Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA)

 - Class of 1916

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Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 230 of the 1916 volume:

CHARMING PLAYLETS Entertaining Program Given by Dramatic Club of Agnes Scott College. Three hig hly entertaining playlets constituted the interesting ' program which the Blackfriars, the dramatic club of Aignea Scott college, presented last night in the college chapel. Miss Olive Hardwick and Professor J. D. M. Armistead showed remarkable ability in the laughable curtain-raiser, " Phil- osophy vs. Cupid, " the plot of which has to do with an impressionable miss, who, although deeply loved by " an- other, " is wasting her young affec- tions on a bookworm who is as igno- rant of the true state of affairs as the desert air. She hints of her love by means of a hypothetical question and the professor advises her to marry the other man. After she has left the pro- fessor discovers that he is the object of her love, but, much to the disap- pointment of the audience, decides that, after all, he had given her the right advice. Miss Hardwick again had the lead- ing role in " The Bracelet, " while Professor S. G. Stukes played opposite with ability. A wedding between two people who -do not love each other is broken up, after the parson has ar- rived, when thp bride, charmingly portrayed by Miss Julia Abbott re- ceives a token from her old lover The cards are consequently reshuffled and the couples rematched, to the satis- faction of all, including, it is to be presumed, the Irish maid, a part ex- cellently taken by Miss Ruby Stanley, and the carrot-topped messenger boy, well done by Julius McCurdy. The third playlet. " The Land of Heart ' s Desire, " by William Butler Yeats, was the most arabitious offer- ing of the evening, and the difficul- ties of presenting this piece, with its half shades and touches of mystery, gave the members of the caat an oppor- tunity to show their high artistic abili- ty. Miss Elizabeth Denman, as a young Irish bride, charmingly portrayed that touch of poetry in the Gaelic nature which, is akin to the fairies and " little men. " Miss Luoy J urr, with much gi-ace, took the part of the airy creature half child, half fairj ' , who dances into the peasants ' hut and entices the girl ' s spirit away from her young husband and his parents. The part of the young husband was tW , f° " y s Hallie Alexander, while Miss Llewellyn Wilburn, Miss Katherlne Seay and Miss Marguerite Davis did excellent -work as peasant peasant ' s wife and priest, respectively ' The playlets were given under the instruction of Miss Frances K. Gooeh head of the elocution department who rtlso dramatized the initial offering r Hill P w Suburb Beautiful ct a Home Site You Must Ac! ;I1BSCI11PTI0M TO THE ATIANTH CONSTITIITIOH secures a Ijlft " Ii! . " ii « ' « " I " i ' «l " W» " " 111 ' " »illi as W« as I VU ■ Get a Gres distribution to Atlanta Constit tic tie Real Estate History of Atlanta! LD! You ' ve missed them — but y two hundred remaining. It takes value into land. THAT ' S WHY IRT IN THE HEART OF ATLA| TIMES MORE THAN AN ACR A. to Get YouJ THE SILHOUETTE VOL XIV PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS OF AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE DECATUR, GEORGIA njn our «nblp tttoth of arljipwrnpttta jirauJi (Bo all tl|p Qolbptt tttPtnortPB of tt;p paat Up abb this rprorb of anolbcr Ijappg gpar itlj lonp utp slip tljia linfe into tta place Anb bopp tljat in tljp future it mill be A link 0 loup to binb all IjpartB for ag? 3n faithful loyaltij to A. . (S. SILHOTJTETT E A Link o ' Love 6 Dedication 8 Board of Trustees ii Faculty 12-14 Greetings 15-17 Silhouette Staff 18 Aurora Staff 19 Agonistic Staff 20 Senior Section 21-64 Junior Section 65-71 Sophomore Section 73-78 Freshman Section 79-84 Agnes Scott Songs 85 Irregular Students 86 Spirit of 1916 88 Organizations and Societies 90-120 Agnes Scott — Sophie Newcomb 121 Athletics 123-134 Clubs 135-170 School for Scandal 171-176 The Last Agony 177-192 Faculty Directory 193 Student Directory 194-200 Advertisements 201-218 (FlitB unluntp of tl)p g tll)nupttp ta mofit grat?Mli| bpJitratp t0 §amupl (SuFrrg i tuk a uiltn l|as bp n mn fattl ful in iI|p pursuit of ll|p litg Bt ib als of uur Alma ilat r " Nor l)as uitp soiiaI)t a frtpnb iiil|D l|aa not founb a .fri nb in Itjpp- Eight silholjet t e: J. K. Orr, Chairman . . . Atlanta, Ga. F. H. Gaines Decatur, Ga. C. M. Candler .... Decatur, Ga. J. G. P.ATTON Decatur, Ga. George B. Scott .... Decatur, Ga. W. S. Kendrick .... Atlanta, Ga. John J. Eagan Atlanta, Ga. L. C. Mandeville . . . Carrollton, Ga. D. H. Ogden Atlanta, Ga. K. G. Matheson .... Atlanta, Ga. J. T. LuPTON . . . Chattanooga, Tenn. J. P. McCallie . . . Chattanooga, Tenn. W. C. Vereen Moultrie, Ga. L. M. Hooper Selma, Ala. J. S. Lyons Atlanta, Ga. Frank M. Inman .... Atlanta, Ga. EXECUTIVE AND ADVISORY COMMITTEE C. M. Candler George B. Scott J. K. Orr John J. Eagan F. H. Gaines K. G. Matheson FINANCE COMMITTEE J. K. Orr J. T. Lupton L. C. Mandeville W. C. Vereen F. H. Gaines Frank M. Inman silhoxjetttte: Jamltg F. H. Gaines, D.D., L.L.D. President Nannette Hopkins Dean M. Louise McKinney Professor of English Anna I. Young, B.A., M.A. Agnes Scott College; Columbia University Professor of Muthematics J. D. M. Armistead, Ph. D. Washington and Lee University Professor of English Lillian S. Smith, A.M., Ph. D. Syracuse University; Cornell University Professor of Latin and Greek Bertha E. Trebein, M.A., Ph. D. Wellesley College ; Columbia University Professor of German Mary L. Cady, M.A. Radcliffe Graduate; Student Bryn Mawr College, 1904-06; University of Berlin, 1906-07 Professor of History, Political Economy and Sociology Mary Frances Sweet, M.D. Syracuse University; New England Hospital, Boston Professor of Hygiene GERTRunE Sevin, Ph. B. Syracuse University Professor of Biology and Geology Helen LeGate, M.A. Wellesley College; University of Paris, 1909-19 10 Professor of Romance Languages Joseph Maclean Professor of Music On leave of absence 1915-1916. 3IL.HOLJE:TrTE: jfacultp J. Sam Guy, A.M., Ph. D. Davidson College; Johns Hopkins University Professor of Chemistry S. G. SruKES, A.B., A.M., B.D. Davidson College; Princeton University; Princeton Seminary Professor of Philosophy and Education Mary C. de Garmo, A.B., M.A. Washington University; Columbia University Professor of Home Economics Maude Montgomery Parry Boston Normal School of Gymnastics Professor of Physical Education Amy F. Preston, A.B., M.A. University of Tennessee; Columbia University Professor of Physics and Astronomy J. R. McCain, M.A., Ph. D. University of Chicago; Columbia University Professor of English Bible Ruth J. Stocking, B.A., Ph. D. Goucher College; Johns Hopkins University Professor of Biology and Geology Mary E. Markley, M.A. Ursinus College; Columbia University Adjunct Professor of English Margaret Ellen McCallie, B.A., Ph. B. Agnes Scott College ; University of Chicago ; Registered Student University of Berlin and University of Heidelberg; Student in Paris Adjunct Professor of German Alice Lucile Alexander, B.A., M.A. Agnes Scott College ; Columbia University Adjunct Professor of French 3IL.HOLJE:Tn E: Jfacultp Catherine Torrance, M.A. University of Chicago Adjunct Professor of Latin and Greek Edith Randolph West, A.B. Wellesley College Adjunct Professor of History, Political Economy and Sociology Marion Black, B.A. Agnes Scott College Adjunct Professor of Chemistry and Biology Nettie Terrill Moore, Ph. B. University of Chicago Adjunct Professor of Romance Languages Emma Pope Dieckmann, B.A. Agnes Scott College Listructor in English Louise G. Lewis Art and Art History ' Christian W. Dieckmann Piano Lewis H. Johnson Voice Culture GussiE O ' Neal Johnson Assistant in Voice Culture Anna E. Hunt Violin Marion Bucher Librarian AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE is beautifully situated on one side of the Georgia Railroad (see Genesis 1:25), whose trains have a remarkably regular schedule, never in all the glorious history of the institution having once failed to pass during prayers, chapel, or song recital. The campus is quite unique among campuses. It is adorned with green trees, grass which one must not tread upon in the spring and twelve imposing buildings. The first building to meet one ' s eye after one has J undergone the terrors of the underpass is a large structure made of red brick topped by the famous tower which one may not ascend in body, but which has nevertheless made many a Freshman ' s spirit soar into the realms of poetry. The effect of the whole is sufficiently impressive to render this building worthy to contain the " powers that be, " the telephone and several of the torture chambers. Above these, for two stories, people live and still higher up they sing and paint. When Miss Hopkins makes an announcement she calls the place " Agnes Scott Hall, " but we ourselves can never picture it by any other name than " Main Building. " Hung to one side of this construction by means of the far-famed colonnacie is that superficial adjunct of Higher Learning — a place to eat and sleep — Rebekah Scott Hall. It is piously constructed in the form of a cross, with dainty little Juliet balconies really meant to be fire-escapes, hung to the sides. On the ground floor is the great assembly hall of the multitude when they sing songs and pray prayers — the chapel. There are the Society halls, where you hav e to sing for twelve days in two weeks and then one night you listen to debates. J bi ., sii holjet t e: On the other side of the campus is Re- bekah ' s hated rival, Inman Hall. She is younger than Rebekah and very beautiful and much beloved. She has made a home for many celebrities in the past and still con- tinues to do so — wit- ness the illustrious Mary Cox. Far back of the other buildings, off to one side of the cam- pus, as if it were ashamed of all the trouble it has caused girlkind, the container of some of the worst torture chambers and the Tea Room, is a building known as Lowry Science Hall. Here in the interest of science have the noblest of our college women fought, bled — and died. There glowers in peace the horrible skeleton and far up on the roof, As- tronomy classes (in ages past) had a clear view of the starstud- ded sky. Far down be- low, under old pendu- lums and torsion ap- paratus is that haven of refuge from the wiles of Sir William and the Day Pupils ' one solid comfort — 3IJUH o u e: T TT e: the Tea Room. Fannie and Alartha are the High Priests. Last and worst of all, the House of Hor- rors, the final fate of us all-, where the young grow ' old, and the old, grey-headed, the tor- ture chamber of Eng- lish XI and History I, and more just like them — the Last Ag- ony, being the Car- ,negie Library;theview from the windows of this structurebeingvery attractive to the unfor- tunate mortal who is three weeks behind on her History notes. And the campus — well, it ' s just some- thing to write poetry about, to stroll on and have plays on in the springtime and above everything else to love. And even if you do work us to death. Alma Mater " lie love thy grand and stately ivalh, Thy campus green, and spacious halls. The voice of Southern hope still calls To Agnes Scott, my Agnes Scott. " n silhouetttte: Eloise Gay Fannie Oliver Editor-in-Chief Local Editor Clara Whips Emma Katherine Anderson Assistant Editor-in-Chief Art Editor Laura Cooper Julia Anderson Business Manager Assistant Art Editor Laurie Caldwell Miriam Reynodls Assistant Business Manager Editorial Scribe CLASS REPRESENTATIVES Margaret Watts Freshman Maymie Callawai- Sophomore Mary Eakes Junior Jeannette Victor Senior .SILl-TOI JF n g F- Aitrox a taflf Louise Wilson Editor-in-Chief Olive Hardwick Assistant Editor-in-Chief Elizabeth Willet Business Manager Anne Kyle Assistant Business Manager Mary Spottswood Payne Exchange Editor Irene Havis Local Editor silhouettte: Agoniattr taflT Mary Spottswood Payne Editor-in-Chief India Hunt Assistant Editor-in-Chief Miriam Reynolds Y. W. C. A. Editor GjERTRUD Amundsen Athletic Editor Louise Ware Local Editor Myra Clark Scott Business Manager Margaret Pruden . . : Circulation Manager Frankie McKee Advertising Manager Rita Schwartz Collection Manager 1 1 siLHOUETnrE: mor Ollaas Colors : Bhie and JVhite. Flower : White rose. Motto : " Age quod cigis. " OFFICERS, FIRST SEMESTER Evelyn Goode President Magara Waldron V ice-President Emmee Branham Secretary Charis Hood Treasurer OFFICERS, SECOND SEMESTER Kay Harvison President Martha Ross Vice-President Elizabeth Burke Secretary Jeannette Joyner Treasurer Anna Sykes Poet JosiE Jones Historian Nell Frye Class Testator Clara Whips . . . . = Prophet Members on the Executive Committee Elizabeth Burke Ray Harvison MEMBERS Lillian Anderson Ora Glenn Margaret Phythian LuciLE Boyd Evelyn Goode Malinda Roberts Emmee Branham Maryellen Harvey Mary Glenn Roberts Mary C. Bryan Ray Harvison Martha Ross Alma Buchanan Charis Hood Anna Sykes Elizabeth Burke Louise Hutcheson Jeannette Victor Laura Cooper Josie Jones Magara Waldron Maggie Fields Jeannette Joyner Alice Weatherly Nell G. Frye Anne McClure Clara Whips Eloise Gay Lula Hester McMurry Elizabeth Willett Grace Geohegan Louise Wilson Miss Markly Miss Alexander HONORARY MEMBERS Miss McCallie Mr. Stukes 3 IjL H o TLj e: -jrir e: t Lillian E. Anderson P. L. S. Danburg, Ga. ' J Babylonish dialect iriiich learned peasants ?nuch affect. ' t Emmee Connelly Branham M. L. S. Bolton, Ga. " By sports like these are all our cares be- guiled. " 1 sil houettte: Laura Lucile Boyd P. L. S. Hartford, Ala. ' Two souls with but a single thought. Two hearts that beat as one. " 3lLHOTjrE:Tn E: t Mary Clayton Bryan P. L. S. Birmingham, Ala. " Whithei- haste fliee nymph? " 3ii HOiu E:T: TrE n - i t Alma Vivian Buchanan P. L. S. Stamps, Ark. " The glass of fashion, and the mold of form. The observed of all the observers. " 3ii hoi je:t: t: e: S Elizabeth Hardwick Burke M. L. S. Macon, Ga. ' Persuasive speech, nnd more persuasive sighs. Silence that spoke, and eloquence of eyes. ' Twentu-eu ht 3iLHOT E:TnrE: 1 t Laura Irvin Cooper M. L. S. Atlanta, Ga. ' One ivho lores true honor more than fame A real goodness, not a studied name. " 3 iL.Fi o J e: t t e: S Margaret Phillips Fields M. L. S. Atlanta, Ga. ' Life is too short for mean anxieties. ' 31LMO TLJ E: TTT? Ej t Nell Grafton Frye : i. L. s. Atlanta, Ga. ' Jnd when she speaks Her ivords do gather thunder as they run. silhouette: t Eloise Gaston Gay M. L. S. Atlanta, Ga. ' In vain sedate reflections ive ivould ?nake When half our inoirled e ii ' e must snatch not take. " 3II houe:t t: e: Ora Mast Glenn P. L. S. Rock Hill, S. C. " Stern daughter of the voice of Got!! O Duty! if that name you lore, If ho are a light to guide, a rod To check the erring, and reprove. " 3iLHOT E:nn E: Grace Geohegan M. L. S. Birmingham, Ala. ' Learning by study must be won; ' Twas ne ' er entailed from son to son. v 3iL.HOTjrE:TnrE: 6 1 PH i g Evelyn Burwell Goode M. L. S. Lynchburg, Va. " Oh, why should life all labor be! Let us alone. " SILFiOTLJETTT E Maryellen Harvey P. L. S. Montgomen-, Ala. ' priieri you do dance, I ivish you A wave of the sea. that you might ever do. " 3il.houe:t t: e: Margaret Ray Harvison P. L. S. Junction City, Ark. ' Those curious locks so aptly tivined priiosc every hair a soul doth bind. " CfiUSHEB ' rhirtjj-seren sii holjet tte: Charis Hood M. L. S. Atlanta, Ga. For men may come and men may go. But I go on forever. " ■ 3il.hoi:jette t Louise Hutcheson P. L. S. Decatur, Ga. ' So perfectly the lines express f . n, A tranquil settled loveliness. " — ' - " - wl iL silhotljet tte: JosiE Carriger Jones M. L. S. Valdosta, Ga. " And yet believe me, good as well as ill. Woman ' s at best a contradiction still. " silholjettt e: Jeannette Joyner p. L. S. Richmond, Ark. ' Music resembles poe ry; in each Are nameless graces ivhich no method can teach And ivhich a master hand alone can reach. SlLHOUETn E g Anne McClure P. L. S. Norcross, Ga. " am Sir Oi-acle, when I ope my lips let no dog bark. " silholjet tte: :n t LuLA Hester McMurry M. L. S. Atlanta, Ga. ' Little deeds of kindness, little words of love Make our earth an Eden like the heaven above. " 3ILHOUe:t: t: e: 1 Margaret Taylor Phythian P. L. S. Newport, Ky. " True happiness Consists not in the multitude of friends But in the ivorth and choice. " sil holjettte: -=n t Malinda Adelaide Roberts P. L. S. Canton, Ga. " Measures, not men, have alivays been my mark. " I I ! |3IL.holje:t t7e: 6 Mary Glenn Roberts P. L. S. Canton, Ga. " Besiiles, ' tis knoivn she could speak Greek As naturally as pigs do squeak. " sijlhoxjettt e: g) Martha Grier Ross M. L. S. Morganton, N. C. ' Gentle of speech, but absolute of rule. ' 3iLHOijrE:TrnrE: Anna Murdock Sykes P. L. S. Atlanta, Ga. ' Oh! could I throiv aside these earthly bands That tie me down ivhere wretched jnortals sigh To join blest spirits in celestial lands. " 3iLHOLJE:T:- ' rE: Jeannette Victor M. L. S. Atlanta, Ga. ' Muse of the many tivinkling feet SILFiOUET T E: t Magara Waldron M. L. S. Atlanta, Ga. ' fi ' ' hence is thy learning? Hath thy toil O ' er books consumed the midnight oil? ' 2+2- silhoxjet tte: 1 Alice Stone Weatherly M. L. S. Anniston, Ala. " Alas, I am a ivjinan, utterly. " silhot etttte: Clara Elizabf:th Whips M. L. S. Gadsden, Ala. ' The Devil hath not in all his quivers choice An arroif for the lier.rt like a siceet voire. " 3ILHO XJ E T XHJ Elizabeth Willett P. L. S. Anniston, Ala. ' For zi ' hat are viands, rich or rare or right Lack they the sauce of a u ' holesome appetite? ' 3ii hot je:t t: e Louise W. Wilson M. L. S. L5nchburg, Va. " Who telleth one of my meanings Is master of all that I am. " sii HOUETn E: ®o % (EkflH of 19 IB Tell me now, O sisters mine. Seated round in sad array. Where are the years for luhich we pinef Where that sad but proud old day. When first our quivering lips could say, " Our Alma Mater have no fears From thee our hearts shall never stray? " ffliere are the leaves of former years? Sophomore year, where can it be? Recall with me our Freshman fight. Pompous know-alls then were we. Scaring Freshmen late at night. Hiding their clothes far out of sight. Caring naught for infant tears. Where are those days of rollicking might Where are the leaves of former years? Upper classmen then at last. Holding power with dignity. Life took on another cast. Opened opportunity. Fostered true ability. Changed our vision to that of seers. Where then thoughtless liberty? Where are the leaves of former years? Envoy Sister classmates, though we sigh Before our eyes the vision clears, Living for others, we never die; Where are the leaves of former years? Anna Sykes silhot te tttte: ?nt0r OIlasH Btstorg The Freshman: She ivho knows not ami knows not that she knows not. The Sophomore: She ivho knoivs not and knows that she knows not. The Junior: She who knows and knows not that she knows. The Senior: She ivho knoivs and knows thai she knows. UST as travelers climbing some high mountain as they approach the top, turn and gaze down upon the precipitous slopes that but a short while ago they have passed so laboriously over, we, the Class of 19 16, as we near the summit of our aspirations, turn and look back over the way we have come. It has been a hard climb and at times the road has been steep and difficult, but there were many pleasant places and many kind hands that helped us along the way. It is September, 191 2. Through the gate come timid Freshmen, hesitating as they enter the campus thronging with life and excitement, and the youthful joy of meeting. We wondered then if we, too, would ever " belong " so assuredly. But seized and borne along on a wave of kindness and good fellowship, we were given such a hearty welcome that there really was a place for us. Only a few weeks of this and the call came to mobilize — the Sophomores had commenced hostilities. With our hair in pig-tails, tied in green ribbon, opening doors to the knobs of which molasses had previously been applied, brushing our teeth with brushes to which quinine stubbornly adhered, our life was full of daily harassments; but we caught the college spirit and became a class. In November came investiture day and watching the Seniors as they put on the insignia of their rank, the cap and gown, our hearts sank within us and the way seemed long indeed. This was our first glimpse of the summit to which we were climbing. It is the year 1913-14; we are old girls. We at last " belong. " We welcome the Freshmen with open cordiality but with secret condescension. In the fight we are now the aggressors, aroused by muffled alarm clocks at two o ' clock on a Monday morning. The Freshmen have gone peacefully to bed that Sabbath night suspecting no danger — we sally out, masked, armed with flashlights, " black-hands " and Wesson ' s oil; we steal through the halls. Perhaps it was this fight that prepared us to win the cham- pionship in basket-ball which we carried off so gloriously that year. Lessons which to the Freshmen had been a dreaded burden and the chief thought 3ILHOIjrE:T--rE: of life, were now only something of a bore for " skilled in all the craft of bluffing, learned in all the art of cramming, " gayly we romped through our Sophomore year. Nineteen-fourteen-fifteen — how time does fly! But we have not for- gotten how we felt that morning as we took our places in chapel opposite the Seniors. There was now a sense of responsibility. The summit was in sight. With what dignity did we hold aloof for the first time from the Freshmen-Sophomore fight, only a sisterly council advising the Freshmen. Study now took on a new meaning. There was a more real pursuit of knowledge than when impelled by Freshman fear of flunking or Sopho- more ' s careless skinning through. And now it is the year of 1916! We have put on the insignia of our rank and move demurely but consciously about our duties attired in a cap and gown. The Freshmen let us pass first; we may be late to meals, having arisen late from burning our Senior lights. There are Senior parties, Senior privileges, hard work, but encouragement from the faculty. Oh, but it ' s great on the summit! There is a freer atmosphere and a wider viewpoint — and commencement — well, it is not the end of things, but just the commencement! JosiE Jones. 3iL.HOi:jE:nnrE: i£nsit Mill nnh (LtBUmmt State of Georgia, County of DeKalb. Know all Men by These Presents, That we, the Senior Class of 1916 of Agnes Scott College, in said State and County, being of sound mind and disposing memory, do make this, our last Will and Testament, hereby expressly revoking any other Will that may have been made by us. Item I. To Mary P. Neff, Eloise Gay leaves her great talent for collection, because said Mary Neff has, in the past, shown signs of ability to use said gift to advantage. Item II. To Sarah Webster, Maggie Fields leaves her great love for Saturday night callers; to Mary Mclver, she leaves her red chiffon dress, which becomes said Mary Mclver ' s coloring. Item III. To Marguerite Stevens, Elizabeth Burke leaves her angelic expression, and her knowledge of how to wear veils in a becoming manner. This second item is of untold value and will be of great use to said Mar- guerite Stephens. Item IV. To Amelia Alexander, Alice Weatherly leaves her love for hard work, said gift to be used by said Amelia Alexander to its fullest extent. Item V. To Alice Fleming, Maryellen Harvey leaves her smile with which she so often secured concessions from her teachers; she knows that said Alice Fleming will be able to make proper use of this. To Mary Eakes she leaves her talents for foreign dances and her literary ability. Item VI. To Isabel Dew, Ora Glenn leaves her book of " Charming Summer Music Idylls " ; to Lorine Carter her missionary aspirations, trusting she will make good use of the gift. Item VII. To Elizabeth Gammon, Anne McClure leaves her love for " only one, " for she feels that Elizabeth is fickle and needs such a gift. Item VIII. To Frances Thatcher, Lula McMurry leaves her addiction to deep and scholarly study and her fluent command of the English language. Item IX. To Augusta Skeen, Evelyn Goode leaves her " Senior dignity, " with the hope that she will use it, as said Evelyn Goode has, to represent the dignity of her class. 