Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) - Class of 1915 Page 1 of 208
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Show Hide text for 1915 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1915 volume: “ .„.. • %• »SL SJ y MVO -,■ ' «« » ?-S ' S " a THE SILHOUETTE voL.xm PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE DECATUR • GEORGIA. Ourselves as Hasimura Togo Sees Us LETTER 1 PAGE 11 Togo Learns of The Silhouette - - Publications 14 LETTER II Togo Learns That Things Are Xot Just What They Seem. 1. Y. W. C. A 2. Freshman Class LETTER III Togo Experiences the Various Pleasures of Rebekah Scott Hall 34 1. Glee Club 35 2. Literary Societies 38 LETTER IV Togo Spends a Night with Mr. Star.. 1. Student Government 2. Faculty ( S ' Sff Mirfess ' Sij, ©Si!®]? j@w f Ms Y®®,K a gllmps® of ©w.w eol- tegig as 14 sMgjM appear SM©ffiig£a tSa® ® ®s ©2 IHIasirmnira " J J og®u taowfimg) ftSaaft i©s© ■iias-toarl® lm- ps " @ssl@sa§ ©2 Ms wl aaa aa® waj aSSf®© i: i i© I©y® w® S®@il ©5? 48a® @©lS@(flj© Ita® (sl®s©2 ' a®@s a W@ ag® 5 ©I ©©sasrs©;, indebted 4® Wo Hs aia i!©ir tffia® ©Saa2 , a©4®2 ' w8a©s® p@©iiaiainM®s SM MsSa®;! 48a© plasa ifoir 4Ms iiirim ' iliaL T© dsgps ss a ' -wbt small], pari d2 ©us 1 isas Miteli sIsfe dlgMp 3® gsa g £ s©iiit a wis SiMS ate ' JM§ - olhamB ©H t© im:k Uk! ! m.M ' LkUlMU lMMMMMmm mmmm ' an wwwwrnf mwmm w w wTO Letter I TOGO LEARNS OF THE SILHOUETTE Editor of Silly-zvet, magazine published annually one per yr. Hon. Miss: Michael angelo are favorite composer of mine who said, " Man are not maid to live alone. " The channels of great minds run in same path as are exempled by I think so also. Such are cause why I am now in residence at this homestead for learning. Hon. lady at working bureau snuggest: " To work at house of Agnes Scott are excellent method to amputate feeling of lonesome from the heart h) ' presents of young females improve talking Eng. " For such opportunities I am induced to arrive there, where I am remain without receiving discharge larger times than seven ( 7 ). News concerning your hon. books reach me called Silly-wet and Aurora. " Such must be for benefit of talking Eng., " are thought from me to some lady, " if I shall peruse some pages dayly. " With haste of speed 1 am arrive by the house of Miss. Library to speak of these. " What are content and use of such books of these names? " I diligate. " These are unreal prose products of young ladys for bettering brains, manufactured at intervals per month yr., " retort she in writing neat figures to deface books. " Vellv well, " instrukt I, velly Rockefeller, " for one per each I offer $1, " while produce said currents. " Not so done, " snib she, and produce from shelves of other-such testi- monies of these magazines. Hon. Ed., I am enthralled to view at such art and letteratures. " Delicious caracature studies of school joys are exposed in each with photos, " delight I. " Caracatures are not purpose of manufactory, " dib she with zero stair, " but honest exhibiting of real existance in such high-standing colleges. " " Most untruthfully done, " came from my tongue, and invention are started in my mind. Hon. Ed., this are my ideal for writing communications so that in before spoken publication can be exposure to institution females to see other persons as other persons see them. If friendly ties become broken by these honest picktures of truth I am sad in keep trying remember duty obliged in anticipating pleasure. Hoping you are the same, Hasimura Togo. ' T— 12 " Delicious caracatures of school joys are exposed in each with photos, " delite I. Silhouette Staff KATE L. RICHARDSON Editor-in-Chief MARY HYER Assistant Editor-in-Chief MARY HAMILTON..C-..C-: ; ..Business Manager tt SALLIE CARRERE Assistant Business Manager ALMA BUCHANAN , Local Editor HALLIE SMITH. CJL , .: ; Art Editor VIRGINIA WHITE Assistant Art Editor 14 Aurora Staff EMMA JONES _ Editor-in-Chief MARY HELEN SCHNEIDER..CJET. Assistant. Editor-in-Chief FRANCES L. WEST Business Manager ANNIE POPE BRYAN Assistant Business Manager MARYELLEN HARVEY C.. Exchange Editor VALUE YOUNG WHITE Local Editor 15 Letter II TOGO LEARNS THAT THINGS ARE NOT JUST WHAT THEY SEEM Hon. Ed. Silly-wet book to yet ladys piktures printed in it. Dere Miss: On daytime of Sept. 16th clay I elope forthly to domicilum of Agnes Scott being accompany by one ( 1 ) suit casing minus any suit. On arrival I advance upward to door containing one ( 1 ) bell and make sounds of my presence. A head are dejected outward. " What want? " are demand of man of face peculiar to ministerial show. " To see president or other such? " " Presence of Hon. would-row are not known to me for being here. " I redress. " I search to be employed in work in these places. " " Proceed back-doorly, " are reply with door-slam. Hon. Ed.. I am reach there with cents peculiar to Sherlock Holmes where I am brought in with stairs of suspicion. Following questions are asked by one looking very ladyhood. How old yrs. have you? Honesty of Grandfather. Experience taken awav from other emplovments. If so your ans. is I do. Reply given of me are yes. " This are place of considerable ease and much work, " enumerate she. " You are obliged by duty for answering two (2) tellyfoams, and two (2) bells of electric kind, one on front door for entrance, and other on back door reserved for servants, girls, and other nuisances to enter in it. When answer- ing to tellyfoams your answer is, ' Young ladys is not proper for speaking to these instruments. ' At front door those resembling men are bereft of entrance until credentials are presented to authority. If these simple notes are consumed by your brain you may retire to be robed in whiteness peculiar to nurserys, which must be kept so while scrubbing floors and other furniture. " After this ceremony I make entrance to room for sitting containing no complete person but one. This are talking to tellyfoam in sweetness of tones peculiar to society. " Such are too improperly done, " hast I while rejecting instrument from clutching fingers. " Orders are such to prohibit. " Continued on page 2$. ■Exception are made to me, . . . who are stationed here for kindness V. Cabinet of the Y. W. C. A. Officers FRANCES KELL Secretary ELIZABETH BULGIN Treasurer MARGARET ANDERSON-CC-.President MARTHA ROSS Vice-President Cftairmen of Committees Martha Brenner Religious Meetings Mary Kelly Bible Study Maryellen Harvey.. j C ... .Mission Study Martha Ross Membership Recina Pinkston Association News Alice Fleming Social Katherine Lindamood Music Grace Harris Conference and Convention Louise Obekly Y. W. C- A. Store The Young Women ' s Christian Association " I am come that tliey might have life, and that they might have it mure abundantly. " EAL success in the work of the Young Women ' s Christian Association can not be measured by mere statistics, or by definite statements of things that have been accomplished; but, in looking back over the work of the year, it is interesting to note those things that have been of particular importance. The membership of the Association has increased to over two hundred, and our budget to seven hundred and fifty dollars. The change from the College Sunday School to the Y-. W. C A. Voluntary Bible Study classes, though a radical one, has proven successful. There is a large enroll- ment in the Mission Study classes, the members of which are gaining a more comprehensive view of the world ' s need and the relation of Christian stu- dents to this need. The remaining five hundred dollars due on our cottage at Blue Ridge has been paid by the Tech Y. M. C. A. in order that they may have the use of the cottage during the Y. M. C. A. conferences; so the Agnes Scott Cottage is now the Agnes Scott-Tech Cottage. We were represented at the Georgia Students ' Missionary League by ten delegates, who brought back to us much of the inspiration that they had received from the meetings in La Grange. We were also fortunate in having several of our girls at the wonderful Laymen ' s Missionary Convention in Charlotte. One of the biggest privileges, however, that has come to us as an Association this year, lias been that of representation by an annual member on the Student Department of the South Atlantic Field. The idea of the Y. W. C. A. tea room was received with much enthu- siasm, and it is hoped that the room, which has just been attractively fitted up for this purpose, will prove a most popular social center, and that in the future it will be a place in which every member of our college community will feel really at home. The coming of Dr. Chapman and Mr. Alexander to Atlanta, and the meetings held in our own chapel by Miss Conde, of the National Board, 19 assisted by Miss Hanes and Miss Stone, of the South Atlantic Field Com- mittee, have been of immeasurable assistance toward the attainment of — which is after all the one real purpose of the Young Women ' s Christian Associa- tion — " the bringing of girls to Christ, building them up in Christ, and sending them out for Christ. " Miss Conde has a place in our college life, and particularly in the " heart life " of Agnes Scott girls, that could be filled by no one else, and her coming just at the close of our year ' s work has made the year, in spite of our many failures and shortcomings, seem crowned with blessings. Margaret Neal Anderson, ' IS. C 20 Delegation JULIE MacINTYRE JANE HARWELL HENRIETTA LAMBDEN GERTRUDE BRIESENICK MARYELLEN HARVEY MARGARET PHILLIPS MARGARET CATER CLAUDE DUXSOX ELIZABETH WEST Georgia Students ' Missionary League HE sixth, seventh, and eighth days of November. 1914, will always be red-letter days in the memory of the Agnes Scott delegation to the Georgia Students ' Missionary League in La Grange. From the very moment we were met at the Terminal Station by the charming old gentleman who asked if we were from Agnes Scott, and who showed us the special car for the delegates, till the last notes of " Blest Be the Tie That Binds " died away on Sunday evening, we lived in a state of happiness that was almost unreal. No girls have ever enjoyed themselves as much as we. No people have ever been, or will ever be. as nice as the people of La Grange were to us. They met us at the train in their hospitable way, which was only a prediction of the hospitality extended to us while there. Besides all the fun associated with the convention, there was the deeper, fuller pleasure derived from the meetings. Few of us went to La Grange with any idea of the real worth of the convention, but, after the first services, the welcoming addresses, and the wonderful talks on Africa by Mr. J. L. Mangnm, we all knew the significance, and were thrilled with the old, yet always new, message. As the other days came, bringing more good tidings of the work beyond the seas, we wished more and more the other girls could have been there to share this joy with us. Wonderful talks were given by Dr. Davis, of Japan; Dr. Pickard, Mr. Gordon Poteat, Dr. Jenkins, and others. Although we kept these addresses in our hearts, we wished we could bring them back verbatim. When the evening of the closing service came we were all sorry. We were sorry to leave the newly made friends, and sorry to leave because the meetings had been such a joy and inspiration to us that we wished they could last longer. We were happy, too, because we bad had this privilege of going, and receiving the inspiration, and could bring it back with us, though in our feeble way, to the girls at Agnes Scott. 22 Dreams of Black Mountain X the midst of cold, windy days and rainy, winter nights there comes sometimes a tantalizing little spring breeze, which blows saucily in your window, slams your German book closed — all unnoticed — snatches your mind away, and carries it far, far back to last summer, and, of course, to Black Mountain. You take that ride again from the station in a rickety old hack, then hasten to explore Robert E. Lee Hall, and the cottage — Agnes Scott-Tech Cottage, of course. Then you get your program and start to committee meetings, and classes, and lectures, in the bewildering fear of letting some opportunity slip by; for there is so very much you really want to do. And can ' t you just hear the first clear notes from the rising bugle, and see all the cottage in a turmoil over the little pink and blue meal slips? After breakfast that impudent breeze is blowing you ' way up to the crest of Hightop, and all along the road you ' re gathering mountain laurel until your arms are full, and you are laughing, and panting, and out of breath, but very proud of yourself for having made the climb. Then back down to the grounds again, and supper in the big dining hall. Then, with a final teasing little ripple, that breeze gives von a glimpse of Black Mountain by moonlight — the star-studded sky. the hills towering on all sides; the white pillars of Robert E. Lee Hall: the murmur of the little brook as it runs under the rustic bridge; and last, and best of all, a group of girls on the steps of the cottage, in the close communion of a delegation meeting. Listen! they are singing now — " Peace I leave with von ; my peace I give unto you. " But the little breeze has frolicked away, and left you to an unlearned German lesson, and the harsh reality of a cold, winter night. Clara Whips, ' 17. M r S ' tL , % vW? " - P SSQiT ' v; £■ " ' • ' ' ' - " ! M V ■ ' .-■ «»v v i W j ||fi||L ,.:!. .i . : ; : ' P ;. ' :. ' . ' ' ■ ' ■ ' ' ' i. " !ft-! k E ' v v. • SsBkd. 11 . ff? ▼ A WLY aHBii8»%y » tiM % ■ . ' : Y . - Iw t L A 8 ! S tt J ' » H » ' ■, • . r v V. i t I? ■ f _■■ - " j. y ir r? ' . ' ' frd f " ' • ' , Delegation ALICE FLEMING HALLIE SMITH tf. MARYELLEN HARVEY CC, MARION BLACK CC CLARA WHIPS MARGARET ANDERSON C.C. JUD GE and MRS. PARRY 24 TOGO LEARNS THAT THINGS ARE NOT JUST WHAT THEY SEEM Continued from page 16. ' ' Exception are made to me, " sarcast she while making renewing attempts, " who are stationed here for kindness and Y. Y. " " Are Y. W. gent of shoe-black expression? " with discreet retreat. " Y. W. are social organism to polish souls and ideals for young girls, " answer came of her. " Preceeding named clan have stationed me here for giving welcome hand to fresh-men. " " Too horhle, " dib I. and return to view of first ladv for making report. " Income of fresh men are against regulations which friend of Y. Y. plot to do so, " statist I. " This adjective of description are called for spite, " mistily she. " Many persons are called fresh-men because girls and new. These of new appearance leave residence of parental home to enter into this which we make homely by study other pleasures. Office of your service are remitting these fresh ladies with joy of expression peculiar to motherhood, while Y. Y. makes finish of this job. " " To do are not so easy as to advice, " proverb I walking awayward. Madame first arrival are of this fresh variety. Long ring of bell are followed by my appearance at door for entrance. " Lhiless fresh proceed back-doorlv, " are advice from me: " this are observed for entrance. " " Freshness of others are invisible when compared to yours, " negate she. " Have you left parental residence for this homely place? " require I. " Such commodious dwellings are not easily to transport, " brilliant she while entering without invite. This are ditto for several scenes each different. Arrival of one are accomplished to my downfalling. This are not of fresh looking. Another failure are this. Parental residence were transported in seven (7) bags, three (3) suit-cases, five (5) boxes accompanying this one. 25 " I have come for entering freshman division, " denounce she. " Unnaturally so, " dib I. " Fresh are adjective rule for this, and residence are not left behind as required. " " Report shall be of this, " snarrell she, while doing as she said so. " Why are not fresh ladies given entrance by you? " request she of ladyhood. " This are possessed of old appearance have transported home place in much packagery, " explain I for attackt. " This does not fill in with require- ments. " " This are your state also, " she spoke it hashly; " you are promoted downward. " Hoping you are the same, Hasimura Toco. Parental residence were transported in 7 bags, 3 suit-cases, 5 boxes accompanying this one Freshman Class Class Colors : Red and White Class Flower : Richmond Rose Motto : Esto quod esse videris Officers FIRST semester LOIS EVE President JULIA ABBOTT Vice-President MARGARET CATER Secretary and Treasurer second semester MAYMIE CALLAWAY RUTH ANDERSON C t..Lt» ANNIE WHITE MARSHALL..C.X.JL.L. JLmlS HELEN HOOD MARGARET CATER HELEN CONNETT President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Class Historian Class Poet Silhouette Member Members Julia Abbott Hallie Alexander Virginia Allen C-f- . Emma K. Anderson Ruth Anderson tt. » Agnes Ball Mary Bowers Elva Brehm Emogene Brown Myrtis Burnett Maymie Callaway Martha Comer Margaret Cater Helen Connett Claude Dunson Caribel Davis Elizabeth Denman Effie Doe Elizabeth de Graffenreid Lois Eve May Freeman- Mary Ford Gladys Gaines Ruth Gilbert Lois Grier Luella Griggs Goldie Ham Louise Halliburton Olive Hardwick Irene Havis 28 Rose Harwood Susie Hecker Ouida May Herrington Edith Hichtower Louise Holtzclaw Katherine Holtzclaw Helen Hughes Helen Hood Jeanette Jovner c - t Ruth Lester Margaret Leyburn Caroline Larendon Samille Lowe cc. Mary R. Lyle Annie White Marshall tc Elizabeth Miller Katherine Moore Dorothy Moore house Nancy McCord Annie L. McCorkle Fannie Oliver c t Ruth Pierce Regina Pinkston Porter Pope Martha Young Caroline Randolph Elizabeth Riley Miriam Reynolds Elizabeth Ring Annie Saxon • Stuart Sanderson Myra C. Scott Nancy Sizer tL May Smith Winifred Smith Marie Stone Mary Ellen Stanley Isa Beall Talmadge Olga Thiesen Delia Terry Mary Etta Thomas Bessie Lee Varnell Madie Ward Julia Walker Mary Elizabeth Walker Fannie Whelchel Fannie Wheeler Ella C. Weston Olive Wright 39 Freshman Class History " A wondrous little gem — Within that little globe lies all the pain And all the joy the world can ever know — Tis called — a tear. " TEAR! The Tears we Freshmen have shed! But one en- couraging thought to us is that, after all, every poor human started life thus — with a tear. We left home amid tears — mother ' s tears, little sister ' s tears, and. I think, even father shed a tear. We arrived at Agnes Scott at last, still among tears. But " all things come to an end, " and even so with this " weep} ' " state of mind : for. before we knew it, we were in the midst of Y. W. C. A. parties, then literary society parties, and a smile or a laugh seemed to be the password to all these affairs. Here we first caught a glimpse of the true Agnes Scott spirit — the " old girls " showed it to us. You were not living in a stiff, hard school, where you must run from your shadow, but at home — just one big family — where ever} ' one worked, loved, and was happy. There is a shifting of scenes now and we are ushered into another world — the world of war and strife. The first meeting of the Freshman Class was announced. It was a call to mobilize, and. true to our love of class, we left the quiet retreat of our home life, shouldered our little guns, and marched to Room 13, our " War Department. " Our people were being persecuted by our enemy, the Sophomores — a heartless, cold-blooded race — and the call to arms was for protection against them. There was honor to be upheld, possessions to be protected, and the Sophs should be taught a severe lesson against invading the country of a peaceful and quiet-loving people. Then came the first great battle. Such scenes are best passed over quickly. It was a desperate struggle! A band of ruffians invading our peaceful homes in the quiet hours of the night, and our brave resistance! The results of the battle were heart-rending and truly distressing — a wreckage of home — and costumes. Then came an offer of peace and a treaty to be signed, bringing quiet between these two long-standing enemies for all years to come. We returned to " Indian clays, " smoked the pipe of peace, and straightway hung these corncob creations on our walls as souvenirs, and thus entered a world of peace. 