — Xothing doing. 6 — Reports — few A ' s in Bible and philosophy. 10 — Xothing doing. 1 1 — Germs ! germs ! genus ! 13 — Boiled water. 20 — Xothing doing. 25 — Mildred gets restricted. 26 — Xothing doing. 30— Million-Dollar Agues Scott (PURPLE IKE). Dec. 1 — Boiled butter. 11 — Xothing doing. 15 — Dramatic club presents " Mr. Bob. ' ' 16 — Miss Trebein ' s Christmas tree to the German Club. 17 — Lila Williams remains to hold down the faculty. Jan. 13 — Examinations! 16 — Glee club concert. 20 — Dr. Gaines late to chapel. 24 — Dr. Arbuckle organizes a class to prepare young ladies for house- keeping. Feb. 1 — Vaccination — fifty a day. 5 — Miss Lovelace forgets to use telephone. 8 — Sophomore officers have themselves reelected. 61 Feb. 11 — Mr. Dieckman studies domestic chemistry. 18 — ]M iss Lewis enters dining 1 in with Miss Phillips and Mr. Dieck- man. March it — Miss Edith searches for burglar. 15 — Miss Smith cuts German, because she does not know her lesson. 20 — Fried oysters for supper — Sunday! 29 — Mr. Dieckman makes an announcemenl in the dining room. April 1 — Absolute quiet. L0 — " Chunky " eats eight muffins for slipper! 1!) — Miss Cady forgers to curry " Butsy Jane. " 20 — No reference to " mv home in West Virginia. " 25 — Miss McKinney and Dr. Sweet get to breakfast on time. May :! — Entire school restricted for " cutting " gym. . " — Dr. Armistead forgets English. IS — Junior Banquet. 20 — Miss " McKinney and Dr. Sweet tail to enter dining room together. 25 — Agony over. THE BONFIRE The End of the Rainbow THE shadows casl by the willows on the lawn grew long and slim, as the soft moonbeams caressed them. From the heavens above, darkness erepl softly down, until it met the mist, slowly rising from the river — the dark flowing river with that Low, sad niurniurmg voic — the river with the reeds beside it, rustling in a strange, uncertain manner and thrilling me with awe. Far away, across the black river, the lights of the village quivered through the mist and darkness. Down in the marsh the fantastic jack-o ' -lanterns flitted from place to place and the owls ' sharp, screeching voices seemed to foretell some impending evil. Somewhere, down among the rushes, the negroes were crooning a strange, weird melody, ami, as I leaned breathlessly forward, to catch the faint, low strains, the hook which 1 held in my lap fell to the step beneath, and, from among its pages, there slipped an envelope, yellow with age. Stooping to pick it up, I discovered, lying there in the moonlight, some- thing bright and shining. A single ray of light, escaping from the shaded night-lam]) in the entry, hung like a halo above the letter and the bright bit of gold, as though they were something sacred, and my heart was deeply touched when, holding the bright object up in the moonlight, 1 discovered a single, long golden curl — a curl which shone and sparkled ami coiled its clinging tendrils about my fingers. And. as 1 gazed at those shining waves of light, they began to tangle themselves among my dreams. The letter, too, with its faint, sweet odor of lavender, made me wonder how they had happened to be there, in the boob, and, as I wondered, I began to weave a story about them — a story sug- gested by the weird song of the river, the strange shadows on the grass, the lights far away across the water, and the music down among the rushes. It was a dreary autumn day. The rain had ceased and the rays of the sinking sun, kissing the cross on the tall steeple of the village church, bathed it in blood. Into the living room of an old-fashioned, red-brick mansion, a pale, watery flood of sunlight crept — crept so softly and quietly that it scarcely seemed to touch the eager little faces, pressed against the oddly-shaped window pane, nor did it attract the attention of a pair of dark, dreamy eyes and the rare blue ones, for they were far too intently watching the great bow of many colors, which hung quivering in the heavens, as if uncertain whether to remain a little while longer, or to melt away into mist. Long they lingered at the window — this little girl with the golden hair and the boy with deep, dreamy es — until the people pi .•ring fireflies seemed ti As they wliii- h thcv had both bean eel like ghosts in the shadowy street and the gli »c spirits, flitting ahoul upon the lawn, il mil of the window, the boy repeated that sweet old st many tunc befi ir awav. w her,- 1 leaven am earth meet — so far that n one has ever been there, is the end of the rainbow, and there is a pot of gold.. ' Some day 1 shall find it and bring it back to you, dear. " he added solemnly. Many years flew swiftly by — years full of happiness for the girl and the bey who were always together. Together they picnicked in the shadow of the willows by the river and watched the Little fish in the shallow water near the banks. Together they sal on the little green bench in the moonlighl and dreamed dreams of the future, while the sofl evening breeze played among the vines which covered the little summer house and wafted th ir of jessamine to them. Together day by day they unconsciously drifted nearer and nearer that gulden land which is called " Love. " Yes, they were always together, until one day just as the sun was peeping over the big, purple mountains in the distance, she leaned over the low, white gale and timidly dropped into bis out- stretched hand a sinffle silky curl — a curl which shone like s; »hl in the brighl morning sunligm. 1 red ones and whispei hen the boy bent " Good-bye, dei ver. pressed bis own li to h r moist Many times during the long years at college lie felt very helpless and lonely and his heart ached for his •■Dear. " but when he felt thus he look out that single golden curl, twined its brighl waves aboul bis fingers, kissed it and whisper ed, " " near little curl, " and each time he kissed ir the curl wound ii- golden meshes more securely about the boy ' s heart and clung then — clung so tightly that he fell uothing could have induced him to give ir up — " Unless, perhaps, white death had kissed him there. Kissing her hajr. " Thus the little curl a-rew very dear to him and he wore ir next to his heart as a talisman which w (Ik him from evil, lie alwavs wore it, and on th ight h le was to receive his diploma it was still there, next to his heart Wli he had finished reading a little note, written on delicate stationery, faintly .scented with lavender — a note with only one short line, " Yes, dear, I will meet you on the library steps after the exercises " — he took out the little curl, looked at ir long and tenderly, then hurried away to receive his well-deserved diploma. was a beautiful summers night. shed il of pale :ln fl. jrs " ii the campus, and the breeze, laden with their sweet ' it ' ll inc. tanned the clucks of a lovely young girl — a girl with golden hair, wh sat upon the broad marbli as she waited she was w against a great white column, clasped a large square envelope, ested was she in her dream tin front of her until she heard With steps of the library. She seemed to be waiting, and aving dreams aboul some one, for her head rested ' V eyes were closed and h if it were something verv ie was nut aware of som th a voice, trembling with emotion, whisper dreamy ones sJ " Why, de iw cry of surprise she whispered, " 1 looked am sop ii]i, and as her eyes met a pair mud of you. " Is tightly So inter- mding in , " Dear. " )f deep, he said, holding up in the moonlight that single beautiful curl which was, indeed, beautiful as the purple and pearl moon-tints fell upon it. " Dear, I should ne ave iieen w hat I am to-night if I had not possessed this ! " ' ecions talisman. Many times when I was weary and 1 tired and heart-sick 1 thought of giving up, but then I would take out the dear little curl and it d tc ' Che gathe urage from its brightness and lied it last, it, dear, just as I k col- mow lege life would have been a failure without your little golden curl to cheer and comfort me and urge me onward, so 1 know my whole life will be a failure unless you will promise to be my own. you who alone can help me and teach me the way To go forever onward toward higher and better things, until at last 1 shall win. " He did not wait for an answer. He did not need one. He only crushed her in his arms, and as he buried