3ii HOurE:nrTE: Item X. To Ruth Nesbit, Charis Hood leaves her photograph of Frank, regretting that for private reasons she must retain that of Arthur. Item XI. To Ellen Ramsay, Mary Glenn Roberts leaves her wonder- ful voice trills; same are to receive moderate use and are by no means to be overworked. Item XII. To Martha Dennison, Emmee Branham leaves her prowess in basket-ball; said gift is, however, not to be used for pro- fessional purposes, provided the recipient adopt athletics as a profession. Item XIII. To India Hunt, Malinda Roberts leaves her extensive knowledge of the fourth dimension, said knowledge to be used in con- structing a treatise on the subject. Item XIV. To Louise Roach, Lillian Anderson leaves her technique in handling her chemistry apparatus. Item XV. To Willie Belle Jackson, Mary C. Bryan leaves her squelching library glance, same to be used at the recipient ' s discretion. Item XVI. To Rita Schwartz, Jeannette Victor leaves her clever- ness, a full explanation of which will be furnished on request to said recipient. To Jane Harwell, she leaves her terpsichorean abilities; said inheritance must be used by the recipient for professional purposes only. Item XVII. To Margaret Pruden, Ray Harvison leaves her slow and dignified walk, same to be used on all occasions. Item XVIII. To Gladys Gaines, Clara Whips leaves her genius for composing poems, said gift to be used exclusively for writing love sonnets. Item XIX. To Georgiana White, Magara Waldron leaves her Math. V book, said book to be used to its fullest extent; failure to do so being followed by the withdrawal of the gift. Item XX. To Louise Ash, Jeannette Joyner leaves her many love affairs, said affairs to be divulged to no one, but to be used to recipient ' s advantage. Item XXI. To Mary S. Payne, Josie Jones leaves her psychological knowledge, especially that of " false perceptions. " Item XXII. To Janet Newton, Anna Sykes leaves her oratorical abilities, trusting that they will be useful in said Janet Newton ' s debating exercise. Item XXIII. To Katherine Simpson, Lucile Boyd leaves her rosy complexion, a product of correct exercise, eating and sleeping. Item XXIV. To Leila Johnson, Laura Cooper leaves her " eye for business, " said eye being much needed by said Leila Johnson. Item XXV. To Laurie Caldwell, Elizabeth Willett leaves her blue satin dancing pumps, because they are inspired and give added grace to the wearer. Item XXVI. To Mildred Hall, Martha Ross leaves her Anglo- Saxon book. Enough said. 3IL.hox je:t t e: Item XXVII. To Katherine Lindamood, Louise Wilson leaves her quick and vigorous manner, which the recipient must preserve in its original form. Item XXVIII. To Gjertrud Amundsen, Louise Hutcheson leaves her vast collection of historical dates, acquired during her sojourn here. Item XXIX. To Anne Kyle, Margaret Phythian leaves her fluent German speech, also her deep and lasting love for the language. Item XXX. To Louise Ware, Alma Buchanan leaves her bathing suit. Item XXXI. To Vallie Young White, Grace Geohegan leaves her enthusiasm for all light undertakings, such as dancing. Item XXXII. To Annie Lee, Nell Frye leaves her love for cats, dogs, and all manner of creeping and crawling things, knowing in advance that said Annie Lee will care for them as said Nell Frye has. The foregoing instrument was signed, published, and declared by the Senior Class of 1916, this 24th day of May, 1916, as their last will and testament. Nell Frye, Chiss Testator. sil hotljet tte: nL. .j ' MJ High over ttectops and stately toilers O ' er meadows and cities fair Aly aeroplane takes the rapid course And sails through the summer air. As I was flying that summer day I tried to find doivn there beloiv Some lingering traces of girls I loved At college so long ago. There on a building ' s massive front A neat little placard I spied ' Tivas " Bureau of Information, " all Questions ansivered inside. Then sailing close to the ivindoiv ledge I saiv Emmee and Lilly, dear As the deepest affairs of love and life To curious folk they made clear. silhouetttte: Then farther on reclining in state In an editor ' s easy chair li as our far-famed Louise reading steadily Contributions from everyivhere. Then I fieiv down to the Opera House And alighted to see the show But was greatly surprised to find on the bill Some friends of long ago. Fo r Ray ivas " Elaine the Lily Maid, " And Ellie she played the cloivn ; While Anna was queen of the ballet girls Who travel from town to town. Noiv into the light our Jennie trips — Pavlowa assists in her dance. Then Mary the grandest of Great Opera Stars The object of every glance. When I came out on the street I met The lady Chief of Police Our Alice — she held up the club and said " This noise must immediately cease. " Why only last week I arrested the girls Who led Ross and Hutcheson ' s band They shouted and whooped and raised too much fuss Before me in court they must stand. " Then she whispered sad neics of tivo of our friends. Of Josie and Anne who had been Most sternly expelled from the suffrage league For wearing too long a frat pin. Suddenly came plodding along the street All weary and foot-sore and weak. Our own Eloise who at last had become A book agent gentle and meek. Then I climbed back and started again. Out over the sea, my machine. From the surface appears the periscope Of Nell ' s latest submarine. In Germany ' s land was our famous Miss Waldron In Math quite beyond all compare; While Jeannette for her beauty, her great glorious eyes ISloiv graces a model ' s chair. silholjet t e: Roberts, M. G., icns studying voice, Malinda was studying law ; While Hester ' s a doctor of learning deep. Her records ivithout a flaiv. Doivn there in France ivhere the fashions are set Our Alma, Chief Modiste, is seen — This year, so they say, she ' s designing the gown For Aliss Hood, a society queen. Last year for Ora she made a trousseau. The wedding it just ensued. Each ?nontk she makes all the sporty, sport clothes For that famous athlete, E. Goode. Then I sailed back to old Agnes Scott, Met Grace, our new Mr. Star. I sail ' her help the illustrious Miss Boyd Alight from her neiv touring car. There in the dean ' s aive-inspiring chair Sits Alaggie enthroned in state, MHiile Margaret aids Cousin Bertha now And feels her importance great. Now Buff has charge of the old tea room And eats all the live long day. While Miss Burke has started a course for girls Who are anxious to learn to crochet. Close to the campus the children play And Laura she teaches them hoiv She advanced some neiv ideas in training Unknoicn to the world ' til noiv. And I thought as I climbed back up to my perch And started again the machine. How I loved all the girls of long ago The Class of igi6. And I wished I could gather them back again — Back as they used to be — When iL ' e ivorked and played and ivere happy all. Back at A.S.C. f " " " " — ■ " .—.-..- j 1 d — . iL HOTjTK nn h: 1 HW 1 S — S — S — S — Seniors, Sophomores Htt S — S — S — S — Sisters we H B S — S — S — S — Standing sure Lillian Anderson Claude Dunson Emmee Branham Ruth Gilbert Lucile Boyd Marie Stone Mary Bryan Lois Eve Elizabeth Burke Katherine Holtzclaw Alma Buchanan Myra Scott Laura Cooper Emma K. Anderson Maggie Fields Hallie Alexander Nell Frye May Smith Eloise Gay Miriam Reynolds Ora Glenn Samille Lowe Grace Geohegan Elva Brehm Evelyn Goode = Julia Abbot Maryellen Harvey Nancy Sizer Ray Harvison Fannie Oliver Charis Hood Helen Hood Louise Hutcheson Virginia Scott Josie Jones Ruth Anderson Jeannette Joyner Katherine Seay Anne McClure Martha Young Hester McMurry Ruby Lee Estes Margaret Phythian Maymie Callaway Malinda Roberts Ella Capers Western Mary Glenn Roberts Julia Walker Martha Ross Isa Beall Talmidge Anna Sykes , Olive Hardwick Jeannette Victor Caroline Larendon Magara Waldron Susie Hecker Alice Weatherly Annie White IVLarshal Clara Whips Dorothy Moorehouse Elizabeh Willett Margaret Leyburn Louise Wilson Imogene Brown 4 , 3IL H r T TT= n n T iluntor OUass Colors: JJ ' hite and Gold Flower: Daisy Motto: Optima Petamiis OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester GjERTRUD Amundsen . President . . . Laurie Caldwell IsABELLE Dew . Vice-President . Willie Belle Jackson Mildred Hall Secretary-Treasurer . Georgianna White Members Executive Committee Isabel Dew Janet Newton iNDL ' i Hunt Poet Margaret Pruden Historian IVIEMBERS Amelia Alexander Jane Harwell Ruth Nisbet GjERTRUD Amundsen Mahota Horn Mary Spottswood Payne Louise Ash India Hunt Margaret Pruden Laurie Caldwell Willie Belle Jackson Ellen Ramsey LoRiNE Carter Leila Johnson Louise Roach ] Iartha Dennison Anne Kyle Rita Schwartz Isabel Dew Annie Lee Katherine Simpson IVL ' RY Eakes Katherine Lindamood Augusta Skeen Alice Fleming Mary McIver Marguerite Stevens Elizabeth Gammon Mary Neff Frances Thatcher Gladys Gaines Janet Newton Sarah Webster Mildred Hall Georgiana White HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Parry Miss McKinney Dr. Guy 3iL HOLJE:nrT E: ASH DEW SCHWARTZ JACKSON GAINES M. PRriiEN EAKES J. NEWTON NEFF ROACH FLEMING CALDWELL AMUNDSEN silhouettt e: .HALL LEE SKEEX PAYNE WHITE HORN NISBET HARWELL HUNT WEBSTER THATCHER KYLE 3iLHOUE:Trnr ]g dluntor (Elaoa Pn m Another mile-stone passed! Again ice stand With eager, onu-ard look — but one more step. Our race is ivell-nigh run ivithin these iralls And noiv at last the goal gleams clear ahead. Yet back turn, reviewing the past years The golden glorious years, too fleetly gone. Ah! Class of Seventeen, how dear you ' ve groivn To each of us — remember that first year? Sing a song of Freshmen Color chiefly green Gawky, shy and timid Raivest bunch e ' er seen. Still they stick together Pluckily they scratch Put one o ' er the Sophomores Win in every match. And luhat a store of knowledge, in one year We gleaned! What adepts we in wiles and ways To terrify the Freshmen, our just prey! Sagacious, salubrious, sentiert, sedulous. Shining, spectacular, scornful and sage Subtly satiric, sublimely sophistical — Sophiert, salient, superior Sophs! Those fond and foolish seasons — how soon gone! Changed are our hopes, our viewpoints, all our aims A larger vision — and ice hope more true Forms our perspective, molds our Heart ' s Desire — How dear and ever dearer have we grown All seventeen — and then the years to come We ' ll trace the path together, hand in hand Up to the goal, and ichen at last we reach The great wide-open gate, we ' ll pause apace And realize that true comradeship Has formed us for the icorld that is beyond. — India Hunt, ' 17 nr SILHOUETTTE ®I|] OInnqufst of tl|f Ollass of IBIZ NCE upon a time, not so very long ago, there dwelled in the wonderful Land of Youth seventy-three charming maidens. Now, you must know that for many years these maidens lived in undisturbed happiness and peace in this land and never once thought of other countries to be con- quered. Upon their peacefulness there came like a bolt from the blue the cry " To Arms! Go to the Land of Agnes Scott and conquer. " Ammunition and supplies (pictures of loving friends, sofa- pillows, chafing-dishes) were gathered and soon the invading host descended upon the unsuspecting Land of Agnes Scott. This band of seventy-three seemed to take the land by storm. The inhabitants of the land were overwhelmed and the invaders swarmed everywhere. The inhabitants entertained the invaders right royally. " Arbitration " was on every tongue, but not so with the invaders; they had come to conquer, and conquer they would. The first was with a very renowned troop, the Admission Committee. Three could not stand against seventy-three; finally numbers prevailed. Agnes Scott Land became des- perate. It seemed that the Army of Youth had come to stay. The Sophomores attacked at night and for a day and night the battle raged — and raged until Chief Hopkins raised a flag of truce. A treaty was signed and the Invaders were admitted to the full citizenship of the land. They were to be no longer Aliens, but Freshmen. These Freshmen Immediately began to love this new land and were not at all loathe to call it home. They entered Into the activities of the country which was now their place of abode. They adjusted themselves to the singular rule, Student Government. Patriotism of the most patriotic kind beat In every breast and every Freshman was only too glad to say " My Agnes Scott. " So all tolled together. Again a strange foreboding of evil broke the peace of Agnes Scott Land. Newcomb Land challenged her rights and to a girl these Agnes Scott people rose to arms. Cries of " We will win " filled the air — and win they did! Agnes Scott was twenty-five years old and the loyal Inhabitants decided silhouetttte: to do her honor. Such a celebration the College World has never again seen ! People gathered from far and near and all united in singing the praises of this wonderful land. A year passed. The humble Freshmen had worked well; they had passed with merit. Therefore they were admitted to the next class of the Land of Agnes Scott. The new title was assumed by the little band and It was these very same Sophomores who conquered the next Army of the Land of Youth and compelled it to dwell In the land, not as conquerers, but as conquered. Another year rolled ' round. Again faithfulness and desert were rewarded. Behold the JUNIORS! As yet the newspapers contained no reports of disturbances in this well-ordered land. These Juniors, It is reported, are the best Juniors Agnes Scott Land has ever known. How- ever, there Is no need to laud the mighty for their deeds are recorded In the annals of history. Day after day they work and play; and each day brings them nearer the goal. At the close of each day they are nearer the position of alumnae, the nobility of the Land of Agnes Scott. Margaret Berry Pruden, ' 17. siLHooETnTE: First Semester Samille Lowe . Imogene Brown . Miriam Reynolds OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Second Semester Miriam Reynolds . Imogene Brown Rose Harwood Members on Executive Committee Margaret Leyburn Nancy Sizer May Smith Poet Miriam Reynolds Historian MEMBERS Julia Abbott Hallie Alexander Virginia Allen Emma K. Anderson Ruth Anderson Agnes Ball Elva Brehm Imogene Brown Myrtis Burnette Maymie Callaway Martha Comer Claude Dunson Ruby Lee Estes Lois Eve Ruth Gilbert Lois Grier Charlotte Hammond Rose Harwood Irene Havis Susie Hecker Edith Hightower Katherine Holtzclaw Helen Hood Caroline Larendon Margaret Leyburn Samille Lowe Annie Leigh McCorkle Annie White Marshall Elizabeth Miller Dorothy Moorehouse Fannie Oliver Regina Pinkston Miriam Reynolds Myra Clark Scott Virginia Scott Katherine Seay May Smith Marie Stone IsA Beall Talmage Julia Walker Louise Ware Ella Capers Weston Vallie Young White LuciLE Williams Mary Virginia Yancey Martha Young Miss de Garmo HONORARY MEMBERS Miss Preston Miss Hopkins Seventij-four silholjet t e: -» . . » -jAi. v i; KjBV ' . . ' ■■■■. ' -• ■ . K 1 ' i? mo - v5 ' ,1.% j Mjrifl V " — ' " " ' I 4 ™m Seventy-five I f " " SILHOUET TTE We ' ve travelled hard, some hrjnor ivon And noiv zve ' re proud to say The journey long is iiell begun, M ' e ' ve come the half o ' the icay. In basket-ball ive do excell We ' ve won each year the fray. The rat-s ystem ice started u-ell, O ive ' ve come the half o ' the ivay. On stunt night ive did show our ivit The " Fresh " for peace did pray. We do not mind hard work a bit. For we ' ve come the half o ' the ivny. The ideal ivorld in miniature, JVith zeal for work and play. Our class will go on sloiv but sure And come the rest o ' the ivay. For ive unite in a love sincere For A . S. C. And a ray Of hope removes our doubt and fear, JVe ' ll come to the end o ' the way. -Caroline M. Larendon. SIL I-iOUET T E: YES, we were just as green as all of the Freshmen classes before us; just as homesick; just as lost. We bought chapel seats and laundry slips — we were marshalled over the campus by Sophomores and told of the wonders of the College — a librarian whose name is " Bucher " and a night watchman with the name of " Star. " They showed us the main entrance to Agnes Scott Hall and with the greatest delight announced that Freshmen weren ' t allowed to enter by that door, never once insinuating that all the students were debarred the use of that entrance. Then came the " Y. W. " and society parties, the trips to the tea room and dates to go walking. We were being " rushed, " you see, with results that might have been disastrous if we had been allowed to remain in our self- important attitudes very long, but the news of the Great Fight soon put away all feelings of self, and brought class spirit in their stead. So far, we had been exactly like all the other Freshmen classes that had been to Agnes Scott before us, but the time then came when the Class of Nineteen Eighteen began to assert its individuality. This was brought about by offering such resistance in the Sophomore-Freshmen Fight as to make it necessary for the Faculty to decree that such a custom should no longer be, so the enmity was put down and the peace pipes gi ' en out (not smoked, however!). Then came the ordeal of adaptation in all the phases of College Life, so strange and new to the Freshmen. The horrors of long study hours and exams we went through with, coming out feeling more capable of meeting the duties of the next semester. During this term we were able to give more time to the pleasanter sides of College Life. We were initiated into being hostesses at a George Washington Party given to the Juniors in the Tea Room, and this was followed late in the spring by a tea given on the campus to the whole school. Athletics were taken up with such a vim that we came out with the championship in basket-ball and one of the winners of the cup given for " doubles " in the tennis tournament belonged to the Freshman Class. And now we ' re Sophomores; not as strong in numbers, but back with the same old spirit. This fall we did the selling of chapel seats, and we told the Freshmen what they could and could not do, with variations at Sei-enty-scven sil houet tte: each recital, I ' m afraid. Instead of the hand-to-hand fight with the new girls, we inaugurated a new method of deciding the championship which we hope the succeeding Freshmen and Sophomore Classes will follow from year to year. We challenged the Freshmen to a contest of wits which we thought more appropriate than a fist fight for college girls. After a desperate struggle we succeeded in winning the bronze cat, the prize for victory, and which next fall we hope to hand down to the Class of Nine- teen Twenty. Seventy-eight SILHOLJETn E: fesliman rlasa officers first semester second semester frankie mckee president ruth lowe ruth lowe . vice-president frankie mckee lucy durr secretary-treasurer executive members . frances glasgow mary brock mallard members ulla lake skinner esther abernathy olive hardwick kathrina penn louise abney ouida mae herrington elizabeth pruden nell aycock rosa haynes porter pope cora mae bond ruth hillhouse ethel rea minnie claire boyd mary emily houston elizabeth reid margaret brown almeda hutcheson elizabeth richardso n mary buchanan emilie keys annie leslie richardson dorothy bullock Virginia lancaster elizabeth riley Isabel carr lois leavitt margaret rowe blanche copeland margaret leech elizabeth shaffer marie dupree ruth lester margaret shive lucy durr ruth lowe juIia lake skinner elizabeth eggleston mary rogers lyle annie Silverman claire elliott marj ' brock mallard frances sledd margaret fain louise marshburn pauline smathers shirley fairly madeline maury lulu smith estelle felker fan-esther meakin elizabeth stoops louise felker emily miller delia terry may freeman margaret miller dorothy thigpen mary freeman dorothy mitchell alberta thomas mary ford dorothy moore frances thomas battle may finney helen moore ora mell tribble frances glasgow mary mccain mary elizabeth walker katharine godbee elizabeth mcconnell edith warren annie lee gray frankie mckee marguerite watts katharine graves verna mckee clauzelle whaley lenora gray mary mclane margaret wilson bess ham martha nathan llewellyn wilburn goldie ham Virginia newton eva mae willingham mary frances hale alice norman elizabeth witherspoon johnetta hancock mary katharine parks clema wooten lulie harris mary belle A ylds 3ii HOUE:TnrE: Jrfsiimatt Ollaaa Pnrm We may have been green when first u ' e came But the Sophs can ' t say that we weren ' t game When they made us put " Miss " ' fore each name And fed us with oil our spirits to tame, igig. ' Tis only by losing thai we learn But that cat next year our hopes shan ' t spurn, Though for him that night our souls did yearn Victory from us again won ' t turn. 1919. Being Freshmen is no croicning sin We have fought this year and fought to ivin In basket-ball games doivn in the gym Is far heard above the noise and din — igiQ. We are safely started on our way To graduation ' s glorious day In troubled study, ivork or play We ' ll ever gladly sing this lay — IQTQ. — Emily Miller. Eiffhty-two silhouet tte: SOMETIMES during the first three days of the opening of college, ninety-six Freshmen stepped off the Decatur car and looked dismally around for something labelled Agnes Scott. They were confronted by a tunnel. It wasn ' t particularly encouraging so for some minutes the who le group stood there and wondered fearfully what was going to happen next. Some of the more adventurous ones suddenly decided that Agnes Scott might be on the other side and they ventured forward. The whole company followed. Agnes Scott was there exactly as they had imagined and the tunnel wasn ' t really an entrance. There were gates! If they imagined that they had achieved something in overcoming the tunnel difficulty, they were yet to be enlightened concerning their prowess over committees. They fearfully informed the Committee on Admission that they had had Physics. The committee was firm. They must produce note books or they would receive no credit. They implored that they be allowed to take History I. The committee persisted in showing them into Chemistry I. They subsided very much subdued after that. Because they could find their way through a discouraging looking tunnel was no reason why they could conquer a formidable Committee on Admission. Of course, after such dampening interviews there were bound to be tears. The culmination came one night when Laura Ellis was found sitting on her trunks in Inman literally bathed in them. " She didn ' t like committees and she hated student government and her Kewpie had lost his shirt! " This last was irreparable. She could not be reconciled to her fate when she was ushered into Ruth Anderson ' s room and introduced to her extensive family of Kewpies. It was not until a certain night in November, just after the Sophomore rules went into effect, that the Freshmen Class realized that it was a class. It was when Mary May issued the startling news between gasps that Laura had been seized by the Sophomores and dosed with castor oil. About sixty indignant Freshmen were roused and they all assembled In one room. Some were in curl papers and others In boudoir caps, but they were all there for the purpose of standing up for Laura. She was little, her pink kimona had been ruined with castor oil and they would fight for her till the bitter end. Miss Hopkins prevented further hostilities but sil houetttte: the incident had served Its purpose. The Freshman Class had begun to unite. That was just the beginning. It has become a very loyal little band since then for It staunchly supports Frankle and the basket-ball team. It has become very wise. It has learned how to face two boards of examination questions without flinching and It has culled a knowledge of the mysteries of athletic dancing and of the dreadful consequences of " three failures to register. " But more than anything, the class of nine- teen-nlneteen has caught something of the Agnes Scott spirit and It Is try- ing to fulfill the Ideals of the college In making this class the most splendid In Agnes Scott. Dorothy Thigpen, ' 19 3iL HOiLJE:T: TrE: Alma MaUr If hen far jrom the reach of thy sheltering arms. The band of thy daughters shall roam. Still their hearts shall enshrine thee. Thou crown of the South, With the memory of youth that has floivn. Dear guide of our youth, Whose spirit is truth. The love of our girlhood is thine. Alma Mater, ivhose name ive revere and adore. May thy strength and thy poiver ne ' er decline. Agnes Scott, when thy campus and halls rise to mind With the bright college scenes of our past. Our regret is that those days can ne ' er return more. And we sigh that such joys can not last. Wherever they are. Thy daughters afar. Shall bow at the sound of thy name, And u ' ith reverence give thanks For the standard that ' s thine. And the noble ideal that ' s thy aim. And ivhen others beside us thy portals shall throng. Think of us ivho have gone on before. And the lesson that ' s graven deep into our hearts Thou shalt ' grave on ten thousand and more. Fair symbol of light, The Purple and White Which in purity adds to thy fame, Knoivledge shall be thy shield And thy fair coat-of-arms, A record without blot or shame. ®I ? Jrr?5ular i ' ttibi nts Class Colors: Purpl e and Gold Class Flower: Flag Lily OFFICERS First Semeste r Second Semester Louise Hooper . President . Priscilla Nelson Katherine Seay Vice-President . Margaret Phillips Margaret Phillips Secretary-Treasurer . Agnes Wiley Executive Member ! Priscilla Nelson FIRST YEAR CLASS Clifford Almand Ella Gachet Sallie Kate McLane Eleanor Baker Katharine Glasgow