31 After this the Freshman ' s life was only one of daily college routine, until the break for Christmas vacation. Then, more family tears, and we were hack again! Verily there is no rest for the weary. One bright January morning we waked to find ourselves facing another declaration of war (this time posted on the Faculty bulletin board), Mid- Year Examinations! — the horror of every Freshman! But we were helpless when opposed to the powei ruling the college world — the Faculty — and so we went forth to the struggle. We faced the big guns of the German, and came out wounded and worn. After the English artillery had swept our lines we were thinned in number, and sad and dejected of spirit. Still, we were forced to meet the French forces — we shrugged our shoulders and determined to do our best. Thus we ough t struggle. But. now, it is all past ! We ' ve fought our battles and gloried in them — such is the spirit of the college girl. We work. love, and are happy — such is the spirit of the Agnes Scott girl. 32 Class Poem— 1918 There may have been chapel-seat buying, Promiscuous permissions asked, too. As well as some questions called " foolish, " And such things that Freshmen all do. And now, over much we have triumphed : Exams, and foolish Sophomore pranks. A few of us left by the former, Disfigured, we ' re still in the ranks. And troubles — why, Job isn ' t in it ! Was he ever tricked and dubbed " new " ? But time has proved Freshmen quite equal To wily tricks Soph ' mores might do. With aims now to live in the present. To weave well as time ' s threads unwind. Undoing the hard knots with patience. We ' re striving life ' s best threads to find. Then here ' s to the years just before us ! To successes the future might mean, To the glorious purple and white girls. To the Class of Nineteen and Eighteen ! Margaret Cater. 33 Letter III TOGO EXPERIENCES THE VARIOUS PLEASURES OF REBEKAH SCOTT HALL Hon. Ed. of Silly-zvet magazine of Agnes Scott school for teaching atmosphere and other accomplishments. Dere Madam : Another location where I am in past tense are home place of Miss Rebeccah Scott containing one ( 1 ) religious chapel for giving entertainments in it, and two (2) halls for society, rooms for eating and other past times. In this position I learn see many things thru ' experience, which is bitter teacher for fools, as are quoted in ancient remark of Benjamin Franklin. I work in this house enduring concert. This are haunt of ladys having considerable musical ambition in their voice. At daybreak of 8 o ' clock pianos are struck with cr uelty, while lady make soprano. I stand feeling sweetly to listen at it. Then from opposing room another lady make same soprano in alto voice very different. This chorus are lengthened by addition of severial more of other pitches. All of these make voice doing following gymnasium : e a o e e a a o o e e a a o o And so on during manifold ladders of these sounds. I feel considerable De Bussy. This joy are removed by accident all unthougbtful to me. One soonly morning I am sweeping surrounded by dust and other music. Two youngly ladys deport near looking very friendship. They seat on table make following conversation : " Are you in acquaintance with those two (2) delicious societies named propi lean nemosi lean? " interrogate one arranging select fingers among Sth Avenue hair. " Odd fellers and Elks are my only friends among those sets, " I say so. " What are kind of these? " Continued on page j?(5. 34 ■H- ' Sft The Japanese Girl An Operetta in Two Acts presented by THE AGXES SCOTT COLLEGE GLEE CLUB Saturday Evening, January 30. 1915 CHARACTERS O Hani; San A Japanese Girl SALLIE MAY TILLMAN O Kitu San - Her Cousin Nora Twinn American Girl CELESTE SHADBURN RUTH LAWRENCE O Kayo San Her Cousin Dora Twinn American Girl LYSBETH PENDLETON ELEANOR CRABTREE Choya Her Servant Miss Minerva Knowall Governess MARY BRYAN ORA GLENN CHORUS OF JAPANESE GIRLS sopranos Faith Bukt Clara Whips Katherine Jones [Catherine Lindamooi Charlotte Cope Augusta Skeen t L. Sara Patton Elizabeth de Graffenreid Samille Lowe tc ( fc» Cv } Mayme Callaway Carolyn Ballentine altos Mary West c e - Frances Thatcher C i Margaret Phillip: director Mrs. Gussie O ' Neal Johnson accompanist Miss Louise Oberly TOGO EXPERIENCES THE VARIOUS PLEASURES OF REBEKAH SCOTT HALL Continued from page 34. " These are two sisterly societies arranged for rivalry of getting head of each, " liant she looking so. " Business of each are for obtaining fresh-men girls desired by opponent society. This smartly job are made joyous by parties consisting of much work and eat things. " I feel entirely hashed for my ignorance. " On this evening entertainment will be held by society belonging to us. " inform next lady. " This are year of considerable war other poverty, and shrinkage of expense are necessity. For this because variety of monotonous foods previously experienced will be diminished. Sleight nibble of cakes, sleight splash of punches, dainty drib of iced cream will be too abundant with conversation, music, other games. This expense will be greatly less for reason that Togo will spy out cheapness of bakery and freezery while engaging in off afternoon. " I say nothing in complete slilence while these two (2) elope upwards, screaming downstairslv : " Your presence will be required to serve these deliteful viandes looking very chef. " Madame, this party are wonderful joy to all but Togo. One orchestry in four (4) pieces sound quite Mozart, while playing " You ' re here so am I, " and other Sonatas. Young ladys dressed very 400 march butterflyly. All feel sleight hearted. I stand outcloorward peeping thru ' spvlv. One fresh girl wish effusively desire for ornament on chandelier. " This are no trouble, " sweetheart pardner of her. I am elected to dispatch for one ( 1 ) ladder fly upward on this piece of furniture for procurring this. This are sadiv tale. I tell you. Hon. ladder fold teliscopely. Bereaved of my support make wildly grab for atmosphere attach myself to chandelier with tense affection. To this I sway with motion peculiar to wet stockings. Then crash ! out come hon. chandelier from ceiling wall 1 ascend floorward midst glass other wires. Screams amid hallo like chorus girls. My tranquility are scarce I make fareby covered with red splashes of brilliant futurist art caused bv blood other paint. u • .,, 1 Hoping you are the same, Hasimura Togo. Bereaved of my support I make wildly grab for atmosphere. Propylean Literary Society Officers FIRST TERM EMMA JONES President MARION BLACK....J J-tt...-. Vice-President MARY HAMILTON. C,..C Secretary LUCILE WILLIAMS Treasurer HALLIE SMITH t., .. !.., Critic ANNA SVKES Censor MARGARET PHYTHIAN..JE.-JC... Sergeant-at-Akms second term MARY HYER President ALMA BUCHANAN Vice-President MARY BRYAN Secretary SALLIE CARRERE Treasurer RAY HARVISON 4£ JEL (....Critic MARYELLEN HARVEY.. £..,..!£., Censor FANNIE OLIVER C.-C ...... ..t».. ..A Sergeant-at-Arms 38 M L. WILLIAMS G. HAM WILLETT M. MONTGOMERY J. ANDERSON GIBSON COUCH PATTON PERRY REID A. BUCHANAN MORRIS M. BLACK CC L. ANDERSON CARRERE LAWRENCE NEFF C. MONTGOMERY PHYTHIAN BULGIN STONE M. ANDERSON HYER MCGUIRE KOYE BRIGGS LEYBURN I. BROWN c ,ve fr L 1 9 LVLE OLIVER fc » E. K. AND] FORI) A.P.BRYAN WILLIAMS PHILLIPS BALL VARXELL VAN ARSDALE BRIGGS HALLIBURTON SAXON E. U (jtt -£» ■ 3 WELCHEL RAMSEY KINNEAR STANLEY HAMILTON £» X - R. ANDERSON WATTS MCEACHERN HASVISON t t HARVEY i JONES GLENN SMITH U-t- ci.It, re$ The Canterbury Pilgrims BY PERCY MACKAYE PRESENTED BY THE PROPYLEAN LITERARY SOCIETY Saturday Evening, April 18, 1914 ON COLLEGE CAMPUS I. Characters based on " The Canterbury Tales " MEN Geoffrey Chaucer, Poet at King Richard ' s Court, and Knight of the Shire of Kent, India Hunt The Knight (Don Roderigo de Algezin) Mary Hyer The Squire (Aubrey) his son Edith Meek The Friar (Hubert) ' . Maryellen Harvey t C The Man of Law RuTH NlSBET The Cook - Ruth Hicks The Miller (Bob) Hallie Smith rr.E. . WOMEN The Wife =i Elth (Ahsoun) Lmma Jones The Prioress (Madame Eglantine) IsABEI . Norwood C.C [I. Characters not based on " The Canterbury Tales " MEN Richard II, King of England ra Glenn Bottlejohn, Host of the One Ninepin Inn, at Bob-Up-and-Down Margaret Phythian C C . WOMAN Johanna, Marchioness of Kent _ Bessie FoSTE| . £ £ canterbury brooch girls Lillian Anderson Margaret Brown E.« - Frances Pugh Helen Brown c XT Ray Harvison t.C. . Janje Rqce cC swains Margaret Brown ■ - ■ Ruth Hicks j anie r ogees c t- . Maryellen HarvevCX ■ Frances Pugh Hallie Smith c ' .C Music by Mr. C. W. Dieckmann 43 Mnemosynean Literary Society Meets FIRST SEMESTER HENRIETTA LAMBDTN President FRANCES KELL Vtce-Prestdent FRANCES WEST Secretary GRACE GEOHEGAN Treasurer MARY WEST ..£.£-. - Censor SALLIE MAY KING ' . Critic LULA MADDOX Librarian SECOND SEMESTER FRANCES KELL President MARY KELLY - Vice-President ALICE WEATHERLY C,£«., Secretary VALLIE YOUNG WHITE Treasurer MARY SPOTSWOOD PAYNE Censor MARGARET PRUDEN Critic GIERTRUD AMUNDSEN Librarian THE S1LH0UET T fC M COWERS J. JONES t t . DONALDSON ' WARE FLEMING K. HOLTZCLAW AMUNDSEN BURKE KYLE DARRETT THATCHER t , E. COOPER PAYNE V. Y. WHITE GILBERT LI l A looli T M FREEMAN HOLT PHILLIPS FKYE BISHOP THOMAS MOORE SHAMBAUGH BRUNEE RICHARDSON 1 F. WEST KELLY KING WHITNER WEATHERLY C f- . CALDWELL PRUDEN 1 1 AK WOOD VVITHERSPOON BRENNER HARWELL DUNSON GAINES SANDERSON DENNISON ALLEN - . BLUE B. COOPER V. WHITE KELL NAIVE 35 G. WHITE SKEEN C - RANDOLPH HOOPEk C £- SCHWARTZ THOMPSON OBERLV COPE LESTER LEE TILLMAN NELSON PINKSTON M. WESlCt F. THOMAS ROSS LEDBETTER MARTIN Yh c L1C i HORN MARSHALL C t. PENDLETON CRABTREE HAMMOND WALKER WHIPS GRIER LAMBDEN WILSON SEAYCt CALLAWAY JACKSON FIELDS (To U e.) GOODE MADDOX CSSI? GRANT MACINTYRE MC MURRAY CAY MCEACHERN ORR WALDRON BRIESENICK E. WEST L. ROACH CARTER EVE CONNETT DUBOSE MILLER SCHNEIDER C The Mnemosynean Literary Society presents Shakespeare ' s " TWO GENTLEMEN OF VERONA " Saturday, December 12, 1914 cast of characters Duke of Milan Grace Harris Valentine - - Lois Eye Proteus Julie MacIntyre Antonio Value Young White Thurio Agnes Donaldson Eglamour - Loutse Hooper fc . • Speed Ruth Co " er Launce Louise Wake Parthero Anne Kyle . Host Mary Helen Sizer CUlJ ° )■ First Outlaw Gjertrud Amundsen Second Outlaw Sarah Powers Third Outlaw Jane Harwell Julia - - Jeanette Victor Silvia Henrietta Lambdin Lucetta .- Eloise Gay :.l Letter IV TOGO SPENDS A NIGHT WITH MR. STAR Hon. Ed. of Silly-wet magazine of Agnes Scott College, which inject behavior, culture, other advancement unto womanhood. Dere Miss: Duty are reward for himself. By following this I have accomplished one ( 1 ) more fired. I can not digest this reason. One looking very judge approach in black gown board of mortar. " Togo, you are in requirance by president of Exec. " " Are this a college or other uniting of states? " request I in button-hook voice. " Neither of them all, " freeze she. " but largely governing body to keep girls from eloping, laughing in the dark, other amusements. " " Most needful, " agree I. Mad. Ed., this are strangely desire of this political lady: " Togo, scandal are reached our apprehension about one thoughtless lady seeking to obtain matrimony sneekretly by elopage. For observance of this Mr. Star are picketed to tell us so. " " For sneekret elopage this appear very open, " mild I. " This are wonder- ful astronomy to learn from stars concerning lady ' s departure. " " Mr. Star are trustly gentleman acting very watch-clog on all similar cases, " ventrolucate she. " But fear have overtook Exec, that his eyes can not see 200 places on campus yard at one peek, and you are embassador to suspicious place to notate this invisible runaway. " Madame Editor, at sharp 10 p. m. I approach by suspicious gate to view at this starlike gentleman. He are man with considerable kind hearted other keys. He show great delight at introduction to my acquaintance. " I the otherly faculties converse considerable concerning you, " friend- ship he, I assimulate that he is waiting to view this sneekret go-away act. " This faculty are Mighty man like other fiys, " indignate I: " for several weeks of prior I hear of this personality get no glance. " " This are no man, but many of other smartly scholars beside me, " renumerate he, occupy considerable space in time giving names to this centipide body with acute accuracy peculiar to statistics. Continued on page 6o. 52 Debating Council of Agnes Scott College MARY HELEN SCHNEIDER, M. L. S....f-.. r., President ELIZABETH W1LLETT, P. L. S Secretary Ruth Cofer, M. L. S. Grace Harris, M. L. S. Emma Jones, P. L. S. Makyeli.ex Harvey. P. L. S.C , 53 s ( With many thanks to Mr. Dickens) mm times, it was the worst jm of wisdom, it was the fwas the epoch of belief, credulity ; it was the season of darkness; it was winter of despair ; we had Wf nothing before us; we were all f all going direct the other way — like the present period that some on its being received, for good or comparison only. " There was a President with a distinguished air and a grey mustache in the executive chair of Newcomb College; there was a President with an equally distinguished air and a mustache no less grey in the executive chair of Agnes Scott College. In both colleges it was clearer than crystal that the superiority and permanency of things in general were settled forever. It was the year of our Lord one thousand nine hundred and fourteen. Into the midst of the tranquillity of academic life — without warning — into the local self-satisfaction of two ideally dreaming and idyllically peaceful col- " It was the best of of times; it was the age age of foolishness; it it was the epoch of in- season of light, it was the B the spring of hope, it was the Vv. everything before us. we had going direct to Heaven, we were in short, the period was so far of its noisiest authorities insisted for evil, in the superlative degree of 54 lege communities came hurtling a bolt from an unexpected source — a hitherto- unheard-of source, at least so far as one of the colleges was concerned. This bolt, at once fatal and joy-giving, was the product of a brain ; a brain that knew how to conceive and to execute, to create with one pulsation of its convolutions ( or nerve centers, or ganglia, or whatever they may be that pulsate or combust when a great and original idea is evolved), both ecstatic joy and death-dealing woe, and the brain belonged to one Isaac S. Heller, of the Tulane University of Louisiana. The bolt fell in the form of a challenge. It scattered the fragments of the academic peace of Agnes Scott College to the four winds, and, in place of that peace, left the germ of a desire for glory — the glory of victory : victory such as our brothers are wont to win on the hard-fought field, with wonderful show of physical brawn. Here was something out of the routine of our college, out of the routine of all Southern colleges for women ; here was a chance to place the purple and white aloft, where it belonged, among the banners of the great of the land, through successful competition with a worth} ' adversary. What mattered the lack of physical brawn? Why should we not show to the college world that the brawn of intellect is a superior thing? What hindered us from demonstrating to our brothers that their petty materialistic triumphs of the gridiron and the diamond were not the last word in inter- collegiate achievement? Thus did the bolt of Mr. Heller work out its destiny, and, after Agnes Scott had recovered from the first shock and had begun to realize the opportunity that was offered her, a great unanimity of purpose took possession of her very soul : and every one — from the dignified President with the grey mustache to the Evening Star that faithfully watches over our several fates from the twilight of evening till the dawn, all — even the most apathetic and academically secluded of the Faculty — arose, shook the cobwebs of indifference from the slumbering loyalty of their souls, and cried with one voice, " Up guards, and at them! On to New Orleans! " Thus was born a new era in the South — the era of intercollegiate debating in the world of the woman ' s college. To Newcomb belongs the honor, through her representative, Mr. Heller, of having first conceived the idea. To Agnes Scott belongs the honor of having won the first laurels, through her notable team, composed of the two principals, Misses Mary Helen Schneider and Emma Jones, with their equally able and ready alternate, Miss Marguerite Wells. 