his face in her soft, golden hair ln- whispered. " Do you remember how long ago we watched that lovely rainbow? Dear, my own dear. I have found the end of that rainbow. " And then it was he knew that the end of his rainbow was indeed where, for him, heaven and earth met and blended into one. My dream was finished and I realized that a cloud had drifted over the moon and the shadows of the willows had grown longer and longer until now they melted into darkness. Down among the rushes the music had ceased, and far across the water the lights had gone out one by one. Everything was silent as death, save only that ceaseless murmuring — like a sad, moaning voice — the murmur of the river as it sped on its way through the black night. Eva B. Wtjem, ' 13. ' OBrecutiDc Committee OFFICERS MILDRED THOMSON : President ELEANOR FRIERSON Vice-President MARY WALLACE KIRK Secretary ELEANOR COLEMAN Marshal SENIOR CLASS REPRESENTATIVES FAY DILLARD EM ELDRIDGE JUNIOR CLASS REPRESENTATIVES LOUISE WELLS GLADYS LEE SOPHOMORE CLASS REPRESENTATIVES MARY LEECH ANNIE McLAXE FRESHMAN CLASS REPRESENTATIVES KATE CLARK MARGARET ROBERTS 75 Eleaxou Friehsox vice-pbesident tfdext goveensient associate Ej.HAXOK COLEMAX MARSHAL STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATIC Mary W. Kibk SECEETARX STUDENT GOVEBN MEXT ASSOCIATIC 4. Eleanor (looking over haul-) — Yes, here it is on this blank page. Mildred — But that leaves three times. Mary, will yon please get her ' . Eleanor — I really think something should be dime. Helen Harvey ' s the only girl who ' s gotten to her second page. Mildred — Yes, she certainly goes to town a great deal. We have no rule tu restrict her, however. I shall just speak to her. Arc there any others? Eleanok — Ermine Stanton weni to town with a friend. Did yon give her permission ? Mildred — Xn. Call her down. Fay — Don ' t yon think the time limit can lie moved up? Em — And, oh, yes, I think the Seniors oughl to be allowed to get hack from town later, don ' 1 you ' . Louise — No, I don ' t. Mary L. — Yon certainly have a lot of privileges now. Mildred — Em, have yon any reason for that ' . Em — iN r o, except I think it ' d he fail-. Mildred — I hardly think it ' s necessary to vote on that. I!nt, girls, do go to church, because they are certainly going to take away our " cuts " if yon don ' t. Girls — Oh, no ! Eleanor F. — Bnt yon know yon certainly can get excuses easily. Hazel Murphy hasn ' t been to church this year. (Noise heard without.) Mildred — Now, girls, do be solemn. We are too frivolous about this. (Mores chair so as to stand a little straighter. Lavalette ciders.) Mildred (rcry dignified) — Lavalette, is it true that yon sat up to write that story ? Lavai.i:tte — Yes, I knew I ' d be restricted, and, say, I ' m mighty sorry, but I just couldn ' t sleep. Mildred — Well, since this is the first time, it ' ll only be a week, but please don ' t do it any more. And, Lavalette, I ' d like your story for the Annua. (Lavalette goes out and Louise Sloan enters. ) Louise S. (mildly) — Did yon want me? Mildred — Louise, yon have failed to register for church. Louise S. — I just can ' t remember that. I do try, though. Mildred — Well, if yon do this any more, we shall have to take other measures. As it is, you ' ll be restricted only two weeks. Louise S. (-pleasantly) — All right. I don ' t want to go to town, anyway. (Ermine comes in.) Mildeed — Ermine, yon know that one of our rules is to ask permission to have an outside chaperon? Ermine — Xo, I didn ' t. Mildeed — Well, I have laid special stress on that — and you have asked permission " before. Ermine — I just asked though — I didn ' t know that it was a rule. Mildred — We cannot accept ignorance as any excuse. Restriction, two weeks. Ebmixe — Can I go home fur the holidays? Milde e ii — Yes. (As Ermine goes out.) M. W.— My, wasn ' t Mildred dignified to-night? Fay — Yes, they all looked right scared. Em — That ' s right, ton. Let ' em lie, I say. Mildeed — Well, I must now tell you that I am to be restricted. All — You ! What f ir ? Mildeed — Failure to ask the Dean about having company. Eleaxoe C. — What! Well, I say, caught by your pet rule. Serves yon right. (All laugh.) Mildeed — Can any one think of anything more? If not, let ' s go; only remember what goes on here must be kept entirely secret. Louise — Well, I ' m gone. Good-bye. }X K s o Y.WC.A 1 Cabinet OFFICERS MARY WALLACE KIRK President AGNES Xl( :OLASSEN Vice-President LI LA WILLIAMS Secretaky ELEANOR COLEMAN Treasurer CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES EM ELDRIDGE Membership PEARL McCRORY Devotional AGNES NICOLASSEN Missionary ELEANOR COLEMAN Finance ELEANOR FRIERSON [ntercollegiate RUTH SLACK Social VVVVVWXVVVVVVW L S nemospnean Litcrarp orietp OFFICERS — FIRST TERM KM KLDRIDGE President CHARLOTTE REYNOLDS Vice-President ANNIE SMITH Secretary JESSIE KATE BRANTLEY Corresponding Secretary ANTOINETTE BLACKBURN Treasurer LOUISE WELLS Critic ANNIE .McLANE ( ' ensor ADELAIDE CUNNINGHAM Librarian ELEANOR PINKSTON Doorkeeper OFFICERS SECOND TERM I.I I. A WILLIAMS President LU( V REAGAN . Vice-President ELEANOR FRIERSON Secretary OLIVIA BOGACKI Corresponding Secretary AGNES XICOLASSEX Treasi rer AXXIE SMITH Critic MAY JOE LOTT Censor ADELAIDE CUNNINGHAM Librarian EDITH ' ILL1AMS DOORKEEPER CIDnemo.spimin Literary Society Bebtiia Adams — The mirror of all courtt Fannie Andehson — We know the truth, i Xixa Anderson — 11 may be said thai his JENNIE ANDERSON — A soul as white as hi hut also l.v the heart. it sh it Hi. .-xp. Hi whi i-illi us. ls so light. instruction in th stale In r lntiiiiti variety. mfident t quickly. jf human I.ina Andrews — We hardly find any persons i f gci Antoinette Blackbi rn — The mass stoops not, she Ruth Blue — He tried the luxury of doing good. Olivia Bogackj — There is no art to find the mind ' s Jessie Kate Brantley — Brevity is the soul of wit. Eunice Briesnick — Lmmortal longings in me. aIatiiii.dk Brenner — Age cannot wither her, ni r eusti Mary Anna Brooks — 1 never knew so young a body with so i Eliza Candler — Idleness is an appendix to nobility. l.niA Caldwell — A man he seems of cheerful yesterdays and Kate Clark — A few strong instincts and a tew plain rules. Eleanor Coleman — Talk of nothing but business, and despatch that busines Cornelia Cooper — Where more is meant than meets the ear. Flora Crowe — A countenance in which did meet Sweet records, promises as sweet. Adelaide Cunningham — Yet do 1 fear thy nature; it is too full o ' tin kindness. Alma Downing — One ear it heard, at the other out it went. Nell Dunnaway — She doeth little kindnesses which most leave undone, or despise. Elizabeth Di nwoody — She that asks her dear five hundred friends. Em Eldridge — Type of the wise who soar but never roam. Xellie Fargason — A daughter of the gods, divinely tall, and most divinely fair. Gladys Fakriok — There is no mistake: there has been no mistake; and there shall he no mistake. Eleanor Frierson — And what he greatly thought, he nobly dar ' d. Fendley Glass — A flattering painter who made it his care To draw men as they ought to be, not as they are. Maibel Gregg — There is, however, a limit at which forbearance ceases to be a virtue. Susie Gunn — That is as well said as if I had said it myself. Martha Hall — 1 slept, and dreamed that life was Beauty: 1 woke, and found that life was Duty. Louisa Hamilton — So sweetly she hade me adieu. 