Rachel McRee Jean Baker Eugenia Guinn Amaryllis Peay Rheba Barnard Aline Harby Tilla Plowden Margaret Barry Emma Rice Hargrove Marvdean Preas Jane Bernhardt Esther Havis Rosalie Scharff Adele Bize Imogene Hawkins Mary Denie Schaub Jessamine Booth Vera Holcombe Louise Slack Kate Boyleston Johnny Kelley Bessie Smith Evelyn Brazelle Ruth Lambdin Anna Stansell Gladys Cassels Elizabeth Lawrence Florence Silverman LaGrange Cochran Mary May Anna Vail Stansell Elizabeth Dimmock Shirley Montague Nellie Kate Stephenson Elsie Dupree Miriam Morris Mary Ellen Tatham Laura Ellis Nina Murrah Trma Rebecca Timmons Sara Eason Josephine Myer Mattie Watkins Louise English Marjorie McAlpine Agnes Wiley Jane Tucker Fish ER Adelaide McCaa SECOND YEAR Sarah Zea Belle Cooper LuciLE Kaye Sarah Patton Nelle Couch Annie Lemon Jessie Phillips Eleanor Crabtree Catherine Montgomery Annie Saxon Ailsie Cross Marie Morris Marguerite Shambaugh Virginia Haugh Priscilla Nelson Elizabeth West Louise Hooper THIRD YEAR Martha Whitner ; Julia Anderson i Margaret Phillips Eighty-six Eightif-seven silhouet tte: Oll ? i ptrit of IHlfi E can not explain it, but it is liere; who began it, where or how or why it started, no one knows; but the time was ripe for it, the college was ready to receive it, and it came. It has pervaded the campus since the beginning of the session; it has meant innovation and organization and accomplishment, and has brought with it the inspiration and the cheer that comes with healthy achieving. It is not a concrete thing that we can lay our fingers on and define and illustrate; it is a feeling, an atmosphere of effort and aspiration, a lofty, energetic, free-breathing spirit that conceives and plans and acts. It has not been a struggle for personal glory, but a serious effort for the good of the college. There is not a branch of college activity that has not been affected by it, and if there is a girl who has not felt it, we all hope that, for her own sake, she will keep the secret. It has not, even on the side of originating and organizing, been confined to a few leading personalities; it has been diffused through the whole institution in an eagerness to do. Those who were active before are doubly enthusiastic and many who never entered into work for the general good have waked into action. The faculty has helped and suggested and advised as only the faculty can, and the students have stood together, without dissension, and done their best for Agnes Scott. It is hard to turn from the thought of the general spirit to point to the definite things which it has accomplished, for they are only a begin- ning, and, full as the list may seem, each of us hopes that it is only an indi- cation of what will be in the years to come. This year marks the beginning of the membership of Agnes Scott in the Woman ' s Inter-Collegiate Association of Student Government. Our entrance into this organization has brought us into close practical contact with the finest woman ' s colleges in the country, and has given us the oppor- tunity to discuss with them our problems of student government. It has given us a feeling of common striving and sisterhood with colleges larger and older than we are, and, what may prove still more important, it will give them the same feeling toward us — we have known for a long time that we are a Class A college, but the outside world still needs waking up. Another connection with activities outside of the college was estab- lished when the French Club became a branch of the Atlanta section of the Alliance Francaise. Our connection with the Alliance not only gives 3 IL H o iLJ :E:rrTE: --«t«i us the opportunity to attend its meetings and hear its lecturers, but also affiliates us with a nation-wide organization. Great enthusiasm was aroused over the publication of Agnes Scott ' s first weekly paper. The Agonistic reports all the local happenings, leaving The Aurora free to be a purely literary magazine, and giving to the college community and to those of the public who are interested a fresh account of what we are doing. It is another step toward putting the college on a larger scale. Besides these evidences of expansion is the intensive side of the move- ment, which was shown in the formation of three honorary organizations, each drawing its members from the student-body at large, and each with a definite aim for the development of the college. The first of these was the Dramatic Club. The literary societies waived in its favor their custom of giving annual plays, and the college has in the Black Friars an organization about which its dramatic activities center, and which has for its avowed purpose the fostering of histrionic talent, the encouragement of the study of the drama, and the presentation of the best dramatic entertainment within its power. Soon aferwards was formed the B. O. Z., a writers ' club, drawing its members from the best literary material of the college. It is a new stimulus to creative effort, and is striving to form an atmosphere that will honor and encourage literary achievement. As a natural culmination to these varied activities, came the forming of Hoasc. It is the supreme honorary organization of the college, and elects its members from those who have achieved in the best interests of the college along any line of college activity. It is the incarnation of the spirit that has grown up on the campus, and it works untiringly for " a greater Agnes Scott. " All in all, the session of nineteen fifteen and sixteen has been, we hope, a year that has made history at Agnes Scott, a year that we who are here will ahvays look back upon with pride, and that those who come after us will use as a stepping stone in the building of an ever greater, nobler. Alma Mater. " " ] 3iL.HOUE:nn E: O amma (5au M t n Founded in 19 14 FOUNDATION MEMBERS 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 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 MEMBERS Class of 1906 Class of igoy Ida Lee Hill, B. A. Sarah Boals, B. A. (Mrs. I. T. Irwin) (Mrs. J. D. Spinks) Class of !(, Jeannette Brown, B. A. Maude Barker Hill, B. A. LizzABEL Saxon, B. A. Elva Drake, B. A. (Mrs. W. B. Drake) Rose Wood, B. A. Class of iQog Eugenia Fuller, B. A. Ruth Marion, B. A. Irene Newton, B. A. Mattie Newton, B. A. Anne McIntosh Waddell, B. A. Class of 1912 Cornelia Elizabeth Cooper, B. A. Annie Chapin McLane, B. A. Class of 1914 Annie Tait Jenkins, B. A. Louise McNulty, B. A. Kathleen Kennedy, B. A. Essie Roberts, B. A. Class of 191 J Janie W. MacGaughey, B. A. Emma Pope Moss, B. A. Class of igis Marion Black, B. A. Gertrude Briesenick, B. A. Catherine Parker, B. A. Mary Helen Schneider, B. A. Mary West, B. A. STUDENT MEMBERS Laura Irvin Cooper Grace Geohegan Jeannette Victor Louise W. Wilson 3ILholje:t e WAS® jtX ttt 3 11 H o TLJ E nrir e ®I| llarkfrtars OFFICERS Jeannette Victor President Louise Ware Fice-President Maryellen Harvey Secretary Lois Eve Treasurer GjERTRUD Amundsen Sta e Director Vallie Young White Property Manager GjERTRUD Amundsen Laurie Caldwell Lois Eve Alice Fleming Eloise Gay CHARTER MEMBERS Olive Hardwick Maryellen Harvey Ray Harvison India Hunt Margaret Phythian May Smith Jeannette Victor Louise Ware Vallie Young White ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Amelia Alexander Hallie Alexander Mary Bryan LaGrange Cothran Louise English Aline Harby Jane Harwell Louise Hooper Annie Lee Marjorie McAlpine Dorothy Moorehouse Margaret Phillips Regina Pinkston Rita Schwartz Margaret Shambough Annie Silverman Miss Cady Miss DeGarmo Miss Markley FACULTY MEMBERS DIRECTOR Miss GoocH Miss McKinney Dr. Armistead Mr. Stukes 3II h[OLJh:t t: e: Mrs. Johx Burton — (Peggy) Icannctie Fictor Mrs. Charles Dover — (Mabel) Marycllen Harvey Mrs. Valerie Chase Ar.msby — (Val) . . . Gjcrtnid Amuudsen Miss Frida Dixon Laurie Caldivcll (Bertha) J ' all ' ie Young White Miss Evelyn Evans Lois Eve Katie Alice Fleming i3iLHOXJE:T: rrE: 1 - - ' ' SM ii . 1 ! , H " Vt H - B l 1 i J 1 K- Afl f- i , ' ; i igm : 1 jg 1 ' ! L. . M Jji m mf i • m " ' ■ ' ' 1 1. (§. 1, CHARTER MEMBERS Belle Cooper Jeannette Victor Eloise Gay Clara Whips Frances Thatcher Louise Wilson Dr. Armistead ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Nell Frye Helen Moore 3ILHO uetttte: Uttfmnsyn an Hit? rarij Bumt OFFICERS First Semester Martha Ross President Vallie Young White Vice-President Regina Pinkston Treasurer Janette Newton Secretary Louise Hooper Censor Laurie Caldwell Critic Second Semester Elizabeth Burke President Regina Pinkston Vice-President GjERTRUD Amundsen Treasurer Priscilla Nelson Secretary Anne Kyle Censor Gladys Gaines Critic S ILHOUE: TTTTE GODBEE M. M. FREEMAN CARR IIOI rZCLAW LAMBDIN GOODE M. C. FREEMAN FRYE ENGLISH NATHAN FLEMING BIZE 3ILH0Ljelt: te: TATHAM VICTOR WARItEX L. SMITH CALLAWAY WEATIIEULY CALDWKLL V. Y. WHITE THATCHER A. THOMAS WUII ' S G. WHITE [T 3iL.HOLJH:T: TrE: M. PHILLIPS STANSELL ROACH E. PEUDEN SCHWARTZ SKEEN SEAT SIZER ROSS J. NEWTON POPE M. PRUDEN silhot elttte: GAINES HARRIS WTLDS HALL L. WILSON PREAS M. WILSON GEOIIEGAN NELSON HAYNKS AMfNDSEN BRANHAM WILEY sii holje:t: t e: LEMON JONES HOOPER MARSHALL R. LOWE HARWOOD LEE INGRAM S. LOWE LEAVITT KYLE HILLHOUSE MAT One Hundred One IL 3ii n[oi JETn: E: r McC ' OXXELL L. FELKER ilALLARD MITCHELL MORRIS MTER EVE E. MILLER ELLIS M. MILLER E. FELKER MONTAGUE One Humhed Two silhouettte: L. COOPER FINNEY LAWRENCE WALDRON ALLEN A.SH EGGLESTON JACKSON FIELDS B. SMITH BOLYSTON McCORKLE BURKE One Hnndreil Three sii houet tte: OFFICERS First Semester Maryellen Harvey President Margaret Phythian Vice-President Mary Neff Secretary Ruth Nisbet Treasurer Margaret Leyburn Censor Irene Havis Critic Fannie Oliver . . . , Sergeant-at-Arms Second Semester Ray Harvison President Irene Havis Vice-President Fannie Oliver Secretary Myrtis Burnett Treasurer Catherine Montgomery Censor Malinda Roberts Critic Frances Glasgow Sergeant-at-Arms One Hundred Four silholjet t e: =;i J 1 PATTON NISBET ESTES HUNT J. ANDERSON GLENN WILLIAMS E. DuPEE L. ANDERSON ROBERTS PHYTHIAN C. RANDOLPH One Hundred Five silholjettt e: HORN MOOREHOUSE .TOYXEi; LEYBURX McLANE MOORE J. PHILLIPS MORRIS OLIVER McLANE HIGHTOWER One Hundred Six SILHOLJETTTE BRYAN A. BUCHANAN M. BR OWN McCLURE COPELAND ELLIOT EAKES S. RANDOLPH HARVEY HEW SAXOX ROBEUTS One Hundred Seven 3iL HOXJE:nn E: E. BAKER K. GLASGOW HARVEY F. GLASGOW HARVISON G. HAM FISHER J. BAKER HAVIS One Hundred Eight sii hoxjet tte: i I R. ANDEHSOX BULLOCK BARRY WILLETT DURJ FAIRLY E. K. ANDERSON BURNETT I. BROWN M. C. BOYD FORD J I One Hundred Nine sii houetttte: WEBSTEK STONE YOUNG ZEA SCHARFF SLACK EEA THIGPEN SKINNER A. SILVERMAN TERRY SYKES One Hundred Ten silholjet tte: ' TvHE Y. W. C. A. of Agnes Scott stands for the highest and best in young womanhood, for the truest sort of college loyalty, and, more than all else, for the glory of God. The organization has always been strong and has, since its founding in 1906, accomplished much good, some of which can be seen, but a great part of which is the in- tangible, everyday " being. " If during this year we have been able as members of Y. W. C. A. to carry on the torch of light we are glad; to those who shall come after us we commend the high ideals and really unselfish interests for which our association stands, as worthy of their serious devotion with mind and heart and strength. Some of the red letter days we shall remember as we look back over 1 91 6 are: Sunday, December twelfth, when Dr. Gaines preached in the college chapel on " Personal Salvation; " Miss Hawes ' stay of six days in February; the visit of Mrs. Stephens, our " Agnes Scott missionary " in China; the day we had almost a hundred little children from Atlanta out for a Christmas tree; and all the days of Jubilee, from February first to March third, when the Fiftieth Birthday Anniversary of the world Y. W. C. A. was celebrated. Our hearts are thankful for the many good things that have come into our lives this year from Him who said, " I am come that they might have life and that they might have it more abundantly. " O. M. G, ' 16 One Huiiihcd Eleven 3ii HOUE:T: TrE: f . H. C A . OFFICERS Ora Glenn . . . President Georgiana White Anna Sykes . . Vice-President Lucile Williams MEMBERS OF THE CABINET Ray Harvison Chairman Social Service Margaret Phillips Chairman Music Alice Weatherly . Chairman Conference and Convention Jane Harwell Chairman Mission Study Regina Pinkston . . . . . Chairman Devotional Maryellen Harvey . . . Chairman Association News Anne Kyle Chairman Social GjERTRUD Amundsen .... Chairman Bible Study Si cretary Treasurer Committee Committee Committee Committee Committee Comynittee Committee Committee One Hiduliecl Twelve ®I|? Eoati of iFrt?n li| l artB jVIID the purple haze of an early June twilight, as it deep- I ened around the looming grandeur of Hightop, Grey- beard and Pisgah, there began in the heart of the Blue Ridge Mountains a wonderful pilgrimage, which after ten days of preparation, of study and of play, there in the midst of the handiwork of the Great Naturalist, was to spread itself north, south, east and west. A pilgrimage — the earnest followers of which, at the call of their leader, chose to set their feet in the path which widens into the Road of Friendly Hearts and has as its goal the Land of Happiness and Joy. And what of the Pilgrims who were undertaking this journey? They went forth joyous and unafraid, each bearing with herself those qualities which are the distinguishing works of the true follower and seeker after the high and noble things of Life; Good Judgment, bearing in its train that discriminating power so necessary as one travels along the way; Enthusiasm expressing itself ever in the forms of Joyousness and Love toward all fellow- beings; the Spirit of Ex- pectancy and above all a Friendly Heart. Is it to be wondered then, that they grasped eagerly at every opportunity, however small and insignificant, that they might thereby find an outlet for the expression of their gratitude and joy in living a Life of Service? And is it to be wondered, that to them Life offered greater depths than ever before into which one might delve? The milestones by which their progress was marked stood out clearly. Before leaving Individual Preparation in the distance, they had prepared the soil of their hearts favorably for the growth of both Ferns and Roses; " Road of Friendly Hearts " i I One Thirteen SILHOLJETTTrE: a thing at which one may arrive only by the fusion of inner and outer ex- periences; by an incorporation into one ' s being of the vital truths which are to be obtained through the mental and physical exercises of one ' s faculties. And then, with the deepening of the Altruistic Principle in their lives, they learned to know the value and recognize the opportunities offered in every friendship. (The friendly rivalry exhibited in tests of physical endurance served but to make firmer the ties of friendship.) Having, therefore, turned their attention first to the preparation of themselves, they were ready for the coming of Knowledge — and this they gathered as they sat at the feet of teachers both learned and wise — a Knowledge which broadens their concept of the world by an acquaintance with the powers and working forces therein. And so training themselves spiritually and physically, they came to the end of the days of preparation, wonderfully grateful that it had been given to them there among the mountain toDS to find this broader vision of Life, which lies along the Road of Friendly Hearts. f ' One Fourteen 3iLH[OLJE:nn7E: RIDAY afternoon, November 5, 1915, a joyful band left to attend the Students ' Missionary League and Y. W. C. A. Convention at Cox College. After counting heads to see if we were all there, we boarded the car for the long ride out to Cox. Such thrills of anticipation! Quite a good many giggles resulted when some of our number insisted on getting off at Ft. McPherson, mistaking it for Cox. How glad they were they had not, thou, when they found what a royal welcome awaited us at our rightful destination. No girls could have been more cordial to us than those at Cox. We were borne in on a Avave of good fellowship and cheers. That night the first service, after an address of welcome by Dr. Porter, was conducted by Dr. O. E. Brown, of Vanderbilt. In the fol- lowing days, besides reports of the various Y. M. and Y. W. C. A. ' s, we listened to messages from Mr. Murray, Educational Secretary of the Student Volunteer Movement; Rev. Young, of Emory Univer- sity; Dr. Thornwell Jacobs, of Oglethorpe University; Dr. Plato Durham, of Emory University, and others. Not one of us but felt how fortunate we were to hear these interesting speakers and wished every girl from Agnes Scott could have had the same oppor- tunity. Moreover the coming into contact with other young people, numbers of whom were de- voting their lives to Christ, gave us a wider vision and made us feel the scope of the missionary movement. Lots of good times were mixed in with the more serious business of the conference. There was a luncheon given to the delegates by the college, a reception Saturday night, and a concert Sunday afternoon. Every intermission was a small reception where you met people of every degree of interest. r " - 3iL HOUE:TrnrE: The closing service Sunday night, in which members told of the in- spiration they had received from the meetings and their plans for future work, was ended by us all joining hands in a circle and singing, " Blest be the tie that binds. " Then, indeed, we felt we were all members of a vast family, and as each of us went away to bring back the message to our respective colleges, we felt that we went, not alone, but with the sympathy of all. 3iLHOUE:nn: E: j Ora M. Glenn, ' i6 President Anna Sykes, ' i6 AiLSiE Cross, ' i8 Julia Lake Skinxer, ' 19 Katherine Godbee, ' 19 Evelyn Pratt, Special The Student Volunteers of Agnes Scott were made charter members of the Atlanta Student Volunteer Union, which was organized November 23, 19 1 5, by Mr. Charles G. Hannshell, of the National Student V olun- teer Movement. One Seventeen silholjetttte: EXECUTIVE COMAIITTE E Anne McClure President Mary Bryan First Vice-President JosiE Jones Second Vice-President Margaret Pruden Secretary Mary Neff Treasurer SENIOR CLASS REPRESENTATIVES Elizabeth Burke Ray Harvison JUNIOR CLASS REPRESENTATIVES Isabel Dew Janet Newton SOPHOMORE CLASS REPRESENTATIVES Margaret Leyburn Nancy Sizer FRESHMAN CLASS REPRESENTATIVES Mary Brock Mallard Julia Lake Skinner IRREGULAR STUDENTS ' REPRESENTATIVE Priscilla Nelson One Eighteen One Xiiietec silhooetttte: OFFICERS India Hunt, P. L. S President Laurie Caldwell, M. L. S Secretary Evelyn Goode, M. L. S Treasurer MEMBERS i ' ropyleax literary society mnemosyneax literary society Maryellen Harvey Evelyn Goode Elizabeth Willett Clara Whips India Hunt Laurie Caldwell FACULTY Miss McKinney Dr. Armistead Mr. Stukes 3iLHOXJE:nnrE: ' O THOSE of the students of our college who have been interested In its various activities for any period of time a history of its only inter-collegiate relation is a twice-told tale. We expect our Annual, however, to find its way into the hands of those who, though they know our col- lege only through rumor, are interested in all that vitally affects her life and growth. To some of us, then, the following will but refresh our memories by repetition, while it may be the expositor of inter- esting facts to — " whomsoever it may concern. " To Newcomb belongs the credit for having conceived the idea that a yearly forensic contest with another college of her rank would be to both colleges concerned a benefit in many ways. For many years this college had, like Tulane, been interested in debating, and had in this field achieved quite a degree of success. Our own college had for several years h eld yearly an inter-society debate, between our two literary so- cieties, but this was up until 1914 her only interest along that line. Ac- cordingly, when Newcomb, through Mr. Heller, chairman of the debating council of Tulane University, communicated her plans to us we were both interested and excited. Would such a step be wise? Was it expedient from every point of view? We felt that it was, and wired to Newcomb our willingness to enter with her into this relation. The question was by the contract to be selected by Agnes Scott; the side to be chosen by Newcomb. In a few weeks a committee had sent Newcomb the following question: " Resolved, that the United States government should acquire and operate the telegraph system, " and New- comb chose as her side the negative. Our debaters were chosen by the process of elimination. In each literary society debates were held, two girls being cho sen from each team that debated, and these debated in turn with two others chosen in the same way, until in each society two had been selected as the champions. Then the two societies pitted their strength and from this battle a com- mittee from the faculty chose Mary Helen Schneider and Emma Jones, with Margarite Wells as alternate. In Newcomb, where the first debate was held, Agnes Scott held up the affirmative to the satisfaction of the judges and was declared victor- ious. The following year on home ground with Kate Richardson and Mary Helen Schneider as her debaters and Ruth Cofer as alternate, she One Twenty-one silhotljet tte: repeated her record of the past year and again gained a unanimous deci- sion in her favor, having upheld the affirmative of the following question : " Resolved, that the United States should require of every able-bodied male citizen between the ages of eighteen and thirty, one year ' s military service in the army. " In this year she will debate her old rival under still different cir- cumstances. An invitation from the Southern Association of College Women will bring the two colleges on neutral ground in Montgomery, Alabama. The question has been chosen : " Resolved, that the United States should acquire and operate a merchant marine. " Hard work and the end of April will settle the duty of the government along this line. I believe neither one of the two colleges would debate, both having decided views in favor of the affirmative, that inter-collegiate debates between women ' s colleges are beneficial. This we find to be true first because they arouse a greater spirit of loyalty for our own college, and second because they arouse interest in and love for our sister college, thus making toward the creation of that broad vision that is the rightful heritage of every college woman. One Tn-enty-two One Ticenty-mree silholjetttte: li " ®Ijp (Stinat of an Atl|lptf " AJy exercise-card ivas empty — ■ Mrs. Parry gave studies the blame. So I started the week Monday morning If ith a plan to win lasting fame. The 7nornings I filled with ivalking. The afternoons — tennis — icith vim. An hour at J - ' JO for baseball. An hour at -J - ' JO for Gym. The nights brought basket-ball practise I groan when I think of the strain Of hours spent guarding the rii ' als Then creeping up homeward in pain. My muscles grew hard, and still harder ' As Saturday drew on apace And the teachers looked askance at my lessons And the pained look grew on my face. On Saturday morn I ivas iceary, I pulled jny bones out of bed, I sank to the floor in exhaustion — Something was turning my head. 1 ran to my class witliout breakfast And met Mrs. P. at the door, " Your exercise-card, — insufficient You ' ll have to exercise more! " One Twenty-four 3IL.HOLJE:TrTE: 1 ®I|p iEx ruttu? Munrh at tl|? Atl|bttr ABandatton Mrs. M. M. Parry Director of Physical Education Isabel Dew President Maymie Callaway J ' icc-President Vallie Young White Secretary Laurie Caldwell Manager of Athletic Store CLASS CAPTAINS Emmee Branham, ' i6 ] Iargaret Levburx, ' i8 GjERTRUD Amundsen, ' 17 Margaret Watts, ' 19 One Tireiily-live 3iL.HOUE:nn " E: ' larsttii laskft-lall © am Line-Up ESTELLE FeLKER ) Maymie Callaway | Mildred Hall ) Margaret Leyburn | Martha Young Mary Katherine Parks Forwards Guards Centers h i One Ttcentij six siLHOLJEnn E: Margaret Leyburn Captain Line-Up Maymie Callaway Hallie Alexander I Forwards Lois Eve j Elva Brehm j Susie Hecker I Guards Margaret Leyburn | Martha Young | „ tttt,. aut.,, t Centers Julia Walker One Ttventy-seven silui-iOiLJETnrE: 3luntnr laak t-lall ©ram Janet Newton | Ruth Nisbet ' c j 1 rorwards Amelia Alexander ) GjERTRUD Amundsen Isabel Dew - • Centers Laurie Caldwell Mildred Hall Alice Fleming - Guards Annie Lee | Mrs. Parry Coach GjERTRUD Amundsen Captain One Twenty-eight silhotljet t e: Llewellyn Wilburn I c i „ V rorwards ESTELLE FeLKER j Marguerite Watts, Captain ) , T c ' f Guards Lulu Smith j Mary Katherine Parks ) , -T L enters Almeda Hutcheson j Pauline Smathers ) c ; .