55 In far-away New Orleans was waged the first great conflict of wits between colleges for women in the South. And a memorable battle it was. stubbornly fought on both sides. That the final decision came to Agnes Scott : that we succeeded in winning the first intercollegiate debate, and winning with the affirmative side of our own question, on our adversary ' s ground, was a fact that gives us unending satisfaction. That New comb is a good loser and a college made up of " true sports " is another fact that has been of great service to us. We do not intend ever to be losers, but, if we for any cause should some time be in that case, ma)- we be able to show our friends that we, too, know how to lose with grace, and to give the glad hand to the fortunate victor ! So has begun the Tale of Two Colleges. May it be a long story. And may the honors go always to the best team ! And, furthermore, may Agnes Scott have always the best team ! To get once more the heavenly sensation caused by that famous telegram of March 27 , 1914, " Unanimous decision for Agnes Scott. Don ' t forget the fire-alarm ! " is worth any amount of work through the months of preliminaries. And we promise solemnly never to forget the fire-alarm ! Always will we have a kimono parade with a bonfire at midnight on the campus (no men being allowed but Dr. Guy). Always will we do snake dances by the hour the next morning, instead of attending classes. Forever will we sacrifice our very best voices to the noble cause of screaming, taking care that the good people of Decatur are kept awake during the small hours of the morning. All these things will we do, and more, whenever we win a debate from Newcomb College. It was a glorious victory that we added to the fair fame of our beloved Alma Mater; for Newcomb is Tulane. and be it known that Tulane is a giant in debating among the colleges of the country. But the best thing about this Tale of Two Colleges is not the winning of the debate, after all. It is the realization that we know how to win with enthusiasm, without " rubbing it in " ; and that we have learned from Newcomb how to lose, with enthusiasm for Alma Mater, and without despair. For this Tale of Two Colleges is moving on. We were " recalled to life " by the challenge of 1914; the " golden thread " of intercollegiate friendship has been bound about the two contestants, holding them fast with a common interest and a common respect : and now. " in the track of the storm " of last year ' s conflict, we are beginning the preliminaries for the debate of 1915. This time the cry is: " Hang out our banners on the outer walls! The Newcomb hosts are coming to take vengeance for last year ' s defeat, and Agnes Scott expects every girl to do her duty! " IT M Student Government Association EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE GRACE HARRIS President MARION BLACK....C.. . First Vice-President LUCY NAIVE Second Vice-President OKA GLENN . " Secretary RAY HARVISON..C.C., Marshal senior class representatives Annie Pope Bryan Mary Kelly junior class representatives Anne McClure Alice Weatiierly C - sophomore class representatives Agnes Donaldson Mary Neff freshman class representatives Margaret Leyburn Nancy Sizeu ti — ( Q. .£,_ irregular students ' representative Mynelle Blue TOGO SPENDS A NIGHT WITH MR. STAR Continued from page 52. I write it as he said so. Dr. Gains, gentleman containing considerable dignified other mostache. called D. G. by affection. Miss Hopkins, who sit in delicious room reserved for conferences, tears, such crushes. Miss Alexander, who smile while playing with presidents grandchildren other French. Dr. Armistead. Gentleman containing much pompous gloves, while being adored man}- ladys Freshmen. Miss Bartholomew. Lady who perform considerable minuet on feet of pipe instrument, while religious services are held in her hearing. Miss Cady. Lady employed for going- pro con this institution, with fond affection for maps, dates, other cows. Mr. Diekman, who are engaged in solitude harmony to most persons. Miss DeGarmo. Lady for teaching homely economy, enjoying largely popularity other knowledge. Miss Duncan, lad}- for teaching Amelican girls to speak less so. Dr. Guy. who arouse envy of institution females by driving gasoline cart appearing quite chemical. Miss Trebein Miss McCauley. others feel quite the reverse. Miss Hunt, who perform deeds no one else will by listening to harrowing sounds from violins. Mr. Airs. Johnson, cutely fair, who engage in occupation to teach voice gymnastics such agony. Miss Legate, who are employed in sustaining crushes. She perform uneasy task of looking very beauty while talking very Paris. Miss Lewis, who teach ambitious artful students to make objects look so on paper paint. 60 GAINS CONTAINING DIGNIFIED OTHER MOSTACHE. Ladvs of much knowledge, who make Miss Markley. Lady setting sample for dignity while training freshmen to become almost student. Prof. McClean. Harmonic gentleman engaged in work at gardening other rural joys. Miss McKinney Dr. Sweet. Inseparable twins, not so in looks, who spend spare time teaching poems microbes. Misses Newcomb Serin. Heavenly duo who masquerade biological wisdom under youngish appearance. | Miss Young, who look so while teaching arithmetic surrounded by handkerchiefs other languid. Mrs. Parry. Curly lady who teach dis- guised dancing art with ropes, etc., enduring- routine of whistles. Miss Preston, who spend time in physical laboratory while watching others enjoy it as she says so. Miss Smith. Grecian Dr. with failure to- wards Latin other excitements. Miss Moore, who talk Frenchly while resting from longly trips on feet. Miss Torrence, who help make Latin pleasant with red ink such flunks. Miss West, pleasing gayous faculty, who appear very sweet-sixteen while lecturing very goddes of liberty. Rev. Dr. Strikes, sublime youth, who make college pleasures what they are while monopolizing senior affection. Emma Pope Moss, who are my favorite infant pet of faculties while acting the contrarily. Madame Ed., I am enhanced by these word paints. Hon. Star depart off foppishly leaving my interrogatives concerning this flighty elopage on roost in my brain. I am left feeling very Robinson Caruso, which are repeated feeling until sharp 12 p. m. One furred lady appearing very emotion pickture show introduce her presence at this suspicious gate loaded with double-barrel suit-casing. Hon. 61 ARMISTEAD TOMPOUi CONTAINING MUCH AND GLOVES. Ed., I told you. It were my vigilant for observing " this invisible act. This I accomplish with eyebrows containing considerable Arthur Reeve, while she make off with romance expression. Succeeding a. m. this president approach my proximity. " Togo, why are you so rubbish to dishobey orders? " sentence she ; flashes from her eyes while she said this. " This villain lady has eloped forth novelly amid sluggish quiet from you. Why were not halt of this from you? " " My duty were not laid off by that map, " eliminate I, feeling quite mutt " My vigil were for observing this demand for arrest were not made in my hearing. " " Sufficiently enough of this, " she vampire amid madly tears ; " what can be left to sense of such Jap fool-boy when this are absent quantity. " " Sweetly lady, contain less grief, " I waft consoledly ; " this eloped damosel have not brazen enough sufficiently to make return for telling others how. " She make severial petrified replies while I sustain smartly headache in my understanding. Hoping you are the same, Hasimura Togo. Letter V TOGO HELPS TO CELEBRATE THANKSGIVING Hon. Ed. Silly, of Agnes Scoff, democratic col- lege in four ( j) castes. Dere Miss : This school place contain many divisions each one best. This are true because all said so. All act very Hague until war called basket-ball break out. This br.eak- t are t.faptntg lady tt t! that out disease are unlike measles other small- SUPEIUOUS CLASS CALLED BY , junior. Pox only more so. ail On thanksgiving day for feast celebration other joys peculiar to Amelican indians, this war disease were enacted in gym head quarters. This are folk custom of Amelican races. In this warrish games classes make quest to get a head of each. Amazon lady sneek nearby me. " Togo, I are leading lady of that superious class named by Junior. " " For looks this might be as you say so. " I gallant very Launcelot. Rakish smile of her. " This distinguished class long for you as mascotter leader at basket game when it cause others to look very Waterloo. " " This mascotter are parler trick not taught in Japan, " ans. I. " What to do? " " You will disguise as Uncle Sammy, bald eagle of Amelica, ear of corn, or other thanks- giving novelty. " illuminate she flight off. I spend cheerless hr. making attempt to see how to look cranberry sauce at this defeat. In these attitudes another lady sneek slilently yonder motion me. " Togo, " require she, " I am in position as chief for that tribe called Sophemore. " " What indian tribe are this? " shout I very warwhoop. " Most indescribable, smartly, victory, well looking. brained division in this school. " effuse she. " Largely retreat of others will follow this excellent tribe on thanksgiving game-daw Your honor are destined for you to lead by halter one ( 1 ) national beast called turkey by one ( 1 ) leg. Union of you two are mascott of us. " " To convey this national turkey would be easier than appearing Thanksgiving novelty, " remenis I, accept with thanks this kind-hearted invitation to represent so Continued on page ?j. OST INDESCRIBABLE SMARTLY DIVISION IN THIS SCHOOL. 63 Class Colors : Blue and White Class Flower : White Rose Junior Class Motto: Age quod agis Officers FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER LOUISE WILSON , President ELIZABETH WILLETT JOSIE JONES-.F..C- Vice-President LILLIAN ANDERSON MAGARA WALDRON Secretary ELIZABETH BURKE EVELYN GOODE Treasurer MALINDA ROBERTS embers of Ctecutitie Committee Alice WeatherlyCC Anne McClure Class doll Lillian Anderson Lucile Boyd Emmie Branham Mary Bryan Alma Buchanan Elizabeth Burke Lorine Carter Laura Cooper Willie Mae Elkixs Maggie Fields Nell Frye Eloise Gay Grace Geohegan Ora Glenn Evelyn Goode Ray Harvison C. , Louis Maryellen Harvey c.fc _ Katherine Hay Charis Hood Mahota Horn Katherine Lindamood Anne McClure Lula McMurry Margaret PHYTHUxt C, Mary Glenn Roberts Malinda Roberts Martha Ross Anna Sykes Magara Waldron Alice Weatherly C- C . Clara Whips Elizabeth Wili.ett ?: THE SILHOUETTE A BURKE WALDRON HARVEY C . . GOODE PHYTHIAN fcjfc , FIELDS L. COOPER BUCHANAN WILSON HAKVISONCt- . GLENN CARTER WEATHERLY C f. BOYD W HIPS MC CLURE LINDAMOOD ROSS MC MURRAY Junior Progress UCH reports came incessantly from the far-off land which held the shrine of the Goddess of Knowledge, that Youth, always prone to follow the beckonings of dream shapes, and believing that the voyage would result in the highest good, resolved to make the journey. No sooner had he resolved this, than four persons in the guise of friends came to him. The first. Laziness, said : " Youth, it is too much trouble. " " Yes. trouble, but it is worth it. " answered impetuous Youth. The second friend. Dependency, next took up the argument : " Think, Youth, you ' ll be all alone. " " My mind to be a kingdom is. " silenced him for the time being. Puppy-love next stepped forward: " Youth, what ' s the use? " Youth pondered a moment, then: " I ' ll show you. " Finally, Fear took the lead: " You ' ll never do it. Youth, never! " Youth, now a little uneasy, but not to be daunted, answered a little weakly : " Age quod agis. " " Well, if you must go, we will go with you, " they said as one. " But how? " " Why, just place us in your pack. " Thus Youth started bowed down under his load, which, to the world, flashed out the insignia — Ignorance. Before he had gone far down the road leading from home. Dependency appeared changed into that time-honored, well-worn countenance — Home- sickness. Youth was for turning back, but he had just reached the main road where a throng of youths beckoned him on to join them. Pleasant companions and fellowship caused the bundle to grow seemingly lighter. When " all of a sudden " Youth felt himself slipping, sinking — Laziness had escaped from the bag. Brotherly love reached forth a helping hand, and Youth managed to pull through the first Slough of Despond. The band was reduced, for some crawled out on the nearer side, and, though saddened, the rest went on, and soon were enjoying the pleasant, laughing meadows of a well-earned vacation. 67 When Youth next resumed the journey Puppy-love could not be found, for he had carried away man}- with him and was afraid to show his face. Laziness had been conquered, and was no longer an enemy. But Dependency was present. Home-sickness changed to Home-appreciation. Fear, an ever- present adversary, had been killed, Youth supposed ; but he revived, and was present for the journey. Thus Youth resumed the climb. The road was rough, and so bus}- was he helping his companions, that he was startled when he reached the top. — What a wonderful sight! There in the distance, only a stone ' s throw, loomed the Shrine of the Goddess of Knowledge. One good look he got — a mist hid it from view. But that look was just enough to make him redouble his efforts to reach it. and go beyond. " Age quod agis, " and ' 16 were very dear to him. Magara Waldron. Age Quod Agis The mountain top is beautiful indeed, O Pilgrim sisters. Here the air is keen And free. It sings to our souls hope. And in the distance — lo ! the end is seen. For veiled in rosy mists, yet gleaming white At times from out the veil, glorious it stands. The long-sought shrine of knowledge. To worship there We ' ve come together from far-off, distant lands. Behind us lies the winding, climbing road. The weary road we ' ve traveled for three years ; Before us now the way is flower-bound, For the mystic shrine — the end of all — appears. Come, sister, bear your ever-lightening load. Before the goddess ' shrine you shall find rest. Then, rising, know that you are free. Go forth into the world supremely blessed. Clara Whips, ' 16. U9 Sophomore Class Colors : White and Gold Flower : Daisy Motto: Optima petamus SPmcers FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER ANNE KYLE President RUTH NISBET MARY NEFF Vice-President GJEUTRUD AMUNDSEN MARY SPOTSWOOD PAYNE.-.Secretary-Treasurer JANET NEWT! )N MARTHA DENN1SON, Silhouette Member Members of aBrecutrtie Committee Agnes Scott Donaldson Mary Neff Class Roll Amelia Alexander India Hunt Esther Rogers Gjertrud Amundsen Frankie Howald Louise Roach Louise Ash Josie Jones C.C Rita Schwartz Helen Allison Emma Jones Virginia Scott Laurie Caldwell Willie Belle Jackson Kathrine Stmpson Martha Dennison Leila Johnson Augusta Skeen CC_ Isabel Dew Anne Kyle Marguerite Stevens Agnes Scott Donaldson Annie Lee Frances Thatcher Ct, Kathrine Dubose Julie MacIntyre Charlotte Thompson Mary Eakes Mary MacIyor Mary Van Arsdale Alice Fleming Mary Neff Jeannette Victor Elizabeth Gammon Janet Newton Louise Ware Elizabeth Gregory Ruth Nisbet Sarah Webster Celia Grant Louise Oberly Georgiana White Mildred Hall Mary Spotswood Payne Yallie Young White Charlotte Hammond Margaret Pruden Lucile Williams Jane Harwell Ellen Ramsay Mary Virginia Yancey The Memory Book of the Sophomores LONE, alone; all, all alone " you stood in the great big hall. Around you were girls, girls, girls, and you knew not even one ! Just as a feeling of utter misery mounted up to suffocate you, you caught the mournful glance of another lonesome person, and smiled a radiant smile. The class had begun to unite ! After that things began to improve. You two found other fragments, and even great hunks of class in such " Fresh " gathering places as the classification room. From there lessons started, and presently things began to hum. You were overwhelmed by the idea that finally you were a " college girl, " a creature whom you had hitherto believed of an especial kind of flesh and blood. Parties! Parties! Y. W., societies, and private affairs all demanded your distracted attention. From the hubbub of the first few weeks you emerged a full-fledged Freshman, member of your own chosen society, and thirsting for more adventure. This was soon offered you in the " great and only Soph-Freshman Fight, " which, having ended triumphantly, left a reign of quiet. Then Christmas! Never can you forget the utter bliss of your first return home, and of the joy-filled days which passed so fleetingly — passed like a flash of light, and dropped you dazed and miserable into the " abyss of dark despair " : for now came your first task of college exams! In bygone high-school days you had imagined you knew a little, or perhaps even a good deal. Strange, now you ' d had so much more, to feel so abjectly ignorant; yet the agony passed, and you survived. The wonder of survival sends you speeding far into the second semester. Spring at Agnes Scott ! The campus all green and flowery ; truly the nicest place in all Georgia to be ! You wandered about and heard mighty Seniors envying you the privilege of seeing it three times more; and, down in your humble heart, you, too, were glad not to leave it — no, not even to be a Senior. 