1 thought that she hade me return. Regie Harwell — Let knowledge grow from more to move. Sarah Hatcher — Abstinence is as easy to me as temperance would be difficult. Largaret Hoyt — 1 would the gods had made thee poetical. Ohablotte Ja( KSON — They fool me to the top of my bent. Susette Joerg — Make ducks and drakes with shillings. Agnes Kendrick — And out of mind as soon as out of sight. Mary Wallace Kirk — Those about her. from her shall read the perfect ways of honor. Gladys Lee — In that sweet mood when pleasant thoughts bring sad thoughts to the mind. Mary Leech — I once did held it. as our statists do. a baseness to write fair. Janet Little — I am not only witty in myself, but the cause that wit is in other men. Clyde Lott — Officious, innocent, sincere, of every friendless name the friend. May Joe Lott — Is true as steel. Harriet Mason — With a smile on her lips, and a tear in her eye. Fannie (J. Mayson — Choice word and measured phrase above the reach of ordinary men. Erma Montgomery ' — Ground not upon dreams; you know they are ever contrary. Gertrude McDowell — I do know of these that ' therefore only are reputed wise for savin " in thing. " Janie McGaughey — Studious to please, yet not ashamed to fail. Marie McIntyre — Manner is all in all. whato ' or is writ. The substitute for genius, sense and wit. Annie ( ' . McLane — The noblest mind the best contentment has. o Annie McLarty — Solitude is as needful to the imagi character. Agnes Nicolassen — A little too wise, they say, do ne ' e Constance O ' Keefe — Fads are stubbi in things. Kate O ' Kelly — The social smile, the sympathetic tear G-ussiE o ' Xeae — Shall show us how divine a thing a w Eleanor PinkSTON — And many a word at random spo May soothe or wound a heart tha Mary Lizzie Radford — For rhetoric, he could no! opi His me nth. hut out there flew LUCY Reagan — The fashion wears out more apparel til Charlotte Reynolds — Who goeth a-borrowing, goeth i Margaret Roberts — Deeds, not words. Stella Roberts — A creature no! too bright or good For hun an nature ' s daily food. Mattie Bylander — First in the fight, and every graci Dorothy Selby — From the crown of his head to the so Sarah Skinner — Whatsoever skeptic could inquire fo For every why he had a wherefore. Annie Smith — To write a verse or two. is all the praii Bir die Smith — A man used to vicissitudes is not easily Florence Smith — His pity gave ere charity began. Lila Smith — The Smiths never had any arms, and li their thumbs. Carol Stearns — Would you both eat your cake and Fannie C. Sterne — Elegant as simplicity, and warm i Josephine Stoney — A mother ' s pride, a father ' s joy. Julia Thompson — But when I toll him lie hates ilatt flattered. Mildred Thomson — A light to guide, a rod to check Ih Annie Webb — And oft have 1 heard defended — kittle said is soonest mended. Lot ise Wells — On their own merits modest men are d Marguerite Wells — Solitude! where are the chain Sina White — The woman that deliberates is lost. Edith Williams — Who is so deafe or -a blinde as is That wilfully will neither heare nor Lina Williams — The first virtue, sone, if thou wilt hea Is to restreine and kepen wel thy ton Sarah Williams — To know that which before us lies i Theodosia W ' illingham — Not to know me argues yours Martha Willis — 1 saw him, now. going the way of : Bertha Wood — We grant, although he had much wit lie was very shy of using it. Eva Wi RM — Her modest looks the cottage might ado Sweet as the primrose peeps beneath II 6 Idropplcan Ltterarp Society OFFICERS — FIRST TERM GERALDIXE HOOD President MATTIE HUNTER Vice-President RUTH DODD Secretary SADIE GOBER Vice- Secretary HELEN BR YX Treasurer MARY BACON DUNCAN Critic RUTH SLACK Censor JANET X K T( )X Librarian JULIA PRATT SMITH Sergeant-at-Arms OFFICERS SECOND TERM MATTIE HUNTER President PEARL VEREEN Vice-President SADIE ( iOBER Secretary AUDREY CARTER Vice-Secretary GERALDIXE HOOD Treasurer PEARL MeCRORY Critic FAY D1LLARD Censor LAVALETTE SL )AX Librarian KATE PERRY Serge ant-at-Arms Ptopplean Litcrarp Society Grace Anderson— Let ignorance talk as it will, [earning has its value Katherine Aubrey— 1 do but sing because I must, and pipe but as the linnets sin° Nina Bain — What female heart can gold despise? Helen Brown— Still to he neat, still to be chest, as you were gi ing to a feasi Xei.i. Brightwell — Studious of ease, and fend , f humble things Florrine Brown— Do you think 1 am easier to be played on than a pipe ' Ri in C. Brown— Out of my lean and low ability. 1 11 l end you something Ai.i.ii; Candler— With a smile that glowM celestial, rosv red love ' s proper hue Ai drey Carter— .Man wants but little here below, nor wants that little loin- Bertha Chason— It ' s wiser bdng good than had: it ' s safe, being meek than fierce -VI A I ' D CHASON — I was net always a man of woe. Mary C ' rosswell— She that was ever fair and never proud, Had tongue at will, and vet was never loud Fay Dillard— Let the world slide! Frances Dukes- The star cf the uncompleted will. Julia DuPre— His conduct still right, with his argument wrong Ruth Dodd— The flower of sweetest smell is shv and lowlv Mary Bacon Dt ncan— He that will not when he may. When he would he shall have nay Mary Enzor— (ientle of speech, beneficent of mind. Anne Fields — Ah. why should life all labor be ' Lucy Fitziiugh— A fig for care, and a fig for wee! If 1 can ' t pay. why I can owe. Edlena Gillespie— A kind and gentle heart lie had. to comfort friends ami foes iVIai i) (, lover— h.r patience, sov ' reign o ' er transmuted will SSSL ffZ: 1 a ™ " 0t m ? ' F but l d0 he S ]e tlle 0 ing 1 am by seeming otherwise Helen Harn ey— I hou say st an undisputed thing in such a solemn way Geraldine Hood— True. 1 talk of dreams which are the children of an idle brain nothing but vain fantasy. ' ' " " ' -Tanie Hunter— Few things are impossible to diligence and skill Mattie Hlnteb— Woman ' s at best a contradiction Willie Lee Johns— Who mixed reason with pleasure, and wisdom will, mirth L-illie Joiner— Knowledge is more than equivalent to force Mary I awson Link— Ignorance of the law excuses no man! Hazel .Mlrpiiy— He is only fantastical that is not in fashion Beatrice McAllister— A very gentle beast and of a o 00 ,l conscience I earl Mcurory— When thought is speech and speech " is truth Clyde McDaniel— Absence cf occupation is not rest Janette Newton— Up! up! my friend, and quit your 1 ks, or surely you ' ll now , Ru™ Slaci He n? SC1 ' 1W ; I 03 " Wi " ki " a Cat ' and theref ° re ' et ' S be mei " y g Ktiii Slack— He is a great observer, and he looks quite through the deeds of men Margaret Slemmons— He was a very good hater LAV 1u enT AX He dl ' aWeth ' Ut thlead " f hU Veib - it - finei " «••« the stap Louise SLOAN-And while I at length debate and beate the bush the,-,, shall men and catch the burdes Helen Smith— The true use of speech is not so much to expi them. i Julia Pratt Smith— lowlier so besy a man as he ther n ' as. And yet he seemed besier than he was L.ESSIE Standifer— Ycu ' d scarce expect cue of my age _ To speak in public on the stage ° PE , ' VpPEUN OX r7 TO f ' ' Vi- ' " 1 , 1101 1Wede; t0 P ' ' ieve ' y«t not repent Ilai.l ereen— The fair, the chaste, and unexpressive she. begot of louble. tep our thoughts of his other ureal 1T FANNIE ANDERS! )N Anniston, Ala XIXA ANDERSON Anniston, Ala KATHERIXE AUBREY Cartersville, Ga OLIVIA BOGACKI Montgomery, Ala MARY CROSSWE1X Wilmington. X. C LIZA CANDLER Decatur, Ga I.IDA C ' ALDU KL! Pinebluff, Ark EM ELDRIDGE Americls, Ga CHARLOTTE REYXOLDS Waynesboro, Ga PEARL VEREEX Moultrie, ( }a MARTHA WILLIS Yaldo.sta. Ga ( ' oi.irus: I ' .laik ; 1 1 1. ! liiti- Flower: White Rose Insignia : Skull and Cross Bone MEMBERS Aixie Candler Flora Crowe JIary Bacon Duncan Frances Dikes Sadie Gober Mattie Hunter Hazel Murphy Kate Perry Margaret Roberts Julia Pratt Smith o Cbickcn Club FOUNDERS c -banning H — migTv 1 — nteresting C — arefree K — iddish E — nterl auimg N- -obodies Only eligible after a " catching ' ' b ' " " H " , J o u u Motto: " Never kick till you ' re spurred " , Colors: Red and Green Emblem: Wire (irass Meeting Place: Under the pines among tlie pahnettoes OFFICERS Mattie Hunter President Em Eldridge Vice-President Frances Dukes Secretary and treasurer MEMBERS Jessie Kate Brantley Kell Dixnaway Clyde Lott Eunice Briesnick Em Eldridge May Joe Lott Audrey Carter Susie Gunn Annette McDonald Bertha Chason Martha Hall Margaret Roberts Maude Chason Mattie Hunter Pearl Vereen Frances Dukes Susette Joerg Martha Willis 109 o - r CLYDE LOTT Accompanist GUSSIE O ' NEAL Leader .MARTHA WILLIS Treasurer MISS SPANGLES Director FIRST SOPRANOS XIXA BALN HELEN HARVEY HAZEL MURPHY SADIE GOBER GUSSIE O ' NEAL PEARL VEEEEN LI LA SMITH ELEANOB PTXKSTOX FIRST ALTOS I.IDA CALDWELL MARIE McINTYRE MAItTIIA WILLIS SECOND SOPRANOS LUCY FITZHUGH CHARLOTTE REYNOLDS THEODOSIA ILI.lXiillAM JULIA PRATT I SUSETTE JOERG LILA WILLIAMS SECOND ALTOS LOUISE WELLS XIXA AXDERSOX KDITII WILLIAMS FANNIE AXDERSOX KATHERINE AUBREY TS alee Clufc 0@eOlcp We arc the jolly gay students of Agnes Scott, my Agnes Scott — And may the years bring endless ] rai Vania. yama. yama man. Terrible eyes and a face of tan: If you don ' t watch out He ' ll catch you without a doubt — Down in Jungle town, a honeymoon am coming soon You will hear a serenade to Mandy Lane. Mandy Lane, moon am shinin ' Way down upon the Sewanee river Far. far away, there ' s where Mary had a William goat, a William gnat, a Willia Mary had a Sweet bunch of daisies, brought from the Dixie land where 1 was born in. In the evening by the moonlight You can hear those darkies singing — txee. I wish I had a girl Like the other fellows had. Someone to make a fuss over me, To cheer me up When I was a little baby. I remember long ago Daddy would sit all elienin ' and play Everybody ' s in slumberland but you and Arrah Wanna, on my honor I ' ll take care of you. In the beautiful isle of cur dreams, dear. There is never a sorrow or pain: Every trouble and care quickly vanishes there. In my old Kentucky home far away Weep no more, my lady. 0, weep no more to-day, for Every day the papers say A robbery in the park, so I sit alone Dreaming, dreaming, of you. sweetheart. 