-, , „ -. Substitutes Dorothy Mitchell j One Twenly-ntne r 3iL.FioUE:Tn E: ntnr laak t-lall ®?am Ora Glenn Maggie Fields Lillian Anderson Anne McClure Forzvards Centers Guards Evelyn Goode Emmee Branham I Emmee Branham Captain M 3ilholje:t: te: S nntB lub OFFICERS Maymie Callaway ESTELLE FeLKER . Dorothy Mitchell Porter Pope DoROTHV Mitchell Maggie Fields Ora Glenn Louise Felker Isabel Dew MEMBERS Hattie May Finxie Estelle Felker Mary Bryan Iayaiie Callaway President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Mary Glenn Roberts Mary Brock Mallard Elizabeth Stoops Frankie McKee Catharine Montgomery Josephine Meyer Laura Cooper One Thirty-one One Thirty-iwo 191B Tune: " Tranif, Traitip. Traiiif. " There ' s a Class at A. S. C. Marching on to Victory, And 1916 is that Class ' name. For each player is a star And her fame is spread afar And they win in every single blessed game ! Tune: ' •There ' s a Little Spark of Love Still Burning. " Then here ' s to glorious 1916 And to the stainless White and Blue We ' ll sing her praises ever, ever, And always be true. Then hail, hail to our glorious name Hail, hail to your lasting fame Then here ' s to glorious igi6 And to A. S. C. Chippozorede, gori, gorite Ziprah, Ziprah, blue and white Hippero. hiro. hiscum. been Rah, rah. rah, rah ' Teen, sixteen. S-s-s-s-s-Seniors S-s-s-s-s-Sophomores Sisters we Standing sure For A. S. C. i9ir There is a team, team, team That gets the ball, all. all. And they win, in, in. And that is all. Alligator, alligator, alligator, gar. Who in the thunder do you think we are? Don ' t you worry, we ' re all right. Junior, Junior. Yellow and White. Some folks say that Juniors can ' t play. Out here, out here, ' way out here at Miss Agnes. But we ' ll show you right here to-day. Out here, out ere, ' way out here at Miss Agnes. We ' ll never give the Seniors a show. Out here, out here, ' way out here at iNIiss Agnes. Now if that ain ' t playing, then I don ' t know. Out here, out here, ' way out her at Miss Agnes. i9ia iTiightv near the The Freshman body grave. The Freshman body lies mighty near the grave. The Freshman ' ll take a mighty lot to save -AiS we keep making scores. Glory, glory, to the Sophomores. Glory to the Sophomores. Glory, glory to the Sophomores, They ' ll score forevermore. Up above, where all is love The Sophomores will be there, And down below, where all is woe The Freshmen will be there. So it ' s rah, rah, rah, for all the Sopho- mores, Rah, rah, rah for all the team. When it comes to throwing goal. The ball goes through the hole. So it ' s rah. rah, rah, for old ' 18. 4 Game, Game, Game. Fame. Fame. Fame. Who wants Game? Who wants Fame? Freshmen. Who got Game? ' bo got Fame? Sophomores. 1919 Tune : Mandalav We seldom j ' ell. We seldom yell, But when we yell, We yell like Freshmen. Up the line. Down the line. Freshmen. Freshmen, Every time. Hip-te-hee. Hip-te-hee — What in the mischief is the matter with us ? Nothing at all. nothing at all. Watch that team play basket-ball. We ' re on our way to win to-day. Upon that old ball field we ' re going to play. We want to sing and cheer for aye Of the cup that we will win. The Reds defeated, our success repeated We will look with scorn upon our foe For we ' re on our way to win to-day. All other teams good-bye. One Thirty-three 3ILHOXje:t t e: Allrlrtir nng I ' m ;i Hottentot from Agues Scott, A player of basket-ball : I jump so high I reach the sky And never, never fall. And once I get the ball, I toss it o ' er them all I ' ll get in it, my side shall win My foe sha ' n ' t score at all. One day I went, on fun intent. A-prancing to the Gym : If not too late, I ' d learn to skate. Then I ' d be in the swim : Instead, I hit the floor, I ' ll ne ' er walk any more I broke my skate and .split my pate, I tell you I was sore. Another day I went to play Upon the hockey field, I thought it fine, oh most divine. A hockey stick to wield. Twinkle, twinkle Star, I wonder what you are? I cracked my shin and tore my skin And had to come home in a car. Thus in the gyiu, with greatest vim Those long ropes I did climb. .■ nd on the bar I was a star. Oh, my, it was sublime. I tried to ride the horse, But dear me what remorse. He gave a bound. I struck the ground, No safety in a horse. And so, you see at A. S. C. There ' s something every minute. You surely have to hustle here, Or else you ' ll not be in it ; We ' re crazy ' bout the gym, The hockey and the swim. So now three cheers and each who hears Will raise it with a vim. Hi, rickety, whoopety he. What ' s the matter with A. S. C. ? She ' s all right, Who ' s all right? A! S!! C!!! H tI)P IIh?? Very wise and learned folks this maxim I ' ve heard speak : " School-days are the happiest " — their rains must have a leak. Trying strenuous college life for Quite a lonesome while, Makes you really wonder if there ' s Anything worth while ; Working fifteen hours a day And living on hard tack Hearing dry statistics all about The Nation ' s lack, Makes the crying need of all the Ages seem to be " Ought to be some mightv changes out at A. S. C. " Chorus For what ' s the use Of learning forty- ' leven lessons. If to-morrow brings still more? Oh. what ' s the use in peoples using Concentration, when to study ' s such a bore? Oh what ' s the use in turning In at ' leven, if the ' larm clock rings at four? With higher education, .■ nd ten hours recitation .As a pleasant recreation What ' s the use? What ' s the use in grinding knowledge No one ever sees ? If we ever graduate. We ' ll do it by " Degrees. " What ' s the use of going to breakfast When you ' re always late? What ' s the use of boys hanging ' round The campus gate? What ' s the use of doing all these mighty Stunts in crams? If ' 0u use a pony, he will throw you on exams. Biggest freaks are always those Who think they know a lot. So what ' s the use of wasting time Out here at Agnes Scott? What ' s the use of going to Nunnally ' s When j ' ou ' ve got no dough ? Or being asked to parties, where They know you have no beau? What ' s the use of going to town? Restrictions follow fast. What ' s the use of being good? EXEC. Gets you at last. What ' s the use of breathing, when this Life is such a strain? What ' s the use of always singing With the same refrain? What ' s the use of coming here and Trying to make hits ? When we wake to-morrow for our Breakfast there ' ll be — grits! One ThUty-iour 3 iLH o ue: TTTrl: Oirc, Thiity-fir SILHOUET TTE MEMBERS Virginia Allen, ' 17 Greenville, S. C. Ruth Anderson, ' 18 Winston-Salem, N. C. Maryellen Harvey, ' 16 Montgomery, Ala. Ray Harvison, ' 16 Junction City, Ark. Louise Hooper, ' 18 Selma, Ala. JosiE Jones, ' 16 Valdosta, Ga. Jeannette Joyner, 16 Richmond, Ark. Samille Lowe, ' 18 . . . . Washington, Ga. Annie W. Marshall, ' 18 Lewisburg, Tenn. Fannie Oliver, ' 18 Montgomery, Ala. Margaret Phythian, ' 16 Newport, Ky. Annie Saxon, ' 18 Dothan, Ala. Katherine Seay, ' 18 . . Gallatin, Tenn. Nancy Sizer, ' 18 Saint Elmo, Tenn. Augusta Skeen, ' 17 Decatur, Ga. Frances Thatcher. ' 17 . . . . Chattanooga, Tenn. Alice Weatherly, ' 16 Anniston, Ala. FELLOWSHIP ME:MBER Mary West Valdosta, Ga. FACULTY I IE: IBER Marion Black Montgomery, Ala. One Tthirty-six 3 11 H o u e: t t " e: One Thirty-seven l3ii HOLJH:TnrE: §paDeira?l)i SORORES IN COLLEGIO Mary Bryan, ' i6 Birmingham, Ala. Laurie le Gare Caldwell, ' 17 Greensboro, Ga. ] Iaymie Grace Callaway, ' 18 . . . .... . Chattanooga, Tenn. Mary Lois Eve, ' 18 . . , Augusta, Ga. Ruth Gilbert, ' 18 Perry, Ga. Anne Graham Kyle, ' 17 Lynchburg, Va. Annie Lee, ' 17 Birmingham, Ala. Margaret Kerr Leyburn, ' 18- Durham, N. C. Priscilla Nelson Corinth, Miss. Lary Porterfield Neff, ' 17 Winston-Salem, N. C. Mary Spottswood Payne, ' 17 Lynchburg, Va. Margaret Berry Pruden, ' 17 Rome, Ga. Elizabeth Willet, ' 16 Anniston, Ala. SORORES IN URBE Mrs. Henry Earthman (Eliza Candler) Mrs. Edward Croft (Mary Croswell) Mrs. Harold Wey (Carol Larkin Stearns) Mrs. George Lowndes (Inez Wilkerson) LuLA Woods White One TMitij-elght silhouettt e:! One Thirtii-nine sil houet t e: LBOG CLASS OF igif Elizabeth Burke Eloise Gay Alice Fleming Mildred Hall Julia Abbott Imogen ' e Brown Elizabeth Denmax Evelyn Goode Louise Wilson CLASS OF 1917 Jane Harwell Willie Belle Jackson CLASS OF 1918 Katherine Holtzclaw Caroline Randolph Miriam Reynolds FACULTY MEMBER Mrs. L. H. Johnson 3 II H O UETTTE One Forty-one 3 ii: Ho xj e: t t e: Louise Wilson, BD . President Mary Spottswood Payne, 2 a Secretary Maryellen Harvey, [- One Forty-two SILHOlLJETnTEl T IS a pleasant thing to look from a lofty eminence back upon the steep and difficult road which we have traveled, and there will always be a certain satisfaction in contem- plating obstacles overcome, achievements accomplished. And so, to the daughters of Agnes Scott College there will always remain the heritage of retrospect to give them courage for the scaling of the heights that are yet to be attained by their beloved Alma Mater. Probably no other Southern institution has so remarkable a record of progress within the past twenty-six years as has that one to which we have all given our best al- ' " " " ' i legiance. Founded in the i;;;:; — — " year 1889, as a prepara- ll , 1 tory school, known as —--. ' • ' iM " The Decatur Female Seminary, " it was originally housed, with all its faculty of four teachers and its en- tire student body, in a rented building, standing where the present Agnes Scott Hall now lifts its familiar tower. This build- ing, now removed to another part of the campus, we know as " The White House, " that most useful adjunct of the Inman Hall. Financially, the institution was as modest as in its equipment, having funds to the amount of five thousand dollars only. That the college should have risen from this obscure beginning so that, within a quarter of a century, it has come to be one of the officially recognized standard institutions for women in this country, is little short of marvelous. Indeed, if the making of something great out of nothing whatever of material worth, be not marvelous, to what sort of achievement shall we apply the term? And this is what has taken place very literally in the case of the making of Agnes Scott College. There is no better example to be found among our American colleges of the literal materializing of faith in God and lofty educational ideals. When we look now at the campus we all love so well, with its eighteen buildings, so massive and per- manent as many of them are, — seeming to the undergraduate to have been of necessity a part of the landscape from the beginning of all things, One Foitij-three SILHOXJE TnTK: we are constrained to marvel, and pride fills our hearts, at the thought that all this is but the material, visible result of a dream dreamed six and twenty years since by him who is still our honored President. It was a dream of the college that now is that led Dr. Gaines to pro- ject originally " The Decatur Female Seminary, " and never once in all the years of discouragement and trial did he and those noble men and women associated with him falter in their faith in the college that was to be. It is not saying too much to assert that it was this faith, and this alone, that bore fruit in the making of Agnes Scott. It was this sublime faith, in the presence of apparently insuperable obstacles, that attracted the attention and finally the loving and generous financial aid which brought into exist- ence Agnes Scott Hall, the gift of that noble benefactor of the college. Colonel George W. Scott. It was faith in the future possibilities of the young institution that led the family of Colonel Scott to built later Rebekah Scott Hall, a faith inspired by that of our President, and strengthened by the evident power of it to produce great things. It was the infusion of the same faith into the heart of Mr. Samuel Martin Inman that resulted in that true friend ' s gift of Inman Hall. It was largely due to the faith of the good people of Atlanta in Mr. Inman and his be- liefs that the famous campaign of 1909 for the raising of $350,000 was brought to a successful completion. And so came Lowry Hall, the Carnegie Library, and many other additions and improvements, until the present material equipment, valued at three-quarters of a million, was completed. But the dream was not only of material accomplishment. There was another and a greater thing to be achieved, — the scholastic recognition of the institution. Nothing but the steady adherence to the ideal for which the old Seminary was established, plus the fine courage that sometimes comes from the consciousness of being right, succeeded in winning for the college at last the hardest fight of all. It is an interesting story, but time and space forbid it to be told here. Suffice it to say, that, along with the increase of the material equipment and endowment, came also recognition, until the college was, some years since, ranked by the United States Bureau of Education among the twelve colleges for women in this country assigned to Division One of Ameri- can colleges. This would seem a fair realization of the faith of the founders, — but there is always yet the dream! Even now the college is looking forward to greater things for the not too distant future; and, as we look back over the road we have traveled, we feel some touch of the faith that has brought great things for our Alma Mater in the other years, and our hearts tell us that, come what may, Agnes Scott is still going forward, ever towards the perfect realization of the dream of six and twenty years ago. One Forty-four 3ilhoue:tt e: Srutba ' iF Bttual On the Eve of All-Saints it was the custom for the Druid maidens to go to the w oods and there commune with the wood sprites who prophesy and bless the coming harvest and while away the night in revelry. The maidens invoke the sprites with offerings and beg the fates to be propitious. CHARACTERS Mary ] Louise Wilson ) ' •■•• Drutd Maidens Emmee ■) JosiE JoxES Gnomes Elizabeth Burke Ray Harvisox Jeannette Joyner Lillian Anderson Martha Ross Anne McClure Eloise Gay Spirit of Ripe Grain Magara Waldron 1 Louise Hutcheson | • t ' mts of the Vineyard Laryellen Harvey . . . Spirit of the Sea Jeannette Victor . . . Will O ' the Wisp Ora Glenn Accompanist Clara Whips . . . Composer and Reader Spirits of the Trees Mary Bryan One Forty-nine In the dim, far distant days of long ago On that glorious little island of the sea. Ere the hearts of men had lost their child- like faith In spirits and in witchcraft and in magic When the first chill breath of autumn filled the air And turned the leaves all gold and brown and red, Then came the holy All Saint ' s Eve The time, when prixy people danced and played with men. The woods were filled with tiny, fairy folk. Strange spirits hied them to the haunts of men ; The dead rose up and left their shadowy homes. And the long night passed away in revelry. For then the hearts of men were young and gay The Druid people loved the things unseen And called them from dark haunts to keep the feast And pass the long, long night in revelry. DRUID MAIDENS O then from out the villages and towns From out the houses of both rich and poor — Sly maidens steal with eager, hurried step Into the glory of the autumn wood With barley seed and nuts and grain and fruit. All sorts of things to please a ghostly fancy They bring to tempt the spirits from their homes. To dance and play with mortals thru the night. GNOMES Among the top-most branches of the trees Three joyous gnomes await the magic hour; They spy the maidens and the nuts and grain. And laughing soon take on a human guise — And lightly dance before the wondering maids And tell their future from bright leaves outspread. Then with small brushes and with pots of gold. They quickly gild the leaves which until now The colors of bright autumn have refused. And shivering stand still in their garb of green ; They make the ground all clean and fresh and neat, . nd straighten every branch into its place Then snatching up the harvest offerings They hie them Quickly on to other tasks. One Fifty 3 IL H O ILJ E TTlr E SPIRIT OF RIPE GRAIN i. Majestic in the circle of the light The kindly spirit of ripe grain appears With generous armfuls and with food abundant To hoard them long, dark, winter days. From her the maidens beg a generous har- vest And blessings on the hoard and on the hearth. She gives the richest of her ripening grain And promises of bounty she bestows. SPIRIT OF THE SEA From all the juices of the seed and grape With trembling hands the maidens brew pure ale. And fill a goblet brimming full and call Upon the imprisoned spirit of the sea. Then slowly from the watery depths up- rising. In answer to the call of mortal maids, The soul from out the sea walks on dry- land. And takes the goblet, casts the ale in air, Then all the waters listen while she speaks : " 0 sea waves, peaceful be and calm And guard all lovers tossing on your deeps And let no evil spirits drag them down And bring them home in safety to these maids. " SPIRITS OF THE TREES ' ' -- % The moon her silent vigil keeps above ; Will o ' the Wisp, the wise people say Throughout the woods there falls a sudden Who follows your lead goes far astray hush— And never again sees the light of day, The maidens cast their offerings in air Will o " the Wisp. And long implore the spirits of the trees, „, , ., , -, ■ For in the heart of every tree that lives i ' ° y° " " swift as the flymg wind Good spirits dwell— the guardians of man— J " treasure you seek. I too would find Thev watch and guide and keep true souls ° ' =°!?,?- 9 =0 " } ;. ' = ' us leave the world, alwavs ' " ° " i Wisp. . nd foil the plans of many an evil sprite. ttptt nr-Ti Right joyous for an instant to be free EPILOGUE From narrow homes of close-imprisoning AH this was in the days of long ago, When mankind loved the tiny, fairy folk Set forth into the world there to receive And knew their power and called on them The worship of all mortals upon earth. to bless And pass the Hallowe ' en in revelry. WILL 0 ' THE WISP In these sad days the hearts of men are s old — (SONG BY SPROSS) q j f j , - witchcraft and in Will o ' the Wisp, with your dancing light, magic, Where do you wander into the night. Still on this night out in the autumn woods Where will you lead if I keep you in sight. The spirits dance and frolic as before ; Will o ' the Wisp? But in our hearts we know that they still live Will your lantern illumine for me And on this night we fear the things unseen. A fairy ring ' neath a fairy tree, O mortals, they are longing for us now Or will you beckon me down to the sea. - s thev dance and plav alone this Hallows Will o ' the Wisp? E ' en. " C. E. W., ' i6 One Fifty-one 3II HOTjrE:TrT E: 1915-1916 OFFICERS GussiE O ' Neal Johnson Director Maymie Callaway . . ' Secretary and Treasurer Lillian Anderson Business Manager Jeannette Joyner . . ' Accovipanist MEMBERS First Soprano LiLLiAX Anderson Aline Harby Sarah Patton Clara Whips First Alto Johnnie Kelly Maymie Callaway Mary Bryan Frances Glasgow Priscilla Nelson Second Soprano Marjorie McAlpine Dorothy Moorehouse Annie Leigh McCorkle Rose Harwood Samille Lowe Second Alto Ora Glenn Margaret Phillips Annie Silverman One Fifti -tifo ®l| If turn 0f f rna rpma A CANTATA BY Jessie L. Gayxor CHARACTERS Proserpina SaRAH Patton Ceres Margaret Phillips Spring Floivers — MissES BucHAXAN, Harvey, Pruden, Whips, Anderson, Mc- CoRKLE, Bryan, Callaway, Glenn Pussy-Willows and Sun-Fays — Little Misses Barbara Metz and Isabel Wilson Frost Elves — Little Misses Mary Cunningham and Frances Christie Synopsis: Pluto, king of night, has stolen Proserpina, spirit of spring, from her mother Ceres, goddess of grain. Enraged, Ceres begins a fruitless search for her daughter, with which the Cantata opens. Disappointment and rage combine in causing the dread curse of death and desolation pronounced by Ceres upon all living, growing things, so long as Pluto holds Proserpina captive. The Pussy-willows, first heralds of spring, dare to disobey the curse, and burst forth their golden fringes, but are promptly banished by Ceres. Next, the first spring flowers are nipped in the bud by the frost elves whom Ceres summoned. But the little sun-fays, heralding the sure approach of spring, revive the flowers, and their glad refrain brings Proserpina back to the world of living things and to Ceres, whose joy is expressed by the tout ensemble in " All Hail to Spring, the Joyous Spring. " i L silhotljettte: M £t ntU Jranrats OFFICERS Jeannette Victor Margaret Phythian President Treasurer One Fifty-four 3iLFiOUE:Tn E: P tl agnr an Club Motto : B ' OFFICERS Malinda Roberts President Isabel Dew Fice-Pi-esidetit Georgiana White Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS Julia Abbott Adele Bize Dorothy Bullock Margaret Brown Imogene Brown Laura Cooper Isabel Dew Lucy Durr Mary Freeman Margaret Fain Shirley Fairley Hattie Mae Finney Katherine Godbee Frances Glasgow Lois Grier GoLDiE Ham Rosa Haynes LuLiE Harris Frankie McKee Mary Brock Mallard Nina Murrah Dorothy Mitchell Iargaret Miller Dorothy Moore Ruth Nisbet Malinda Roberts Mary Glenn Roberts Lulu Smith Bessie Smith Katherine Seay Julia Lake Skinner Alberta Thomas Dorothy Thigpen Alice Weatherly Sarah Webster Vallie Young White Georgiana White Martha Young Magara Waldron Leila Johnson Margaret Leech Katherine Holtzclaw FACULTY MEMBERS Miss Anna Young Miss Amy F. Preston One Fifl! -fiie :dJ 3ii hoxje:t: t e: Ip at tltp itntng-2S0nm — iotun at tt|p © a-Sonm (as distinguished by a hungry pauper) Had I but plenty of money, money enough and to spare. The place for me, no doubt, icere a place in the tea-room there. Ah! such a life, such a life as one leads in the tea-room air. Coffee to drink, by Bacchus, something to eat at least. There the ivhole day long one ' s life is a perfect feast. While up at Rebekah and I ' f ' hite House, one lives I maintain it, no more than a beast. But oh, the tea-room, the tea-room; the price in sandiviches — ivhyf They are small-sized, thin as paper — they ' re something to take the eye! But bless you it ' s dear, it ' s dear! Fowls, tomatoes at double the rate. They have clapped a neiv tax on gas, and ii ' hat mayonnaise costs passing the gate It ' s a horror to think of. But still the pity, the pity. Look! tii ' o and tii ' o go the sandwiches, then the iceinies ivith mustard and chili. And Campbell ' s tomato with crackers, and chocolate-covered vanilla. Such mixture of joy-bringing eatables, such peace and calm from the strife. Oh! a day in the Agnes Scott tea room — there is no such pleasure in life. One Fifty-six sil holjettt e: 1 1 Srark ®?am Slogan : Beat it to the tea ■room OFFICERS Augusta Skeen . . . President India Hunt .. .Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS Amelia Alexander Virginia Haugh Elizabeth Reid Hallie Alexander Susie Hecker Elizabeth Richardson Helen Ashford Vera Holcombe Myra Clark Scott Cora Mae Bond Frank Howald Virginia Scott Evelyn Brazelle Louise Hutcheson Katherine Simpson Elva Brehm Julia Ingram Frances Sledd Iargaret Burge Lelia Johnson May Smith Belle Cooper Emilie Keyes Nellie Kate Stephenson Tom M IE Lee Davis Caroline Larendon Marguerite Stevens Martha Dennison Lenoir Gravely ' Lewis Margaret Shive Elizabeth Denman Mary E. McIver Maggie Tucker Mary Eakes Lula Hester McMurray Jeannette Victor Ruby Lee Estes Fan Esther Meakin Louise Ware Nell Frye Evelyn Pratt Magara Waldron Annie Lee Gray Marie Pearce Llevvelly ' n Wilburn Mary Frances Hale Caroline Randolph Eva Mae Willingham Olive Hardwick Sarah Randolph Clem A Wooten One Fifty-seren [ 3 IL. H O U E E iFtr? ifpartmpttt AGNES SCOTT HALL Evelyn Goode Georgiana White LuciLE Williams rebekah scott hall Vallie Young White Mary Spottswood Payne Regina Pinkston . Chief of Department First Ijeiitenant Captai)! of Brigade . . . . Chief First Lieutenant Captain of Brigade inman hall Frances Thatcher Chief Janet Newton First Lieutenant Ieannette Joyner Captain of Brigade One Fiflu-cif lit sil hoi jh:t te: E }t ®rxas OIlub Ellen Ramsey President Sallie Kate jMcLane Mary ] IcLane Willie Belle Jackson One Fiftii-nine 3 IL.H o uet t e: . . ■■ ' •-:: - ' % .- : ' i - ifc -y , ), - ' Z m ' - ' i ■■ i. M7 - • : V.V 2 Alabama (Ulub Vallie Young White President GjERTRUD Amundsen Eleanor Baker Jean Baker LuciLE Boyd Minnie Claire Boyd Mary Bryan Dorothy Bullock Blanche Copeland Elsie DuPre Lucy Durr Mary Ford Gladys Gaines Lois Grier A ' Iaryellen Harvey Rosa Haynes Louise Hooper Johnny Kelly Annie Lee Addie McCaa Madeline Maury Margaret Miller Dorothy Mitchell Marie Morris Martha Nathan Porter Pope Mary Deanie Schaub Julia Lake Skinner Bessie Smith Dorothy Thigpen Frances Thomas Irma Timmons Alice Weatherley Clara Whips Elizabeth Willett Fannie Oliver Mary Virginia Yancey Miss Louise Lewis 3 iL i-i o LJ b: -f Y ®I|F iltBBtaatppt (Elub Mildred Hall President GoLDiE Ham .... Irene Havis . . . . Esther H.