72 May Day recalled Old English Festivals of which you had read, and thrilled you with the dancing ' joy of a young, happy world. Then followed separation — and vacation. Again you stood in the big hall surrounded by girls — but not, not alone, for you were now an " old " girl, and took enthusiastic part in the orgy of kissy, noisy greetings around you. You, too, could smile condescendingly on the wretched, lonesome " new " beings. Indeed, you found the greatest distinction between Freshies and Sophs to be just this : Freshies are done, but Sophomores do. Now you were the most ardent rushers ; and when the time came at last for the wondrous fight, you did not sit by, afraid of your own shadow, and wait — nay, for you were now the offender. Not that the Freshies remained passive : no, indeed ! Xever had there been such stout resistance and such utter wreckage. " And, " said the faculty in a loud voice, " never again shall there be another such. " So, one cold night, the campus blazed with bonfires as we entertained the Freshies. and, amid much good will and loud cheering, we " buried the hatchet " — thus ending forever the " Soph-Fresh " struggle at Agnes Scott. In a short time came a curious invitation to a Hallowe ' en part)- in the gym. Dressed in sheets you slipped across the moonlit campus to join the great mass of other revelling spooks in the misty darkness. And from this you had another pleasant memory to store away for after-times. Then came the decision that Thanksgiving should be made a big occasion. The first of the championship basket-ball games took place that morning. Our turkey mascot proved the best of luck-bringers, for our class won ! Yet, because of the luck he brought, the poor bird lost his tail, for even- Soph just had to have a feather for her " Memory Book, " and no turkey has more than forty-six tail feathers. Truly, the whole of Thanksgiving was a great success. Before we knew it the Christmas holidays were here, and we were going- home again. Then back again, working, and discussing plans for the future — ever keeping in mind our motto — " Optima petunias " — seeking to be the very- best Sophomore Class that ever was, and passing on to coming classes the bright light of our example. Martha Dennison, ' 17. 73 Playing the Game You who have followed the trail of Life, Out on the broad highway, Tell us the secret that you have brought As your prize from out the fray ; For some of us toil and never tire. And some of us follow pleasure ' s fire, And some are weak — yet we all aspire For the goal at the end of the way. For the Sophs have fought, and we ' ve stood our ground, And we ' ve taken our luck as it came : And we grinned and took it when we were down, And I think we ' ve played the game. But we long to know — in the great outside That stretches before us, unconquered and wide — What is the secret to be our guide, And to keep us from danger and blame ! Let us listen to those who have followed the trail : " You have asked for the truth of our soul — But you ' ve found what it took all our journey to learn. For it ' s the ' playing the game ' that ' s the whole ; And we who have finished — the ones who know — Have no greater secret than that to bestow. Just keep on up the trail you have started to go. And be sure at the end of your goal. " India Hunt, ' 17. 71 TOGO HELPS TO CELEBRATE THANKSGIVING Continued from page 63. Madame, to make description of this play game are my sorrow. Yet I do so. At top of this Sophemore class I appear quite mascotter, holding hon. turkey with gentle tensity peculiar to mud turtle, while entering in it at door of gym house amid loudly hallos from all throats. All contain good time hut me turkey. Game-start are accomplished. Largely hollow hall vibrate between different places where girls seek to be there. This continues on-ly. Shouts renewed by congregation. Echo are made by hon. turkey. " My intelligence can not receive purpose of this effortful hall, " haze I amid rush of noise to succeeding neighbor. " Those active damosels seek to place him in position in hollow loop in suspension on wall, " ans. she looking very information. As she said so hon. hall make coquettish dash skip from hands of she seeking to obtain this. All off-standers make yells help none. My [aply chivalry are aroused. " I will obtain this ungentlemanly ball. " scream I, sounding very Sir Walter Raleigh. I make madly dash for cite of this. My manners overcome my remem- brance how hon. turkey are fastened to my personality. This beast emit helply squeel. erupt loose from my tense embrace, make aereoplane ascent into atmosphere full of angry applaud other ozone. I arise jumplv to seize at his talons in ju-jitsu attitude. That knave ball place its roundish surface in my advance I descend in diver attitude to floor. All these youngish casts show appreciation by giving such hallos as " Togo have spoiled this prize rightly game! " " Why do you act so black- handly? " other compliments. enrage are aroused I enter out looking considerable proud royalty. Hoping you are the same. Hasimura Togo. Ma Athletic Association Dfficer0 JULIE MacINTYRE President ISABELLE DEW Vice-President ANNE KYLE Treasurer MARYELLEN HARVEY...4C£ Secretary GJERTRUD AMUNDSEN Manager of Athletic Store LHOUET Tennis Club ISABEL DEW, President Josie Jones c . - Lillian Anderson Elizabeth Pendleton Julia Anderson Henrietta Lamedtn Mary Spotswood Payne Sallie Carrere Helen Connett Eleanor Crabtree Agnes Scott Donaldson Laurie Caldwell Mvnelle Blue Maymie Callaway Members [Catherine Lindamood Lucia Butler Gertrude Briesenick Miss Richardson Priscilla Nelson Elizabeth West Vallie Young White Elizabeth Miller Lucy Naive Frances Kell Helen Hood Marie Morris Mary Neef Claude Dunson Maggie Fields Charis Hood Isabel Dew Margaret Leyburn Elizabeth Ring Lucile Horn Margaret Shambaugh Ora Nicols Lucile Boyd Mary Etta Thomas Janet Newton Louise Ware 78 ana F - J ' ■ 1 ] S :| ' S i ' jt ' ij FT " " Freshman Basket-Ball Team MARTHA YOUNG, Captain LINE-UP MAYMIE CALLAWAY } PATTY MONROE J " " -•-Forwards LOIS EVE ) MAY FREEMAN j Guards MARTHA YOUNG } JULIA WALKER j " " .Centers STUART SANDERSON Substitute jr Junior Basket-Bali Team ELIZABETH GREGORY, Captain LINE-OP KATHERINE LINDAMOOD ) ORA GLENN J Forwards ELIZABETH GREGORY ) EVELYN GOODE | .-.-Guards ALICE WEATHERLY t£ -j MARY ELLEN HARVEY ' Centers CLARA WHIPS ] RAY HARVISON £«.., Subs T1 tutes LOUISE OBERLY J Game: November 26 Score : Junior 15 — Senior 7 Sophomore Basket-Ball Team JULIE MacINTYRE, Captain LINE-UP VALUE YOUNG WHITE } Fokwakds JANET NEWTON } " " " JULIE MacINTYRE r ANNE KYLE j GuARDS AGNES SCOTT DONALDSON r ISABEL DEW centers GJERTRUD AMUNDSEN ) c RUTH NISBET j Substitutes Game : November 26 Score : Sophomore 1 1 — Freshman 7 81 Jfc Senior Basket-Bail Team CATHERINE PARKER, Captain LINE-UP KATE RICHARDSON j Forwards FRANCES WEST RUTH COFER ] Guards GRACE HARRIS j CATHERINE PARKER ) Centers MARY HELEN SCHNEIDER y. c . ' GERTRUDE BRIESENICK 1 SALLIE CARRERE I Substitutes HENRIETTA LAMBDIN J 82 Irregular Basket-Bali Team EDNA PERRY. Captain LINE-UP LUCILE HORN ] F ■ MARGARET SHAMBAUGH ELIZABETH KINNEAR ] EFFIE BOYD BREWER CORINNE BRIGGS t EDNA PERRY " " 83 Baseball SUB-TEAM ..FANNIE THOMAS HELEN HOOD VARSITY TEAM POSITION FAITH BURT PrrcHER AGNES DONALDSON Catcher MAYMIE CALLAWAY First Base ISA BEALL TALMADGE ELIZABETH RING Right Field MAGGIE FIELDS KATHERINE LINDAMOOD Second Base LOUISE ASH MAUDE SHUTE Center Field ANNIE LEE VALLIE YOUNG WHITE Short Stop MARTHA WHITNER LILLIAN ANDERSON Left Field VIRGINIA WHITE CHARIS HOOD Third Base GJERTRUD AMUNDSEN 84 Letter VI TOGO KEEPS THE CANDY KITCHEN Hon. Ed. of Silly-zvet, zvho seek to make college life cheerless zvith work, expense. other pleasures. Reverend Madame : Another position where I am not are in building " erected for slience, chemicals. other courses. In that circumstance I endured considerable cruelties. The cause why I am ejected outward from cleaning employment there are of plural numbers chiefly being for because of dangerous cooking habit peculiar to girls other women. Hon. president of school elocute at religious chapel gathering: " Prohibition law concern ing alcohol are necessary here for cooking as for drinking, causing us fire sleepless nights peculiar to policemen. Dishes for burning this delicious beverage are not to be used for it. " Groans from thousand throats peculiar to swine. " Habit of women for eating between times are not overcome by this dangerous, " colapse he for chivalry. " For such purpous womanly kitchen are swept out in down floor-room of slience house containing non-breakable table burners of gaseous habits with guarantee not to burn. " " Togo are excellently made for such postures as cooking other drug- gery, being " deprived of job severial days of yore, " advise one looking very lawyer. I make income to this job. Madame Ed., this place are meeting place for those of soup other tendencies. When not employed in work in elevated floors reserved for laboratories other tools I recreate by cleaning up debris left from gastronomic art of these females. Following narrative bereft me of this position. Entrance are injected into this room of asbestus qualities by some lad} " . " Dinner-eat will be accomplished in this entertaining room by ten (TO) complete persons in one (1 ) hr. belonging to membership of alfalfa omega club, " renounce she, while producing cans other victuals from pockets dish for cooking alcohol. Outbursts of slilence follow during much stir of liquid fluid in one dish. " This delicious work of cooking art are to be left in caretake of you, " electrocute she, " while I go to library for lack of time to do so. " 85 Out-go are accomplished beside hauty actions. I am left feeling con- siderable vacuum. This delicious compound are unrecognized bill affair for me. " To introduce this on gaseous burner will be sufficient care which are guarantee not to burn, " my mind snuggest, feeling very Manchu. " In this attitude dual purpose are obtained while hon. cookery cook Samurai accom- plish sleep nap. " I act ditto amid slumber. Mad. Ed., rudely it awake me. Smell of burning eating product ascend to floor where I am at. I arise to view at it. Hon. non-burn burner look very Vesuvius. In this condition enter hastly said lady. " Togo, why are this behavior of eating food? " declaim she calm but nervous. " Sneekretly this non-burn burner are burn this delicious cookery, " rehash I, " while I dream in sleep. " " Help, " explain she amid c voice, " lift this deliteful cinder from danger. " I haste to do as she said it. Hon. dish reward my attempt by burn ten ( 10) white balloons of considerable heat on me for thanks. " Dinner-eat are entirely capsized by burning, " among tears she hallo it. " Ditto are true of my fingers, " agonize I, and decamp outwards before being kicked there. Hoping you are the same, Hasimura Togo. c Inter-Club Council 1914-1915 MARY HELEN SCHNEIDER, C C President MARY SPOTSWOOD PAYNE, 2 A Secretary LOUISE WILSON, BD 88 S0em tiers Elizabeth Burke, ' 16 - - Macon, Georgia Sarah Con vers Greenville, South Carolina Kathrine Dueose, 17-— Atlanta, Georgia Alice Fleming, ' 17 Lynchburg, Virginia Evelyn Goode, ' 16 .....Lynchburg, Virginia Eloise Gay, ' 16 . " _... Atlanta, Georgia Mildred Hall. ' 17 Greenwood, Mississippi Jane Harwell, ' 17 La Grange, Georgia Katherine Hay, ' 16 Eaton, Pennsylvania Julie MacIntyre, ' 17 Atlanta, Georgia Louise Oberly, ' 17 _ McRae, Georgia Kate Richardson, ' IS Washington, Georgia Sallie May Tillman Trenton, South Carolina Louise Wilson, ' 16 - Lynchburg, Virginia Willie Belle Jackson, ' 17 - Velasco, Texas 89 epembers Virginia Allen, ' 17 _ Greenville, South Carolina Margaret Anderson, ' IS .Winston-Salem, North Carolina Marion Black, ' 15 Montgomery. Alabama Corinne Briggs, ' 16 Atlanta, Georgia Mary Hamilton, ' 15 Lexington. Virginia Maryellen Harvey, ' 16 Montgomery, Alabama Ray Harvison, ' 16 Junction City, Arkansas Louise Hooper, ' 18 Selma. Alabama Josie Jones, ' 16 Valdosta, Georgia Margaret Phythian, ' 16 New Port, Kentucky Mary Helen Schneider. ' 15 Chattanooga, Tennessee Augusta Skeen, ' 17 Tifton, Georgia Hallie Smith, ' 16 ...Elkin, North Carolina Frances Thatcher, ' 17 Chattanooga, Tennessee Alice Weatherly, ' 16 Anniston, Alabama Mary West, ' 15 Valdosta, Georgia ipMiPk 9 %orores in Collegto Myxelle Blue, ' 16 Union Springs. Alabama Laurie leGare Caldwell. ' 17 L Greensboro. Georgia Agnes Scott Donaldson, ' 17 Colorado Springs, Colorado Helen P. H ughes. ' 17 Burkeville, Virginia Anne Graham Kyle, ' 17 . ' Lynchburg, Virginia Elizabeth Alexander Kinnear, ' 17 _ Lexington, Virginia Henrietta Kemp Lambdin, ' 15 Barnsville, Georgia Annie Lee, ' 17 Birmingham, Alabama Mary Pokterfield Xeff, ' 17...- Charlottesville, Virginia Lysbeth Pendleton, ' 17 Pembroke, Kentucky Margaret Berry Pruden, ' 17 Rome, Georgia Mary Spotswood Payne, ' 17 Lynchburg, Virginia Elizabeth Willet, ' 16 - nniston, Alabama orores in Uibe Mrs. Henry Eauthmax (Eliza Candler) Mrs. Edward Craft (Mary Crosswell) Mrs. Harold Wey (Carol Stearns) Miss Lui.a Woods White Mrs. George Lowndes (Inez Wilkerson) 94 Gamma Tau Alpha Founded in 1914 jToundation Unifiers Alice Lucile Alexander, M. A., Adjunct Professor of French Mary Louise Cady, M. A., Professor of History J. Sam Guy, Ph. D„ Professor of Chemistry Charles P. Oliver, Ph. D., Professor of Physics J. D. M. Armistead, Ph. D., Professor of English Mary C. de Garmo, M. A., Professor of Home Economics Margaret Ellen McCallie, B. A., Ph. B., Adjunct Professor of German Lillian Scoresby Smith, Ph. D„ Professor of Latin Anna Irwin Young, M. A., Professor of Mathematics alumnae spem ers Class of 1906 Class of 1907 Ida Lee Hill, B. A. Sarah Boals, B. A. (Mrs. I. T. Irwin) (Mrs. J. D. Spinks) Class of 190S Jeannette Brown, B. A. Elva Drake, B. A. Maude Barker Hill, B. A. (Mrs. W. B. Drake) Lizzabel Saxon, B. A. Rose Wood, B. A. Class of iq oq Eugenta Fuller, B. A. Ruth Marton, B. A. Irene Newton, B. A. Mattie Newton, B. A. Anne McIntosh Waddell, B. A. Class of 19 12 Class of 1913 Cornells Elizabeth Cooper, B. A. Janie W, MacGaughey, B. A. Annie Chapin McLane, B. A. Emma Pope Moss, B. A. tuoent embers Elected from the Senior Class of igT l Annie Tait Jenkins Kathleen Kennedy Louise McNui.ty Essie Roberts Marguerite Wells Elected from the Senior Class of 1913 Marion Black c c Catherine Parker Gertrude Briesenick Mary Helen Schneider : £— Mary West«. c Oli Dec Deutsche Vtttin ISeamtittnen MARGARET PHYTHIAN.....f .? .- Prasident MARYELLEN HARVEY.. «.,£•... Vice-Prasident MARY NEFF Sekratar ALICE FLEMING Schatzmeisier FRANCES THATCHER....£...£._ Beglcitcr Cercle Francaise Officers RUTH COFER President JEANNETTE VICTOR Vice-President MARY HELEN SCHNEIDER.. tC Secretary KATHRINE DUBOSE Treasurer Suuisorp Committee Frances Thatcher t C . India Hunt Sai.i.ie Carrere Louise Ware E. Katherixe Anderson Louise Ash Gertrude Briesexick Imogene Brown Laurie Caldwell Helex Coxxett Isabel Dew Mary Eakes Willie Mae Elkins May Freeman Gladys Gaines Goldie Ham Lena Holt Helen Hood Helex Hughes Elizabeth Miller Axxe McClure Ruth Nisbet Ellex Ramsay Mary Glenn Roberts Malixda Roberts Stuart Sanderson Mary Helen Sizer CC Augusta Skeen C . C Pearl Steinberg Alice Weatherly t . - Sarah Webster Ella Capers Weston Fannie Ruth Welchel Georgiaxa White Value Young White Martha Young JFacuItp Members Miss Anna Young Miss Amy F. Presto The North Georgia Club Officers MARY KELLY President KATE RICHARDSON Treasurer Members Amelia Alexander Julia Anderson Emma K. Anderson Louise Ash Imogene Brown- Martha Brenner Annie Pope Bryan Carolyn Ballentine CORINNE BrIGGSCC Emma Branham Laura Caldwell Lorine Carter Martha Comer Ruth Cofer Laura Cooper Belle Cooper Martha Dennison Isabel Dew Kathrine Dubose Claude Dunson Lois Eve Nell Frye Rebekah Fromberg Margaret Fields Eloise Gay Jane Harwell Charis Hood Helen Hood India Hunt Emma Jones Katherine Jones Mary Kelly Samille LoweCC Annie Lemon Henrietta Lambdin Lula McMurray Julie MacIntyre Janet Newton Sarah Patton Catherine Parker Margaret Phillips Margaret Pruden Grace Reid Matilda Roberts Mary Glynn Roberts Tsa Beall Talmadge Charlotte Thompson Jeannette Victor Martha Whitner Fanny Ruth Welchel Frances West Georgianna White Louise Ware Magara Waldron 100 MISS LEWIS " Ole Miss ' VALLIE YOUNG WHITE " Captain Coon ' " ALL THE LITTLE COONS " Martha Bishop Lucile Horn Pauline Byrd Charlotte Cope Mynelle Blue Marion Black c.C Claude Martin- Mary V. Yancey Sue McEachern Grace Gohegan Helen Ledbetter Mary Bowers Gjertrud Amundsen Elizabeth Willet Grace Harris Marie Morris Madie Lee Ward Fannie Oliver c ._ Margaret Cater Virginia White Ruth Pearce .Olive Wright Mary Ford Jessie Ham Lois Grier Lucile Boyd Elizabeth de Graffenreid Mary Bryan Marvellen Harvey tt Porter Pope Annie Saxon £. » Clara Whips Lula Maddox Annie Lee Louise Hooper i. C Gladys Gaines Sarah Powers Alice Weatherly 101 Tennessee Club Officers MARY HELEN SCHNEIDER £•.!? ....;. " President ANNIE WHITE MARSHALL C.C. Secretary em tiers Maymie Callaway Nancy McCord Katherine Seav CC . Nell Couch Annie Leigh McCorkle Mary Helen Schneider Cf . Leonora Gray A. W. Marshall cC Mary Helen Sizer c-C . Elizabeth Gregory Katherine Moore Frances Thatcher fc -C . Luella Grigg Lucy Naive Bessie Lee Varnell Rose Harwood Ora Nichols Mary Elizabeth Walker Sallie May King Jessie Phillips Elizabeth West Mary Rogers Lyle Elizabeth Ring Martha Young ©onorarp Members Dr. Gaines Miss Preston- Miss McCallie Miss Jennie Smith 1H2 Motto: ' " I wish I was in the land of cotton " Officers JOSIE JONES fvf " . _ President GERTRUDE BRIESENICK Vice-President ELIZABETH BURKE - Secretary and Treasurer C@embets Julia Frances Abbott Katherine Holtzclavv Lillian Anderson Ruth Lester Agnes Ball Ruth Xisbet Debra Block Louise Oberlv Sallie Carrere Regina Pinkston Florence Ellis Elizabeth Riley Otelta Gibson Louise Roach Annie May Glenn Augusta Skeen f. Louise Halliburton Caroline Stapler Olive Hardwick Julia Walker Lucile Harrison Sarah Webster Ouida Mae Herrington Mary West 1 1 Edith Hightower Ella Capers Weston Lena Holt Fannie Wheeler Lucile Williams 103 North Carolina Club •Tin a Tar Heel born and a Tar Heel bred. And -when I die I ' ll be a Tar Heel dead. " 8©em tiers Margaret Anderson. ' . -! Winston-Salem Ruth Anderson ....C.C. Winston-Salem Elizabeth Bulgin Franklin Eleanor Crabtree Goldsboro Mahota Horn Franklin Margaret Leyburn Durham Mildred McGuire Franklin Elizabeth Miller Salisbury Helen Moore Asheville Miriam Reynolds Asheville Esther Rogers Franklin Martha Ross Morganton Maude Shute Monroe Hallie Smith— CjC Elkin Elizabeth Taylor Asheville Fannie Thomas _ Sanford 104 May Freeman Alice Fleming Evelyn Goode Elizabeth Gammon Mary Hamilton CL Virginia Girls 8pem tiers Helen Hughes India Hunt Elizabeth Kinnear Axxe Kyle jTactiltp (pemficts Mary Neff Mary Spotswood Payne Caroline Randolph Delia Perry Louise Wilson Miss Hopkins Miss McKinney Mrs. Gaines Miss Moore Dr. Armistead 105 Mississippi Club Officers FRANCES KELL - President ANNA SYKES Secretary embers Myrtis Burnett Martha Dennison Mildred Hall Goldie Ham Irene Havis Charlotte Hammond Lucile Kaye Katherine Lindamood Mary Montgomery