1 am dream Dreaming of School days, school days. Dear old golden rule days. Readin ' and writin ' and ' rithmetie Taught to the tune of It ' s awful lonesome to-night. Somehow there ' s nothing just right, honey. It looks to me like a lug night, to-night a big night. For I ' m a Hottentot from Agnes Scott — A player of basket-ball. I jumped so high. I scraped the sky So now we ' ll say good-bye With good-night, ladies, good-night, ladies. Good-night, ladies, we ' re going to leave you now. Merrily we roll along, roll along, roll along. Merrily we roll along, over the deep blue sea. OFFICERS MATTIE HUNTER President ELEANOR COLEMAN Vice-President CHARLOTTE REYNOLDS Secretary and Treasurer PLAYS PRESENTED AND CASTS CF CHARACTE3S " MR, BOB " Mr. Robert Brown (attorney) Lavalette Sloan l ' liili|p Roysen Charlotte Reynolds Katharine (Miss Luke ' s niece) Lida Caldwell Marian Bryant Marie Mclntyre Miss Rebecca Luke Eleanor Coleman Patty (the maid) Theodosia Willingham Jenkins (the butler) Until Slack " KING RENE ' S DAUGHTER " King Rene Pearl MeCrory ( (unit Tristan Sadie Gober Sir Geoffrey of ( (range Pearl Vereen Sir Ahneric Kate Perry Ebn Jahia Lavalette Sloan Bertrand Julia P. Smith Iolanthe Geraldiue Hood Martha Frances Dukes " THE LADY OE LYONS " Beauseant Susette Joerg Glavis Marie Mclntyre Colonel Damns Fannie (i. Mayson Monsieur Deschappelles Susie Gunn Landlord of the Golden Linn, i ' - Nina Andersen I ( llaude Melnotte Charlotte Reynolds ( fficer Gladys Lee Madame Deschappelles Olivia Bogaeki Pauline Li, la Caldwell The Widow Melnotte Martini Hall Marian Theodosia Willingliam u p Joseph A. Maclean 60acDotoeIl Club For the music lovers of Agnes Seott, MacDowell Club furnishes a source of especial in- terest as well as of true enjoyment, with its carefully planned ami well executed pro- grammes, This feature of college life was founded four years ago, when Edward MacDowell — that greatest of American composers — was the object of so much anxious and heart-felt interest to the American publi ■ at large. Suddenly, in the very prime of his musical activity, the great darkness of mental oblivion fell upon him and his wonderful genius was checked ju-t when the outlook was most encouraging. The music lovers of this country undertook a movement to raise a fund for his benefit, to show their interest and gratitude to a man. who with wonderful rapidity ami unrivalled skill had brought such credit to the music world of America. As a part of this movement, .Mr. Maclean and the musical faculty of Agnes Seott aroused the interest of the students and founded this club here, which, since that time, lias continued to be a regular feature of our little musical world. The club meets once a month ami its object is to acquaint the members with the best musical literature and to familiarize I hem with the historical development of the various musical forms. The programmes, as planned for this year, show the manner of study and suggest briefly and in outline the phase of music with which the club d als. November Miscellaneous Music December American Composers January The Development of Church Music February Women Composers Ma nh Dance Forms April From the Works of Edward MacDowell s£ 5 Meeting of Classification Committee IT 3 Mothee — No, and you must be a mother to her, because — Miss Y. — Oh, yes, indeed, we will. You ' ll like Agnes Scott, I ' m sure. Miss McK. — Anna, we must get through here, just see this room full of girls. — Girls, you must keep quiet ; some of you go out, and we ' ll send for you. (To mother) What work has your daughter done? Mothee — Oh, she graduated from the high school last spring. Dr. A. — Yes, but I ' m sorry that high school is not accredited. It ' s a pretty good school. I used to know the principal, and just let me tell you — Miss McK. — Lida, will you talk to Dr. Arbuckle, so as to keep him quiet? Dr. A. — Now, you see, that ' s the way. The ladies want to do all the talking. Miss McK. — Yes, but they at least keep to the business they are doing. (Dr. Arbuckle smiles and makes a gesture of resignation. All the girts are laughing.) Miss McK. — Has your daughter read all the books for English require- ments ? Mother — Oh, yes; I suppose so. She reads all the time. She ' s read all the Elsie books, and — Girl (timidly) — Yes, but in school we read six of Shakespeare, and all those others. Miss Y. — How about your math ? I hope you ' ve done that. Girl — I ' ve studied geometry. Miss Y. — That ' s good. You can stand your examination to-morrow. (Girl begins to cry.) There, don ' t cry. It ' ll be easy. Mothee — How many examinations has she? Miss McK. — Fifteen in all. (Sobs from daughter. Hiss Young sympathetic, Miss McKinney dis- gusted. Dr. Arbuckle laughs.) Miss McK. — Martha, show Mrs. B. and her daughter to Miss Smith an the other professors. (To lady) They will tell you what your daughter wi need to study. Dr. A. (as they go out — to room at large) — A good specimen of a spoiled child. See what college will do for her. Miss McK. (to Lida. an old girl) — Come on, Lida. You arc patience itself, but T want to get you out of here YYhai arc you going to take? Lida (hesitatingly) — I ' m going to drop my course. Classification Com. — What ! 7 Miss McK— Why ! Lida — Oh, father says I may. De. A. — Miss Lida, you are certainly making a mistake. You may need to support yourself some day. Why, I knew a girl- Miss McK. — Dr. Arbuckle, we all know that story. (To Lida) Is that the only reason I Lida (laughing) — Miss McKinney, yon know — Miss McK. — Why, Lida, that is all foolishness. Let ' s see — yon are regular except for one condition, I believe. Miss Y. — Yes, and you ' ll have trig this year. Lida — Now, that ' s what I don ' t like. Miss McK. — I don ' t blame you either. I never could learn it. (Laughing.) But then it ' s good brain work for you. Your course is too much inclined to be all cultural, anyway. Lida — Well, you know, I always did like English. (Miss McKinney is silent.) De. A. (laughing) — You ' ve gotten what yon wanted uow, haven ' t you? But, Miss Lida, you ' ll like chemistry. There are great possibilities for killing yourself in it. I ' ll be mighty glad to have you, too. You know, chemistry — Miss McK. — Here, Lida, take your card. Lida — I just knew you wouldn ' t let me do as I wanted to. Miss McK. — There ' s one more girl we ' ll do, and that ' s the last. My brain feels twisted now. Dr. A. — Here, give me the cards. I ' ll make them out. Miss McK. — Xo, von won ' t. You always get them mixed. I ' ll fix them myself. De. A. (leaning bach comfortably) — Well, just as you please. Women always want to do the bossing. You are just like — Miss McK. — Something dreadful, I ' m sure; but we must get busy now. (To girl, who is quid and refi ned-loohi ng ) Do you expect to take a regular course ' . Giel — Yes. Dr. A. — Well, so you ' re from Texas. How did you happen to come so far to college ? Ctikt. — This is father ' s state. De. A. — You found your trip interesting, I ' m sure. I ' ve always wanted to ffo West myself. C3 Miss McK. — Dr. Arbuckle, do hush up. Yov are worse than a child. [Dr. Arbuehle makes a resigned motion for benefit of room. ) Miss Y. — From your father ' s letter. I judge you have done a great deal of work. Giiil — Yes, I have done more than the catalogue requirements. ] liss McK. — Well, yon are the first girl I ' ve seen that even knew there were catalogue requirements. 