- vis LuciLE Kaye . . . . Bessie Ham .... Margaret Barry Elizabeth Witherspoox MEMBERS Greenville Shirley Fairley Vicksburg Rosalie Scharff Vicksburg Mary McCain . Columbus Priscilla Nelson Greenville Charlotte Hammond Benoit Josephine Myer . . EUisvIUe Myrtis Burnett . Hazlehurst Natchez Greenwood Corinth Kosciusko Ellisville Vicksburg One Hia ' lu-one [ 311. H o E T nr e: Utrgtnta — A i amt nng By Mrs. F. H. Gaixes dedicated to the virginia club Woulds ' t knoic iihere my heart ever lingers Soft touching siceet jneinory ' s urn; Where the torch of my being ivas lighted. Inhere its holiest fires still bumf Fur out through her beautiful valley The church of my fathers has stood. That church zvhich ivas cradled in Scotland, J nd icatered the soil ivith her blood. ' Tis the land of poets and sages. Of statesmen and heroes so true, II here truth has been nurtured for ages ' Neath the shades of her mountains so blue. I can tell of her shining rivers, Draped o ' er icifh the clinging vines. The storm-sivept cliffs so old and gray. And the plumes of the tossing pines. The brooklet ivith silver fingers. As it glints in the small crevasse. Accompanies the nesting kildee As she slips through the edge of the grass. I knoic ichere the mosses are hiding, I ' Jhere the fern-leaves softly blow ; The " maiden ' s-hair " o ' er the rabbit ' s lair In the tints of the evening glow. j Iy Tirginia oft is rugged, Htr mountains cold and bare But O for a touch of her sunshine, A breath of her frosted air. I ivould give all the Southern splendor For a sight of her meadows green. With the robins singing skyward. And the sunshine in between. One Sixty-two 3iL HOUE:nn:-E: ®l)f Btrgtnta OIlub Mary Neff President AiLsiE Cross Elizabeth Eggleston Elizabeth Gammon Evelyn Goode Katherine Glasgow- Frances Glasgow India Hunt Anne Kyle Alice Fleming AIiRiAM Reynolds Sarah Randolph Caroline Randolph Delia Terry jMary Spottswood Payne Louise Wilson One Sixly-three 3ILH0ue:t t: e: Jlnrt a Qllub Shirley Montague Jacksonville, Fla. Anna Stansell Jacksonville, Fla. 3ii HOUE:nrxE, 1 1 0utl) Carolina dlub Motto: Dmu spiro spero Colors: Blue and Jfli ' tte OFFICERS Ora M. Glenn President Marjorie McAlpine Vice-President Aline Harby Secretary Jane Tucker Fisher , Treasurer MEMBERS Virginia Allen . . . Greenville Virginl- Lancaster . . Columbia Kate Boyleston . . . Allendale Marjorie McAlpine . Columbia Clare Elliott . . . Columbia Dorothy Moore . . . Lancaster Jane Tucker Fisher . Columbia Rita Schwartz .... Sumter Ora M. Glenn . . . Rock Hill Marie Stone .... Modoc Aline Harby Sumter FACULTY I EMBERS Miss Calhoun . . . Abbeville Dr. McCain .... Due West Mr. Cunningham . . Rock Hill Mr. Maclean York Dr. Guy Lowryville Mr. Stukes .... Manning One Blxiy-iive 3 iL H o u e: ttt? e: " Glory, Glory to Old Georgia, As IVe Go Marching On. " Motto : " The red old hills of Georgia, My heart is in them now. " Flower: Pink Rhododendron Colors: Pink and JVhite OFFICERS Laurie Caldwell President . . LillL ' n Anderson Vice-President Louise Abney Kaima K. Anderson Nelle Aycock Della Bize Emmee Branham Imogene Brown Laurie Caldwell LaGrange Cothran Isabel Dew Claude Dunson Elizabeth Denman Mary Eakes MEMBERS Louise English Lois Eve ESTELLE FeLKER Louise Felker Hattie May Finney Mary Freeman Eloise Gay Olive Hardwick Jane Harwell Vera Holcomb Charis Hood Helen Hood Ruth Lambdin Ruth Lowe Frankie McKee Mary Brock Mallard Janet Newton Mary Katherine Parks Regina Pinkston Elizabeth Pruden Margaret Pruden Louise Slack Louise Ware Magara Waldron Georgiana White One Sixty-slx 3 iLH o ueTt e: ®I|p Ax ' kansaa OIlub Margaret Brown President Jeannette Joyner Ray Harvison Catherine Montgomery Alma Buchanan Mary Buchanan One Sixiif-fifiven silhouetttte: Motto: Veritottm cognoscatis ct Veritas vos Uberdbit Flower: Golden Rod Colors: Yellow and Jlliite OFFICERS Katherine Seay President Frances Thatcher Vice-President Nancy Sizer Secretary MEMBERS Nancy Sizer Annie Silverman Katherine Moore Margaret Fain Elizabeth Shaeffer Emily Miller Martha Young Katherine Seay Rose Harwood Margaret Wilson Sarah Eason Johnetta Hancock Elizabeth West Mary Dean Preas Lenora Gray Mattie Watkins Jessie Phillips Nelle Couch Mary Elizabeth WalkerAmaryllis Peay Isabel Carr Frances Thatcher Anna Leigh McCorkle Maymie Callaway Mary Ellen Tatham Mary Rogers Lyle Annie White Marshall Elizabeth Stoops " [ ' roaret Leech Helen Ewing Lois Leavitt One SlxHi-eigM SIL.HOTJTETT ' rE: (lll|0 Norti) Olarolma Club Martha G. Ross President PYOWER: Pine burr Motto : " Here ' s to the Land of the Long-leaf Pine, The summer land, where the sun doth shine, Where the weak grow strong, and the strong grow great Here ' s to dozvn home, the Old North State. " MEMBERS Ruth Anderson Jane Bernhardt Rheba Barnard Mahota Horn Margaret Leyburn Miriam Morris Winston-Salem Lenoir Asheville Franklin Durham Concord Martha Ross Helen Moore . Elizabeth Miller Ethel Ray Bess McConnell . Eleanor Crabtree Pauline Smathers Morganton Asheville Salisbury Matthews Asheville Goldsboro Asheville One Sis ti -nliie 3iLHOUE:nn E: Motto : " wish I zvas in the land of cotton " Colors: Red and Jfliite JosiE Jones President Agnes Ball Elizabeth Burke Adele Bize Elizabeth Dimmock Ruth Gilbert Katherixe Godbee Emma Hargrove Ruth Hillhouse Edith Hightower MEMBERS Katherine Holtzclaw Lulu Smith JosiE Jones Ora Mell Tribble Rachel McRee Julia Walker Elizabeth Lawrence Sarah Webster Ruth Lester ; Iary West Nina Murrah Ella Capers Weston Ruth Nisbet Clauselle Whaley Elizabeth Riley Agnes Wiley Louise Roach LuciLE Williams One Sercnlu -Jettt e: 1 8 Eitmnr A. S. C. girls act so scandalously that in a parade in Decatur the police are warned to watch them. Freshman has a call from three girls and finds, after the ' have departed, that she is minus four dollars. Deplorable condition at A. S. C ! Ever}- girl must write for the pedi- grees of all the men that call on her. -Men without pedigrees will be put on the black list. Rumors spread like wildfire that A. L. and D. M. are to be sent home. Miss Hopkins in her office tells them that their conduct is unpardonable. In January great consternation is caused by a sign on the bulletin board, " Look! Listen! Catch it! " ALasked women during carnival will be seen on the streets of Atlanta. All the horrible characters in town will paint it red tonight. No A. S. C. girl will be allowed to put her foot in town without a six-foot man or a six-eyed woman. s iLH o tljettt e: HCrtpa Kaxm r Motto: Keep komfortable Flower: Kauliflower Karrie Kreatures Keeper KRAZY KREATURES Freeman K Jl Gay Talmage Phillips One Seventy-tivo 3ILHOUrH:T T E: ' £npp j Alkij, or tl r ®l|tr iFloor lark j Motto: ' ' ire ' 11 be happv JFe ' U be free B ' e ' ll be sad For iiobodee. " THE HAPPY GO-LUCKYS Samille Lowe E. Katherike Anderson Jane Harwell Ruth Lowe Claude Dunson Imogene Brown Sarah Patton Julia Anderson Elizabeth West Adele Bize Eleanor Cbabtree ROUND the corner ALartha Whitner Augusta Skee Isa Beall Talmadge One Scrcniu tJticc sii houe tttte: Chapter XXVII — Central Thought — Miss Black Developing Paragraphs: Country B. Country T. Perley St. Francis Auntie Jinny Opening Situation — Lights Out Rush for 27 Inman Exciting Forces — Horn and Toaster Climax — Country Bullock Falling Action — Auntie Denoument — Chapter XXVIII One Seveiiin-foii silholjettt e: 1 ' ' ' ii iiii—iiiiL " ' ' iiiii 2!2!l - ' jua ' " ' ' r ' ' { % 1 W ' H ' -f ir S L ss9 L Lj S " V- ' ' 1 ■■ " " " " .. . iP«l4= Si ■ ■ . " ' ' V - r -» g • ' ■•j M II a ®1|? iFour ilatn (Eons trators Fax Esther Ieakin Elizabeth Reid Marie Shippin Julia Walker One Seveiitu-five silhouetttte: Local Color L. One Seventy-six 1 el)e M t gong Vol.- NOT TOO LITTLE TO RATTLE IN A MUSTARD SEED A.S.C. 1915-16 No.- WEATHJER MISTY EVERY DAY CLOUDY DURING EXAMS AND RAINY AFTERWARD I ' VE GOT YOURS INVESTITURE SERVICE Annual Show of Awe Produced by the Freshmen. Nov. .5tli. Yesterday morning at twelve o ' clock the annual investi- ture of the Senior Class, in the in- signia of its rank took place in the chapel. The Board of Trustees was present and the crowd was the largest that has ever assembled for this occasion. Faculty Makes Good Show. In robes of state, the Faculty marched down an aisle formed by the Sophomores. Next in the pro- cession came the Seniors, forming a large semi-circle on the platform. Here, places were reserved for the President, Dean and honorary members of the Senior Class. After a few words from Dr. Gaines, Miss Markley gave a beau- tiful address to the Seniors on " The College Girls ' True Vision. " Mr. J. K. Orr, President of the Board of Trustees, also made a few appropriate remarks. There was a striking and im- pressive scene when each mem- ber of that large class knelt be- fore the Dean to be invested with the academic cap, — the badge of scholarship, which first made the Freshmen realize the goal for which they were striving. It was not without a touch of sadness that the student body fol- lowed the academic procession from the chapel, singing the best of " Alma Maters. " GREAT ONE-DAY FAIR. A. S. C. Has Prominent Place in Parade. Nov. 10th — (Dec. special to usi — To-day the Great DeKalb County Fair was held in Decatur with its usual attendant circumstances: crowds of people, farmers, mer- chants, boys and girls, squealing children, popcorn, balloons and noisy tricks of every description. The streets were lined with wait- ing spectators long before the ap- pointed time. The Agnes Scott student body marched in groups of State Clubs, and the A. S. C. float headed the procession. It repre- sented Music, Science, Art, His- tory and Literature. A large seal, made of purple and white, was sur- rounded by pretty girls in costume. These were dressed in flowing robes of various colors. The pa- rade soon disbanded and Decatur was given over to wild enjoyment. MISS AC ES MD THE V £MLy PAPER PASSED BY N. ' TIONAL BOARD! What? Dancing? Young (?) Gym., who has for- merly been shunned and avoided as much as possible, has recently become immensely popular. This wonderful reaction came about on account of dancing ' s having pass- ed the National Board of Censor- ship: young ladies are allowed to participate in these delightful va- riations of Terpsichorean art, so long as they are not in the slight- est degree improper. As a result, we hear from seven — for a while — every night the strains of " Pigeon Walks, " etc. Although a brass band is not available, there is a piano in use which at least resem- bles a tin band. So with laughter and joy let us " trip it as we go, on the light fantastic toe, " and we are On with the dance! AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE HON- ORED. We have been very much inter- ested in the report of Miss Ray Harvison, who was sent from A. S. C. to Cleveland as a delegate to the Conference of the National As- sociation of Student Governments. She came back enthusiastic with the news that we were full mem- bers of this association and en- titled to all its privileges. This is a great honor, for it means that we are one of the first colleges in the land, and rank with the best. Miss Harvison was royally enter- tained and. she, in her turn, inter- ested them by her Southern slurs and tales of our Southland — tales which mostly centered about Agnes Scott. SURVIVAL OF THE FITTEST. For one week the Sophomores ruled with a rod of iron and at their name every Freshman turned pale and fled. They issued their rules and regulations, whereby a Freshman must say " Jliss " to Seniors: must rise and stand in the presence of all above them ; age iDefore beauty (or youth) was her maxim; night fear and daily re- buffs led Freshes to a state of re- venge — they were made to perform manual and mental labor, to suffer being campused and restriction when the rules were broken. Then after the Reign of Terror the Sophs sent a challenge to the verdant class to meet them in a Contest of Wits, on the night of October 16. Great was the excite- ment and mysterious the whisper- ings behind locked doors. Eaves- dropping usually ended in a pitcher of water dropped through the transom on someone ' s head. The Night! Finally the night arrived. The Freshmen stunts were given first in the form of " Follies of 1919. " They were exceedingly funny, but the Sophomore Vaudette put it over on them. All the stunts were spiced by local bets, and the shots fell fast and heavy. The Black Cat is now in the pos- session of the Sophomore Class. THE LAST AGONY. THRILLING TRIAL ON 2ND FLOOR INMAN. Miss Nancy Sizer Charged With Atrocious Crime of " Moving Slowly. " 2nd Floor Inman, Feb. 1st, 1915. —There was a called meeting of the " Black Chapter " of Inman Hall to-night in Miss Black ' s room, No. 27, for the purpose of trying Miss Sizer for her heinous crime. Judge Black presided as usual. Miss Doll Bullock acted as prosecuting attor- ney and Miss Fan Oliver as defend- ant. A very select jury was com- posed ot Misses Lucy Durr, Dor- othy Thigpen and Ruth Anderson. Miss Sizer has been considered a person of high moral standard, formerly acting as censor of the before mentioned chapter and an honored representative of Exec. However, strong evidence was given by Miss Virginia Allen. This was that Miss Allen had been ex- tremely late to chapel several times lately and every time she had been accompanied by the accused. Circumstantial evidence was strong against her. The honored jury found that Miss Sizer was usually deliberate and had thus caused serious inconvenience to many of her friends. The defendant appealed power- fully to the emotions of the jury and the decision hung in the bal- ance till one neglected point was brought out, namely, that the ac- cused had at the nightly meeting in Miss Black ' s room burnt the toast-saving morsel and scorched the " sulubrious Van Garlic " cream- ed chicken. This we know to be due to her sad propensity to move slowly. Such a crime cannot be pardoned. Verdict — Guilty. The verdict was promptly brought in; the prisoner was at once pronounced guilty. Miss Sizer is now taking running exercises every day under the supervision of Sheriff Anderson; an occasional walk to Atlanta and daily races with " Country " Thig- pen, t he " swift of foot. " This pun- ishment will not cease until Examiner Durr pronounces her as swift of body as of mind. DR. GAINES GRATIFIED. Much to the delight of President Gaines, the State Clubs have be- come much more prominent this year. An epidemic of meetings has twice been reported and sev- eral parties have developed. The girls hope that regular meetings will continue to be reported and that much fame and name will fall to the college on account ot them. EXPLOSION IN LAZY ROUTINE. Three Persons Killed Outright and Several Severely Injured by New Faculty Movement this Semester. The student life at A. S. C. has been rocking along lazily and quite satisfactorily for a great many years. According to the parties concerned there were no signs of trouble from the girls when the beginning of a lecture was missed. The faculty, however, openly de- nounce this liberal view and drop- ped a bomb to the following effect: " We, the faculty, have resolved that being intensely interested in our girls ' welfare, and not wish- ing them to lose any of the val- uable knowledge which we are able to give them, shall consider as a cut from class, three of the fre- quent unexcused tardies, thereby lowering the grade of the student an entire letter. " Action Criticised. This action has been very much criticised and while we hope the explosion was unintentional, still the faculty, as a whole, must be held responsible for many fatal injuries. WELCOME TO NEW MEMBERS. The new faculty members, Dr. McCain, Dr. Hill, Miss Stocking, Miss Black and Miss Gooch are cordially welcomed by the faculty and student body of Agnes Scott College. Every one has been ex- ceedingly pleased with the work they have so far accomplished and congratulate them on continuing to hold the students up to this stan- dard. It is said, by the school at large, that it is to be hoped these new brooms won ' t sweep too clean about Exam. time. GEORGIA STUDENTS MEET AT AUDITORIUM. On Oct. 22, pictures of Georgia products were shown at the Atlanta Auditorium. Students from every available source were present to cheer for the state which Is play- ing foster mother to them. A. S. C. showed great interest in the pictures and also in other interest- ing specimens in the building. It was noticed that Georgia Tech and Georgia Military Academy were also there, displaying a very creditable amount ot enthusiasm. It might be added here that Tech increased its school property to a great extent — first, by a huge amount of admiration from " Miss Agnes " and second, by an Agnes Scott pennant. LIGHTS AFTER 10 P. M. A SENIOR PRIVILEGE. No Studying With Them at Night Says Senior Class. Heretofore it has been granted to underclassmen to use the Senior " saving " lights. The privilege has been greatly appreciated, but also greatly abused. Through self-pro- tection, alone, were the upper- classmen driven to take a decisive step and refuse continuance of an old custom. The resolution was passed on at the last meeting of this august body before the Christ- mas holiday season and presented to the school. Attitude of School Good. Seeing the wisdom of the de- cision and not really desiring sleep- less nights, pallet beds and " knocks, " the students as a whole congratulated the Seniors on their move, but thanked them for their kind endurance of former times. LEAP YEAR DANCE. The Leap Year Dance given In the gym on the night of January eighth proved a most enjoyable af- fair, not only for those who actually took part in it, but for the specta- tors as well. An Interested crowd watched the " boys, " clad in clothes which defy description, being rush- ed by the many girl stags. Music, furnished by an Atlanta pianist, and refreshments, consisting of water ices, helped make the even- ing pass so quickly that " Home, Sweet Home " came all too soon, and caused the girls to look for- ward most eagerly to the number of other dances scheduled. LARGE ATTENDANCE AT PLAT- FORM MEETINGS HELD BY MISS HAWES. None of us will soon forget the visit of Miss Hawes and Miss Young. Besides giving us so much pleasure by permitting us to be the hostesses of such charming guests, they have left us helpful messages which will always linger in our memories. All of us have fallen in love with our secretaries and are eagerly waiting for their return again, sometime in the future. Miss Hawes began her talks on Wednesday evening at seven o ' clock. In such a clear, helpful and interesting way she told us of the great need of the world, a sense of the nearness and presence of God. This being her first talk it was somewhat in the form of an introduction to the series of meet- ings which were held on the suc- ceeding nights. THE LAST AGONY. Tp Xbe (ximgao ' s Mi SOCIETY. Thought for the Day. Don ' t lend too much to your neighbor. It will never be re- turned. BONES. POEM. To Fashion. Here ' s a health to Fashion How her name we ' d bless If only she ' d change woman Instead of woman ' s dress. Mary had a little waist When waists were meant to grow But everywhere that fashion went That waist was sure to go. ri- i ' Si @. - ' MY STYLE DIARY. By Alma Buchanan. Such a stunning tea gown as I saw in the parlor last Saturday night. There was a sleeveless jacket of Chinese blue velvet that was caught over the shoulders with tiny straps. These straps were bound around the arm to the elbow. Here drapery of grey chiffon was caught with antique gold and jade ornaments. The little jacket tapered off in the back into a long knotted train. This was lined with burnt orange. The lace folds com- posing the skirt rippled from a high waist line and extended to the ribbon binding of the pretty slippers. This gown can be easily copied. Apply to me on second floor Main Building, and I will gladly help you. When classes were again under- taken after the holidays everything looked boney. The poor girls have done nothing but bone — regular epidemic started by Profs. They have had nothing but bones bathed in gravy to nourish their wasted bodies and from all ac- counts on 22nd of Jan., looked like bones. A very just criticism is, that this state of affairs is pretty bad for society in a young ladies school! Helen Hughes is principal of a country school in Virginia. Madie Ward is principal of a country school in Alabama. Stuart Sanderson is resuming her studies at the University of Mississippi. Olga Theisen is a lady of leisure. FRIVOLOUS LIFE AT A. S. C. Durham, N. C, .Jan. .5 — Miss Mar- garet Leyburn of this city has re- cently been at home with her par- ents for a two week ' s visit. She is doing light (?) work at Agnes Scott College this year. This is strictly a society school and she is enjoy- ing school-girl frivolity to the ut- most. PERSONALS. Miss Lindamood ' s return to A. S. C. this year is of great interest to everybody. Miss Emily Miller has gone home for the week-end. " Country " Bullock, we are glad to announce, is slowly recovering from her violent attack of " horn- itis. " This will be of the greatest interest to her friends. The friends of Auntie Sizer will be glad to learn that she is recover- ing. She has been in a critical condition of late, from hurrying on the day of the investiture service. .Miss Lucile Alexander spent the week-end with Miss Louise Mc- Kinney in the White House. Miss Lucile Kaye has withdrawn her name from the college direc- tory and is now enjoying a sporting life in Columbus, Miss. The friends of Louise Hooper are sorry to learn that she does not in- tend returning to school this second semester. There are quite a number of new girls this semester and the school welcomes — and warns them. From Class of 1918. Mary Bowers is teaching in Bir- mingham. Margaret Cater is teaching in Marberry, Ala. Helen Cornett is attending the University of Missouri. Effie Doe is enjoying social life at home. Louise Halliburton is at home this winter. Class of 1917. Agnes Scott Donaldson has en- tered the Junior Class at Colorado College. Katheiine DuBose is remaining out of college this year on account of her health. Emma Jones is teaching in the mountains of North Carolina. Julie Mclntyre has entered for a B.S. degree, Columbia University. Louise Oberley is visiting in Washington D. C. and Xew York. Mary Van Arsdale became Mrs. Edward Pitkenon, Aug. 2.5th. Class of 1916. Willie Mae Elklns remained at home this year on account of ill- ness. Grace Geohegan, after making up a few hours out of school, is coming back for her degree. Katherine Hay is taking life easy. Katherine Lindamood returned to A. S. C. after Christmas. Irregulars. EflSe Brewer is gossiping at home. Mynelle Blue is in Union Springs. Ala. Elizabeth Taylor remained in Asheville this year. Lysbeth Pendleton is also rest- ing after her labors. Hallie Smith is in Elkin, N. C. Sallie Mae Tillman is in Wash- ington, D. C. Ruth Lawrence is attending Ward-Belmont. Helen Ledbetter remained at home on account of her eyes. Martha Orr is at Ward-Belmont. Sara Powers married Mr. Miller Sproull of Anniston, Ala., on Nov. 3rd. Of the Class of 1914, Helen Brown is teaching in Chat tanooga this winter. Theodosia Cobbs is in Mobile, Ala. Sarah Hansell is in Thomasville, Ga., and Ruth Hicks is in Dublin, Ga. Charlotte Jackson Is superinten- dent of the school at Tuscaloosa, Ala., and is assisted by Margaret Brown. There are between twenty and thirty Agnes Scott girls teaching in the public schools of Atlanta this fall. Kate Richardson was married to Mr. John Wicker of Richmond, Va., on Sept. 30th, and Lavalette Sloan THE LAST AGONY. fl E 5 H-ETic y was married to Dr. Harlaiid Tuck- er of Asheville, N. C, on Oct. 6th. Both have the hearty good wishes of their Alma Mater. One by one, they leave us, but occasionally they come back, and is Pope by any other name less welcome? We opine not, so wel- come back Mrs. Christian W. Dieck- mann. ALUMNAE NOTES. Strange it seems to class our Seniors of 1915 under this head- ing, but such they are, and we, who are still " within the gates, " are always glad to hear anything of their whereabouts. We are happy to welcome back Marian Black as Adjunct Profes- sor of Chemistry; Mary West and Annie Pope Bryan as fellows. Grace Harris, after a summer of travel, is teaching in the Baker School in Mobile, Ala. Margaret Anderson is teaching in the public schools of Winston- Salem, N. C. Ruth Gofer is in Atlanta this winter as private secretary to Dr. Stuart Roberts. Mary Hamilton is teaching in Buena Vista, Va. Mary Hyer is at her home in Or- lando, Fla. Henrietta Lambdin is teaching this winter in McDonough, Ga. Mildred MacGuire is in Stras- burg, Va., and Grace Reid is in Cave Spring, Ga. Mary Helen Schneider is in Chattanooga. Essie Roberts is studying at Co- lumbia University this winter. AESTHETIC ORDERS. (1) Bend your body toward the floor That ' s not far enough, bend it more Count to eight and turn back. (2) Lift one foot as if in pain Wave your handk ' chief up again You ' re tired, I hear your arm crack. (3) Touch the floor twice with your nose Rise and take the second pose Attention human hat-rack. (4) Do your " Mercury on the Wing, " Execute the " Highland Fling, " Left face, you ' re on the right track. (5) Wipe your heated streaming brow You smile for you ' re aesthetic now You ' re aching, but you ' ll come back. E. L. WARE. ANNOUNCEMENTS. Miss V. Y. White wishes to an- nounce that the Alabama Club Xmas party will be three days be- fore Easter. There will be a spelling bee be- tween the Mnemosynean and Propylean Literary Societies. Good spellers required. French I expects to let about six girls through this year. Good per cent, from about a hundred mem- bers. Miss Hopkins does not care for the young ladies to gamble or gam- bol in Decatur. The biology frogs positively must be kept in the pew this semester — Miss Preston is frightened when they take possession of her do- mains. Mr. Tart " ain ' t got no two-cent stamps. " Don ' t ask for them. How about paying literary so- ciety dues? • We have friendship links to be sold. We have advertised every- where (in this paper) and hope that some one will soon ask for one. Do you want checks cashed? Come to the book room. We glad- ly do it here just to get your pat- ronage. J. C. TART. WOMANISMS. 