Priscilla Nelson Stuart Sanderson Elizabeth Witherspoon 106 I Curiosity 5hop k Officers KATHERINE HAY, President Pennsylvania ETHELYN BARRETT, Treasurer Iowa Members Willie Belle Jackson Texas Agnes Donaldson _ Colorado Marguerite Shambaugh Iowa Mary Van Arsdale Indiana Ellen Ramsay Texas Faith Burt Kansas Ruth Lawrence Ohio Helen Connett Missouri 111? Florida Club Flower : Cherokee Rose Colors : Navy Blue and Gold Motto : In God we trust Officers PATTY MONROE President EFFIE DOE Secretary Members Mary Hyek Celia Grant Olga Thiesen Marie Hexdersox Edna Perry Miss Richardson Effie Doe Patty Moxroe 108 T A T3§ . t Varsity Sweater Foot- ball Team Kate Richardson Left End I Laurie Caldwell (Emory) Quarter-Back I Elizabeth de Graffenreid (Auburn) Center 1 Elizabeth Kinneab (W. and L. ) Right End I Effie Doe (Florida) Left Tackle I Patty Monroe (Mi ami) Right Tackle I Oka Glenn (Trinity) Left Guard | Mary Xeff (U. of Va.) Right Guard I Martha Young (U. of Miss.) .Full-Back I May Freeman (Morris) Left Half-Back I Sarah Powers, Captain (Tech) Right Half-Back 1 V m m i J % @r j " " Kentucky Club Flower : Bluegrass Colors : Navy Blue ami White Motto : ' ' United we stand, divided we fall " flDfficers LUCIA BUTLER President LYSBETH PENDLETON Secretary and Treasurer agembers Martha Orr Margaret Phythian C C_ . Lucia Butler Mary Etta Thomas Lyseeth Pendleton 11(1 ! Captains ORA GLENN Rebekah Scott Hall FRANCES KELL Acnes Scott Hall MARY WEST...... r Inman Hall Seven Senior Sinners Motto : " Hitch your wagon to a star " Meeting Place: Room 29, Rebekah Scott Hall Password : Camiecer Time of Meeting: By starlight Prime Requisite : Raincoat dinners Mary Helen Schneider F " " t ,, T ., . } Investigators trances L. West " Kate " Parker ,, „ ' , - Suggcst rs Kate Richardson Marion Black l — . T . ., TT T Jesters Mary Hyer j Mary HAMiLTON.t.C... Spooner Margaret Anderson. .. Sneaker 112 Mynei.le Blue CoRINNE BRIGGS t, L . Julia Anderson Debra Block Florence Ellis Jean Baker Carolyn Ballantyn Ethelyn Barrett Effie Boy ' d Brewer Sarah Conyers Belle Cooper Charlotte Cope Nelle Couch Eleanor Crabtree Rebeccah Fromberg Otelia Gibson Martha Bishop Faith Burt Lucia Butler Irregulars Third- Year Irregulars Pauline I!yki Edith Roberson Second-Year Irregulars Elizabeth Kinnear Lyseeth Pendleton Claude Martin Margaret Phillips Ora Nichols Virginia Reed First-Year Irregulars Lenora Gray Annie Lemon e Nellie Hale Katherine Montgomery Virginia Haugh Mary Montgomery Marie Henderson Helen Moore Lena Holt Marie Morris Louise Hooper Priscilla Nelson Lucile FIorn Martha Orr Pauline James Sarah Patton Lucile Kaye Edna Perry- Ruth Lawrence Jessie Phillips Helen Ledbetter Sara Powers Elizabeth Witherspoon Special Students Ida Feldman Julia Ingram Katherine Jones Elizabeth Tam.hr Ruth Wahdei.l Maude Shute I Iai.i.ie Smith C-C Sallie May Tillman Annie Saxon «i . ; • Katherine Seay ; . . Celeste Shadburn Marguerite Shambaugh Caroline Stapler Marie Shippen Fannie Thomas Jessie Thompson Elizabeth West Virginia White Martha Whitner Laura McClelland Mrs. Arthur Pew Evelyn Pratt Red-Headed Stepchildren— Alias, Day Students Officers CATHERINE PARKER.. MAGARA WALDRON.... President ..Secretary and Treasurer Jeannette Victor Winifred Smith Charlotte Thompson Elva Brehm Myra Clark Scott Mary Eakes Ruth Gilbert Members Caroline Larendon May Smith Louise Holtzclaw LULA McMuRRAY Nancy McCord Mary McIvor Katherine Simpson Susie Hecker Elizabeth Denman Olive Hardwtck Louise Ware Eloise Gay Ida Fei.dman 114 Institution cleen deface looks of each by coronation of them with these boards set uply. Letter VII TOGO FEELS " PUZZLE PICKTURE " Madame Editor, belonging to Seniors, elass dressed very funeral while con- templating the opponent. Dere Lady : I write this epistle for because that my understanding feel very puzzle pickture. Since adventing out to this college manifold inhuman customs of young females are unravelled to me. ' Happening of severial days of yore are superior degree of this peculiarity, I interrogate for learning reason of this. I tell you. Largely hustle in school one morning resembling wedding ceremony. All look expecting. At alarum of chapel hell all troop inward to religious chapel hall containing empty platform full of ferns such ornaments. Turnings of necks of youthful girls peculiar to cranes. I sneek indoorward to view at this emotion. One spryly gent begin peculiar dance step on instrument while playing swell march on two (2) pianos placed above each. Income white sophemores dressed so pursued by line of funeral ladies carrying squarish boards in direct front of each. These retard upward to platform. Three faculties in uniforms resembling considerable emperor unite in joining these. One make high-resounding oration while many weep over absent past. Succeeding this all ladies in mourning advance one before each institution deen deface looks of each by coronation of them with these boards set uply. All elope colonadely amid tears. This peculiaresque accident cause me to feel very sausage in my brain. Hoping you are the same, Hasimura Togo. 116 Senior Class, 1915 Officers FIRST TERM JESSIE HAM President MARY WEST ...C£..« Vice-President FRANCES WEST Secretary and Treasurer SECOND TERM MARTHA BRENNER President KATE RICHARDSON Vice-President MILDRED McGUIRE Secretary and Treasurer MARY HELEN SCHNEIDER-JST. . Prophet MARION BLACK £.., .£_: ' . Testator CATHERINE PARKER Historian FRANCES WEST Silhouette Member 117 MARGARET NEAL ANDERSON P. L. S., C C WIN ' STON-SALEM, NORTH CAROLINA Iii joys, in grief, in triumphs, in retreat, Great always, -without aiming to be great. " 118 J£ MARION PUTNAM BLACK P. L. S., C C MONTGOMERY, ALABAMA ' Peace rules the day where reason rules I he mind. " 119 M MARTHA JEANNETTE BRENNER M. L. S. AUGUSTA, GEORGIA ' Love, sweetness, goodness, in her per- son shine so clear! " 120 GERTRUDE DOROTHY BRIESENICK ]:Kl ' S VICK, GEORGIA ' Heart and hand that move together, Feet that run on zvilling errands. " ..■; :i ' ! ...; jjaj| EM ; -W i - ff-i II BH fc-aalEgga 121 ?£ ANNIE POPE BRYAN P. L. S. GRIFFIN, GEORGIA " A face with gladness overspread ' Soft smiles, by human kindness bred! 122 c T MARY ELIZABETH BULGIN P. L. S. FRANKLIN, NORTH CAROLINA " I would make reason my guide 123 jr SALLIE HUGER CARRERE P. L. S. DUBLIN, GEORGIA ' Rest awhile, nor longer ivaste Life with inconsiderate haste. " L ' L WW 1 , 5 .jP p 124 RUTH MERRITT COFER M. L. S. ATLANTA, GEORGIA ' Time, place, and action, may with pains be wrought, But genius must be bom, and never can be taught. " 125 JESSIE HAM P. L. S. ELBA, ALABAMA Of all our parts, the eyes express The sweetest kind of baslifiilncss. " M MARY EVELYN HAMILTON P. L. S., C C LEXINGTON, VIRGINIA " As merry as the day is long. ' GRACE ESTHER HARRIS M. L. S. MOBILE, ALABAMA Hear vr not the hum of mighty work- ings? " 128 T ' MARY FRANCES KEL.L M. L. S. PASCAGOULA. MISSISSIPPI ' And as the bright sun glorifies the sky, So is her face illumin ' d with her eye. " 129 M MARY LAETITIA KELLY M. L. S. MONTICELLO, GEORGIA To friends a friend; how kind to all! " 130 SALL1E MAY KING M. L. S. ELKTON, TENNESSEE ' A truer, nobler, trustier heart, More loving, or more loyal, never beat Within a human breast. " 131 J MARY BRUMMELL HYER P. L. S. OKLANDOj FLOIUDA ' With too much quickness ever to be taught; With too much thinking to have com- mon thought. " 132 M HENRIETTA KEMP LAMBDIN M. L. S.. S A BARNESV1LLE, GEORGIA " Her glassy hair was clustered o ' er a brow Bright with intelligence, and fair, and smooth. " 133 M LULA GERTRUDE MADDOX M. L. S. BIRM INGHAM, ALABAMA Endurance is the crowning quality. And patience all the passion of great hearts. " 134 MILDRED CLYDE McGUIRE P. L. S. FRANKLIN, NORTH CAROLINA " True as the needle to the pole, Or as the dial to the sun. " 135 LUCY JORDAN NAIVE M. L. S. DENVER, COLORADO He that complies against his will Is of his own opinion still. " 136 THE SILHOUETTE M CATHERINE EVERETT PARKER M. L. S. ATLANTA, GEORGIA ' Rare compound of oddity, frolic, and fun. Who relished a joke and rejoie ' d in a pun! " 137 " T 8 ! s GRACE REID P. L. S. DECATUR, GEORGIA Attempt the end, and never stand to doubt; Nothing ' s so hard but search will find it out. " 138 MARY HELEX SCHNEIDER M. L. S.. C C CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE ' Who first invented work, and bound the free And holiday rejoicing spirit down? " 139 KATE LUMPKIN RICHARDSON M. L. S., BD WASHINGTON, GEORGIA Grace was in all her steps, heaven in her eye, In every gesture dignity and love. " M FRANCES LOUISE WEST M. L. S. ATLANTA, GEORGIA ' Prudence and sense, and spirit bold and free. With honor ' s soul, united, beam in thee. " 141 MARY NANCY WEST M. L. S„ C C VALDOSTA, GEORGIA Her airs, her manners, all w ho saw admired; Courteous, tlio ' coy, and gentle, tho ' retired. " Senior History Should you ask me. " Whence these Seniors? Whence the tall girls and the short ones. With the brows of greatest wisdom. With the stamp of many sessions. With the careworn look of troubles, With the pale and wan expressions On their erstwhile ruddy faces. On their former sunny faces? " 1 should answer. 1 should tell you : " From this state and those adjacent. From the hills of Carolina, From the towns of Alabama, From the state of Mississippi, From the mountains, plains, and valleys. Where the Girls ' High or the prep school Sent them forth to work and struggle. " If still further you should ask me, " By what way reached they the summit? Tell us of this hard, hard pathway, " I should answer your inquiries Straightway in such words as follow: " In a room of this, our college, In a bright but lonely chamber. In a pleasant, airy bedroom. Dwelt a bashful little Freshman. Straight across the lovely campus Hurried she to reach her classes; Then she went and studied harder. Worked all day. hut still was wretched. And in silence of the nighttime. Broke the slumber of her roommate. Broke the long sleep of the dreamers, Sobbed out loud, and kept on wailing. She was homesick, and was crying, She was crying for her mother. Green in autumn, green in winter, Ever fearful, ever tearful. M3 " But — out of childhood into girlhood Soon had grown our little Freshie, Skilled in all the craft of bluffing, Learned in all the art of cramming. In all helpful tricks and cunning, In all harmless stunts and joking. Swift of thought was bright young Soph ' more ; She could shoot an answer from her. And another, with such fleetness That her teacher fell behind her ! Light of heart was gay young Soph ' more : She could spend her evenings loafing. Spend them in such ease and comfort That exams had come upon her Ere to study she had fallen ; But she passed, and passed with credit. " You shall hear how staid young Junior Worked and studied night and morning — Not for greater skill in learning. Not for greater joy in pleasing, Not for greater praise from teachers And renown among the students — But she worked to be a Senior, Worked for cap. and gown of honor : Onward then she toiled unceasing. Onward through the maze of knowledge. Onward through the pitchy darkness. And behold! the striving Junior. With a shout and song of triumph. Saw the longed-for goal approaching. Saw all barriers swept before her. " From the brow of stately Senior Gone was every trace of sorrow. With a smile of joy and rapture. With a look of exultation. Worked and strutted happy Senior. Toward the stars her cart was headed ; All her thoughts were on the morrow, Till a fearful blow was dealt her, When to earth she had to fall : 144 Awful papers piled up on her, Faster fell the work, and harder, Each day brought its endless duties, Each week brought its added troubles. But at last her task ' s completed, And she stands with expectation On the threshold of the future. " Thus their history I have told you ; Of their trials I have spoken. Five and twenty is their number. But for each there is one story : How they came and how they studied. How they dug and ho w they struggled. How they boned and how they worried : But besides this were their triumphs, Their enjoyment and their pleasures. Love is all they feel at leaving, Sorrow that it all is over. And, departing, each one whispers: " Farewell, O my Alma Mater, Farewell, O my kindly mother. Loyal, constant, ever faithful. True to thee I ' ll always stand. " Catherine Parker. 145 Senior Prophecy CAN NOT tell what lured me to the shadowy dwelling of the fortune-teller ; it may have been my natural love for things mysterious, or it may have been my impatient curiosity which prompted me to peer into my future. Be that as it may, I found myself led, one bright spring morning, to the door of " Madame Clementina, Mystic and Fortune-Teller. " I stood for several moments on the doorstep, uncertain and undecided ; should I venture in to consult this mystic, or should I follow the dictates of my better judgment and abandon my wild scheme of looking into the future? As usual, my better judgment was peculiarly silent ; a sudden rashness seized me, and I knocked at the door. It opened, I know not how, and closed again as soon as I had stepped inside. My senses were completely stunned by the first glimpse of the room into which I had come. It was small, dimly lighted with a purple glow, and magnificent in its oriental draperies. The hangings were luxurious velvets of deep, rich colors — purples, oranges, and reds. Everything seemed colored with those rich, mysterious colors which seem to breathe the fanciful and the unknown ; colors which stir the emotions and prepare the mind to receive the slightest sensations. The whole effect of this harmony of colors, so full of beauty and of life, is to take you from the world of every-day life and place you in the land of mystery and of magic. I waited ; not a sound broke the stillness ; no one entered. I moved cautiously toward one corner of the room, where an alcove was heavily draped with deep orange curtains. Underneath the gorgeous hangings, on the floor, was a row of seven small candles burning brightly ; in front of them on a cushion of purple lay a huge crystal ball. With the candlelight reflected myriads of times, the ball seemed so beautiful, so wonderful, that it really seemed to contain human beings who were living and moving. I gazed for a few seconds, spellbound ; then, realizing that this was the magic crystal ball, I dropped to my knees as before the shrine of the god of the Future, eager to peer into the realm of what is to be. At first I could see only varied lights and colors, then they resolved themselves into a brilliantly lighted stage. There is music, and dancing, lots of color, mostly pink, and dozens of beautiful chorus girls. From the right 146 enters the leading lady, a picture of loveliness in her charming gown of pink. Every one goes wild with ecstasy, the house rings with applause, people in the boxes shower flowers, as Henrietta Lambdin, leading lady in " The Pink Lady, " comes to the front of the stage and gracefully bows. The lights grow dim; the scene changes. Here is the blue, mountainous country of North Carolina. The scene seems almost desolate — no, there are two small structures nestling against the hillside; one is a church and the other is a cottage, the home of our old friend, Margaret Anderson. Yes, after all her worrying, hurrying, and rushing at Agnes Scott, she is now enjoying the calm, u neventfid life as a village minister ' s wife. Experience has taught her what one helpless girl can learn to do in the way of keeping house. She has even become a good cook, but her home Ec. recipes are of little use to her since they serve only two. Next, I see our ex-president, Jessie Ham. I hardly recognized her. After man)- years she lias developed her athletic tendencies, and now holds the championship for the forward high jump. She is also a noted football referee. She received her early training for this position in the fall of 1 () 14, when she was president of the Class of 1915. No wonder she ' s an excellent referee ! Bess, can that stout lad}- of middle age really be you? So you ' ve given up teaching? Yes, there is Bess; she is giving up her life to research work in tea rooms. At the end of live years she is to publish a book entitled, " The surest way to make money out of a tea room is to leave out the tea. " Sallie May is happily married to one of those true sports who simply showered her with candy. Her life is as calm and uneventful as married lives can be. Oh. I see New York City ! Yes, here is Marv Hyer, fat as ever, pursuing her studies in the same serious way. She has just one aim in life — to get an M. D. But I believe, by the look in her eyes, that soon a certain young doctor of New York will persuade her to accept the M. D. on his name. ' Twill be a far easier way of getting it, and, as Mary was never inclined to do work when she could get out of it, we believe she ' ll abandon her pursuit after knowledge. Marion, at last, achieves success; her highest ambition in life is gratified. She has discovered a new method for the fixation of atmospheric nitrogen. The whole world is paying homage to this genius of the twentieth century. The chemical society of America is erecting a life-sized statue of Miss Black 147 in front of the Science Hall at Agnes Scott, where she received her education. Miss Black greatly appreciates the monument, but she says she hopes that some of the tribute will be paid her in hard cash, since she needs a new pair of ground grippers. I am not surprised to see Mary Kelly at the hymeneal altar, for in college her susceptibility to the attractions of good-looking men was equalled only by her too-evident charms for them. On her wedding da) ' she is not perfectly happy, because she hates to turn down so many nice lovers for just one. She realizes that now, for the first time in her life, she must be satisfied with the attentions of one man. That ' s pretty hard on a natural-born coquette. In a bus - city I see Grace, the editor of a sensational, political news- paper. By her masterly editorials, she directs public opinion to suit her own uses. She has just been instrumental in creating public sentiment against any noise whatsoever after eight o ' clock. Miss Harris became so used to perfect silence after this time at Agnes Scott that now it is