Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA)

 - Class of 1917

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 214 of the 1917 volume:

■IligPEi 1 1 }■• H sil 1 Q HX THE SILHOUETTE VOL.XV PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS OF AGNES scon COLLEGE DECATUR, GEORGIA CLASSES- Inxocence Abroad — Freshman Class .... Appendix — First Year Irregulars Two Years Before the IMast — Sophomore Class Appendix — Second Year Irregulars Great Expectations — Junior Class Appendix — Third Year Irregulars All ' s Well That Ends Well — Senior Class Ijflf it ORGANIZATIONS- L 3- 4- 5- 6. 7- 8. 9- 10. 13- 14. IS- 16. 17- Within the Law — Student Government Seats of the Mighty — Gamma Tau Alpha Following of the Star — Hoasc Where the Trail Divides — Societies Much Ado About Nothing — Debating Council The Lost Cause — Debate Preparedness — Fire Brigade Baby Rose ' s Journal — Folio Rose in Bloom — B. O. Z When Greek Meets Greek States Joy of Living — Senior Club The Red Book — Proud of it Club .... Noise is Noise — Alandolin Club The Song Birds — Glee Club Shades and Shadows — Darktown Four . Martha by the Day — Dav Students . PAGE 12-22 23-26 27-33 34 35-39 40 41-76 78-79 80 81 82-85 86 87-88 89 90 91 92-98 99-109 no III 1X2 113 I4-II5 1x6 Page Four Y. W. C. A.— PAGE 1. Our Mutual Friend— Y. W. C. A ii8 2. The Sky Pilot — Cabinet 119 3. The Blue Bird — Blue Ridge 120-122 Ijplf to ATHLETICS— 1. Sports — Association and Managers 124-125 2. A Comedy of Errors — Gym 126 3. Breaking the Record — Games 127-128 (a) Teams 129-132 4. System of the Stars — Varsitj ' 133 5. That Glorious Game — Hockey 134 6. Love ' s Labours Lost — Tennis 135 7. Music Master — Band and Song 136 PUBLICATIONS— 1. As You Like It — Annual 138 2. Somehow Good — Aurora 139 3. The Tattler — Agonistic 140 DRAMATICS— 1. Stars — Blackfriars 142 2. Oxford Affair 143 3. The Queen o ' the May 144-146 ij lf nit CLUBS— 1. Pillars of Society in Three Volumes — (a) 2 a ' 149-149 (b) B. D 150-151 (c) [ [ 152-153 2. Social Problems — Council . . . : 154 i|elf Bitt LOCALS— 1. Calendar 156-161 2. Mother Goose Rhymes — Statistics 162-163 3. Nobody Home 164 4. Preparedness 165 5. Faculty 166 6. Exams 167 7. Things Yoli Hear About But Never See 168 8. A Joke 169-172 9. The Break 173-174 10. A Challenge to Life Service 175-176 11. The Agnes Scott of the Future 177 12. L ' Envoi 178 Page Five 5ro fjcr, in toljom eberp baugbtcr of agnes cott finfe a totfic anb true frtenb, iWarp Eouisie iWcj innep Poffe Sw I Page Seven , 3n ilemoriam artijur aKHilliam tKutntv 1886 1917 Ibh k. Pogre Eight I looks I See the rotes and rows of books, — Battered books! What a world of work and ivisdoi i is in their learned looks. ' How they bore, bore, bore, As to their words we list: Jfhile their long forgotten lore Seems to sink forever more In a dim, mysterious mist. And we drone, drone, drone. With our thoughts forever flown From the crowded printed volumes filling countless hidden nooks From the books, books, books, books. Books, books, books, — From the time-engrossing torture of the books. Books, books, books. From the hour of eight a. m., when the heavy doors of the Library swing open, until the sweet tones of the whistle announce a " rest for the weary " at ten p. m., books make up the largest and certainly the heaviest part of our college life. We take notes from books into books, we register in books, we are graded in books, and last and worse our records are kept in books forever-and-a-day. We present to you this year a whole library. You will find from our rendition of Pool ' s index, that each department of college life has been bound into a separate volume and deposited on its proper shelf. All of the serious, ponderous volumes — with their appendices are here. If you seek Tragedy, you will find it under " Lost Cause " in the index; if you desire legal advice, see " Within the Law. " Should you be interested in Sports of any kind or shape, try Shelf IV. Information concerning the fine arts may be gathered from Shelf VI. For Sunday reading, nothing is better than the collection of Y. W. C. A. books found on Shelf III. But if all of these are too nearly classical for your taste, see the last Shelf in the Library devoted to light fiction. The beauty of this Library is that there are no " quiet signs, " no insistence on order, no " shooing. " No date for return is stamped in the back if you find [he books interesting, the whole Library is yours for ever. Page Ten SHELF I. INNOCENCE ABROAD 7hig-h Schoo Colors : Blue and U ' line Flower : White Rose Motto: Progradi non Regrede OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Mary Burnett President Louise Slack Lois MacIxtyre .... Vice-President Juliet Foster Margaret Hedrick .... Secretary Sarah Davis Elizabeth Allen Treasurer .... Clifford Holtzclaw ME IBERS EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Mary Burnett Marion McCamy MEMBERS Rose Abercrombie Sarah Davis Elizabeth Lawrence Agnes Randolph Beverline Adams Elizabeth Dimmock Lois Leavitt Caroline Randolph Hugh