1. If a girl would practice what her roommate preaches there would be fewer grounds for do- mestic quarrel. 2. It is easy to see through peo- ple who are always making spec- tacles of themselves. 3. A girl ' s praise of her crush is never interesting to other girls. 4. Flunking is as certain as col- lege is uncertain. 5. Never argue with a man who talks aloud; you can do nothing with him. 6. When a French teacher pass- es you, you ' ve either succeeded in bluffing her or tiring her. THE LAST AGONY. E:voi u " r I o n of " K FRESHMAN OUR LITTLE ONES. Dear Aunt Anna — I am a pretty little girl. I dance sweetly and do all the nice new dances, especially the fox-trot. I can ' t decide whether to go to a society school when I grow up or to a co-ed school so I can play with some nice little boys. Can you tell me? Your good little friend, CHARIS HOOD. Dear Aunt Anna — I am a good little girl. I go to school. I am ten years old. My auntie wants me to have curly hair. I do so want it, too. I play nicely with all the little hoys. Please write me a letter ahout the curls. Your little friend, MAGGIE F. Dear Aunt Anna — I go to school. I want to learn to say big Anglo-Saxon words like my teacher does. Please tell me how. Your nice little friend, NELLE F. Dear Aunt Anna: I am a little boy. I am very fond of cocoanut pie. 1 ate eight pieces wunst. I was so sick I most died so Auntie Phy won ' t give me but one piece now. Don ' t you think I might have more? Your affectionate little friend, SAMMIE. 1. Why is there no Annual ma- terial from the classes, w-hen the Annual should be at press? 2. Why does the school rush for the Photographer ' s on the last day for Annual pictures? 3. Why do people have to come back to school after holiday? 4. Why does Miss De Garmo give tests the day after she has gone out with some favored one? 5. Why do people have to get up in the morning when they ' re sleepy? 6. Why does Mahota Horn have to be told by Miss Cady what a sheath skirt is? 7. Why doesn ' t the Jan. birth- day party come sometimes before the spring is over? AGNES ' A— B— C ' S. A — stands for Agnes, our Alma Mater so dear. B — stands for " Beautiful, " who ' s always found quite near. C — stands for " Cutie Pie, " who ' s a sure cure for all ills. D — stands for Dougherty— she pokes us full of pills. E — stands for English themes you hand in every day. F — stands for All the ' s who take Home Ec. they say. G — stands for Gad-abouts who go to all the shows. H — stands for what you think when studying German prose. 1 — stands for Idiots — they always get the blame. J — stands for Jennie D — who gave Inman Hall its name. K — stands for Kicks, they don ' t do any good. IVI — stands for Men, they ' re scarce around these parts. L — stands for how you feel when sat on by Miss Hood. N — stands for what you know when Chem. exam, starts. O — stands for Onions — we had them for our dinner. P — stands for Practice — it makes you grow much thinner. Q — stands for Quiet — we must have it after lights. R — stands for Rules — they overstep their rights. S — stands for Sophie — she can ' t beat A. S. C. T — stands for Telephone, it never rings for me. U — stands for Unity, it ' s talked of much in Soc. V — stands for Vitality, if will not rhyme, goshl W — stands for William, his common name is goat. X — y — Z — stands for You and me, we surely are no poet. THE LAST AGONY. LOCALS. Saturday afternoon, December ISth, the girls gave the children from the Assyrian Mission a Christmas tree. The tree was lar- ger and more beautifully decor- ated than last year ' s, and although there were more children this time, there were toys, nuts, fruits, and ice-cream cones galore for each little boy and girl. Dr. Armistead played the important role of Santa Claus, and caused many little hearts to flutter with excitement when he read out a name and hand- ed a doll or a drum to every little girl or boy. Everybody enjoyed the fun, but the " girls " had the best time of all. Every one was agreeably sur- prised by parties in both dining- rooms Friday, the seventeenth. Each table was adorned with a Christmas tree, and candles gave a soft glow to all the room. There were all sorts of good things to eat. The party in Rebekah was enliven- ed by horns, drums, and all kinds of " noise makers, " which Miss Phi procured with a generous check sent for that purpose by her cousin, Mr. Neeley, of Waynesboro, Ga. Every one gave cheers and sang songs and had a good time generally. The Junior Carnival. On Saturday, December 11th, the Juniors gave a nickel I ?) carnival. There were some wonderful shows — the Turkish Dancers, a Negro Minstrel, the Freaks, and a Modern Cinderella. There were candy booths, ice-cream cone stands, and a mysterious Gypsy Fortune-Teller, while rubber balloons sold by the Clown added to the hubbub and made the carnival spirit more evi- dent. " Come one, come all, Saturday night to the big Concert. Male Chorus — Thirty Voices. Under the auspices of Alumnae Association. " This was the poster tacked up on the bulletin board for a whole week. Well, maybe the girls have been as anxious for a time to come as they were for that Saturday night to arrive, but it ' s hard to be- lieve. Who was it said " Anticipa- tion is greater than realization? " At any rate they did not know what they were talking about, b e- cause those who attended enjoyed it thoroughly. Else why did they call the quartette back so often? Thanksgiving. Thanksgiving proved to be a gala day for the girls at Agnes Scott. It was just crammed full of enjoy- ment. After the excitement of the basket-ball games In the morning, they had ample time to relax and enjoy the " home-boxes " before starting in town for the afternoon. For once they returned earlier than necessary to adorn themselves for the night ' s festivities. Dinner was served at six-thirty in regular Thanksgiving style, after which everyone was ready to adjourn to the chapel to witness " The Klep- tomaniac " given by the Dramatic Club. In its rendition, the club certainly gave proof of its " raison d ' etre " for the performance was most creditable. Happy Alley Dinner Party. The inhabitants of Happy Alley, or the Third Floor Back, entertain- ed themselves and each other on the evening of December 20 with a charming dinner party. Those en- joying the hospitality were: Misses Claude Dunson, Elizabeth West, Emma Katherine Anderson, Martha Whitner. Imogene Brown, Sarah Patton, Julia Anderson, Jane Har- well, Ruth Lowe, and Samille Lowe. The first course, served by Miss Emma Katherine Anderson, consisted of grape-fruit, decorated with red cherries and seasoned, ac- cording to taste, with sugar or salt. The place cards were hand-painted Kewpies, hurriedly done on that afternoon by the hostess. Then the spoons were washed, the bell rung, and cream tomato soup with toast were served across the hall by Misses Samille and Ruth Lowe. The soup dishes were handsome jelly glasses. Then the third course was served by Misses Julia Anderson and Jane Harwell in their boudoir. The chicken a la king and the beaten biscuit (from Kamper ' s) were delicious. The dishes were handsome " papier mache " plates from Kress ' . Misses Imogene Brown and Sarah Patton next served a delightful fruit salad with blanched almonds in it. Crackers and sandwiches with creamed cheese were greatly enjoy- ed. The last course was served by Misses Claude Dunson and Eliza- beth West and consisted of de- licious ambrosia and red cherries (previously poured out of the win- dow, recovered and carefully wash- ed). With the ambrosia was served angel-food cake. All the guests were beautifully gowned in evening robes and en- joyed themselves hilariously. THE BUDGET SYSTEM. New System Great Help to All College Activities. Here ' s a chance for the popu- larity of treasureship to increase! For years it did not pay to be too friendly with the collectors for the different organizations, nor was it wise to be seen by one when the home check arrived. The ready question was sprung, " Have you paid your dues? " Even the pleas- ures of your anticipated trip to At- lanta could not dispel the coldness of duty which is the heartless treasurer ' s weapon. She must have her money! Without funds how can any business be carried on? Here, too, is a chance for the wearied busy sign to rest. How many of us do not madly scribble an " Extremely Busy " notice and pin it to the door, when the class president or the editor of a publi- cation has urged collection? We plead our defense by saying, " We have no money. " This is true in the sense that we have none for just that identical particular fee, which comes at a time when we least expect it. Would it not be better to let " Dad " pay all the com- pulsory ones, and let us forget the workings and worries of the stu- dent activities? Dr. Guy fully agrees with us in this. Thursday morning in chapel he distributed small white cards on which the dues were itemized as follows: Student Government dues and expenses connected with the Inter-coUegiate debate $ 1.00 The Agonistic 1.50 The Aurora 100 The Silhouette 3.00 Y. W. C. A. dues 1.00 Society dues 2.00 Athletic dues 50 $10.00 The estimated expenses, if work- ed out by the lump scheme, are much lower if paid individually to each body. From sad experience Dr. Guy has learned of the disagreeableness of the collector ' s duty, and tells us that you can not retain your popu- larity and people ' s money at the same time. Girls, Is there any reason why we can ' t work the Budget System at Agnes Scott? Many college wrinkles will be smoothed out, and our undertakings simplified. Sign up! Let ' s all " precipitate " in this new movement. THE LAST AGONY. Sports (Not many around here, except on Saturday Nights.) VARSITY CHOSEN— GOOD TEAM ON HAND. Mrs. Parry is being congratulated as to her choice of the Varsity team. Every member is excellent in her position and well deserves her letters. SOPHOMORES WIN CHAMPION- SHIP. In a marvelous battle the Sophs won over the Juniors, and thereby gained the championship. The games are now at an end and everybody expected this outcome. The Sophomores are indeed ter- rors. This was no run-away, how- ever. At times they were really ap- prehensive. Each team had its fol- lowers in the last game and excite- ment beforehand was near the point of explosion. Spirit Was Tlnere. Scores. Game 1. Seniors, Juniors, Sophs, 17 Fresh, 12 Game 2. Seniors, 1 Juniors, 16 Sophs, 14 Fresh, 20 Game 3. Sophs, 10 Fresh, 9 Final Game. Sophs. IS Juniors, 9 DOT MOOREHOUSE TO ENTER LOCAL RING. According to latest reports. Man- ager Dew has landed a contract with lightweight champion. Dot lloorehouse. It is not yet known who will be staged against her, but dope has it that " Kid " Ware or " Hefty " McKee will be engaged. So far betting is about even. GREAT EXCITEMENT IN RACES. Much excitement prevailed in the races yesterday when " Tongue " Whips ended one lap ahead of " Re- liable " Freeman. It was a close race and the enthusiasm was mon- strous! It has been a season of surprises as " Speedy " Stoops was disqualified early in the game. This triumph won the Vanderbilt cup and a prize for Jockey Glenn. PLAY BALL. Manager Hood has been ex- ceedingly alert in getting a good baseball team for the fans this season. After much hot wiring " Highpocket " White has been land- ed for $5,000 per year. How about saving some enthu- siasm and starting out for Tennis early? It has often been said: " The early bird catches the worm. " We believe it. SPECIAL NOTICE. All Tennis enthusiasts will be glad to hear that the Tennis De- partment is preparing to remake court No. 2 and probably have some new courts built. Thanks due to Mr. Johnson and the Treasurer. BASKET-BALL. Basket-ball at A. S. C. All that she ' s cracked up to be Sound her praise far and near Kindle hearts for she ' s been here. Euded is this term at last. Tearful eyes have seen her pass. But our hearts with praises free All unite with thoughts of thee Let your memory and your cheer Last until you come next year. THE TENNIS TOURNAMENT. The tennis tournament is now ready to open. The lots have been drawn and the lists posted. Some luck, tool Don ' t be discouraged novice if you ' ve drawn an old ' vet, ' because you never can tell — sur- prises have always come up at the last. So, read the new rules, keep on practicing and use a little will power along with good service. Have you heard about the new letters? Well, they certainly are worth looking for. Designs are now being made and we ' re working to give the winners the best pos- sible, and so that we ' ll be sure to please everybody we ' ve decided that the winner in the tennis singles may have her choice between a silver loving cup and a good-look- ing racquet. So, don ' t be afraid of hitting the balls too hard. If you break your racquet you may get a better new one — so you should worry. FIELD MEET. Did you ever see as much spirit over a field meet as we have this year? Why, I went to Junior gym the other night and I could hardly get in the door. The Fresh and Sophs are out " strong, " too. They are all glad because the dances, games and floor work are going to be used — now, they think they have a chance. Teams for each class have been picked and only the best will be on the floor. This will be the best meet we ' ve ever had and no matter who gets the most points we know that the least best this year will equal the very best we ' ve ever had before. SWIMMING. If you want to be a hit at the sea shore this summer here ' s your chance. The swimming pool Is filled — with both water and girls — and the swimming is great. If you can already swim you can get a little practice and exercise; and if you don ' t know how to swim, you may be taught contrary to general opinion; diving is possible and fancy swimming has even been tried by the skilled few. You may imagine the pool is a regular place of social gathering. If these attractions fail to draw you, my friend, remember that swimming is good for the increasing as well as the decreasing of avoir dupois. THE CAMPUS. The Sociology I class has open- ed our eyes to the papers on the campus and has given us a very vivid description of the danger of leaving the remains of feasts in the way of the stray Decatur dogs. There is just one thing that we should like to add, " don ' t walk on the grass. " Xow, we know that our campus grass is not the kind that you read about in poetry; in- deed it is still very embryonic, but still it is grass. About this time of the year it begins to recover from all the severe burning that it has endured, and comes up and asks for a chance to grow. Of course, it is much easier to cut across from Rebekah Scott to the Library, but if we would just remember and follow the walks, we would do away with the ugly path and the back campus would be very much im- proved. Let ' s try to remember how much better a grassy campus looks than a streaked one and one all checked by paths, and go a little out of our way to help make our campus the kind we can be proud of. SUIT CASE TAGS. Have you ever noticed what a distinctive air a Tech pennant gives to a Tech student ' s suit case? Don ' t you want to be just as distinguish- ed looking? Then buy one of the little suit case tags being sold by Mary Bryan in Inman, Charis Hood in Rebekah, and Alma Buchanan in Main. They are attractive and only cost 5 cents, and if a thousand of these are sold the Seniors will add $i50 to their empty coffers. Think it over and buy one. Teacher — " Give me a sentence using the word ' income. ' " Bright Pupil — " I opened the door and ' in come ' a cat! " THE LAST AGONY. (Tlrp Hast Agnnij AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE Published " Weakly " Published free for benefit of Mankind. MOTTO " Knock, It ' s Our Last Chance " EDITORIAL STAFF Editor-in-Chief , . . Lackuffsense Business IVlanager Lackuffcents Officers — Two ' s Company, Three ' s a Crowd. CLEANLINESS, YES— BUT WHY UNDER THE TRUNKS? Since there is no sound lest there be some one to hear, why should that theorj ' work in the matter of dirt? Why, if it is not seen, should there he dirt? Is there, working on that hypothesis, any reason why we should not be allowed to sweep the soil of days behind the trunks which line our stately halls? We will admit that it would not seem wise to use those articles of com- fort and joy — the bed and the bu- reau, of covers of sins, for theirs is the noble function of aiding the body in its daily habits or waking and sleeping. Again we may add that the rug is not the proper ar- ticle for the concealment of loose " terra " but we will say that since the trunk is not used daily, or at least, is not of constant use, nor with the range of vision as one sits either on the bed or stands before the bureau, there would seem no adequate reason why it should not be used as a dust concealer. Many is the woman who has broken her back, her beauty, her youth over the dust-pan. Must we, college women, young, beautiful, of intellectual trend, stoop to such menial and back-breaking tasks? Whv should men who know noth- ing of such things force us into such actions? We would by all means, forward the movement to " keep the bed- room spotless; " we would by all means suggest the co-operation of all students in this worthy task, but we would also suggest, that since the trunk is not within the place of habitation, nor is the hall wherein stays the trunks, the place of habitation (except, perhaps, when the lights have grown dim, therefore the eyesight is dimmed, also) then that elevated portion of woodwork covered by the trunk is the proper place for those particles swept daily from the room. Cleanliness, yes — but why under the trunks? PROFESSIONAL CARDS. PREPAREDNESS. As a paper of good repute, we wish first and always to stand for that which is right, and now we have come to a place where we, as a free American people must stand upon our own feet and show our righteous indignation I We have heard of preparedness in every form, we hear it in the fire alarm bell which clangs forth in the mystic hours; — we write it upon quires of " Test " paper, we smell it on the electric-toaster — are we, then, a people who believe and practice that motto of Prepared- ness, to allow such outrageous oversight remain unseen as that which is under our very eyes? Can we, will we tolerate such careless- ness as we have evinced on the part of our noble army of laundry women? Why should we have such a number of pins placed in our skirts, our waists, our very middy blouses? Only this morning a very sad example of this barbarous practice of " pin pulling " was seen tra- versing the ancient campus walks at the hour of 7:27. Alas, are we come to such a state that our very sisters must go breakfastless, our very roommates must fall victim to this dreadful outrage? As a stu- dent body, is it necessary that we attain that " lean and hungry look of a Cassius " because of this un- preparedness? Let us be prepared! Down with the Pins — we prepare no plaits I THE SINKING OF LA FRANCAISE PREIVIIERE. News of another disaster reach- ed us recently in which many lives were lost in a most horrible man- ner. On the 19th of January the liner Francaise Premiere, off the coast of one of the French prov- inces was misled by a dense fog LUCILE BOYD Champion Attorney-at-Law CALHOUN MILLER Tacks Collectors FAN OLIVER Efficient Journalist ANDERSON ANDERSON Artists Never Overworked KRIPS KORNER Is there anything the matter with your feet? DR. IVIAKEM FAT SWEET Good Pills for all Ills Silent Partner, Miss McKinney MISS DOUGHERTY Patient and Kind Personal Romances Free MARION BLACK Chaperon Specialty — Auto Rides and Shows CLARA WHIPS Eye Specialist ANNA SYKES— ORA GLENN Latest Dances Fox-Trots and Pigeon Walks into a reef of rocks and after a struggle of three hours was torn asunder and beating against the rocks, went down. Nearly half of the crew were drowned. Here we wish to commend those many deeds of notable bravery shown during the final struggle. Those who have been counted among the passenger list of the Francaise Premiere we wish to hold up before the world as heroes all — boldly steering forth on a course which they knew to be difficult but knowing not that fogs and Cape Alexander were to be encountered. We commend them highly, this noble crew aboard La Francaise Premiere, and we are glad that those who live may tell their story and to those who perished we hope some day to see some outward token of appreciation of their martyrdom to remind those who must needs follow. RAILROAD. Safe riding for all. Speed guar- anteed not to exceed five miles per hour. No unsightly cowcatchers on our engines. We give cows time to get out of the way. Scenery beautiful, and you have time to ad- mire it. You need never worry about the schedule; we don ' t use one. Travel with us and get your money ' s worth. THE LAST AGONY. Dr. Armistead is running in competition with Miss Lewis. The following; are some of the works of art found on his board, Januarj ' twenty-ninth: o 1 Ql Uotx- e kc T AAA k " BEFORE THE FACULTY. " (A Tragedy in One Act written in Blanl Verse.) Dramatis Personae — The Faculty. Scene — Agnes Scott Classroom. Time — Any week day. Scene I — (Stage set as for trial). Dr. Armistead (touching bump of knowledge on nose); Well, young ladies, I hope you are pre- pared to-day. Miss McKinney: Girls, did you read those 50 dramas? Miss A. Young: The principles of Euclid work this way. Miss Alexander: Mademoiselle, your idioms are negligible. Miss Moore: I am fatigued. (Pause while students gasp and teachers rest). Scene II — (enter more professors). Dr. McCain (entering with swing- ing gait and pamphlets) : It was Chuesday and the folks said thus and so. Miss Smith: I think so too, at least I think I thought so. Mr. Stukes: Name the man ' at you have studied. Miss Torrance: Go over it again, girls, and see if you can ' t get the sense out of that. Miss McCallie (to girl on the back row) : I wish this class would learn its lesson. Miss Cady (jerking head energeti- cally) : Yes, every mother ' s son of you must work. Dr. Guy: That is to say — Jliss Markley: I fear me you won ' t believe me — Miss Preston (apologetically) : Is that so? Well I ' m learning some- thing new to-day. (Dead silence — stage remains as in Scene II. An intense feeling is in the air. All the judges have spoken except two. Cousin Bertha is silent.) Scene III — (Atlnletic stride lieard). Miss Stocking: The cyanophyceae- householdscuteriga is — Miss de Garmo (dramatically, sotto voce): Katy bar the doorl The Candler Cook— What ' s Dr. Guy the doctor of? Allie Candler — Of Chemistry. Cook — Honey, I sho likes dat man. When my kimistry gets out o ' order, 1 wants him. Maid — Miss ,Jenny, have you got a old piece of cloth fer me to rub Miss McCallie ' s brass jar wid? V. Allen — Yes, Celia, but hasn ' t Miss McCallie a lot of brass? A FUNNY DOG. Chaucer was a funny dog. Why? He put so many wags in the Canterbury Tales. Miss Trebein — Fraulein Sledd, what is the nom — ? Frances Sledd (interrupting) — My name ' s not Fraulein, it ' s Frances. K. Seay will make a good, prac- tical housewife. Looking at a selvedged edge of cloth, she ex- claimed — " Oh, Nancy, what a neat little hem you make! " " Country " Durr — Dorothy, that man walks just like a chicken. " Country " Thigpen — " How, on all fours? " Miss Cady (in Sociology I) — I disapprove of yellow newspapers. The Evening Georgian is an example of one. I stopped reading it last night. EXTRACTS FROIVI EXAMINA- TIONS IN ENGLISH XI. " The King of Wessex was the forerunner of his age. " " Christianity came in bringing I ' c ' n and evoked darkness before their eyes. " " Gower and Langland, imme- diately following Chaucer, were his contemporaries. " " The Anglo-Saxons were a calm and agricultural people. " " Spenser v as the most express- ive man of his age. " " Mallory was absolutely ignorant of the approaching age. " " Chaucer ' s dates 449-1.500. " " Normans brought into England a new language, new country and new Europe. " EXTRACTS FROM PHILOSOPHY I. " The animal brain develops from the inside, and the human one from the outside. " " The cortex is the brain proper, consisting of nerves and situated on the left lobe. " Remarkable spelling of distinc- tion — " destincktion. " Home Economics — Cows have tuberculosis and also calories. Mr. Bragg— I object to being call- ed a gay Lothario. Of course, I am not engaged to any particular girl but Miss Smith. Of course you ' re not. If she were particular, you couldn ' t be. Dot Moorehouse — I dropped in at Venice that year and — Martha Nathan — Gee, it must have been a big splash. The Editor-in-Chief of the Sil- houette is making out the Senior Class " rcld. " THE LAST AGONY. THE LAST AGONY. (Gone but not forgotten) Junior: " Do you know, Dr. Mc- Cain gave a girl in our class G on a test! " Frankie McKee: " Tliat ' s notli- ing, Miss Torrance put so many red marks on my Latin prose tliat it looked like H — if she didn ' t mean it for that. Julia Anderson was planning to tease someone by telling a fib. Miss Lucille: " Why, Julia, where do you expect to spend the next life? " Julia: " This one ' s bad enough without bothering about that one yet! " C. Whips (kissing Dot Morehouse goodnight) : " Oh, Dot, you kiss just like a man! " HEARD ON CAMPUS. Mr. Stukes not married? Why isn ' t the lady who teaches Spoken English his wife? Va, Haugh: " Miss Stocking, I can ' t see why, if black men and white men belong to the same species — why cats and wild cats don ' t. " Miss Stocking: " I ' m afraid you can ' t get the biological viewpoint because you are more interested in white men than in different kinds of cats. " If you talk in your sleep, don ' t mention " any " name. Dot Morehouse (in her sleep ) : " Oh, child, you don ' t know wliat love is! " Sigh!!!!! Visitor: " Is that :Mr. Stukes ' wife sitting next to him — the woman with the settled look? " " No, that ' s the editor-in-chief of the annual — she ' s just returned from the publishers. " CENTRAL HOTEL (Opposite Chinese Laundry) 2 Bits A Day and Up Special rates for Vaudeville Companies and Students. Meals Served Now and Then GREAT SALE NOW ON— ATLANTA TAILORING CO. All $35.00 suits have been duced to $34.99 Pay While We Wait! KUTZ HATS (But not till late in the season) Special attention and prices to the Agnes Scott girls. 