impossible for her to sleep with even a slight noise. Through her influence, Mobile is known as the " Silent City of the South. " Mildred has become the favorite of the concert stage. Her wonderful mezzo-soprano voice was accidentally discovered one morning as she went about her housework singing to herself. She is now touring Europe, where kings and queens applaud her talents. Madame Mildred is especially fine in serious songs; of these her favorite is " I ' m a Hottentot. " Grace Reid had ever a love for Latin and all things savoring of Latin, so, when the supreme moment .came that she should choose a one and only from among her numerous suitors, it was very natural that she should choose a noted Latin professor. Many have gained more wealth and more renown, but none more happiness than Grace. Lucy went to Denver to live in 1915. In 1918, the Woman ' s Suffrage League of Denver, recognizing her inborn genius for keeping law and order, made her Chief of Police. Lucy discharges her duties with conscientiousness and skill, and Denver now merits the name of a model, peaceful city. It is rumored that the alumme of Inman Hall are sending a beautiful medal to their former president as a token of their esteem. Mary Hamilton has been tied by the bonds of matrimony ! After all the lectures that little man hater gave for the enlightenment of certain members of her class on the general subject, " Why I ' ll never marry " ; and she always 148 prided herself on never changing her mind! None less than the illustrious young governor of Virginia could have persuaded her to take such a rash step. Indications were that she should be a portly, middle-aged lady, but, much to my surprise, as I see her now, she is very thin — and very happy. She presides gracefully as mistress in the governor ' s mansion, and is " making a terrible hit. " I see Kate — but, no, surely this can not be our Kate, who was always lovable, and whose disposition was as sunshiny as her hair! This person before me is a hopeless spinster. How I hate the word, but none other will apply! Her lovely rose-geranium hair is curled tightly over her brow, and every vestige of a " smile is chased away. She spends her time lecturing to her nieces about how prim and prissy she was as a young girl at Agnes Scott. Poor Kate, you ' re the very last one we would have thought would come to this! Annie Pope remains the very truest of Agnes Scott girls. She. ever loyal to her Alma Mater, carries its name— through life. She did not aspire to fame, riches, or knowledge — she wanted only this, and is happy. Sallie is winning all kinds of renown for herself — not as a business woman, as you might expect from her masterly handling of Silhouette money, but as a private detective. Her sharp, black eyes and her quick wits are ever ready to protect the innocent citizens. Her greatest ability is to " Spot " people. I find Gertrude in the realm of society. As soon as she is out of college she becomes a butterfly, flitting from party to dance with never a serious thought or a worry in the world. For wit, cleverness, and attractiveness she has become the favorite of all South Georgia. As for lovers— well, she has as many as there are days in the year ! Needless to say, Gertrude is happy. T find one of our illustrious class a promising young lawyer. Which of us had wit, shrewdness, and the ability to convince you that black is white, or nearly so at least? Why, Catherine Parker, of course. She is desperately arguing a case which involves the point, that seven hairpins are sufficient to hold up any lady ' s hair. For forty-five minutes straight she argued this one technical point, until, at last, judge, jury, and prosecuting attorney, were convinced, through sheer fatigue, that she knew more about it than they did. Newspapers of Atlanta can not say enough in praise of this clever young attorney. I see Frances West the charming " hostess of the Federation of Women ' s Clubs. For several years she has been president of this body, and has presided with dignity and grace. She is also president of the Teacup Gossip Club, and in this organization is identified as the best-informed woman in Florida — there ' s not one single thing about any one which she does not know. A brilliant conversationalist she surely is, and, as a bureau of information, she is unequalled in the state. I see Mary West in a varied and broken career. First, dazzled by her success in the Glee Club, she sings as a Japanese lady in a famous cabaret. She soon tires of the attentions of men: their flowers and candy simply irritate her. She seeks solace in chemistry formulas, but finds that even that has lost its charms. Weary of the uncertainties and perplexities of life, she marries her first love, and lives happily ever after. Do you remember our wild little friend Frances Kell? Well, where is all her excitement and her enthusiasm now? She is now a dignified, patient, calm, and collected matron of an orphan asylum. Even her beloved Latin has faded into a mere shadow in her memory ; she spends her time washing dirty little hands and faces, and pacifying trivial childish sorrows. She is perfectly happy to-day, because four new children have been brought in and she has given each of them a double name ! Martha is a portly matron all dressed in lavender just as we should have expected. Long ago she resigned her position as president of the old maids ' club and married a noted philanthropist of New Orleans. She is a great help to her husband in his work, probably because of the sociology she studied in the library every Tuesday and Thursday at 11 :20. Lula Maddox has received all kinds of renown as the greatest woman engineer in America. She started her brilliant career as a surveyor of " Fields. " At present she is engaged in planning a city in which there will be circular blocks entirely. She states that for any one with such swift move- ments as hers, corners are very inconvenient, It is very likely that Mr. Tart will help build such a city as Miss Maddox is now planning. Our little, red-headed Ruth Cofer has become the Queen of the Screen. We always recognized her grace, her charm, and her talent in theatrical lines, but we can hardly imagine her on the screen. Ruth, living, yet silent — im- 150 possible ! Nevertheless she has become the favorite actress both in Europe and in America. At present she is in Australia playing the title role in " Festus, the tiger trainer. " Oh, here is a confused, indistinct scene! There are a lot of people. I can ' t recognize any one — yes, I can, there I am myself — yes, and A noise is heard outside the door. Madame Clementina enters. I jump to my feet. " Madame, I came to have my fortune told. " " Come with me. " she said, and led me into the next room. Mary Helen Schneider, Prophet. 151 Last Will and Testament of the Class of 1915 F, the undersigned members of the Class of 1915. being of marvelously sound and well-balanced minds, although physically scarred and wrinkled by the hardships encountered — from Freshman-Sophomore Fights to Senior examina- tions — do hereby bequeath, in the following order, our personal property and attractions, to the Class of 1916, with the hope that they may profit by their possession as we have done. Article I. We do hereby renounce any and all wills and testaments made heretofore. Art. II. Margaret Neal Anderson hereby bequeaths her " gym " suit to Katherine Lindamood. Art. III. Marion Putnam Black hands down to Maggie Fields her interest in psychological advertisements. Art. IV. Martha Jeannette Brenner wills her art gallery of men to Charis Hood, and her methods of " bluffing " to Grace Geohegan. Art. V. Gertrude Dorothy Briesenick wills her History Thesis to Alice Weatherly, and her alarm-clock to Louise Wilson. Art. VI. Annie Pope Bryan hands down to Eloise Gay her L ' Allegro and II Penseroso. Art. VII. Elizabeth Bulgin wills her bug collection to Elizabeth Burks, and her financial ability to Elizabeth Willett. Art. VIII. Sallie Huger Carrere bequeaths her cards to Ora Glenn, and her love of repose to Malinda Roberts. Art. IX. Ruth Cofer wills her small black bag to Magara Wai.dron. and her concise mode of expression to Nell Frye. Art. X. Jessie Ham hands down her boisterous manner to Mary Glenn Roberts. Art. XL Mary Evelyn Hamilton wills to Josie Jones her wide knowledge of love affairs. Art. XII. Grace Esther Harris bequeaths her Trigonometry to Margaret Phythian, and her " crushes " to Anna Sykes. 152 Art. XIII. Mary Brummell Hyer hands down to Ray Harvison her Home Economics books. Art. XIV. Mary Frances Kell bequeaths her position as Fire Chief to Maryellen Harvey, and her punctuality at meals to Evelyn Goode. Art. XV. Mary Laetitia Kelly wills her collection of sweaters to Mahota Horn, and her ' phone ealls to Lillian Anderson. Art. XVI. Sallie May King wills her secrets to Anne McClure, and her candy to Laura Cooper. Art. XVII. Henrietta Lambdin wills her " newly acquired dignity " to Emma Jones. Art. XVIII. Llla Maddox bequeaths her calm and gentle manner to Clara ' hips. Art. XIX. Mildred McGuire wills her high-pitched " Latin " voice to Martha Ross, and her effusiveness to Lorine Carter. Art. XX. Lucy Naive hereby bequeaths the Innian Hall register book to Louise Oberly, and her position at Wesley House to Alice Weatherly. Art. XXI. Catherine Parker hands down to Helen Allison the " sentimental nature " which she inherited from Theodosia Cobbs. Art. XXII. Kate Lumpkin Richardson wills her record number of trips to Atlanta to Lucile Boyd, and her hours in the library to Willie Mae Elkins. Art. XXIII. Grace Reid wills her fondness for spending the night in Inman to Emmie Branham, and her language dictionaries to Mary Bryan. Art. XXIV. Mary Helen Schneider hands down to Alma Buchanan her " Mary Garden " and the " Rose Garden. " Art. XXV. Frances West bequeaths her short sojourn of eleven years at Agnes Scott to Frances Thatcher. Art. XXVI. Mary West wills her idle hours at Agnes Scott to Lula McMurry, and her " flunks " to Jeannette Victor. Art. XXVII. We do hereby bequeath to the Class of 1916, Mr. Strikes, that he may be handed down from Senior Class to Senior Class. Signed, sealed, and witnessed, this, the twenty-sixth day of May, in the year of our Lord one thousand nine hundred and fifteen. Marion Black, Class Testator. 153 MR. SAMUEL M. INMAN Chairman of the Board of Trustees of Agnes Scott College Died January 12, 1915 jftr, Samuel JH- 3nman AN APPRECIATION BY C. M. CANDLER " Know ye not that there is a prince and a great man fallen this day in Israel? " HESE words of David upon the death of Abner came intuitively to many who knew Mr. Inman, when they were told of his death — they were so beautifully and truthfully expressive of their estimate of his life and character. Truly he was a great and good man. He lived well — he died well, and his deeds live after him. He was an eminently successful man. In honorable business he accumulated a handsome fortune. Not a human being ever believed he held a tainted dollar, or would accept one. His business life was one of open, straightforward dealings with his fellow-men. His word was his bond, accepted by all. scrupulously kept. He advantaged himself at no man ' s cost. He builded no fortune upon the ruin or misfortune of another. He won fairly and held steadfastly the confidence and esteem of his fellow-men. While of a younger generation, T knew Mr. Inman by reputation, since my earlv manhood, more than twenty-five years. For the past ten years it was my privilege to have enjoyed a somewhat close association with him m the work for Agnes Scott College. He is one of the few men I have known, of whom I have never at any time heard spoken an unkind word or an envious criticism. The crown of honest manhood placed upon his brow by all who knew him, or knew of him, provoked no enmity, brought no jealousy, and doubtless " Shall new luster boast When Victor ' s wreaths and Monarch ' s gems Shall blend in common dust. " Having honestly accumulated wealth, he used it for noble purposes and to noble ends. What his benefactions aggregated perhaps no one knows. It is known that they were wide and large, for in his giving he was more than liberal, he was generous. He did not give impulsively or spasmodically. He gave wisely and with judgment, as well as liberally and ungrudgingly. None of his gifts were as balm for a perturbed conscience or atonement for conscious 155 wrong. He gave not merely to relieve necessity, but to be helpful to the object of his donation, whether individual or institution. In all of his giving and helping he was modest, unostentatious, and unselfish. It is a sad truth that selfishness is too often the mainspring of giving. Air. Inman ' s generosities, in so far as he could properly direct, were of the Scriptural kind, unknown to the other hand. His larger gifts had in view definite purposes. He gave to Agnes Scott College during the past ten years more than $100,000.00 in cash. He believed in man ' s stewardship as to wealth. He desired to so dispense his benefactions as that they would multiply and perpetuate themselves in continuing results. He deliberately, in my opinion, invested the $100,000.00 to Agnes Scott College, in Christian educati on, that in its returns through the years to come, God might be glorified in the upbuilding of His Kingdom and the preparation for labor therein of His handmaidens. His interest in education was not confined to one institution, nor alone centered in the higher education. During the last year of the late Goyernor Terrell ' s administration, in 1906-07, there was a great and far-reaching uplift in Common School education for the masses in Georgia. By appointment of the Governor, Mr. Inman headed the state-wide movement in this great cause, giving liberally toward its expenses, and devoting much of his time, thought, and activities to the creation of a healthier public sentiment for public edu- cation, and the enlargement and improvement of our state public educational system. I had the honor and the privilege of humble service and association with him in this work, and therefore opportunity to know of his invaluable, services in this movement from which flowed great public good. It was the beginning of the new birth and growth of our regenerated public educational system. Air. Inman, though one of the most modest and retiring men I ever knew, was, at the same time, a born leader of men. He never sought leadership. It was always thrust upon him. During his active life in this community I doubt if any one can recall a single great civic, religious, or educational move- ment or effort in which he was not in the forefront of endeavor. As a leader, he led not ostentatiously with flying banners and blaring trumpets, but with firm step, unwavering courage, rare judgment, quiet determination. I never heard of his making a failure or suffering defeat in any movement or enterprise he led. He possessed rare qualities of resourcefulness, and a 156 spirit of determined purpose which quailed not in the presence of difficulties. In his lexicon there was no such word as failure. He inspired unshakable confidence in Ids associates and followers. Especially was this noticeable in his leadership, in his later efforts, of young men, whose keenest enthusiasm he always aroused. I have seen such young men perform wonders of work in a noble cause because, as they said, it would never do to disappoint Mr. Inman. And when the victory was won and the cause triumphant, how strikingly characteristic it was to discover him like Saul, " hid among the stuff, " and graciously, earnestly insisting that to others belonged all the praise. But in all and through all, Mr. Inman was a follozuer of the meek and lowly Christ. His faith in God was simple, childlike; his leaning upon Him constant; his confidence in His goodness, without wavering. No one ever came in close contact with him without sure conviction as to the true nobleness of this man ' s character, life, and purposes. I have set down here no word of fulsome flatten- of the dead, for trulv ' ' Know ye not that there is a prince and a great man fallen this clay in Israel? " Decatur, Ga., lanuarv 25, 1915. 