1 wonder if yon know what hooks you ' ve studied, and not just the colors I ( Girl looks bewildered. ) ] Iiss McK. (laughing ' ) — Well, yon can try your entrance examinations to-morrow, and then advanced standing later. 1 really believe you can do something. ( Rises and gaihers up papers. ) I declare some of these girls are enough to drive you mad. Id;. A. --Some of them think you are thai already, I ' ll warrant. Miss Y. (calmly) — Come on, let ' s go. Co Cfjee Imperial summer! What can sweeter lie Than golden hours. And perfect liberty ? Freedom from toil. From winter ' s bondage frei Whole days given o ' er To ideality. Yet hold! What can more perfect be Than bondage, If it be to thee? Our freedom ? Ay, we know ' tis sweet, But sweeter far To east it at thv feet. Eva L. Towers. N jFire 15riga0e ELEANOR COLEMAN Iaptain RUTH SLACK First Lieutenant BRIGADE SECOND FOOR ; WEST WING ADELAIDE CUNNINGHAM Lieutenant CHARLOTTE REYNOLDS. LAVALETTE SLOAN Fieemen SOUTH WING SUSIE GUNN Lieutenant JULIA THOMPSON, SUSETTE JOERG Firemen EAST WING MILDRED THOMSON Lieutenant THEODOSIA WLLLINGHAM, MARIE McINTYRE Firemen THIRD FLOOR; WEST WIXG FAY DILLARD Lieutenant GLADYS FARRIOR, OLIVIA BO( JACK] Firemen south wing EM ELDRIDGE Lieutenant MARTHA WILLIS, PEARL VEREEN Firemen EAST WING LILAH SMITH Lieutenant JULIA PRATT SMITH, GLADYS LEE Firemen 2Dn fester Dap Had I but beard, when yester-eve Hope called to ir,e in vain. And sang sweet songs of bi ' ighter days Still pleading once again, Would I have now been sitting thus With ne ' er a sign or word Enshrined in memories of the past. Had I but heard! Had 1 but seen Hope standing there With bands outstretched ami wide. And longing eyes to lure me on, To tempt me to confide. Her joyous face would not be sad " Nor smiles my i wn one screen; Back slowly would I turn to Her Had I but seen ! Had 1 but felt Hope knocking then Upon my heart of stone, Which beats to-day in knowing that With it I am alone. Perchance then might ne ' er dreams of dreams Have lured me while 1 knelt. The gloomy earth would smile again Had I but felt! Had I but known the cravings that I ' d hold with mad regret. For Hope that knocked at yester-eve, Which 1 cannot forget, I ' d summon all the Summer dawns And swe?p from the breeze ' s tone The yearning days and nights of tears Had I but known! -Annie Smith, ' 10. at Ictic ong I ' m a Hottentot from Agnes Scott, A player of basket-ball : I jump so high, I scrape the sky And I never, never fall. When once I get the ball I toss it above them all : I ' ll get it in. my side shall win — Our foes sha ' n ' t score at all. One day I went on fun intent, A-prancing to the gym : If not too late, I ' d learn to skate, Tli en I ' d be in the swim ; Instead. I hit the floor. I ' ll never work any more. I broke my skate, and split my pate. I tell you I was sore. Another day. I went to play Upon the hockey field : I thought it fine. oh. most divine — A hockev stick to wield. Twinkle, twinkle, star. 1 wonder what you are? I cracked my shin and tore my skin And had to come home in a ear. Then in the gym, with greatest vim Those long ropes I did climb, And on the bar, I was a star — my. it was sublime! I tried to ride the horse. But, dear me. what remorse! He gave a bound. I struck the ground — Xo safety in a horse. And so you see at A. S. C. There ' s something even minute. You surely have to hustle here Or else you ' ll not be in it: We ' re crazy ' bout the gym. The hockey and the swim. So now three cheers, and each who hears Now raise it with a vim. CItuIctic association Officers v ii i: iM;i:sihi; -i £51 Caroline McKixney MASCOT arsitp " Basket 13all Yeix: Vereen, Melntyre, Frierson, you. Hunter. Dillard, Briesnick, too. Hi yi, ki yi, Hot. cold, wet dry. Get there Ely — Varsity. GUARDS VEREEN BRIESNICK FORWARDS DILLARD HUNTER CENTERS MelNTYRE FRIERSOX fe J Teakl Vi-:iii;i;n C = - College %cxub Ceam Yf.li.: Rub-a-dub, dub, rub-a-dub, dub! What ' s the noise, what ' s the racket ' Rub-a-dub, dub. rub-a-dub, dub! What ' s a hack it. let us track it. For here eoir.es the College Scrub. FORWARDS L. WELLS S. JOERG CENTERS L. JOINER S. WHITE GUARDS L. WILLIAMS J. THOMPSON - s " SlJSETTE .lOEEG CAPTAIN } LlLA WILLIAMS MANAGES k SOPHOMORE BASKET-BALL TEAM Vekeex Joerg Briesxick White Slack MclNTYR] Fit KSIIMAN BASKE ' ' -BALL TEAM 8 " i- ik JOINER Lott Hatcher Brenner Perry Ddnwoodi Cennis association OFFICERS ANNIE FIELDS President MATTIE HUNTER Vice-President SUSIE GUNN Secretary and Treasurer members ANTOINETTE BLACKBURN OLIVIA BOGACKI MATHILDE BRENNER EUNICE BRIESNICK MARY ANNA BROOKS HELEN BROWN AUDREY CARTER ELEANOR COLEMAN ADELAIDE CUNNINGHAM FAY DILLARD NELL DLXXAWAY MARY BACON DUNCAN MARY EXZOR ANNIE FIELDS EDLENA GILLESPIE MAUD GLOVER MAIBEL GREGG JANET AGXES ELEAN MARY LIZZIE RADFORD LUCY REAGAN MATTIE RYLANDER DOROTHY SELBY FAXXIE STERNE AXXIE WEBB LOUISE WELLS susie gunn helen harvey sara hatcher geraldine hood mattie hunter charlotte jackson mary wallace kirk mary lawson link gladys lee clyde lott may joe lott harriet masox beatrice McAllister MARIE MelNTYRE GERTRUDE McDOWELL ERMA MONTGOMERY IRENE NEWTON IE NEWTON XI CO LASSEN OR PINKSTON RUTH SLACK MARGARET SLEMMOXS LAVALETTE SLOAN BESSIE STAND1FER MARGUERITE WELLS SIXA WHITE SARA WILLIAMS ■D - o " J The Last Word ilv I )i:ai; John — So it ' s all over — even to the last, stiffly forma] little words of parting that we said to each other downstairs in the library the other night. Everything is over hut this — the usual rite of sending back your letters and of asking fi v mine in return. If I went entirely according to the rules laid down in the code df etiquette about such affairs as this, this letter would he only a line or two, saying that, " since our friendship has died a natural death, ' ' etc., iir perhaps words to that effect — but 1 never was formal — you know thai — and I am always truthful — you know that — and it isn ' t our " friendship " that has died a natural death — hut our engagement that has met with a tragic end. So, for the last time, John, I am going to put aside all formality, and all evasion, because I think that now. in the face of this that lies dead between us, we should speak only what is absolutely true. If we have ever, in all times past, had need of the truth, now is the time when we need it most — don ' t you think so ? They are all here, your letters, every word yon ever wrote me; even the nost cards vou sent me from Tybee that summer when we first knew each .:!,, I ha dl of the d tb end) ' loin all over — and renieinliereil soiucuiiiur eoime ?th Tlh se vuii wrote me last win acted with ter — that terrible winter when your father failed in business, and you were his only help and comfort- d. oh, the letters — 1 shudder as 1 remember them. And I was away in Xew York lldn ' t come aome. And then there are those von wrote me about Albert Jackson, and first expresse d your dislike of him — oh, ■II. I am not going to drag it all up between us again. But there is one thins; that I want von to do, I don ' t ask vou to read over all of them, John, but I remember when you wr want yon to read this one that i have put on top — and ite it. I can never forget the morning when it came fter it is the first one you had occasion to write me after we were engage you Know- at its fatnei -I remember the cook brought it in, look stern, Irish disapproval lave hugged her for it- d when I read it- 1 read it till it was limber. I have changed my mind about my letters, John; don ' t return them — I don ' t think 1 want to see them again. I don ' t want them. iiirii t lien i, please. like grim spectres out of the past, to come back to me, in thai awful, terrible way that letters have of doing. But now I am going to say something, John, thai is very hard to say, coming just at this time. And yet I feci that, knowing each other as we do, T may say a great many things to you that you will lake in the spiril in which I write the words, and not misunderstand. 