38 WHITEHALL ST., Atlanta, Georgia. ATHLETIC STORE. Rackets Restrung. These will last long and well. They will not have to be restrung more than a dozen times this year if you have the job done by us. We ' ll do you. TALKS ON ETIQUETTE Given weekly by Miss Nanette Hopkins. Come promptly to the chapel on Tuesday nights and do not miss a word. It pays. ARE YOU AFFLICTED WITH INSOMNIA? If so, take Miss McKinney ' s course in Eng. XI. Guaranteed to make you sleep at least sixty minutes. NEW AND CATCHY FRIEND- SHIP LINKS. They are going fast! Apply in- stantly to Propylean Literary So- ciet.v. Y. W. C. A. TEA ROOM. Prompt service. Guaranteed not to be kept waiting more than two hours. Everything on hand and neat. M. B. ENGRAVED STATIONERY. Buy engraved stationery from A. S. C. studeitts. This work was done by profs. It is attractively stamped in red ink. THE LAST AGONY. ICtt rarg tttutiti i M. L. S. On the evening of Monday, Sep- tember twenty-first, the new girls were given the exquisite pleasure of a trip West. The tickets were quaint blue affairs bearing an in- scription to this effect: " The Panama-Pacific Exposition, con- ducted by Mnemosynean Literary Society. Admit One. " The north entrance of Rebekah Scott was the far-famed " Tower of .Jewels, " and in the vestibule was the revolving gate, presided over by Miss Vallie Young White. On the right, as one entered, was the " Joy Zone, " where Mademoiselles Eleanor Crabtree, Gladys Gaines, and Marguerite Shambaugh portrayed by their faces the hitherto untold agonies which they endured as the wives of the demon Blue Beard. Lest the travelers become unduly hilarious, they were torn away from the " Joy Zone " and taken to the " Side-Show, " where they were per- mitted to see " Mutt and Jeff " (Misses Louise Ware and Augusta Skeen), the " Court of Spring, " the " Fat Lady " (Miss Elizabeth Riley), the " Old Mill, " a most touching pantomine entitled " Help the Blind, " and a " Great Swimming Match. " By way of refreshment after their long, tiresome Journey across the continent, the tourists were led into the " Orpheum Theater, " where the " Pink Lady " (Miss Marie Ship- pen) most graciously served punch from a table decorated in quantities of goldenrod. After a brief sojourn in the " American Court, " the travelers reached their destination in the " Italian Garden, " where favors, " Bob-o-Links " engraved with " M. L. S. " and strung on blue and yellow ribbons, were given, and where re- freshments were served by Misses Willie Belle Jackson and Laurie Caldwell in Italian peasant cos- tumes. P. L. S. The Freshmen had hardly stop- ped rubbing their eyes from the eifects of all their other dissipa- tions when a little green-and- white message announced that the Propyleans wanted them at a Prom Tuesday night. So that meant another " dolled-up " time, and that evening one could see loads of girls, new and old, " promming " in and out of the green-and-white so- ciety hall, past a punch bowl set in a huge white water-lily, into real " Gates of Knowledge " with vines and red roses growing all over it, and out on the wide veranda where Japanese lanterns, pillows, vines and girls — made the gayest kind of scene. And during the Proms there was real music — music that brought back summer memories, which, however, were forgotten in the happiness of that evening. Dur- ing the last Prom everybody gath- ered in the society hall and flop- ped down on pillows, for they had been told that wonderful things would come from that " Gate of Knowledge. " And things did come! Ora Glenn, in dignified robes, rep- resenting " Knowledge, " introduced the " Spirit of Knowledge " (rein- carnated for that special purpose in the little person of EUie Har- vey). The " Spirit of Knowledge " was graceful and marvelous, and the new girls showed their appre- ciative intellects, for they were all delighted with knowledge in this form. The " Spirit " led forth all the various branches of knowledge — Botany, German, French, Eng- lish, History, Music, and Athletics, and they were all most attractive. Indeed, one had never thought that knowledge could be pleasant till THE LAST AGONY. then. And when all the knowledge had been shown, the " Spirit " in- vited the new girls to enter the gate with her. Then, to show that knowledge has other attractions, dear little gold pins were scatter- ed among the guests, after which real Propylean " eats " were served. Of course the light bell — that necessary evil — had to come and end our happy night, but there was a babel of messages called back and forth, and everybody was say- ing, " Good night! Oh, I ' ve just had the prettiest time I ever had! " PLANS. Everyone seems to be pleased with the new system decided upon by the " Props. " The work for this year is divided into four phases — • musical, dramatic, literary, and de- bating. So far, the plan has suc- ceeded well, and every member of the society is doing the work that best fits her. The Mnemosyneans are studying Russian literature, art, and sciences. Miss Cady has done a great deal in helping them to carry out their plans, and the meetings are exceedingly interesting. Hear the noise of strife and con- flict As a Freshman green appears, See the tumult that surrounds him. Hear his groans, and see his tears. Now the green and white ' s triumph- ant Colors of the Propyleans, Now the blue and gold is flaunted By the proud Mnemosyneans. And the Freshman cries and trem- bles Oh, which colors shall he bear? Each presents such pleasant pic- tures He can ' t choose, so tears his hair. But at last with joy and sorrow He makes the weighty choice. While the vanquished side looks sorry. And the winning ones rejoice. But we see when things are settled And everything ' s serene. That as warmest friends, not rivals Float blue and gold and white and green. HELEN S. MOORE. PLEDGE DAY. On Wednesday, the twenty-sec- ond day of September, the fatal day arrived. It is queer how the same thing can happen year after year and cause the same amount of ex- citement, embracing, and weeping. After the time-honored and there- tore sacred custom, the invitations were placed in the Freshmen ' s rooms during dinner and the vic- tims were allowed until three o ' clock to think the matter over and decide by which crowd they would prefer to be kissed. There was a little more weeping than usual this year, and a great deal more excitement, on account of this being the largest Freshman Class on record. But finally the all- important matter was settled to everybody ' s liking, and the new girls at last were free to attend to their courses. The final count reads thus: Propylean, 56. Mnemosynean, 73. PROPYLEAN SCHEDULE FOR DEBATES. March 4: Dorothy Moorehouse, Malinda Roberts, affirmative; Anna Sykes, Olive Hardwick, negative. March 9: Anne McClure, Ora Glenn, affirmative; Ellen Ramsey, Julia Lake Skinner, negative. March 13: India Hunt, Mary Eakes vs. two from I. March 18: Two from II vs. two from III. March 2.5: Inter-Society Debate. MNEMOSYNEAN. 1. February 26 — Saturday — Mary Freeman, Elizabeth Miller, Charis Hood, Jane Harwell. 2. March 3 — Friday — Elizabeth Lawrence, Elizabeth Eggleston, Margaret Rowe, Clauselle Whaley. 3. March 9— Thursday— 1, 2. 4. March 11 — Saturday — Jean- nette Victor, Frances Thatcher, Laura Cooper, Josie Jones. 5. March 17 — Friday — 3, 4. 6. March 25 — Saturday. The Mnemosynean Society wel- comes as its new president. Miss Elizabeth Burke, and as the new Treasurer, Miss Lois Eve. INTER-SOCIETY DEBATE. The debate between the Mne- mosynean and Propylean Literary Societies was held in the chapel on Saturday night, March 26th. This was the last of the debates preliminary to the inter-collegiate debate and excitement ran high. The question was that of the " Newcomb " debate — Resolved: That the United States should own and operate a merchant marine. The debaters were Misses Frances Thatcher and Jeannette Victor, affirmative; Misses Ellen Ramsey and Olive Hardwick, negative. The subject was closely debated and the judges awarded the victory to the affirmative by a decision of three to two. The inter-collegiate debaters were chosen from among these girls. They are: Misses Jeannette Victor and Olive Hardwick, debaters, and Miss Frances Thatcher, alternate. IN THE LIBRARY. 1st party: " Is Cambridge en- 2nd Party: " Yes. " 1st Party: " Well, I wish he ' d hurry up and get married and leave Agnes Scott. " TALKS WITH GIRLS. By Miss Lillian Smith. Questions for the Week. Dear Miss Smith: I have a fair complexion but am usually very pale. What kind of rouge must I use to remedy this? Inquiringly, R. H. Dearest Miss Lillian: I am so distressed. My table manners are not at all what they should be. 1 always have an un- comfortable feeling when I go out. Society is, to me, a burden. Won ' t you give some advice as to what to do? Anxiously, E. K. A. Answers. My dear R. and E. K. A.: I am so glad you came to me with these questions. Indeed, I am always glad to give advice and answer any question on etiquette that you wish to ask. Table manners are very impor- tant and it is dreadful to see a young girl neglect them. Parlor manners and behavior with young men are points requiring strictest attention. These are little things that count — that men watch! Right here let me tell you, R., never use cosmetics of any kind. It ruins the complexion. I am sending a list — (Miss Smith has used all the space given her and her talk will have to be continued in our next issue). Teacher — " Henry, give me a sen- tence using the word ' officiate. ' " Henry — " My uncle died from ' er fish he ate. ' " Dr. McCain urges his Bible stu- dents not to use the high school term, " it says. " A few days ago, he called on Jeannette Joyner, who answered glibly, " it says " — a pause, and then hurriedly, " no, it didn ' t say. " THE LAST AGONY. RG0NIE5 DF RGNES THRILLING DRHMfl IN 4 REELS RDMISSION oP kL Sao o ' i-DS oA-rafooe oupt- THcStmtSTAIlEMtSe-l ' ie fl lf SP AtfiU THC KERO — „ . , Tlliif a AW Y AT rCCH K THE LAST AGONY. BLACKFRIARS ' CELEBRATION OF SHAKESPEARE ' S BIRTH. Midsummer Night ' s Dream to be Presented on Campus. Cast Selected! Just three hundred years ago, in the birth of Shakespeare the world was given the greatest genius that literature has ever known. To-day the whole world is paying tribute to his memory and his works, in the great Shakespearian Ter-Cen- tenary; and it is only fitting that Agnes Scott should take part in this wide celebration. This she is doing through her dramatic club. The Blackfriars. It has long been the custom for the college to pre- sent one campus play every spring, and Agnes Scott is most fortunate in her level campus, old trees, and abundant shrubbery, that make our campus most suitable for out-of- door plays. " A Midsummer Night ' s Dream " has been selected by the director of the Blackfriars, Miss Gooch, as the play to be presented, and its woodland scenes and moon- light atmosphere make it especially adapted as a campus production. The play will be presented on the night of April the 22nd, the nearest possible date to the anniversary of Shakespeare ' s birth. Most of the major characters of the cast have been chosen by Miss Gooch: the se- lection was a most difficult one, for there was much good material from which to choose, but the decision has been partially made, and is as follows : Theseus Annie Silverman Hippolyta Amelia Alexander Hermia Olive Hardwick Demetrius .... Dorothy Moorehouse Puck Jeannette Victor Titania India Hunt Oberan Gjertrud Amundsen Bottom Louise Ware " The Blackfriars " is a new or- ganization, this being the first of its existence, but it has already be- come a most important asset of the college life, and its productions among the most interesting events of the year. The Dramatic Club fills a long-felt need, and its direc- tor and members are to be con- gratulated on its rapid rise to suc- cess. NEW SECOND VICE-PRESIDENT. At the Student Government elec- tion on Tuesday morning, March 15, Jliss Josie Jones was elected to the office of 2nd Vice-President. She was congratulated and assured of the hearty support of the stu- dents. PAGEANT GIVING HISTORICAL PICTURES OF ASSOCIATION LIFE PRESENTED BY Y. W. C. A. OF AGNES SCOTT. A quaint and unique pageant was presented in the Cliapel on Satur- day evening by the local Associa- tion members to the full enjoy- ment of the audience. The purpose of this production was to trace the growth of the Association by pre- senting interesting pictures ot the Y. W. C. A. work from the very be- ginning in 1866 up to the present day. The two principal parts were taken by Miss Lucy Durr, a girl of 18C6, and Miss Gjertrud Amund- sen, a girl of 191G. Miss Durr was very sweet and appealing in her quaint costume which was quite complete from the old-fashioned curls to the voluminous hoop skirt. Miss Amundsen was a true express- ion of the modern American girl becomingly dressed in her Hofflin suit. In the prologue, an old New Eng- land city of 1866 was represented and there were shown forcefully the needs of the homeless girls and the self-supporting women, the law office workers and school teachers, factory girls and mill workers, all bringing before the minds of the audience the help that should be given these worthy girls. The second scene was laid in a private New England home where we saw a few noble women meet- ing to follow in the footsteps of the English women and organize the first Young Women ' s Christian Association in America. " The Procession ot the Years, " the title of the third scene, caused much amusement as well as being very interesting and impressive. Groups of girls representing the increasing association membership in the decades from 1866 until to- day, marched across the platform and down the Chapel aisle, to strains of music which were char- acteristic of the different periods. The girls are to be congratulated on the success of their costumes which were so cleverly gotten up, and so rapidly carried us over fifty years ot association life. In the fourth scene a picture fa- miliar to most of us was presented — the living room of any Y. W. C. A. where were gathered city, coun- try and college girls, all receiving the helpful word of the matron and the benefits of a home lite where the spirit ot Christ is so strongly felt to-day. There are twenty-three countries which have the associa- tion work but only six of these were represented by the girls wear- ing the national costumes, United States, South America, Cliina, Japan, India, and Holland. SENIOR " FORSYTH. " On Saturday night, March 11, the Seniors made Keith vaudeville look like a summer hat in winter and sound like a year-before-last song hit. They enacted the week ' s program at the Forsyth, and it proved an overwhelming rival. There was Nelliefrye, tlie child wonder pianist and Branham and Hood, interpretative dancers of Paul Revere ' s Ride and but the program was too full to give in de- tail. It is said also that the aud- ience was allowed to see just what goes on at a Faculty Tea. This drew the desired crowd. Daughter — " Mother, Helen ' s brother gave her the most beautiful copy of ' Tennyson ' s Princess. ' It ' s bound in calf with the tale inside. " The owner of a fish shop, noticing an old negro bending suspiciously over his stand, walked up to him — " Uncle — " " Masser " (the old negro inter- rupted) " I ain ' t doin ' nothing but asking dese fish de news o ' de sea. " " Well, what do they tell you about it? " " Masser, they say dey ain ' t been dere in so long dat dey sho don ' t know. " Mr. and Mrs. Brown were very sea-sick. Their little son, Harry, was not affected and amused him- self in ways annoying to his motli- er. She stood it as long as pos- sible, then said to lier husband, " Dear, please speak to Harry. " Poor Dad — " Howdy, Harry. " Those interested in the spiritual welfare of the A. S. C. students will be glad to note the following example of church attendance taken from a page in the register book: 1st Sunday — Excused. 2nd Sunday — Week-end. 3rd Sunday — Weather. 4th Sunday— Cut. THE LAST AGONY. WANT COLUMN. If you can ' t bring or send your ad, tell it to Dot Moorehouse. It will reach us. WANTED— A real man.— Aunt Nancy. WANTED — A private telephone. — E. Miller and Mary Buchanan. WANTED — To sell Freshmen old text-books which are no longer needed. — Old Girls. WANTED — A few crushes. — Miss Markley. WANTED — Quiet on second floor, Inman. — M. E. M. WANTED— To get ten elements in Chemistry unknown when only five are there.— V. Allen and E. K. Anderson. WANTED — Some papers to correct. — Mr. Stakes. WANTED — Suitors between the ages of five and thirteen. — V. Allen. WANTED BACK — French I books which we ' ve sold. We ' ll need them again. — French I. B. TO HELP — Those who are tired of loafing- Miss McKinney will post more work on the bulletin board. She generously offers all she has. MALE HELP WANTED— We de- sire boys, eighteen years old and older, to bring us drinks from the drug store after time limit. — A. S. C. ALLIANCE. Everybody who takes French should attend the Alliance. Get the atmosphere, if you don ' t catch the words. — H. Le Gate. FOR SALE. FOR RENT. English I text-book. These are valuable volumes, but not needed by the Freshmen. This course is a cinch! — Freshmen. WHAT KIND OF A BOX? You ' d better look about you. Exams will soon be here again, and Remember You can ' t last always. In one class you are, in that class remaineth. SLAMMERS CO. ANNOUNCEMENTS. FOR TRADE. I hereby announce myself a rival to Ansley, Goss Drug Co. — Tea Room. A valuable fountain pen. It leaks so that no teacher living could tell what is meant. GOOD IDEA. GIRLS. Lotions and Face Creams cheap. Please apply to Miss Nettie T. More, Main Building. ALARM CLOCKS. With the alarm clock a neces- sity in every room, why not get a good one? Don ' t go to Atlanta and get skinned. Come to us.— McKay Co., Decatur, Ga. Decatur Amusement Association offers life insurance. — H. Byrd, Manager. Come and spend a pleasant hour at THE BONHEUR Excellent pictures. Refined en- tertainment. All loud applause and boisterous conduct discouraged, but positively no prosecutions made. I. Franklin, Proprietor. Do you know how to paint? If not, come to us, we ' ll demonstrate. HOPKINS SMITH. Suggestion is made that next year the tuition include all dues. Good enough! OLD BOOKS SOLD. Y. W. C. A. store will be glad to handle old books for the young ladies. Only 9914% commission, and books kept, if not sold. Bring or Mail Us Your KODAK FILMS Orders filled promptly and re- turned after a careful examination of the pictures by the men in the store. Address: ANSLEY-GOSS DRUG CO., Decatur, Ga. Little dog on railroad track There comes train Toot - toot Sausage! WANT AD. — A Freshman wants to know " What Miss Katie ' s (Cady ' s) last name is, " and also who " Mister Garmo (Miss de Garmo) is. " Luella wants to know if " dis is de night fo ' de ' Puppyleans ' (Propyleans) to meet. " S. P. is anxious to learn some- thing of the character and where- abouts of John Bull. Dr. Hill (lecturing earnestly) — " And it was at this period that John Huss — " M. Horn — " Who was John Huss? " ESPECIALLY FOR LADIES. You can transact all your bank- ing business at one window. (We have only one — the men come to this one, too). TICKETS CHEAP. Buy your tickets from the A. S. C. agent. Only Twenty Per Cent. more than you pay for them in Atlanta. M. Hall (in debate)— " In physics, we study the laws of heat, light, and electricity, and then we apply all these lies to chemistry. " FUNERAL NOTICE. The burial of English XI will take place at the time of the final exams. Don ' t ask particulars. Scandal out! We, the Editors, have been asked to let Ruth Anderson and Elizabeth Gammon know that a " school of penmanship " will soon be opened up by the faculty. BARGAINS. Sounds like a sale. You ' ll get it cheap. Just ask Laurie Caldwell at the Athletic Store. FOR RENT. My room — I never stay in it. — Emily Miller. 3ilhoue:t?t e: i Jarulty Sirprtor Alexander, Miss Alice Lucile ...... 52 Park Lane, Atlanta, Ga. Armistead, Dr. J. D. AI Woodstock, Va. Black, Miss Marion Cloverdale, Montgomery, Ala. BucHER, Miss Marion 58 S. Candler St., Decatur, Ga. Cady, Miss Mary L 48 N. Church St., Decatur, Ga. DiECKMANN, Mr. C. W Eastlawn, Agnes Scott College, Decatur, Ga. DiECKMANN, Mrs. C. W. . . . Eastlawn, Agnes Scott College, Decatur, Ga. DeGarmo, Miss Mary C 6186 Washington Ave., St. Louis, Mo. Gaines, Dr. F. H Agnes Scott College, Decatur, Ga. GoocH, Miss Frances K Agnes Scott College, Decatur, Ga. Guy, Dr. J. Sam Lowryville, S. C. Hopkins, Miss Nanette . . . (Care Dr. Frank Hopkins), Hot Springs, Va. Hunt, Miss Anna E 40 Peachtree Place, Atlanta, Ga. Johnson, Mr. L. H Clarkston, Ga. Johnson, Mrs. L. H Clarkston, Ga. LeGate, Miss Helen Hotel Bond Annex, Hartford, Conn. Lewis, Miss Louise G Agnes Scott College, Decatur, Ga. Markley, Miss Mary E North Seventh St., Coshocton, Ohio Moore, Miss Nettie Terrill 23 Easton Ave., Lynchburg, Va. Maclean, Mr. Joseph Agnes Scott College, Decatur, Ga. McCallie, Miss Margaret .... Missionary Ridge, Chattanooga, Tenn. McCain, Dr. J. R 19 S. Candler St., Decatur, Ga. McKiNNEY, Miss Louise 34 S. Candler St., Decatur, Ga. Parry, Mrs. H. L 43 College Ave., Decatur, Ga. Preston, Miss Amy Frances . . . 2618 E. Jackson Ave., Knoxville, Tenn. Smith, Miss Lillian 603 University Ave., Syracuse, N. Y. Stocking, Miss Ruth J Wickeippe, Ohio Stukes, Mr. S. G Manning, S. C. Sweet, Dr. Mary F 1 108 E. Genesee St., Syracuse, N. Y. Torrance, Miss Catherine Lexington, 111. Trebein, Miss Bertha E Xenia, Ohio Young, Miss Anna 1 840 Piedmont Ave., Atlanta, Ga. One Ninety-iJiree 3iEHOUE:T--rE: tu pttt iirFrtorii Abott, Julia Louisville, Ga. Abney, Louise Athens, Ga. Abernathy, Esther Gogginsville, Ga. Alexander, Amelia i8 College Avenue, Decatur, Ga. Alexander, Hallie i8 College Avenue, Decatur, Ga. Almand, Clifford CarroUton, Ga. Amundsen, Gjertrud P. O. Box 524, Mobile, Ala. Anderson, Emma Katherine .... 