157 Letter VIII BEING HIS POSTSCRIPT Hon. Ed. of Silly-wet, magazine compiled at ? A. M., amid tears other druggery. This inscription are added to my letters. Irate lady approach near my proximity denounce. " Why are not picktures of those famous dates called school anniversity pageant, Sophia Newcomb debate, other victories given by you for this annual? " " This were prehistoric age to my time, " I defend, make requests to aborigines of this college to write concerning these. I enclose these effusion writings in mine, feeling very thankfully to read them. Hoping you are the same, Hasimura Togo. 158 I enclose these effusion writings in mine, feeling very thankfully to read them. From the Private Diary of a 1914 Senior May 24th — Sunday — It was to-night over on the steps of Inman Hall that the thought came to me. It was the Vesper Service — the Seniors ' last Y. W. meeting. Below us on each side of the tiled walk were the girls, in light summer dresses, on cushions spread over the grass ; and, beyond the girls, across the campus, the afternoon sunlight fell. I thought of Lanier ' s words : " The slant yellow beam down the wood-aisle doth seem Like a lane into heaven that leads from a dream. " It was then the thought came — a thought that had never come before. What a wonderful thing it is to found a college! Sitting there on the steps and looking off across the smooth grass and shadowy trees to the massive buildings, for the first time I really caught the vision — the vision that one man had seen over twenty-five years ago! And as I sat there it seemed a wonderful thing that the man who had first seen the vision should be yet living to see it fulfilled. And this stood as his lifework to which lie had given twenty- mo live years of his life! I thought of what the college had meant to me and how much it had brought into the lives of so many girls. And to-night, as I sat there dreaming on the steps, I seemed to catch a glimpse of all it should " ' grave " on the " ten thousand and more " that are to come after. May 25th — Monday — It ' s late, but I ' m so afraid that in the years to come there might be something about this " Onarto-Centennial Commence- ment " that I might forget. And yet how could I — since it ' s my own Com- mencement ! I must always when I think of it see the twenty-three of us in our caps and gowns with the daisy chain, at last, across our shoulders, moving across the campus singing. There was a crowd waiting for us where we were to plant our ivy. From the steps ot the old Gymnasium Building we read our history, our prophecy, our will. That was in the morning. In the afternoon the Pageant. I remember the excitement that went all over college the day we heard of it. and now it has really come and past. And the day was perfect! In my herald ' s suit of purple velvet I ran across the grass to get one look at the crowd from behind the spiraea. " There must be over two thousand people there, " I heard some one say on the other side of the walk. 101 " At least, I should say, " a man ' s voice assented. I peeped forth once more. I couldn ' t quite feel like a Senior in my herald ' s suit. On the terraces around Inman Hall there were people, and people, and people, and still they came! Such an array of men, accompanied by spring bonnets, as Agnes Scott had never seen. Then I stepped back to my place — just in time. " Are you all here, girls? " Miss Markley said. There was a short delay. Then I saw the lines in front of me begin to move, and I followed holding my bugle proudly forth. I was tempted to blow. On we moved and on, and then I realized we had really reached the crowd. There were " Ohs! " and " Ahs! " on all sides. They were exclaiming over those that had just passed. Just in front of us were alumnae representing the early institutions for women, founded by Methodists, Catholics, Baptists, and Presbyterians. These four groups were spaced, the girls representing the colleges by wearing the dress of the time. And those dresses! Ruth Slack wore a dress of her grandmother ' s — a wonderful dark blue dress of heavy brocaded silk, and a red rose in her hair ; and Laura Mel Towers, but you would have had to see her to appreciate it. One person wore a train that trailed, it seemed to me, 1G2 for yards behind her. And the hoop skirts — I laugh now when I think of them. No wonder the audience oh-ed ! A long way ahead the procession turned a curve, and I had my first chance to see it in order. The Pageant was in three divisions — Past, Present, and Future. The Past came first. In front of all floated aloft Oglethorpe ' s coat of arms. A frontiersman strode beside it, and behind came children in Indian suits and small tots with blacked faces — too cunning for anything — representing the little folk who long ago came to the Moravians ' Mission School. And then the figures of " Oglethorpe. " " John and Charles Wesley, " " Habersham, " and " Whitfield, " followed by the " Orphans from the Bethesda Orphans ' House " ; they might have been those very orphans themselves from the quaintness of their costumes. It was fascinating to watch them as they walked together primly, hand in hand, two bv two. Thev gave me an irresistible desire to squeeze them. This was the first of education in the old period of Colonial Dames and model infants — how long ago that seems ! The state flag waved next. A continental officer bore it. There was a schoolmistress behind with a group of queer-looking little school children with slates and blue-back spellers from the Old-Field School. And then the Academy High School boys. I almost forgot to turn the curve in my efforts to see. I had had no idea beforehand that it was going to be so interesting. Now the more I saw the more there seemed still to be seen. 1G3 " Pay attention where you are going. Miss Herald, " Frances reminded me. " I just wish I could get away oft " and look at it. Don ' t you suppose we are going to get any chance to see it? " " Maybe, later. " But I was looking again, trying to see what was just behind the last I ' d seen. It was the alumnae — the " Denominational Educational Institutions. " I heard some one reading from a programme. The Present was behind me — that hasn ' t the sound of a truthful state- ment ! It was some time before I really had a good view of that part of it Which represented " A Modern College Education in the Liberal Arts and Sciences. " The girls in the Department of Greek were leading, followed by the Roman youths. Then the flowers, bees, and butterflies from the Biology part of it. The Department of Chemistry was next in order. Fire. Water, Earth, and Air all moved quietly and in harmony with Organic, Inorganic, and Physical Chemistry, who followed behind. Art of every kind came next, and it truly seemed of every kind from the variety of costumes. Those costumes were fetching. Then came the planets from the Department of Astronomy. The sun had made sure of seeing the Pageant. The learned Mathematical gentlemen ( ?) preceded the heroes and heroines known in Shakespeare and the Old Drama. The Prophets of the Old Testament carried a banner of scarlet and white as they moved on with stately tread. 164 The god Pan bore the banner of music. Saint Cecilia, with characters from " Die Meistersinger, " followed in his wake. Next in the procession I saw people of many nationalities under the American flag. The little brown Germs, in the Home Economics Department, were quite the most fascinating things in the whole Pageant. Even the beauties of Fresh Air, Sunshine, Cleanliness, and Fairy Soap couldn ' t draw my eyes from the Germs. " Those poor trains! " Frances spoke. " What trains? " I asked, still with my eyes on the Germs. " The ones in the French Department. Don ' t you know they ' ll be nice and dusty? " And back of the Germs I discovered, for the first time, the French Department, with its aristocrats in curls and trains and furbelows. The procession wound on through sunshine and shadow along the many walks of the campus. Last of all came the Future. It seemed so wonderfully appropriate that Mrs. Harman, the daughter of the man who made Agnes Scott possible, should be " Alma Mater. " Six girls in white were states, and, last of all, walked " Columbia. " At last we had come back again to the northeast corner of the campus beneath the great oaks. The line broke and, finally, under a tree, I found a seat on the erass. 165 To the music of the orchestra there came forth violets, and, as zephyrs, raindrops, and sunbeams danced about them, gradually they unfolded. Bees and butterflies came to gather the pollen and carry it from white to purple flowers. Violets arose, blending the colors. This from Biology. The music went on and I saw once again the old story of John Smith, and then the mingling of the many nationalities — History and Sociology had combined. A scene from Wagner ' s " Die Meistersinger " was followed by St. George and the Dragons. Then the Prophets moved before me. The Greek chorus was charming. Against the background of green under the great trees they seemed truly real. The Latin Youth sang the Carmen Sseculare. Then once more I revelled my eyes upon the costumes I called " fetching " — the costumes by Art designed. Ecclesiastical music was represented by a procession of clergy and choristers. Scenes with the French ladies we had next, and then the German folk dances. But the last was the best of all. We gathered in a semicircle — the whole of the procession — and Alma Mater presented to each state a daughter. It impressed me deeply. I saw then how the whole Pageant worked out to the 166 one great conclusion, which was its title, " The Significance of Agnes Scott College to the State and the Nation. " The reception was to-night, when the lower floor of Rebekah Scott Hall was thrown open to guests in honor of the Senior Class and visiting educators. The Pageant was the subject — we talked of nothing else. It was wonderful — every one says so. It comes to me now like a magnificent picture. 1 have moved here and there and everywhere in my satin slippers, and I am tired — so tired, but it has been " a perfect day. " May 26th — Tuesday — I have been sitting here watching the lights on the south wing go out one by one, and thinking over all the things that have happened. There must have been thirty or more colleges and universities repre- sented in the procession this morning. We Seniors were trying to make out what each person ' s academic robe stood for — their degree, etc. In the chapel Dr. Gaines spoke first of all in welcome to the educators. Air. Murphy Candler ' s account of the beginning of Agnes Scott College thrilled me. It seemed almost like a romance that a little school, that had started twenty-five years ago in a " rented frame building, " should have grown in that short time to a college ranked, by government classification, in the first of the four classes of colleges and universities in the United States. He spoke of Col. George Scott — the man who had made Agnes Scott possible; of the great friend of the college — Air. Samuel Inman. He spoke of the one who had given to Agnes Scott the greatest gift that a man can give, his life — our President. And last, but far from least, lie gave praise to the Dean — our beloved Miss Hopkins. I have only a confused idea of the other speeches made. I only remember that they all seemed to be praising Agnes Scott, and that I seemed to grow prouder every minute. And the speakers didn ' t say what they said as though they were just using flower}- terms, but as though they really meant the words they used. But when the alumna; finally unveiled the two portraits — their gift to the college — everybody seemed " on tiptoe " to get the first glimpse. And there, just as naturally before us all, sat Miss Hopkins and Dr. Gaines; he leaning back in his own dignified way in a great armchair, and she leaning forward in that little eag er way she has when you tell her your small joys or sorrows. 167 The lights are all out in the south wing, but I must tell about the Vice- President of the United States. He was just charming. The cars were packed going in, with scarcely breathing room, but the speech was worth it all. Mr. Orr made a short speech. And then the Vice-President, Mr. Marshall, arose. I must confess I wasn ' t particularly impressed at first, but as the man went on I came fully under his sway, and felt the charm of both the man and his speech. I can say with absolute truth that I was sorry when he stopped. Somehow he seemed to bring inspiration not only by his words, but by his very manner of saying them. ( Scribbled hastily in pencil ) — May 27th — I graduated to-day. The Vice-President was there. 1GS Calendar for 1914-1915 September 15 — Conductor yells " Agnes Scott " — car stops — a moment of confusion — the tunnel — the first impression — welcome from old girls — hare room, and a roommate (in some cases this is a climax, in others an anti-climax. Choose!) 16 — Acres of Freshmen — long or short, thick or thin, but (( good looking. 17 — Trembling Freshmen confronted by the realities of college person of Miss A-lcKinney. 18 — Fire sale of units. 19 — Y. W. C. A. reception. 21 — Rushing starts — new girls happy. 22 — Dr. Gaines ' address of welcome. changes in the accepted formula. Mnemosyneans entertain. Propvleans entertain. Which ? 28—1 :00 a. m.— Soph-Fresh fight starts. Talmadge — broken door. Sophomore injured: Louise Hooper, receives bite on the arm. Marion Black, neutral, receives severe drenching in ink. doubtful if her bathrobe will ever look the same. 29 — Miss Hopkins proposes ( ? ) peace. Hostilities cease — warring factions assemble lovingly around fire and smoke pipe of peace. 30 — Miss Hopkins announces question: Shall Seniors have lights? Dr. Gaines supports the affirmative ; the Seniors, the negative. Rebellion threatened. the Seniors noticed three slight Teshman injured: Izzie It cam]) October 1 2. 3— ' 12- 14- 16- 21— 22- 24- 27- 29- 30- 31- Mr. Tart keeps book room open five minutes overtime! Senior rooms wired. ■College entertains Freshmen with a chafing-dish party. How things have changed since our clay ! The first of a series of written lessons in Home Ec. A number of these delightful affairs are planned for the near future. They will probably occur on the days set for the regular class meeting, except at such times when these periods are given over to tests. ■Safety first — no more chafing-dishes. -Ghost appears on third floor Main Building. ■Dr. Gaines ' pet scheme realized ; candy kitchen is opened by Senior house-warming. Interesting discussion in Bible II class: Did Jonah swallow the whale ? Dr. Arm. serves that " nervous " dessert. Seniors entertain with " tacky " party to prevent homesickness. ■Investiture service. Girls and Freshmen are inspired to take a degree. •Seven Senior Sinners hold first regular meeting. We should be very careful in dealing with these dangerous individuals. -Margaret Anderson leaves for Charlotte to represent Agnes Scott at the meeting of the " South Atlantic Field Committee of Students. " -Seniors entertain college community with a Hallowe ' en party in the gym. Midnight meeting of Senior Class on the top of Science Hall. (This is a secret; don ' t let it get to Dr. Gaines. ) November 2 — Compli Cators are hostesses of a Hallowe ' en party for the Bull Dogs and Sigma Delta Phis. 3 — Senior rings arrive at last. Grace Harris leaves for Radcliff, the Harvard-Princeton game, and ( ? ) — ask Gertrude. -1 — Lucy Naive jars Inman Hall practicing the stage fall. 7 — As Dr. Guy enters dining-room every one softly hums. " Here comes the " ' nough said ! 9 — Frances Kell gives Fire Drill. (Editor ' s Note — On account of the frequency and regularity of this event no further mention will lie given in the calendar. ) 12 — " Percy " comes to see — well, several people. 13 — Bess Bulgin and Henrietta Lambdin, Seniors, appear in Bible I at the half-hour bell and calmly remain, thinking they are in psyc. class. 20 — Association of Bucket Carriers organized. For further information apply to .-Mice Fleming and Hallie Smith. 2-1 — Annual pictures made. North wind blowing, as usual, on this occasion. 26 — Thanksgiving Day. Juniors and Sophs discover that the} - have basket-ball teams. .Misses Phi and Frances entertain with dinner parties in honor of the basket -ball teams. " Silhoura Stock Company " gives one performance of its famous vaudeville bill. 28 — Mr. Tart borrows $1.75. Why? — you are referred to him personally. 30 — Margaret Anderson does not request students to remain after prayers. 171 December 1 — Seniors celebrate " Arbor Day. " Their tree was planted on the front campus while the class orchestra played soft strains. The programme was delightful. Frances Kell rendered, with charm and talent, the appropriate selection, " We ' re planting the tree in our school yard. " 2 — Julia Walker is alleged to have had a thought. Student body incredulous and amused. -I — Catherine Hay gets up, dresses, and goes to breakfast. 5 — Biology class has received a cage of frogs to fatten. 7 — New proctor system is working beautifully. Exec, has lost its job. 8 — Freshman hunts diligently for a " camisole " in the chemistry supply room. Dr. Guy says he has some. 12 — Mnemosynean Play, " Two Gentlemen from Verona. " 13 — War tax levied on cosmetics. Dr. Sweet need not be alarmed if there is a sudden epidemic of pallor. 15 — " Spot. " Louise, and Mary Helen decide that pastry is not good for the college community. 16 — Black Mountain delegation entertains delegation from Tech. How things are changing at A. S. C. ! 17 — German Christmas party. 18 — Grace Reid ' s party for Seniors. Dinner parties in dining-rooms. 19— Girls entertain poor children of Atlanta. 21 — Torn between conflicting emotions. Shall we finish our term papers, or pack? 22— Off for the holidavs. 172 annr- January 6- 7— 10- 11- 12- 13- 15- 16- 23- 26- 27- 30- -Back again. I wonder what tool it was first invented kissing? -Marion Black ' s ground grippers arrive. - " The get-thin " club organizes. A director for the exercises was elected for each building: they are as follows: Katherine Dubose, Maude Shute, and Dorothy Morehouse. -Who ate the candy from Home Ec. lab ? -Black cat appears. Poor creature, every failure is placed at his door! -Hxams begin. Considered rather a juke at the time, but (see Feb. 3). -Gloom reigns in Inman Hall — Lucile Rave is unable to sing because of a sore throat. -Man- Kelly and Mar}- Helen Schneider fail to receive ' phone calls. - " A College Flirtation, " intercollegiate coined}-, featuring Grace Harris and Donald Frazier, boy, at the " Tunnel " to-day. -Second semester begins. -Debate question arrives. -Mine. Slifer lectures on Brieux, and is the honoree of a tea given by the French Club. -Glee Club presents Japanese operetta. " Did the girls rent those costumes? " — poor, innocent man! 173 February 1— M. N. A. and Martha B. have bad attacks of the convention fever. 2 — Fire — commotion — water — wet ; boy — false alarm — Stuke ' s new tie. 3 — Flunk slips appear — such an innovation! 4 — Painting day in tea room. ' We enjoy seeing the faculty work ! 5 — Seniors take characteristic pictures in uncharacteristic poses. 6 — Freshmen " postphoned " their meeting. 7 — Sign on cabinet room door reads : " Engaged till whistle. " — G. D. B. 8 — Crushes walk to town. 9 — Catherine Parker plays tennis in academic costume. 10 — Surprise Valentine party in Rebekah Scott. We had a " heart-y " meal. 12 — Sigma Delta Phis entertain the other clubs at the borne of Lula White. 1 3 — Junior Masquerade. IS — Margaret Anderson, Anna Sykes, and Miss Hopkins off to another convention. 