1 have often told you that we were not suited to each other — and yon laughed at my fears. But it was true, John — you realize it now — but do yon know why? We are too much alike, and we have the same failing — we arc- too selfish. " What we both need — I can see it all so much clearer now — i the purifying fire of tribulation, that will take us, like the precious metals, and burn all the baser materials away, and leave us a better, and a wiser, and a more serious man and woman. Some day, John, yon will find the real Princess — and when you do. all the show, and the playthings, and the tinsel will be cast away, and this dance music, dying in discordant fragments, will give place to the full, round tones of the organ, rolling in majestic symphony. But you must be worthy, there must be no selfishness in your heart then — because with real love there isn ' t room. You will be the Prince, with the kingly sceptre, and you may rule right royally — but you must be worthy. Your destiny will lie in her little, soft hands, and she will believe in you, and have abundant faith in you, and she will send you out into the battlefiehl of Life wearing her colors on your helmet — and they will lie white — the white- ness of her soul. . . . But, John — John — you must be worthy of the trust she will put in you — you must not hurt her — because — can ' t you see? — Your own real happiness will be gone — forever — if you hurt her. If I can ever help you in any way, John, don ' t hesitate to call on me. Wherever you may be, and whatever you may be doing, please remember me as the very best friend you have in the world, and as one who is always ready to believe in you, and — perhaps — with full forgiveness in her heart for every- thing — to say, " God bless him. " — Maeie. Eva L. Towees. SS5S)S535S) w 3faion ' 0 — Ci)e Utiuen of Uest I am weary and tired, discouraged with life I have worked through the long, hard day. When 1 seem to feel, as the shadows fall. A sudden, appealing, alluring eall From the " Haven of Rest " just over the Wi Glad Hope once more holds out her hand To my tired brain ami discouraged heart; If I cros the crest of the hill, you see. A renewal of life is awaiting me; And to answer the eall. at once — I start. Grinds F. H. GAINES Agnes Scott Hotel DECATUR, GEORGIA SKILLFUL HOUSEKEEPERS EVERY EFFORT FOR COMFORT OF GUESTS agues cott lt)otel Rules 1. There are three departments — upstairs, downstairs and out of doors. Out of doors is the cheapest and most hygienic. 2. If there is no bell in your room, wring the towel. 3. I he proprietor absolutely refuses to furnish alarm clocks. They might go off before settling up. 4. Fruits served often, especially peaches. Always canned so that guests may not carry from table. 5. If the sun shines in your window too feverishly, notify the clerk and he will remove the sun to the other side of the house. 6. In case of lire, jump out the window and turn to the left — by no means arouse the fire brigade. 7. The imitation ice in the water-pitchers is patented and must not be removed from the premises. 8. Breakfast from 7 to S, dinner from hand lo mouth, and supper if there is anything left. Guests must leave table, as it is hard wood and therefore not digestible. !). Guests are requested to use dust-pans furnished by hotel in each room. 10. Guests are requested to register on arrival and departure. Failure to do so merits restriction. GOantcD— Co ttnoto Why Dr. Armistead never married. How to stop Allie Candler from giggling. How to make Theodosia stay still. Where Ann Fields gets so much candy and flowers. What would happen if Miss Colton gave a decently easy lesson in French. To whom Miss Lovelace telephones. If the Decatur choir really can sing. Who sends Dr. Sweet so many flowers. Why we have soup on Monday. Why we have to go to bed so early on Sunday. Why men are such scarce articles at Agnes Scott. Where Martha Willis learned to sing tenor. Why Miss Edith Appleyard disapproves of perfectly good tacks and paste for the walls. If Richard Mansfield is starring in the " Merry Widow. " Where Miss Cady found " Butsy Jane. " If Dr. Arbuckle in his course of Domestic Chemistry teaches how to get a husband. How the Sophomores entertained the Freshmen at Tlie first of the year. Who Lavalette makes the biggest " to-do " over. " Dr. Arm " or " Dr. Bachman. " How to get A ' s on reports. Why academy crushes are forbidden. Why we have to use the dust-pans. What is good for the temper of a taking girl during vaccination. At Agnes Scott there was a scandal that came. And of this scandal you ' ll ne ' er guess the name. It went right on just under our eyes. And that we knew nothing about it has caused many sighs. If they had been lovers, we cannot tell : We only know this: that one day it befell Tint two of cur friends, most faithful and able, Failed to appear when we were seated at the table. And for this calamity which has not yet been nair.ed We think it only just that Pellagra be blamed. Now if you can ' t guess, 1 guess we must confess. After all our hinting bits. That this scandal so alarming Was simply that our charming Cornbread eloped with the grits! Lila Smith was a goodly maid; Every night her prayers dutifully said. But two mottoes for herself she laid. One was: " Sir. Julia Pratt! " and The other " Kate, get of! that bed! " 146 There were three girls named Eleanor, The finest in the land, There was Eleanor Pink, and Eleanor Fri. And Cole, yon understand. The first of these was a pale young blonde, The last a brunette lean. The middle one had wavy black hair, And eyes a clear sea-green. Which of these maidens do I prefer? Which of the Graces three? " Birds of a feather flock together, " So the one with the eyes like the sea. Now 1 must take my eight exams With thirteen themes to write, Miss Cady wants my map work in. Miss Smith my prose to-night. My face is thin. I ' m almost bald. My pictures are a mortal sight. My clothes are simply hanging mi. But worst of all — my appetite! The Glee Club thought they ' d like to In the Grand Opera House, as formerly. But dear, dear me! how that thought did flee When they once brought the matter before 1). G. Immodesty and forwardness were the words he said That applied to the occasion, if Agnes Scott maid Should make a habit of going on the stage. And the following are the words of this excellent sage: " Why, girls, in such action yen know there ' s no allcwment. For now we ' ve gotten the hamed-for endowment. " Xow who is this so debonair. With modesty sweet and a meek air ' Her name is Gussie O ' Neal, And once she lets out a squeal You know her voice is real And exceeding rich and rare. Faculty Motto: " Thank God for tea! what would the world do without tea? — how did it exist? I am glad I was not born before tea. " r z S locations of jFacultp Dr. Gaines — Protector of girls ' femininity. Miss Hopkins — Proctor for 1st floor, main buih Miss Bvcher — Assistant to Miss Hopkins. Dr. Akbtjckle — Head of matrimonial agency. Miss Lewis — Head of opposition matrimonial s Miss Cady — Director of dancing. Mr. Maclean — Organ grinder. Miss McKlNNEY — Freshmen ' s friend. Miss Colton — Authority on latest French mod Dr. Armistead — Adviser to D. (i. Miss Young — Resort for condolence. Miss Smith — Burden bearer. Miss Edith Appleyakd — Ant and pin eradicato Miss Mary Appleyard — Stickler for order. De. Sweet — Authority on " crushes. " Miss Lovelace — Telephone operator. Miss Calhoun — Chief provider. Miss Trebein — Instructor of faculty. Miss Spangler — Chorus manager. Mr. Dieckmann — Saturday night chaperon. Miss Davis — Allowance extractor. Mb. Bachman — Adviser for all subjects. Miss McGregor — 4th floor floor-walker. Miss Kent — Trained nurse. Miss Merriman — Voice trainer. Mr. Michaelis — Dispenser of tunes. Miss Gotjrdin — Receiver of visitors. Miss McDonald — Organ-izer. Mr. Armstrong — Professor of argumentation. Miss Massie — Connoisseur of pursuits of idlene purple anO (K3oitc Home of virtue, faith and knowledge Love and praise we briny to thee, Hay our hearts be ever faithful And beat true for A. S. C; Greetings to the winsome violet, Cherished flower, our heart ' s delig Hail to the royal banner Of the purple and the white. May the white be ever stainless, And the purple ever bright, Hail to the royal banner Of the purple and the white. ' Mid the cotton fields of Georgia, Where the flowers bloom fair and And the soft and gentle breezes Bend low the golden wheat ; Let us blend in loving chorus, Voices