409 Whitlock Avenue, Marietta, Ga. Anderson, Julia , ■ 409 Whitlock Avenue, Marietta, Ga. Anderson, Lillian Danburg, Ga. Anderson, Ruth 238 Cherry Street, Winston-Salem, N. C. Ash, Louise Prince Avenue, Athens, Ga. Aycock, Nelle 70 Maple Street, CarroUton, Ga. Allen, Virginia Greenville, S. C. Ashford, Helen Watkinsville, Ga. B.aker, Eleanor 627 Walnut Street, Gadsden, Ala. Baker, Jean 627 Walnut Street, Gadsden, Ala. Ball, Agnes Thomasville, Ga. Barnard, Rheba 414 Merrimon Avenue, Asheville, N. C. Barry, Margaret Benoit, Miss. Bernhardt, Jane Lenoir, N. C. BiZE, Adele Columbus, Ga. Blitch, Coramae 29 N. Main Street, Statesboro, Ga. Bond, Cora Mae 32 Dixie Avenue, Atlanta, Ga. Booth, Jessamine . Lakeland Farm, Birmingham, Ala. Boyd, Lucile Hartford, Ala. Boyd, Minnie Claire Hartford, Ala. BoYLESTON, Kate Allendale, S. C. Branham, Emmee Bolton, Ga. Brazelle, Evelyn loi Peachtree Place, Atlanta, Ga. Brehm, Elva 266 Ashby Street, Atlanta, Ga. Brown, Imogene 20 S. Kennesaw Avenue, Marietta, Ga. Brown, Margaret Stamps, Ark. Bryan, Mary 623 S. 22nd Street, Birmingham, Ala. Buchanan, Alma Stamps, Ark. Buchanan, Mary Stamps, Ark. Bullock, Dorothy 46 S. Goldthwaite, Montgomery, Ala. Burge, Margaret 77 Windsor Street, Atlanta, Ga. Burke, Elizabeth 362 Broadway, Macon, Ga. Burnett, Myrtis 1800 Caly Street, Vicksburg, Miss. Bryan, Annie Pope Poplar Street, Griffin, Ga. Bishop, Martha Sheffield, Ala. One Ninety-four Caldwell Laurie Greensboro, Ga. Callaway, Maymie 44-JO Alabama Avenue, St. Elmo, Tenn. Carr, Isabel 506 Clinton Street, Harriman, Tenn. Carter, Lorixe Richland, Ga. Cherry, May Belle 32 Ponce de Leon Avenue, Atlanta, Ga. Comer, Martha 270 Barber Street, Athens, Ga. CoxoLEY, ; Iae Valdosta, Ga. Cooper, Belle 155 Peeples Street, Atlanta, Ga. Cooper, Laura 155 Peeples Street, Atlanta, Ga. Copelaxd, Blanche Attalla, Ala. CoTHRAN, La Grange 401 Second Avenue, Rome, Ga. Crabtree, Eleanor 313 N. James Street, Goldsboro, N. C. Cross, Ailsie Middlebrook, Va. Couch, Nelle TuUahoma, Tenn. Cassels, Gladys 701 44th Street, East, Savannah, Ga. Davis, Tommie Lee 15 Maud Street, Atlanta, Ga. Denxison, Martha 20 Durant Place, Atlanta, Ga, Dew, Isabel Fort McPherson, Ga. DiMMOCK, Elizabeth 209 Hill Avenue, Valdosta, Ga. DuNSON, Claude Broad Street, LaGrange, Ga. DuPREE, Marie McDonough, Ga. DuPre, Elsie Attalla, Ala. DuRR, Lucy 215 Moulton Street, Montgomery, Ala. Denman, Elizabeth 523 Peachtree Street, Atlanta, Ga. Eakes, Mary 33 S. Church Street, Decatur, Ga. Eason, Sarah Lenoir City, Tenn. Eggleston, Elizabeth Blacksburg, Va. Elliott, Claire 812 Barnwell, Columbia, S. C. Ellis, Laura 233 Greene Street, Augusta, Ga. English, Louise Thomaston Street, Barnesville, Ga. Estes, Ruby Lee 297 Capitol Avenue, Atlanta, Ga. Eve, Lois 444 Greene Street, Augusta. Ga. Ewing, Helen Lewisburg, Tenn. Fain, Margaret Dandridge, Tenn, Fairly, Shirley Hazlehurst, Ga. Felker, Estelle 24 S. Thornton Avenue, Dalton, Ga. I ' elker, Louise IMonroe, Ga. Fleming, Alice 413 Madison Street, Lynchburg, Va. Fields, Maggie 100 Lucile Avenue, Atlanta, Ga. FiXNEY, Hattie May ?8o X, Boulevard, Atlanta, Ga. P ' iSHER, Jane Tucker 1629 Hampton Street, Columbia, S. C. Ford, Mary Brewton, Ala. Freeman, Mary Greenville Street, Newnan, Ga. Freeman, May 201 1 W. Grace Street, Richmond, Va. Frye, Nelle 235 Flat Shoals Avenue, Atlanta, Ga. One yinetu-fii ' e Gachet, Ella West Point, Ga. Gaines Gladys City Bank Building, Mobile, Ala. Gammon Elizabeth Rural Retreat, Va. Gay, Eloise 175 Juniper Street, Atlanta, Ga. Gilbert, Ruth Perry, Ga. Glasgow, Frances Jefferson Street, Lexington, Va. Glasgow, Katherine Jefferson Street, Lexington, Va. Glenn, Ora Rock Hill, S. C. Godbee, Katherine Vidalia, Ga. GooDE, Evelyn 1 105 Wise Street, Lynchburg, Va. Graves, Katherine 103 Second Avenue, Rome, Ga. Gray, Annie Lee 152 E. Pine Street, Atlanta, Ga. Gray, Lenora 54 Noel Building, Nashville, Tenn. Grier, Lois Camden, Ala. GwiNN, Eugenia Covington, Ga. Geohegan, Grace 1428 North 20th St., Birmingham, Ala. Hale, Mary Frances 56 Hart Street, Atlanta, Ga. Hall, Mildred 403 Walthall Street, Greenwood, Miss. Ham, Bessie 1209 Main Street, Greenville, Miss. Ham, Goldie 1209 Main Street, Greenville, Miss. Hammond, Charlotte Kosciusko, Miss. Hancock, Johnetta 321 Main Avenue, S., Fayetteville, Tenn. Harby, Aline 119 Calhoun Street, Sumter, S. C. Hardwick, Olive 218 Oak Street, Conyers, Ga. Hargrove, Emma Bronwood, Ga. Harris, Lulie 312 Vineville Avenue, Macon, Ga. Harvey, Maryellen . . . . . . 320 Clayton Street, Montgomery, Ala. Harvison, Ray Junction City, Ark. Harwell, Jan e 176 Broad Street, LaGrange, Ga. Harwood, Rose College Street, Trenton, Tenn. Haugh, Virginia 5i3 N. Boulevard, Atlanta, Ga. Havis, Esther 1203 N. Second Street, Vicksburg, Miss. Havis, Irene 1203 N. Second Street, Vicksburg, Miss. Hawkins, Imogene Decatur, Ga. Haynes, Rosa looi Leighton Avenue, Anniston, Ala. Hecker, Susie 31 Drewry Street, Atlanta, Ga. Herrington, Ouida Mae Waynesboro, Ga. Hightower, Edith 226 South Lee Street, Americus, Ga. Hillhouse, Ruth Waynesboro, Ga. HoLCOMB, Vera Howell Mill Road, Atlanta, Ga. Holtzclaw, Katherine Perry, Ga. Hood, Charis Seminary Heights, Atlanta, Ga. Hood, Helen Seminary Heights, Atlanta, Ga. Hooper, Louise 330 Lapsley Street, Selma, Ala. Horn, Mahota Franklin, N. C. Howald, Frank Decatur, Ga. Hunt, India 21 N. Church Street, Decatur, Ga. Hutcheson, Almeda Decatur, Ga. Hutcheson, Louise Decatur, Ga. Houston, Mary Emily Decatur, Ga. One Ninety-six Ingram Julia 34 Columbia Avenue, Atlanta, Ga. Jackson Willie Belle 119 Greene Street, Gainesville, Ga. JoNES JosiE Valdosta, Ga. Johnson, Leila 60 Sycamore Street, Decatur, Ga. JoYNERj Jeaxxette Richmond, Ark. Kaye, Lucile 808 N. Tenth Street, Columbus, Miss. KellYj Johnnie Huntsville, Ala. Keyes, Emelie 102 Greenwich Avenue, Atlanta, Ga. Krauss., Leone 1328 N. 30th Street, Birmingham, Ala. Kyle, Anne 1106 Federal Street, Lynchburg, Va. Lambdix, Ruth Barnesville, Ga. Lancaster, Virginia 1328 Lady Street, Columbia, S. C. Larendon, Caroline 139 N. Moreland Avenue, Atlanta, Ga. Lawtox, Gexevieve 99 E. JVIerritts Avenue, Atlanta, Ga. Leayitt, Lois Lookout Mountain, Tenn. Lee, Axxie 2731 College Hill, Birmingham, Ala. Leech, Margaret Clarksville, Tenn. Lemmox, Axxie McDonough, Ga. Lester, Ruth Waynesboro, Ga. Leyburn, Margaret 409 Holloway Street, Durham, N. C. Lowe, Ruth Washington, Ga. Lowe, Samille Washington, Ga. Lyle, ALary Rogers Dandridge, Tenn. Lewis, Lexoir 211 Euclid Avenue, Atlanta, Ga. LixDAMOOD, Katherine Columbus, Miss. McAlpixe, Marjorie 1625 Pendleton Street, Columbia, S. C. McCaa, Adelaide Fairmont Avenue, Anniston, Ala. McCain, Mary- Greenwood, Miss. McClure, Axxe Norcross, Ga. McCoxxELL, Bessie .... Woodmere Place, Woolsey, Asheville, N. C. McCoRKLE, Anna Leigh Raines, Tenn. McIvar, Mary 127 Cleburne Avenue, Atlanta, Ga. McKee, Frankie 30 E. Eighth Street, Atlanta, Ga. McKee, Verna 30 E. Eighth Street, Atlanta, Ga. McLane, Mary Cameron, Texas McLane, Sallie Kate Cameron, Texas McMurray, Lul.a 44 Arlington Avenue, Atlanta, Ga. McRee, Rachel Kinder Lou, Ga. Mallard, Mary Brock 117 Juniper Street, Atlanta, Ga. Marshburn, Louise Barnesville, Ga. Marshall, Annie White Lewisburg, Tenn. Maury, Madeline no St. Francis Street, Mobile, Ala. One yinef! -seve 3II HOUE:Tn E A4ay, Mary 825 Broad Street, Augusta, Ga. Meakin Fan Esther 6 E. Thirteenth Street, Atlanta, Ga. Miller, Elizabeth 410 E. Inness Street, Salisbury, N. C. Miller, Emily 509 Walnut Street, Chattanooga, Tenn Miller, Margaret Camden, Ala. Mitchell, Dorothy 609 Government Street, Mobile, Ala. Montague, Shirley 1005 Oak Street, Jacksonville, Fla. Montgomery, Catherine 421 W. 5th Avenue, Pine Bluff, Ark. Moore, Dorothy Lancaster, S. C. Moore, Helen 25 N. Liberty Street, Asheville, N. C. Moore, Katherine 438 Main Street, Franklin, Tenn. MooREHOUSE, Dorothy 4446 Erie Avenue, Cincinnati, Ohio Morris, Marie 22 Pleasant Avenue, Montgomery, Ala. Morris, Miriam 97 Union Street, Concord, N. C. Murrah, Nina Columbus, Ga. Myer, Josephine Ellisville, !Miss. Nathan, NLartha Sheffield, Ala. Nelson, Friscilla 1307 Taylor Street, Corinth, Miss. Newton, Janet 829 Prince Avenue, Athens, Ga. Newton, Virginia 829 Prince Avenue, Athens, Ga. NlSBET, Ruth 11 15 East Anderson St., Savannah, Ga. Norman, Alice West Point, Ga. Neff, Mary Winston-Salem, N. C. Oliver, Fannie R. F. D. No. 5, Montgomery, Ala. Patillo, Mrs. Ruth 15 Howard Avenue, Decatur, Ga. Parks, Mary K. ' vtherine Greenville Street, Newnan, Ga. Patton, Sarah 604 Church Street, Marietta, Ga. Peay, Amaryllis 216 Second Street, Clarksville, Tenn. Payne, Mary Spottswood 524 Federal Street, Lynchburg, Va. Pinkston, Regina Greenville, Ga. Phillips, Jessie Paris, Tenn. Phillips, Margaret 76 Vernon Street, LaGrange, Ga. Phythian, Margaret Nelson Place, Newport, Ky. Plowden, Tilla Shellman, Ga. Pope, Porter Michigan Avenue, Mobile, Ala. Pratt, Evelyn 1 1 1 College Street, Decatur, Ga. Preas, Marydeane 114 Mallard Street, Johnson City, Tenn. Pruden, Elizabeth Rome, Ga. Pruden, Margaret Rome, Ga. Pearce, Marie Decatur. Ga. Penn, Katrina Humboldt, Tenn. One yiiiety-eiglit silholjetttte: Ramsay, Ellen 1301 Iturbide Street, Laredo, Texas Randolph, Caroline Tombstone, Ariz. Randolph, Sarah Tombstone, Ariz. Rea, Ethel Matthews, N. C. Reid, Elizabeth 6 E. Eighth Street, Atlanta, Ga. Reynolds, Miriam 1922 Grove Avenue, Richmond, Va. Richardson, Annie Leslie ... -71 Ashland Avenue, Asheville, N. C. Richardson, Elizabeth Ra3 ' le, Ga. Riley, Elizabeth 305 Adams Street, Macon, Ga. Roach, Louise Oliver, Ga. Roberts, ] L4linda Canton, Ga. Roberts, Mary Glenn Canton, Ga. Ross. Lartha West Union Street, Morganton, N. C. RowE, Margaret Raines, Tenn. Saxon, Annie Gates Street, Dothan, Ala. ScHARFF, Rosalie 616 State Street, Natchez, Miss. Schaub, Mary Denie Eufaula, Ala. Schwartz, Rita 118 N. Washington Street, Sumter, S. C. Scott, Myra 433 N. Boulevard, Atlanta, Ga. Scott, Virginia 16 Barry Street, Decatur, Ga. Seay, K.- therine Gallatin, Tenn. Shaeffer, Elizabeth 235 East Street, Alemphis, Tenn. Shambaugh, Margaret 544 loth Avenue, Clinton, Iowa Shippen, Marie Ellijay, Ga. Silverman, Annie 414 Cedar Street, Chattanooga, Tenn. Silverman, Florence 382 S. Oliver Street, Elberton, Ga. Simpson, Katherine 42 S. Church Street, Decatur, Ga. SiZER, Nancy 4517 Alabama Avenue, St. Elmo, Tenn. Skeen, Augusta 75 S xam.ore Street, Decatur, Ga. Skinner, Julia Lake Lowdnesboro, Ala. Slack, Louise LaGrange, Ga. Sledd, Frances 11 Superior, Decatur, Ga. Smathers, Pauline Rome, Ga. Smith, Bessie Epes, Ala. Smith, Lulu 42 S. Thornton Avenue, Dalton, Ga. Smith, ] L4Y 62 Boulevard Terrace, Atlanta, Ga. Stansell, Anna 717 Riverside Avenue, Jacksonville, Fla. Stephenson, Nellie Kate 17 N. Church Street, Decatur, Ga. Stevens, Marguerite 25 Howard Street, Decatur, Ga. Stone, Marie Modoc, S. C. Stoops, Elizabeth 412 W. 5th Street, Chattanooga, Tenn. Sykes, Anna 37 Columbia Avenue, Atlanta, Ga. Shive, Margaret King ' s Highway, Decatur, Ga. One yinely-iiinc silhoxjh t: : Talmadge, Isa Beall Prince Avenue, Athens, Ga. Tatham, Mary Ellen North Main, Springfield, Tenn. Terry, Delia News Ferry, Va. Thatcher, Frances 308 Duncan Avenue, Chattanooga, Tenn. Thigpen, Dorothy 1200 S. Perry Street, Montgomery, Ala. Thomas, Alberta 117 Culver Street, Macon, Ga. Thomas, Frances 405 Church Street, Selma, Ala. Timmons, Irma Huntsville, Ala. Tribble, Ora Lithonia, Ga. Tucker, Maggie Conyers, Ga. Victor, Jeannette 303 Washington Street, Atlanta, Ga. Ware, Louise 20 W. 3rd Street, Atlanta, Ga. Waldron, Magara 49 E. gth Street, Atlanta, Ga. Walker, Julia 391 Grant Street, Savannah, Ga. Walker, Mary Elizabeth Savannah, Tenn. Warren, Edith Humboldt, Tenn. Watkins, Mattie Somerville, Tenn. Watts, Margaret Rome, Ga. Weatherly, Alice Anniston, Ala. Webster, Sarah Norcross, Ga. West, Elizabeth 405 W. Main Street, McMinnville, Tenn. West, Mary Valdosta, Ga. Weston, Elle Capers Quitman, Ga. Whaley, Clauselle Boston, Ga. Whips, Clara 444 S. 5th Street, Gadsden, Ala. White, Georgiana 50 4 Taylor Street, Griffin, Ga. White, Vallie Young 1018 S. 15th Street, Birmingham, Ala. Whitner, Martha 59 Juniper Street, Atlanta, Ga. Wileurn, Llewellyn Decatur, Ga. Wiley, Agnes Sparta, Ga. Willett, Elizabeth 1325 Woodstock Avenue, Anniston, Ala. Williams, Lucile 9 S. i6th Avenue, Cordele, Ga. Willingham, Eva Mae Kirkwood, Ga. Wilson, Louise 518 Washington Street, Lynchburg, Va. Wilson, Margaret Brownsville, Tenn. Witherspoon, Elizabeth EIHsville, Miss. Wooten, Clema 298 Crew Street, Atlanta, Ga. Wylds, Mary Belle Milledgeville Road, Augusta, Ga. Yancey, Mary Virginia Tuskegee, Ala. Young, Martha .... Trezevant and Jackson Avenue, Memphis, Tenn. Zea, Sarah Strasburg, Va. Ttin Hundred Agnes Scott College Decatur, Georgia ( Six Miles from Atlanta) A College of Standard Grade for Women RESIDENT STUDENTS Limited to Three Hundred For Catalog and Bulletin of Views, Address F. H. GAINES, D.D., LL.D. A Model Plant— a Great " Wireless " Station ROM here, borne by a more subtle fluidity than the electric current, sensitive to finer vibrations than an Edison or a Marconi ever intercepted, is flashed to the reader every message between these covers. Here the tremendous force of mental radio-activity permeates the leaden non-conductivity of type and the other inert materials of the Art Preservative with a powerful psychic essence that makes the printed page a white glow of symbolism in the light of which the souls of reader and vsn:iter stand face to face Cp Is Not Such an Agency Worth While If You Have a Message Which the People Should Hear? FOOTE . DAVIES CO. ATLANTA -::- GEORGIA Specialists in Educa- tional Printing and THE Theory and Prac- tice OF Graphic Arts JESSUP ANTRIM Ice Cream PHONE, IVY 3154 91 E. ELLIS STREET ATLANTA, GEORGIA -♦ ♦- THE CORSET SHOP CORSETS MADE TO ORDER, READY-TO-WEAR CORSETS, BRASSIERES. CAMISOLES, LINGERIE, s SANITARY GOODS, IN FACT, WE CARRY EVERY ARTICLE TO BE FOUND IN AN UP-TO-DATE CORSET SHOP. FITTING SERVICE UNEQUALLED. Tailor-Made Corset Co. 94 N. FORSYTH STREET IVY 8641 WHAT ARE YOU PLANNING In the Way of Entertainment for this Season ? Why Not Secure an ALKAHEST L C ourse ,yceum LITERATURE MUSIC SCIENCE FELLOWSHIP ART ORATORY 100 Attractions Now Available Highest Class Talent Booked in the United Slates LET US MAP OUT A COURSE FOR YOU and help you make it a SUCCESS ! There are many novel and interesting plans for man- aging Lyceum Courses, in which you can enjoy a number of delightful " Informal Evenings " as well as the regular " LYCEUM NIGHTS. " Address RUSSELL BRIDGES, Pres. 1107-11 Healey Bldg Atlanta, Ga. ♦ ♦ This Space Belongs to The Photographers Who Made the Pictures in This Annual Wesley Hirshburg A. V. Clifton We Give Students Special Prices and Guarantee Satisfaction COME TO SEE US— OUR SERVICE WILL PLEASE YOU ALL THE NEWEST STYLES IN PHOTOGRAPHS 34 ' ' WHITEHALL STREET ATLANTA, GA. Atlanta National Bank ATLANTA, GEORGIA C. E. CURRIER F. E. BLOCK . GEORGE R. DONOVAN J. S. KENNEDY . J. D. LEITNER President Vice-President Cashier Assistant Cashier Assistant Cashier We have a Department especially for Ladies, both in Checkings and Savings YOU ARE INVITED TO OPEN AN ACCOUNT WITH US Walter Ballard Optical Go. We Are Exclusively Opticians No Side Lines WE ARE not selling everybody Spec- tacles 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 visit our store and see who are patroniz- ing us, you will need no further guarantee as to 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 St. Atlanta, Georgia Clock Sign c. c. ROSENBAUM SUCCESSORS TO KUTZ MILLINERY OF UNIQUE AND ARTISTIC DESIGNS Exclusive Agents for Vogue and Lichtenstein Hats WE WANT AND APPRECIATE THE AGNES SCOTT PATRONAGE 38 Whitehall St. Atlanta, Ga. King Hardware Company CUTLERY, SILVER WARE CUT GLASS, CHAFING DISHES ALUMINUM WARE ENAMELED WARE STOVES, RANGES, REFRIGERATORS GENERAL HARDWARE is SPORTING GOODS EVERYTHING IN HARDWARE 53 Peachtree St. ATLANTA, GA. 87 Whitehall St. The S. A. Clayton Company HAIR DRESSING STORE 18 EAST HUNTER EXTENDS INVITATION TO THE AGNES SCOTT COL- LEGE GIRLS WHILE SHOP- PING TO MAKE OUR STORE ' OUR DOWN TOWN REST- ING PLACE. WE ARE EX- PERTS IN MANICURING, SHAMPOOING AND HAIR- DRESSING, ae r s Club Rates $3.00 for $2.50 t » I to the American Colleges and Universities Prompt Attention Quick Service | Rountree Trunk Bag Company BELL PHONE, 1576 MAIN W. Z. TURNER. Manager 77 WHITEHALL STREET ATLANTA GEORGIA Cotrell Leonard ALBANY NEW YORK Makers ot CAPS, GOWNS and HOODS ATLANTA ' S LEADING FLORIST XK-oses, violets, Cjarnations and Qjnrysantnemums Cut Flowers Sni; ; ea to Any Point in tne South, Write. Wire or ' Phone Orders vvill Receive Prom;()t Attention CANDLER BUILDING 123 PEACHTREE STREET ♦ M. Rich Bros. Company SPECIALISTS IN MISSES ' APPAREL AND WOMEN ' S DRESS ACCESSORIES Furniture and Furnishings for Dor- mitories and Individual Rooms Estimates Freely Given 52-56 Whitehall Street ATLANTA GEORGIA ♦ ♦ Nat Kaiser Company Diamonds 21 Peachtree Street Atlanta, Ga. 1 Established 1893 ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ McCullough Bros. WHOLESALE FRUITS, PRODUCE .COMMISSION Atlanta, Georgia Ike THIRD NATIONAL BANK of ATLANTA Cordially invites your account on basis of fair treatment and conservative methods A DEPARTMENT EXCLUSIVELY FOR WOMEN Davison-Paxon- j Stokes Company j nigh Class for Young Girls a Specialty 57-61 WHITEHALL STREET ATLANTA :. GEORGIA FROHSIN ' S Ladies ' , Misses ' and Children ' s READY-TO-WEAR GARMENTS Centemeri Gloves 50 WHITEHALL STREET ATLANTA GEORGIA N. C. Tompkins Good Printing Phone M. 795 I 16 West Alabama Street I Atlanta Georgia MARRIAGE INVITATIONS Js eception ana visiting Claras f onogram Stationery Dance Programs Crreeting Uaras Crests, Coats of Arms, ' Book ' Plates invitations ana Announcements for All Occasions Correctly and Prom;()tly Engraved Send for Our Samfes and Prices J. P. Stevens Engraving Co. Society Engravers 47 Wkkeliall Street Atlanta, Ga. SILVER WOODS MANUFACTURING JEWELERS DIAMOND MOUNTINGS MEDALS, BADGES, Etc., Made to Order REPAIRING Bell Phone M. 1935 8K Whitehall St. ATLANTA, CA. Bank of Decatur DECATUR, GA. CAPITAL AND SURPLUS $50,000.00 I I DESIGNATED STATE DEPOSITORY } J. W. McKAY DEALER IN DRY GOODS, SHOES HATS AND NOTIONS DECATUR GEORGIA .♦ ♦ LADIES APPRECIATE THE SERVICE AND CONVENIENCE OF OUR COMBINED LADIES ' AND SAVINGS DEPARTMENT OPEN DAILY UNTIL 5 P. M. The Lowry National Bank Pryor and Edgewood WHERE THE DECATUR CAR STOPS " THE BEST JEWELRY STORE IN DIXIE- EUGENE V. iiHAYNES:: COMPANY sue 49 WHITEHALL ST. Atlanta Theatre Management Chas. Frohman, Klaw L.Erlanger Homer C. George, Resident Manager PLAYING THE BEST We are always glad to make reser- vations and do all within our power to justify the patronage of the Agnes Scott udents. VAUDETTE THEATRE WHITEHALL STREET THE EXCLUSIVE HOME OF THE WONDERFUL TRIANGLE PHOTO PLAYS See ten Triangle productions and you will not waste your time on the ordinary kind -■ ♦. Flowers for All Occasions hat would W eddings, School Commencements or any Social Function he without the glow and radiance of flowers ! Every hostess recognizes this fact and it is her first con- sideration when planning to entertain. Every hride looks forward with leasurahle anticipation to carrying her wedding bouquet or wearing a dainty corsage. The daintiest and most artistic arrangement for the " sweet girl graduate " has heen obtained after years of study, and no graduate would feel that the comm.encement was com- plete without flowers. For the latest and most u -to-date style and the most artistic arrangement of flowers, whatever the occasion, go to the florist who excels in this line WEST VIEW FLORIST 105 Peacktree Street, Atlanta, Ga. Flowers Telegraphed Everywhere R- S. DEANS. Mar.a Fulton Market Company WHOLESALE DEALERS IN AND SHIPPERS OF Oysters, Fish, Poultry Game and Celery 25 and 27 E. Alabama Street ATLANTA GEORGIA We Solicit Your Orders for Sheet Music AND Music Books Complete Stock Low Prices Prompt Service " THE SOUTH ' S GREATEST MUSIC HOUSE " Phillips Crew Sheet Music Company 82 N. Pryor St. Atlanta, Ga. CHAMBERLIN-JOHNSON-DUBOSE CO. ATLANTA NEW YORK PARIS Agnes Scott ' ' Girls " Have Always Been Our Customers The two institutions have grown up together. Both have kept abreast of the times in their respective fields of endeavor One of our duties that ve feel is vell done every day is to gather correct yles in wearing apparel for such ever-young women as attend Agnes Scott College year after year Chamberlm- Johnson -DuBose Co. BY COURTESY OF Ansley-Goss Drug Company | BOOKHAMMER ' HAIRDRESSING PRESCRIPTION DRUGGISTS AGENTS FOR NUNNALLY ' S CREAM AND CANDIES WATERMAN PENS EASTMAN KODAKS ATLANTA FLORAL COMPANY nr PHONE 203 WESTERN UNION OFFICE PARLOR Alamo No. 2 The Home of " Francis X. Bushman " and " Beverly Bayne " Where you see first, all releases made by Metro, and Equitable Film Corporat[ons We have fwo three-piece orchestras, composed of Prof. Verdi, Hans Pause, Chas. Chase, Larry Briars, David Love and Chas. Doctor. YOU SEE STARS ON THE SCREEN AND HEAR MUSIC AT THIS THEATRE ♦ PHONES, DECATUR 495 and 496 Nicholes Drug Company Pure Drugs, Sundries AND Toilet Articles Fine Candies Kodaks Stationery EAST COURT SQUARE AND SYCAMORE STREET DECATUR :: :: :: GEORGIA ' ♦ .♦■ " " My first car of Clover Fork block has just arrived and 1 find it to be an ' ideal ' coal for every purpose and only wish I had handled this quality of coal earlier in the game. " Mr. W. P. Oldendorf, of Lebanon, Indiana, writes me as above under date of Sept. 9, 1915. It shows that dealers all over the country appreciate the value of Clover Fork AND Harlan Coal Are you " from Missouri? " I can certainly show you if you give me half a chance. Just call me on long distance and I will make the price right and give you the " real goods " in classy, well prepared coal. Fred E. Gore, Georgia Manager Bewley-Darst Coal Company ATLANTA, GA. Long Distance Phone Ivy 3176 P. O. Box 679 Mme. Robinnaire Cold Cream For chapped or cracked skm, sunburn, wind- burn, redness and other blemishes. To dry and rough skin it gives a beautiful texture It contains no grease, is absorbed quickly by the skin, and can be used during the day with- out detection. Makes the skin soft and clear, with a good color. Will not become rancid Jars. 25c, 50c. 75c: Tubes, 25c. Bt) mail, add for post- age on Jars, 7c, 10c and 18c, respectiuelu; Tubes, 4c. For sale by Jacobs ' Pharmacy, Atlanta, Ga. Buy Sporting " V " 1 1-1- Everything per- i our I taining to Sport, ( Golf, Tennis, Basketand Base- - - ITT ' ' l ' Football Goods tiere}%itf ' !r ' ' ' ' j Patronize the " Silhouelte " by patronizing Parks -Chambers 37-39 Peachlree •Hardwick Co. Atlanta, Georgia .♦ ♦- Wesley Hirshburg Sc A. V. Clifton Portrait Photographers Special Prices on College Work 34 ' - WHITEHALL STREET Atlanta, Georgia ♦- Alpine Flax Stationery Fills every requirement for paper suitable to the use of Her Royal Highness, the American Girl. Made of pure white linen rags, in the crystal spring waters of the Berkshire Hills, this paper is fit for a queen. Get it in box stationery, tablets or envelopes, at the stationery store. Made by Montag Bros,, Select the gift piece of fine China AT THE DOBBS WEY STORE DOBBS 6- WEY COMPANY have the largest importations of line China in the South 57 NORTH PRYOR STREET INCORPORATED ATLANTA COMPLIMENTS GEORGIAN THEATRE From our varied line we suggest to the students of Agnes Scott College a few seasonable garments Gymnasium Suits Separate Bloomers Middies Gamp Gostumes Swimming Suits Sport Skirts Addn Dept. " AA " for catalogue CONSUMERS ' LEAGUE ENDORSEMENT Columbia Gymnasium Suit Company 301 CONGRESS ST. BOSTON. MASS OGLESBY GROCERY CO. WHOLESALE GROCERIES 1 7 East Alabama Street ATLANTA GEORGIA Make Your Home Disease-Proof SELIG Disinfectants and Sani- tary Appliances ( pj Disinfectants, F umigators, Paper Drink- ing Cups, Sanitary Toilet Tissue, Floor Dressings, Paper Towels, Roach Doom, Rat Doom. West Disinfecting Co. S. S. SELIG, Jr., Agent 336-338-340 Marietta St. Phones: Main 1569 Atlanla 1589 P. ALLEN COMPANY Women ' s and Misses ' Readi -to-Wear Garments MILLINERY AND CORSETS x 51-53 Whitehall Street ATLANTA GEORGIA KN0WVyHER[T05ENDY0URFlLM5 If You Are as Hard UruNT%i to Please as J Am 1 know we will satisfy you with 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 Free. buy your fil packs ) Ma al charge I whf m you E. H. CONE. (Inc.,) 2 Stores, Atlanta, Ga. Largest Laboratory in the Soath, It Scores Whether you drink it to quench thirst — for refresh- ment — for pure pleasure in its deliciousness Coca-Cola scores goal. It satisfies you in a manner and with a completeness possible to no other beverage. Deliciotxs— R-efresHingi Thirst-QuencKing THE COCA-COLA CO. Atlanta, Ga. ' ♦ ♦- 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 lohn Aldredge, President O. L. U Lester Book and Stationery Co. Commercial Stationers and Printers Seventy North Broad Street Atlanta, Ga. School Supplies and Popular Novels OPTICIANS KODAKS A. K. HAWKES COMPANY if 14 Whitehall Street Atlanta, Ga.

Suggestions in the Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) collection:

Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Page 1


Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Page 1


Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Page 1


Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1


Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1


Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1


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