174 Smiles Stukes took not a look. But grabbed it from the hook. He went at such a rate That he almost reached the gate Before he stopped to think. And then he turned all pink ; Then he wished he were a goat, Or the bathrobe were a coat. Dr. Arm. : " In a description of a sunset what would you consider the theme, Miss Ford? " M. F. : " Well, I should say the setting. " There ' s a secret in that green slip, That only a flunk-out knows ; There ' s many a slip ' tween Fresh and clip, That brings its pains and woes. Upper-Classman : " The sulfuric acid plant surely is disagreeable smelling. " Freshman: " Yes, it is a vile-smelling weed. " On exam history map Frances West (Senior) places Warsaw in Ireland and Berlin on the Rhine. " Lives of great men all remind us, We can be as wise as they ; And departing leave behind us Brilliant things we did not say. " Dull Student: " Your explanation is just about as clear as mud. Bright One: " Well, that covers the ground doesn ' t it? " 175 If I should die to-night. And you should come to my cold corpse and say. Weeping and heartsick o ' er my lifeless clay. That you would give to me, oh, little Grit, If I should come again with thee to sit; A table filled with William Goat, And beans, and hash, and all such trash, on which I dote, Then would I come a mile, And, seeing, grow mum the while. Visitor: " Oh, yes, I ' d know Dr. Guy was a Northerner, she has such a noticeable accent. " In Hygiene. — Fresh : " Dr. Sweet, may I pull the window down on my back? " DID V ou Evz - r Feel- LiK«- This? Faculty Directory Gaines, Dr. F. H Decatur, Ga. Hopkins, Miss Nanette (Care of Mrs. J. S. Dejarnette) Staunton, Va. Alexander, Miss Alice Lucile Atlanta, Ga. Armistead, Dr. J. D. M Woodstock, Va. Bartholomew, Miss Eda E Atlanta, Ga. Cadv. Miss Mary L Decatur, Ga. Dieckmann, Mr. C. W Dexter, Mo. DeGarmo, Miss Mary C 6181 Washington Ave., St. Louis, Mo. Duncan, Miss Caroline Atlanta, Ga. Guy, Dr. J. Sam Lowryville. S. C. Hunt, Miss Anna E Atlanta, Ga. Johnson, Mr. Lewis H Winder, Ga. LeGate, Miss Helen _ Dillon Court, Hartford, Conn. Lewis, Miss Louise G Birmingham, Ala. Markley, Miss Mary E . ' Zanesville, Ohio Moore, Xettie Terrill 23 Easton Ave., Lynchburg, Va. McCallie, Miss Margaret Ellen Chattanooga, Term. McLean, Mr. Joseph Agnes Scott College, Decatur, Ga. McKinney, Miss M. Louise Decatur, Ga. Newcomb, Miss Rose Oneida, N. Y. Parry, Mrs. Maude Montgomery Decatur, Ga. Preston, Miss Amy F Knoxville, Tenn. Richardson, Miss Betty Marianna, Fla. Sevin, Miss Gertrude K Erie, Pa. Smith, Miss Lillian S 603 University Ave., Syracuse, N. Y. Stukes, Mr. S. G Manning, S. C. Sweet, Dr. Mary F 1108 Genesee St., Syracuse, N. Y. Torrance, Miss Katharine Lexington, 111. West, Miss Edith Randolph Madison Square, Savannah, Ga. 177 College Directory Abbott, Julia Frances Louisville. Ga. Adams, Ella 115 East Avenue, Atlanta, Ga. Alexander, Amelia Decatur, Ga. Alexander, Hallie Decatur, Ga. Allen, Virginia : Greenville, S. C. Allison, Helen - Franklin, N. C. Amundsen, Gjertrud _ - 15 N. Ann St., Mobile, Ala. Anderson, Emma Katherine Marietta, Ga. Anderson, Julia Marietta, Ga. Anderson, Lillian Danburg, Ga. Anderson, Margaret - Winston-Salem, X. C. Anderson, Ruth Winston-Salem N. C. Baker, Jean Gadsden. Ala. Ball, Agnes _ Thomasville, Ga. Ballaxtyxe, Carolyn Swift Apartments, Atlanta, Ga. Barrett, Ethelvn 720 Park Place,- Clinton, Iowa Bishop, Martha Sheffield, Ala. Black, Marion _ Cloverdale, Montgomery, Ala. Block, Debra 140 Appleton Ave., Macon, Ga. Blue, Mynelle Union Springs, Ala. Bowers, Mary P 1140 Fifth St., South, Birmingham, Ala. Boyd, Lucile _ Hartford, Ala. Branham, Emmie Bolton, Ga. Brehm, Elva _ 266 South Ashby, Atlanta, Ga. Brenner, Martha _ _ The Hill, Augusta, Ga. Brewer, Effie Boyd 318 Greene St., Augusta, Ga. Briesexick, Gertrude Brunswick, Ga. Briggs, Corinne 634 West Peachtree, Atlanta, Ga. Brown, Imogene Marietta, Ga. Bry ' an, Annie Pope _ Griffin, Ga. Bryan, Mary- _.623 South 22d St., Birmingham, Ala. Buchanan, Alma _ Stamps. Ark. Bulgin, Elizabeth Franklin, N. C. Burke, Elizabeth Macon, Ga. Burnett, Myrtis Vicksburg, Miss. Burt, Faith Eureka, Kan. Butler, Lucia. .._ Millersburg, Ky. Byrd, Pauline Enterprise, Ala. 178 Callaway, Mavmie ...4420 Alabama St., St. Elmo. Tenn. Caldwell, Laurie , ...Greensboro, Ga. Carrere. Sallie _ Dublin, Ga. Carter. Lorine.... 217 Juniper St., Atlanta, Ga. Cater, Margaret Estelle Greenville. Ala. Cofer, Ruth 61 Oak St.. Atlanta. Ga. Comer, Martha Athens. Ga. Connett, Helen 730 S. 14th St., St. Joseph, Mo. Conyers, Sarah Greenville, S. C Cooper, Belle 155 Peeples St., Atlanta, Ga. Cooper, Laura - 155 Peeples St., Atlanta. Ga. Cope, Charlotte Weems..._ Union Springs, Ala. Couch. Xelle Elizabeth Tullahoma. Tenn. Crabtree, Eleanor Goklsboro. X. C Castleberry, Hilda 495 N. Boulevard, Atlanta. Ga. Davis, Caribel - Decatur, Ga. De Graffenretd, Elizabeth - Seale, Ala. Denman, Elizabeth 523 Peachtree, Atlanta, Ga. Dennison, Martha 20 Durant Place. Atlanta, Ga. Dew, Isabel Fort McPherson. Ga. Doe. Effie Palm Beach, Fla. Donaldson, Agnes 1723 Wood Ave., Colorado Springs. Col. Dubose, Kathrine Peachtree Road. Atlanta, Ga. Dunson, Claude Polk lol Broad St., LaGrange, Ga. Eakes, Mary Decatur. Ga. Ellis, Florence 158 South Bradford, Gainesville, Ga. Eve, Mary Lois 44 Greene St.. Augusta, Ga. Elkins, Willie May - Fitzgerald, Ga. Feldman, Ida B 225 Irwin St.. Atlanta. Ga. Fields. Maggie 100 Lucile Ave.. Atlanta, Ga. Ford, Mary D Hartford, Ala. Fleming, Alice 413 Madison St., Lynchburg. Va. Freeman, May M -222 S. Third St., Richmond, Va. Fromberg, Rebeccah 589 King St., Charleston, S. C Frye, Nell - 245 W. Peachtree St., Atlanta. ' Ga. Gaines, Gladys Mobile. Ala. Gammon, Elizabeth Lavras E. DeMius, Brazil Gay, Eloise 175 Juniper St., Atlanta. Ga. Geohegan, Grace : 1428 North 20th St., Birmingham, Ala. 179 Gibson, Otelia 254 Hardeman Ave., Macon, Ga. Gilbert, Ruth _ Perry, Ga. Glenn, Ora Rock Hill. S. C. Goode, Evelyn 1105 Wise St., Lynchburg, Va. Grant, Celia West Palm Beach, Fla. Gray, Lenora Nashville, Tenn. Gregory, Elizabeth s : Franklin, Tenn. Grier, Lois Camden, Ala. Grigg, Luella Johnson City. Tenn. Glenn, Annie May ' Prince Ave., Athens, Ga. Hale, Nellie Mae _ Davis, Okla. Hall, Mildred Greenwood, Miss. Halliburton, Louise Cuthbert, Ga. Ham, Goldie _ Greenville, Miss. Ham, Jessie Elba, Ala. Hamilton, Mary Lexington, Va. Hammond, Charlotte _ _ Kosciusko, Miss. Hardwick, Olive Conyers, Ga. Harris. Grace 912 Government St., Mobile, Ala. Harvey, Maryellen Montgomery, Ala. Harvison, Ray Junction City, Ark. Harwell. Jane LaGrange, Ga. Harwood, Rose Eleanor Trenton, Tenn. Haugh, Virginia 513 N. Boulevard, Atlanta, Ga. Havis, Irene _ Vicksburg, Miss. Hay, Katherine Easton, Pa. Hecker, Susie ' . 31 Drury St., Atlanta, Ga. Henderson, Marie _ Fort Myers, Fla. Herrington, Ouida Mae Waynesboro, Ga. Hightower, Edith 714 Lee St., Americus, Ga. Holt, Lena L Wynnton, Columbus, Ga. Holtzclaw, Katherine _ Perry, Ga. Holtzclavv, Louise Perry, Ga. Hood, Charis Seminary Heights, Atlanta, Ga. Hood, Helen : Seminary Heights, Atlanta, Ga. Hooper, Louise Selma. Ala. Horn, Mahota Franklin, N. C Howald. Frankie _ _ _.Decatur, Ga. Hughes, Helen Burkeville, Va. Hunt, India Decatur, Ga. Hyer, Mary Orlando, Fla. Hammond, Marjorie ' . Decatur, Ga. 180 34 Columbia Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Ingram, Julia Velasco, Texas Jackson. Willie Belle " " " Darlington. S. C. James, Pauline K - Decatur, Ga. Johnsox, Leila...- Decatur, Ga Jones, Emma Decatur Ci Jones, Katherine ' " Valdosta Gi. Jones, Josie " " Richmond. Ark. Joyner, Jeannette ' " Decatur, Ga. Jerrigon, Reba Columbus. Miss. Kaye. Lucile Pascagoula, Miss. Kell. Frances Monticello, Ga. Kelly, Mary Elktcn Tenn. King, Sallie May - Lexington Va. Kinnear, Elizabeth ■- " 1106 1 ederal St . L vnchburg. V a. Kyle. Anne Barnsville. Ga. Lambdin, Henrietta 139 Moreland Ave.. Atlanta, Ga. Larendon. Caroline Bellefontaine, Ohio Lawrence. Ruth Van Devanter " " Columbus, Miss. Lindamood. Katherine Washington. Ga. Lowe, S-.MiLLE ..- " 1423 Marvin St Anniston, Ala. Ledbetter, Sarah Helen " 7.2731 College Hill, Birmingham, Ala. Lee, Annie Waynesboro. Ga. Lester, Ruth.. Durham. V C Leyburn, Margaret K Dandridge. Tenn. Lyle. Mary Rogers - - " " " " McDonough. Ga. Lemon, Annie E - Decatur, Ga. McClellan. Laura Norcross, Ga. McGlure Anne ' " .„.. Chiptl Hill, Tenn. McCord, Nancy Raines, Tenn. McCorkle Anna Leigh .Erundidge Ala. McEachern, Sue Franklin, N. C. McGuire, Mildred - " cltburn S t Atlanta, Ga. McIver, Mary ..Atlanta, Ga. MacIxtvre Julie - 44 Arlington Ave Atlanta, d. McMurry, Lula Hester - 6701 Walker Ave., Birmingham, Ala. Maddox, Lula Lewisburg, Tenn. Marshall, Annie W Clavton, Ala. Martin, Claude - 181 Miller, Clara Elizabeth Salisbury, N. C. Moore, Helen 25 North Liberty St., Ashville, N. C. Moore, Katherine Franklin, Tenn. Moorehouse, Dorothy 4445 Erie Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio Monroe, Patty Miami, Fla. Montgomery, Catherine Pine Bluff, Ark. Montgomery, Mary Read Grand Ave., Yazoo City, Miss. Morris, Marie 22 Pleasant Ave., Montgomery, Ala. Moore, Marion. .._ : Decatur, Ga. Naive, Lucy Denver, Col. Neff, Mary Charlottesville, Va. Nelson, Priscilla - Corinth, Miss. Newton, Janet 892 Prince Ave., Athens, Ga. Nichols, Ora Etowah, Tenn. Nisbet, Ruth 1115 East Anderson St., Savannah, Ga. Noland, Sarah _ Noland, Decatur, Ga. Oberly. Louise McRae, Ga. Oliver, Fannie F Montgomery, Ala. Orr, Martha McGuire - Trenton, Ky. Parker, Catherine 353 W. Peachtree, Atlanta, Ga. Patton, Sarah Eunice Marietta, Ga. Payne, Mary Spotswood 524 Federal St., Lynchburg, Va. Pearce, Mary Ruth Prattville, Ala. Pendleton, Lysbeth Pembroke, Ky. Perry, Edna 88 San Marco Ave., St. Augustine, Fla. Pew, Mrs. Arthur _ - 50 Columbia Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Phillips, Jessie Paris, Tenn. Phillips, Margaret LaGrange, Ga. Pinkston, Regina Greenville, Ga. Pope, Porter _ Michigan Ave., Mobile, Ala. Powers, Sara : Anniston, Ala. Pruden, Margaret 401 First Ave., Rome, Ga. Phythian, Margaret . ' Newport, Ky. Ramsay, Ellen « Laredo, Texas Randolph, Caroline 12 E. 16th St., Atlanta, Ga. Reed, Virginia Hope, Ark. Reid, Grace Decatur, Ga. Reynolds, Miriam 146 Hillside, Ashville, N. C. Richardson, Kate Washington, Ga. 182 Riley, Elizabeth 305 Adams St., Macon. Ga. Ring, Elizabeth Franklin, Tenn. Roach, Louise Oliver, Ga. Roberson, Edith Dublin, Ga. Roberts, Malinda Canton. Ga. Roberts, Mary Glenn Canton, Ga. Rogers. Esther Franklin. X. C. Ross, Martha Morganton. N. C. Roberts, Essie Fairburn, Ga. Sanderson, Stuart French Camp, Miss. Saxon, Annie Dothan, Ala. Seay, Katherine L Gallatin. Tenn. Schneider, Mary Helen _ 420 Houston St., Chattanooga. Tenn. Schwartz, Reta Sumter, S. C. Scott, Myra 433 N. Boulevard, Atlanta, Ga. Scott, Virginia Decatur, Ga. Shadburn. Celeste Buford. Ga. Shambaugh, Marguerite.— Clinton, Iowa Shippen, Marie Ellijay. Ga. Shute, Maude 405 N. Stewart St., Monroe, N. C. Simpson. Katherine Decatur, Ga. Sizer, Mary Helen Chattanooga. Tenn. Skeen. Augusta Tifton, Ga. Smith, May 62 Boulevard Terrace, Atlanta, Ga. Smith, Hallie _ Elkin, N. C. Smith, Henrietta Decatur. Ga. Smith, Winifred 132 Angier Ave.. Atlanta, Ga. Stanley, Mary Ellen La Fayette. Ala. Steinberg, Pearl Cartersville, Ga. Stevens, Marguerite _ Decatur, Ga. Stone, Marie Modoc, S. C. Sykes, Anna 37 Columbia Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Stapler, Caroline , Valdosta, Ga. Talmadge, Isa Beall 1237 Prince Ave., Athens, Ga. Taylor, Elizabeth 34 Courtland Ave., Asheville, N. C. Thatcher, Frances 308 Duncan Ave., Chattanooga. Tenn. Thiesen, Olga Pensacola, Fla. Thomas, Fannie Sanford, N. C. Thomas, Mary Etta 202 Phillips Court. Owensboro, Ky. Thompson, Charlotte 202 Angier Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Tillman, Sallie May Trenton, S. C. 183 Thompson, Jessie 335 Courtland St. Terry, Delia News Ferry, Va. Van Aksdale, Mary 62 Lombard Bldg., Indianapolis, Ind. Vaenell, Bessie Lee 416 W. 3d St., Chattanooga. Tenn. Victor, Jeannette 303 Washington St., Atlanta, Ga. Waddell, Ruth 130 McDonough St.. Decatur, Ga. Waldron, Magara 247 W. Peachtree St., Atlanta, Ga. Walker, Julia 404 East Bolton St., Savannah, Ga. Walker, Mary Elizabeth Savannah, Tenn. Watts, Helen Camden, Ark. Ward, Madie Lee _ Hartford, Ala. Ware, Louise Kirkwood, Ga. Weatherly, Alice Anniston, Ala. Webster, Sarah Norcross, Ga. West, Elizabeth McMinnville, Tenn. West, Frances 3d National Bank Bldg., Atlanta, Ga. West, Mary Valdosta, Ga. Weston, Ella Capers ..Quitman. Ga. Whelcher, Fannie Ruth , Comer, Ga. Wheeler, Fannie Greensboro, Ga. Whips, Clara 444 S. 5th St., Gadsden, Ala. White, Georgian a Griffen, Ga. White, Vallie Young 1018 S. 15th St., Birmingham, Ala. White, Virginia Livingston, Ala. Whitner, Martha 59 Juniper St., Atlanta, Ga. Willett, Elizabeth..., _ : Anniston, Ala. Williams, Lucile Cordele, Ga. Wilson, Louise 301 7th St., Lynchburg, Va. Witherspoon, Elizabeth Ellisville, Miss Wright, Olive _ Dadeville, Ala. Yancey, Mary Virginia Tuskegee, Ala. Young, Martha .... ' . 10 S. Front St., Memphis, Tenn. 184 -b-MILKHIJ -K I THE SILHOUETTE! WILL TELL YOU. WHERETO lL5HSaSH5iSHSHSHSHSHSH5HSa5HSHSaSHSH5HSH5HSHSH5HSH5HSasa5a5HSH5HSH5HSHSHSHSa£ l-HSHSBSHSHSBSaSHSBSHSHSHSHSHSHSHSESlSESHSHSHSESHSESaSHSHSESBSZSHSHSHSHSHSlSim Thur on Hatcher ATLANTA ' S COLLEGE PHOTOGRAPHER ] SaSZ5HSESHSZ5 SZ5HSHSHSHSESSSZHHSa5H5ESHSHSHSHSZSZ5HSaSH5ZSZ5HSZSB5HSESiS " i Chamberlin - Johnson - DuBose Company Atlanta New York Paris ffl The friendship that exists between Agnes Scott and this store is of long standing. It is a matter of service. Alumnae of years and years ago came to us for correct styles in wearing apparel, just as the young women of this day do. Chamberlin - Johnson - DuBose Company Not " How Much " But " How Good " Is the question everyone should ask in buying CANDY. The old saying that " a man is judged by the candy he gives " holds good to-day same as always. Buy the best — don ' t take the " just as good " kind. Nothing quite equals H uy ler ' s Famous BoivBons and Chocolates They are distinctly in a class by themselves. Orders receive prompt and careful attention. Just give us the name and address and Uncle Sam does the rest. Brown and Allen Reliable Druggists Whitehall Street Atlanta, Georgia ]L5H5Z5Z [ 7Z5H5H5H5H5E5H5H5H5H5Z5H5H5H5E5g5H5H5H5B5B5B5B5B5H5HSE5E5H5E5H5H5H5? l Frl Walter Ballard Optical Co. We Are Exclusive OPTICIANS No Side Lines WE are not selling everybody Spectacles and Eyeglasses in Georgia who need them, but there is a class who want good glasses at reasonable prices ; this is the class we are catering to, and if you will y ' visit our store and see who are patronizing us, you will need no further guarantee as to the kind of work we are doing, or send us the pieces of broken glasses and see how quickly we will return them. Give Us a Trial 85 Peachtree Street Clock Sign Atlanta, Georgia The Third National Bank of atlanta Capital and Surplus $1,800,000.00 Commercial Savings and Safety Deposit Departments KN0WWHERET05ENOY0URFILM5 If You Are as Hard Vatiant, to Please as I Am I know we will satisfy you wls.il the prints we furnish on your orders. Pro- fessionals in our laboratory know how to produce the soft, gray tones that give you every detail that is on your negative. Roll Films Developed F ree . This service is free, no matter from whom you buy your films, (A nominal charge is made for packs ) Mail vour films and let us demonstrate the convenience of our Special-Mail-Order-Ser- vice. J " 1 - 2 Brownie prints 3c ea ch. Write for E. H. GONE, (lnc„) 2 Stores, Atlanta, Ga. Largest Laboratory in the South. Wear Agnes Scott Shoes For Young Ladies MADE IN ALL THE NEWEST STYLES BY J. K. Orr Shoe Company ATLANTA. GEORGIA ASK YOUR DEALER FOR THEM mi5HSH5H5H5H5HSaSHSHSH5HSaSHSH5aSESHSBSE5Z5H5a5HSBSHSE5H5H5E5B5aSHSBF2SHSE5H. , E C. C. ROSENBAUM Successors to KUTZ Exquisite Designs :: Exclusive Models We carry the largest stock of Trimmed and Untrimmed Hats in the City Special Agents for VOGUE and LICHTENSTEIN HATS Q This book is a fair sample of our work in printing, binding and caring for the engravings. Q Into all of our products, whether college publications or general commercial work, we put the infinite pains necessary to insure our patrons receiving the highest quality printing. J. P. BELL COMPANY, IN CORPORATED PRINTERS, DESIGNERS. ENGRAVERS LYNCHBURG, VIRGINIA lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllliri J. B. Fallaize Company N. C. TOMPKINS The Linen Store Specialists in Linens, White Goods, Wash Fabrics, Laces, Embroideries, Handkerchiefs, Ladies ' Neckwear Cor. Broad and Alabama Streets ATLANTA, GEORGIA BANK of DECATUR DECATUR, GEORGIA 1 Capital and Surplus $50,000.00 Designated State Depository Rountree Trunk and Bag Company Bell Phone, 1576 Main Atlanta Phone 1654 W. Z. Turner, Manager 77 Whitehall Street ATLANTA :: GEORGIA Cotrell Leonard Albany New York MAKERS OF Caps, Gowns and Hoods to the American Colleges and Universities Good Printing Phone M-795 16 West Alabama Street Atlanta : : Georgia A. McD. Wilson Co. Wholesale Groceries Phone 804 55 and 57 Alabama Street ATLANTA GEORGIA WHEN PREPARING FOR VOICE CULTURE, INCREASE THE VOICE WITH Brower ' s Medicated Cough Drops AND STOP THE TICKLE Brower Candy Company Atlanta, Georgia SOLD BY ALL LEADING DRUGGISTS FROHSIN ' S Ladies ' , Misses ' and Children ' s Ready - to - Wear Garments centemeri gloves 50 Whitehall Street ATLANTA GEORGIA JBH5HSHSa5H5H5HSB5HSH5iSH5H5a5H5H5H5HSa5H5H5HSi5aSH5H5E5HSH5ESaSi5i5E5H5HSa.t J!5B5E5H5Z5Z5Z5H5H5H5H5H5H5B5H5H5H5H5ESEm5Z525a5HSH5H5ESH5E5H5HF553H5E5H5HJ Slaves of the Lamp -more wonderful than Aladdin ' s genii Are yours at the twitch of an electric switch? Chafing Dish, Coffee Percolator, Toaster and Iron — these are four of the many at your command L J Georgia Railway and Power Company ATLANTA GEORGIA M. Rich Bros. ANSLEY-GOSS Company DRUG COMPANY SPECIALISTS IN MISSES ' Prescription Druggists APPAREL AND WOMEN ' S DRESS ACCESSORIES AGENTS FOR FURNITURE AND FURNISH- INGS FOR DORMITORIES AND INDIVIDUAL ROOMS- ESTI- MATES FREELY GIVEN. Nunnally ' s Cream and Candies Waterman Pens : Eastman Kodaks : Atlanta Floral Company 52 - 56 Whitehall Street Phone 203 ATLANTA :: GEORGIA WESTERN UNION OFFICE Mrs. E. M. BUCHANAN . . Millinery . . 342 EDGEWOOD AVENUE ATLANTA s a GEORGIA YOU do not hesitate to express a preference for certain books, flowers or amusements. So please tell him frankly you prefer Fine Candies " To Please You Pleases Us ' OPTICIANS KODAKS A. K. HAWKES COMPANY 14 WHITEHALL STREET ATLANTA : : GEORGIA The D. L. Auld Company MANUFACTURING JEWELERS COLUMBUS FULTON MARKET COMPANY WHOLESALE DEALERS IN AND SHIPPERS OF OYSTERS, FISH, POULTRY, GAME AND CELERY 25 and 27 E. Alabama Street ATLANTA, GEORGIA ESH5ESaBH5asa5asa5asaSHSa525ESa5aSESaSS5a52SS5ESESH5ES5SHSHSESa55SHSH5HSHSm Jessup and Antrim ICE CKEAM ”
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