ringing with delight. Praise the banner floating o ' er us. The purple and the white. May the white lie ever stainless. And the purple ever bright; Praise the banner floating o ' er us. The purple and the white. Shrined in our memory always. ' Mid the toils and cares of life. Beacon light, to guide our footsteps. Is our banner in the strife; And we gain from colors glorious Inspiration in the fight; For we ' ll ever be victorious ' Neath the purple and the white; May the white be ever stainless, And the purple ever bright. For we ' ll ever be victorious ' Neath the purple and the white. o k e BERTHA ADAMS Pineapple. Alabama FANNIE ANDERSON Anniston, Alabama NINA ANDERSON Anniston. Alabama GRACE AXDERSOX Decatur, Georgia JENNIE AXDERSOX Decatur, Georgia LIXA ANDREWS Atlanta, Georgia KATHERIXE AUBREY Cartersville, Georgia XIXA BAIN Birmingham, Alabama AXTOIXETTE BLACKBURN Atlanta, Georgia RUTH BLUE Atlanta. Georgia OLIVIA BOGACKI Montgomery. Alabama JESSIE KATE BRAXTLEY Brunswick. Georgia EUNICE BRIESXICK Brunswick. Georgia MATHILDE BREXXER Augusta. Georgia XELL BRIGHTWELL Decatur. Georgia MARY AXXA BROOKS Washington, Georgia HELEN BROWN Chattanooga. Tennessee FLORRIXE BROWN Decatur, Georgia RUTH C. BROWN Decatur. Georgia ALLIE CANDLER Atlanta. Georgia ELIZA CANDLER Decatur, Georgia AUDREY CARTER Valdosta, Georgia LIDA CALDWELL Pine Bluff. Arkansas BERTHA CHASOX Bainbridge, Georgia MAUD CHASOX Bainbridge, Georgia KATE CLARK Montgomery. Alabama ELEANOR COLEMAN Colorado. Texas CORNELIA COOPER Atlanta. Georgia MARY CROSSWELL Wilmington. North Carolina FLORA CROWE Atlanta. Georgia ADELAIDE CUNNINGHAM Atlanta. Georgia FAY DILLARD New Orleans. Louisiana ALMA DOWNING Atlanta, Georgia FRANCES DUKES Quitman, Georgia XELL DUNNAWAY Valdosta. Georgia ELI ZABETH DUXWOODY Atlanta. Georgia RUTH DODD Kosciusko. Mississippi JULIA DuPRE Atalla. Alabama MARY BACON DUNCAN Utah, Alabama EM ELDRIDGE Americus. Georgia MARY ENZOR Troy. Alabama NELLIE FARGASON Dawson. Georgia GLADYS FARRIOR Chipley. Florida ANNE FIELDS Hampton. Georgia LUCY FITZHUGH Batesville. Arkansas ELEANOR FRIERSON Columbia. Tennessee 151 h o EDLENA GILLESPIE Madison. Alabama FENDLEY GLASS Mobile, Alabama MAUD GLOVER Fitzgerald, Georgia SADIE GOBER Marietta. Georgia SUSIE GUNN Cuthbert, Georgia MAIBEL GREGG Monroe. Louisiana HELEN HARVEY Buffalo. New York MARTHA HALL Adel, Georgia LOUISA HAMILTON Atlanta. Georgia REBIE HARWELL Atlanta. Georgia SARAH HATCHER Fayetteville, Tennessee GERALD1NE HOOD Commerce. Georgia MARGARET HOYT Atlanta. Georgia MATTIE HUNTER Quitman. Georgia JANIE HUNTER Abbeville, South Carolina CHARLOTTE JACKSON Tuscumbia. Alabama SUSETTE JOERG Columbus, Georgia WILLIE LEA JOHNS Glaster. Mississippi LILLIE JOINER Hawldnsville, Georgia AGNES KENDRICK Atlanta. Georgia MARY WALLACE KIRK Tuscumbia. Alabama GLADYS LEE Covington, Georgia MARY LEECH Clarkesville, Tennessee MARY LAWSON LINK Abbeville. South Carolina JANET LITTLE Atlanta, Georgia CLYDE LOTT Wayeross, Georgia MAY JOE LOTT Brunswick, Georgia HARRIET MASON Lavonia. Georgia FANNIE G. MAYSON Atlanta. Georgia ERMA MONTGOMERY Yazoo City, Mississippi HAZEL MURPHY Urbana. Ohio BEATRICE MCALLISTER Lavonia. Georgia PEARL McCRORY Walthalls, Alabama CLYDE McDANIEL Conyers. Georgia GERTRUDE McD (WELL Griffin. Georgia JANIE McGAUGHEY Atlanta MARIE McINTYRE Atlanta ANNIE C. McLANE Pensacola ANNIE McLARTY Atlanta AGNES NICOLASSEN Clarksville, Tennessee JANETTE NEWTON Gobbettville, Georgia KATE PERRY Birmingham, Alabama ELEANOR PINKSTON Chipley, Georgia MARY LIZZIE RADFORD Carrollton. Georgia LUCY REAGAN MeDonough. Georgia " CHARLOTTE REYNOLDS Waynesboro, Georgia MARGARET ROBERTS Valdosta, Georgia STELLA ROBERTS Valdosta. Georgia MATTIE RYLANDER Amerieus, Georgia DOROTHY SELBY Atlanta, Georgia 152 Georgia Georgia Florida Georgia SARAH SKINNER Atlanta, Georgia RUTH SLACK La Grange, Georgia MARGARET SL-EMMONS Nashville, Tennessee LAYALETTK SLOAN Chattanooga, Tennessee LOUISE SLOAN Grenville, South Carolina ANNIE SMITH Lexington, Georgia BERDIE SMITH Lexington, Georgia FLORENCE SMITH Atlanta, Georgia HELEN SMITH Wachula, Florida JULIA PRATT SMITH Prattville, Alabama UILA SMITH Prattville. Alabama BESSIE STANDIFER Blakely, Georgia ERMINE STANTON Winder. Georgia CAROL STEARNS Atlanta. Georgia FANNIE C. STERNE Atlanta, Georgia JOSEPHINE STONEY Atlanta. Georgia JULIA THOMPSON Covington. Georgia MILDRED THOMSI )N Atlanta, Georgia PEARL YEREEN Moultrie. Georgia ANNIE WEBB Louisville. Kentucky LOUISE WELLS Augusta. Georgia MARGUERITE WELLS Augusta, Georgia SINA WHITE Atlanta. Georgia EDITH WILLIAMS Summit, Mississippi LILA WILLIAMS Fayetteville, N. C. SARA WILLIAMS Fayetteville. N. C. THEODOSIA W1 LL1XC1IAM Atlanta. Georgia MARTHA WILLIS Yaldosta. Georgia BERTHA WOOD Montgomery, Alabama EYA WURM Atlanta. Georgia o T HE editors wish to extend thanks for assistance given in the preparation if this annual to Mr. ( ' . M. Candler, Misses Jule Hunter and Anne Waddell, and Dr. .T. I). M. Armistead. ADVER T I S E- MENTS 0 hKkHhKb h 0 h ChXhKhKhK FULL AND ABLE FACULTY Agnes £ tatt (Eollig? SPACIOUS and BEAUTIFUL GROUNDS ELEGANT BUILDING WITH MODERN CONVENIENCES. COURSE LEADING TO THE A. B. DEGREE. :: :: :: :: :: :: :: BEST ADVANTAGES IN MUSIC AND ART FOR CATALOGUE, ADDRESS F. H. GAINES, D. D„ President DECATUR, GEORGIA , CH C« HKH {HKH3-CHKHKH a WKH HXH} HKH} HKHKHKH CH »♦ ' 3taim The Nicest Place in Decatur for Dainty Refreshments .:. ALL ORDERS PROPERLY SERVED C. J. STEWARD, Proprietor 0 hKh 0{h hKh CKKhKhK J. REGENSTEIN COMPANY JXlillinery and T(eady -to- W ear Qoods VEILING, HOSIERY, RIBBONS, NECKWEAR, NOVELTIES NEW YORK OFFICE. 637 BROADWAY I 40 Whitehall Street, Atlanta. Ga. Don ' t Fail to See Our Line of Spring Oxfords and Pumps BEFORE YOU BUY, AS WE WILL HAVE IN A FEW DAYS THE " SMARTEST OF THE SEASON " R. C. BLACK HAVE A CARE FOR THE BOY t MOTHERS, we would keep you ever pleasantly in touch with the boys ' depart- ment at MUSE ' S There is much of interest here for you, and for the boy at all seasons. Just now the new Spring catalog, teem- ing with captivating new things, will in- troduce to you many ideas, and help you to easy selections. Goe Muse Clothing Co. 3-5-7 WHITEHALL ST. ATLANTA, GA. CHKH 0-0 H 0 H CHKH O{HKHK H} HXKKHKH HXH HKK HX Not " How Much " ? But " How Good " ? IS THE QUESTION EVERYONE SHOULD ASK IN BUYING CANDY I The old saying that " a man is judged by the candy he gives " holds good today same as always. Buy the best--don ' t take the " just as good " kind NOTHING QUITE EQUALS Huvler ' s FAMOUS BON-BONS AND CHOCOLATES THEY ARE IN A DISTINCTIVELY EXCLUSIVE CLASS TO THEMSELVES f Orders receive prompt and careful attention. Just give us the name and address and Uncle Sam does the rest Brown Allen RELIABLE DRUGGISTS King Hardware Company PRAC TICALLY EVERYTHING IN Athletic Goods AND THE Largest Store in the South FOR Choice Flowers AND Pretty Plants FOR ALL OCCASIONS GO TO The West View Floral Co. 105 PEACHTREE ST, ATLANTA, GA. 24 Whitehall St., Atlanta, Ga. 5 BELL ' PHONE, No. 119 ATLANTA ' PHONE, No. 334 $ OCHKHKH} HKH} HKHXBKHHHK EVERYTHING IN BOOKS AND PICTURES Framing a Specialty COLE BOOK and ART COMPANY 69 Whitehall Street APPROPRIATE and SERVICEABLE GIFTS In selecting a present.your thought- fulness will be appreciated if you secure something that is both use- ful and ornamental. Gold Jewelry, Sterling Silver, Rich Cut Glass, Leather Goods, Toilet Ware and Novelties, all suggest suitable articles that will last. If you pur- chase the gift here the recipient will know you wanted her (?) to have the best. Write for I 1 2 -page illustrated catalogue MAIER BERKELE JEWELRY and SILVERSMITHS 31-33 Whitehall Street ATLANTA, GA. The Atlanta Birmingham and Atlantic Railroad Standard of Excellence in Passenger Service Electric Lighted Vestibuled trains. Pull- man Drawing Room Sleepers on night trains between Atlanta and Thomasville. Double daily service between Atlanta and South Georgia, Brunswick and Florida. Information cheerfully furnished. City Ticket Office, 70 Peachtree Street. Bell Phone, Main n— Atlanta 223 W. H. LEAHY, General Passenger Agent ATLANTA, GEORGIA C H K CKHKKKKKHj H rKKKH H HKKKHKH Toric Lenses Manufactured by Walter Ballard Optical Co. is a reve- lation to glass wearers, prevents lashes from touching the lenses, also excludes the light from the outer corners. They have been pronounced by the leading oculists the best of all glasses. We carry in slock the new So-Easy, Shur-On, Finch, and in fact every nose piece made. Walter Ballard Optical Co. 75 Peachtree St., ATLANTA, GA. CALL AT STUDIO OF The LENNEY piotngrapttit FOR THE BETTER GRADE OF PHOTOGRAPHS THE WELL-DRESSED GIRL WEARS WELL-MADE SHOES = Z FROM BYCK ' S ESTABLISHED 1S70 A. J ' ' . HAWKES OPTICIAN We examine the eyes thoroughly tor glasses, us- ing the most modern scientific methods and equip- ments. We guarantee perfectly fitting glasses in up-to-date designs at standard prices. KODAK DEPARTMENT. Eastman ' s Kodaks. Kodak Supplies, Kodak Finishing. Free Catalogue and Price List. Two Stores: 14 Whitehall St. and 125 Peachtree St., Candler Building, ATLANTA, GA. MANICURE MASSAGE Bookhaummer Hair Dressing Parlors DR. S. A. BOOKHAUMMER SURGEON— CHIROPODIST Turkish Baths, Toilet Articles, Hair Dressing, Human Hair 69 WHITEHALL ST. Phone 488 ATLANTA, G A. CBKH CHKHKHXHKHKHXBXH3 H3 H} JOHN ALDREDGE, President O. L. JERNIGAN, Sec.-Treas. Lester Book Stationery Co. Commercial Stationers and Printers 60 Peachtree and 57 North Broad Streets, ATLANTA, GA. 1 vj -K Ja. Jj L 1 Patents, Suedes, Cravanettes FOOTWEAR for Street and Dress We Shine Our Shoes 1 HE EOOIERY, Whitehall st. GUTHNAM Launderers, Dyers, Cleaners North Side Office, 138 Peachtree Street Main Office and Plant, 212-216 Whitehall Street FINEST IN THE SOUTH ESTABLISHED 1861 The Lowry National Bank of atlanta, georgia Capital $800,000.00 Surplus and Profits . . . 870,000.00 THE LARGEST IN GEORGIA Under Supervision of the U. S. Government = Banking in all its Departments Letters of Credit and Travelers Checks Available in all Parts of the World 6 Interest Paid and Compounded Semi-annually in our SAVINGS DEPARTME NT CrfJ HKHKHKHKHKHKKKKHKHKHKHXKKKHHHK JR ESTABLISH J. P. BELL COMPANY DAVISON - P AXON - STOKES CO. STORE OF Many Departments 57-61 Whitehall Street ATLANTA, GA. " Agnes Scott " Low Cuts Have passed all Exams, and carry a Dip. for grace- ful style, exclusive design and excellent service. Sold by leading merchants everywhere. ::::::::: =Ask your dealer for them. Made only by J. K. ORR SHOE CO., ATLANTA COLLEGE f ENNANTS CLASS and KINS CLUB 1 ILLOWS Banners and Picture Frames Designed and Made to Order Commencement Invitations, Engraved Cards, College and Fraternity Station- ery. Gymnasium, Tennis and Basket Ball Goods Mail Orders Solicited We Know and Provide what College Boys and Girls Want The College " Co-Op " Co. 97 Peachtree St. Shelley Ivey, Mgr. ATLANTA, GA. JH Seled the gift piece Til of fine china at the Dobbs Wey Store. :: Dobbs Wey Co. have the largest importations of fine china in the south. 57 North Pryor Street. Atlanta National Bank -ATLANTA, GA. !WhKH {H H} HXB {H S «H {B} HKKKKKHKH r a{H M BE PREPARED CHENEY ' S EXPECTORANT Promptly cures Coughs, Colds, Croup, Grippe, Throat and Bronchial Troubles and prevents Pneumonia. 25 CENTS A BOTTLE AT ALL DRUG STORES J. P. ALLEN COMPANY EXCLUSIVE WOMEN ' S AND MISSES ' HIGH-GRADE READY-TO-WEAR GARMENTS W. H. ROUNTREE BRO. TRUNK AND BAG CO. Retailers, Manufacturers and Repairers W. Z. TURNER. Manager 77 WHITEHALL ST. Phone 804 A. McD. WILSON CO- WHOLESALE GROCERS 55 and 57 East Alabama Street ATLANTA, GA. ATLANTA FLORAL COMPANY INCORPORATED LARGEST CUT FLOWER GROWERS IN THE SOUTH WE FILL MAIL ORDERS FOR CUT FLOWERS TO GO ANYWHERE Bell Phone No. 4 . O HHH frrXHKHKHKHXHXBKHKHKH CJ)c €ugene 19. Suites Company HAVE DECIDEDLY THE HANDSOMEST STOCK OF Artistic Gold Jewelry TO BE FOUND IN ATLANTA Always Something New A. S. C. Class Pins Just Received EUGENE V. HAYNES CO., Jewelers and Importers ATLANTA Frank Ha vkins, Pres. Jas. A. McCc rd, V.-Pres Thos. C. Er svin. Cashie H. M. Atkins, on, V.-Pres R. W. Byers .Asst.Casl Third National Bank OF ATLANTA Capital and Surplus $1,000,000 Many vears of experience in banking convince us that conservative methods are best— best for the bank and best for the people. In all essential details of its business, this bank seeks out and fol- lows the safest and most approved methods. Having gained a reputation for careful, conserva- tive management, we shall endeavor to maintain it. " Atalanta " Shoes for Women Embody all that is handsome, stylish, durable, comfortable and reasonably priced in Footwear. Ask for them. Knott Awtry Shoe Co. 25 Whitehall St. Atlanta, Ga. For pretty walls, without laps or spots, use Deco=Mura The New Sanitary Wall Finish Manufactured by The Tripod Paint Co. Dealers in Paints, Oils, Wall Paper, etc. 37 and 39 N. Pryor St. Atlanta, Ga. Southern Colleges Nearly all of those which issue handsomely engraved Anniver- sary and Commencement Invi- tations, are having them done by a Southern firm, who are doing very artistic work. We refer to J P. STEVEN S, of Atlanta, Ga. Roberts §rorerr Co. Jacobs ' Pharmacy Fancy Grocers and Fruits or all kind aaa ATLANTA Both Phc 35 Next door to Jaxon Everything Retailed at Wholesale Prices B{H KKKKKHWHH«HKKKKKHK CHKKK 0 hKh h {KkKhKhKh hKh Orders taken over ffiOTBiflrtMHCft the phone and mailed out We generally have what you want Music Publishers and Dealers 63 PEACHTREE STREET ATLANTA, GA. N. C. TOMPKINS GOOD PRINTING BELL PHONE 3763 16 W. Alabama Street ATLANTA, GA. M. Ryan Company IMPORTERS OF iFim fllttltnmj 45 Whitehall Street ATLANTA, GA. J. M. HIGH CO. Atlanta ' s Leading Depart- ment Store MAX KUTZ MILLINERY W e are Atlanta Agents fo r SOROSIS SHOES and REDFENE CORSETS AUTHORITATIVE STYLES DEPENDABLE QUALITIES 38 WHITEHALL ST. ATLANTA, GA. FROHSIN ' S Ladies, ' Misses ' and Children ' s READY-TO-WEAR GARMENTS Fine Shoes n CENTEMERI GLOVES 50 Whitehall St. Atlanta, Ga. If you ' re at all particular or fastid- ious about your Footwear, there is one sure thing : you have whole chances of being suited at Carlton ' s. The immense slock of shoes here provides for all tastes. Latest styles is another Carlton feature. And prices are not high. CARLTON SHOE CO. 36 WHITEHALL ST. ATLANTA, GA. KKHKK 0 HKHKHKH HKHKHKKHKHKHKH 0 HKHXBKH}tt{HKH} HKHKH} tt Nashville, Chattanooga and St. Louis Railway AND Western Atlantic R. R. Leave Atlanta... Ar. Chat ' ga Ar. Nashville ... Ar. St. Louis Ar. Chicago No. 94 7.15 a m 11.10 " 3.40 p m 7.20 a m 6.47 " No. 92 4.50 p m 9.25 " 2.55 a m 1.26 p in 4.42 " No. 2. 8.35 a m 1.15 p m 6.55 " 7.20 " 9.38 " No. 4 8.50 p m 1.08 am 6.35 " 7.40 p in Dixie Flyer, train No. 94, is a solid train — coaches, baggage cars, sleepers and dining car — through to St. Louis and Chicago. Train No. 92 — Sleeping cars Atlanta to St. Louis and Chicago, through without change. Train No. 2 — Parlor cars, Atlanta to Nashville. Rome Express leaves Atlanta daily at 4:55 p. m. Train No 4 — Sleeping cars, Atlanta, St. Louis and sleeper Atlanta to Chattanooga, passengers remaining in car at Chattanooga until 7 a. m. For further information, address J. A. Thomas, C. P. and T. A., C. B. Walker, Ticket Agent, Union Passenger Station. Dahl ' s — Florist ATLANTA, GEORGIA Roses, " Owlets, Carnations and Chrysanthemums Cut flowers shipped to any point in the south. Write, wire or phone. Orders will receive prompt 4 attention Brett ' s 70 Whitehall Street Candler gldg. 123 Peachtree St. W. E. FLODING Manufacturer of Regalia, Badges, Ban- ners, Flags and other Lodge Parapher- nalia for all Societies. £ £ £ £ £ When you are in the market for anything in the Lodge Supply Line, Class or Frater- nity Pins, we will be glad for an oppor- tunity to quote prices. Your patronage will be appreciated. W. E. FLODING 155 Whitehall Street ATLANTA, G A. JKH«H} {H}{HKHKHKH 0 HKHKH High- Grade Pianos GRANDS AND UPRIGHTS Steinway : Knabe other ™, upright pianos Hard man Si 90 S200 S225 Fischer S250 S300 S325 Pianola Pianos write for catalogue Easiest Payments by Meek or Month on All PHILLIPS CREW CO. 37-39 PEACHTREE STREET, ATLANTA, GA. 0 HKKHKHKHKHKHKH «H»00 HKKKHKKKK ;f : : " :■:.:.■, ' : , , : . ■■ ' ■■•-.i-v. ■-.-■.. ' .■ ' • ' . ' .■ ' .. :■■■■ - ' ' ■• ' . .:; j. ' g " 5S;; : J: •


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Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1907 Edition, Page 1

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Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1908 Edition, Page 1

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