Barret Adams Claude Dunson Eunice Legg Julia Reasoner Nellie Alford Reva DuPree Marian Lindsay Sara Reese Elizabeth Allen Margaret Edmiston Frances McCaa Elizabeth Richardson Nell Avcock Hariette Ellis Marian McCamy Olivia Russell Jane Bernhardt Margaret Fain Elizabeth McConnell Annie Silverman Margaret Berryhill Lillian Fargason Margaret McConnell Frances Simpson Louise Brand Hattie May Finney j L rgaret McIntosh Louise Slack Martha Brantley Juliet Foster Lois MacIntyre Pauline Smathers ■ ' Dorothy Bullock May Freeman Julia McKay Sarah Stansell Mary Burnett Delia Gardner Mary McLane Mildred Steele Emiton Burns Annie M, e Glenn Virginia McLaughlin Frances Thomas Eloise Buston Mildred Goodrich Margaret McLemore Ruth Tinney Essie Carmical Eleanor Jordon Rachel McRee Lurline Torbert Isabel Carr Frances Hale Gertrude Manly Maggie Trawick Ashley Cawthorn Frances Hamilton Elizabeth Marsh Pauline Van Pelt Marion Cawthorn Marian Harper Eleanor Mitchell Gladys Veal Julia Cohen Anna Harrell Laura Malloy Dorothy Walker Clara Cole Esther Havis Mary Montgomery Velma Walker -Ellen Coleman Margaret Hedrick Dorothy Moore Chloie Walling Lynda Mae Compton Clifford Holtzclaw Margery Moore Gladys Watson Marion Conklin Mary Hudson Margaret Morton Mary Beall Weekes Alice Cooper Cornelia Hutton Elizabeth Moss Clauzelle Whaley Sarah Coston Lillie Jenkins Vienna Mae Murphy Ida White Marguerite Davis Louise Johnson Cynthia Pace Helen Williamson Romola Davis Eugenia Johnston Lillian Patton Margaret Winslett Mary Jones Eugenia Peed Margaret Woods Not in picture. Marv Louise Jones Wilhelmina Rabun Hortense Zacharias Page Twelve Page Thirteen Page Fourteen Page Fifteen Page Sixteen Page Seventeen Page Eighteen Page Twenty WE came into existence a perfectly huge class, but for awhile we ourselves were far from knowing it — in fact, each thought she must be the only lonely Freshman in the great Agnes Scott world. If the Sophomores had not been so kind as to label us, I fear we would never have recognized on all sides friends in misery. At length, but too late to prevent castor oil and other terrible calamities, we united into a machine of war, — formidable enough to give even an impudent Sophomore night-mares ! But alas, the age for brutal strength has passed, and there was no time left for us to collect our wits and win the black cat. Even this blow, however, could not mar our beaming smiles and by the end of the basket-ball season the Freshmen had manufactured a new philosophy: " It is funnier to be laughed at than to laugh at; it is more fun to be beat than to beat ! " Moreover, sad adversity has united us more than perfect success ever could. Forever and ever, next to dear old Agnes Scott, we shall love our class. We have just begun our quest for precious knowledge, so by the time we ' re all-mighty Seniors our grandmothers and sister Juniors shall be glad of their kindness. Sophomores repent of their cruelty; and the Seniors pride themselves that they were models for such perfection! — Elizabeth Allen, ' 20. tirwMianMirrtfri Pape Ttventy-One ®l|p iifmnru lonk of a iFr Bl|man " lis neatly bound, and gay. With edge of shining gold; And it holds the sign of many a day. The memories that never grow old. A Freshman ' s heart it reveals — The joys and sorrows together — The bonds that hold her loyal — The ties that naught can sever. Time-table, and ticket, and check For baggage, and maybe receipt — These now the first pages deck. ' Twas the first time her trembling feet From the much-loved home did go Far away ivithout guide or companion In body and mind for to groic. There are cards and favors of " proms ; " Souvenirs of the first happy week; There are tickets of " Movies " and lecture programs Where this Freshman did -joyfully seek To beguile and distract her much troubled mind From lessons and duties oppressing That pleasure would fain leave behind. Perhaps there ' s a summons recorded To meet with the Justice — " Exec " Perhaps there are failures — so hopelessly ivotdcd That all her high hopes seem to wreck. Oh! many and varied, the contents of a F?-eshman ' s Memory Book That record joy and fear of that first college year As on toivard the next one ive look. IMarion Stewart Harper, ' 20. Page Twenty-Two I First Semester Sarah Patton Adele Bize . Ruby Stanley ilrrrgular (ifftrrra . President lice-President Secretary find Treasurer Second Semester . Adele Bize Priscilla Nelson Ruby Stanley MEMBER EXECUTIVE COAIMITTEE Anabel Ewint, AppeniJtx Harriet Beach Lucy Bemax •■■ " Mrs. Dorothy Bo ' d Iarjory Bucha Frances Byrd Nell Caldwell Alice Slater Cannon " Mrs. Rubye Carroll Elizabeth Cass Frances Cooper Elise Currell Miriam Dean AIary Dudley Margaret Ellett Frances Ervtn Anabel Ewing Pauline Gardner isabel guinn FIRST YEAR IRREGULAR Marion Hart Edwina Holt ■■■ ' Odelle Hunt " ■■•Josephine Kerr " Mildred Kizer Frances Long [Margaret Lyle Nell McCants ■Sarah Pearl Martin- Louise Lay Melita Miller ■ " Pauline Miller ■• " Victoria Miller Margaret [Morrison Katherine Morton Sybil Nunnelee ■■■ ' Dorothy Paine Catherine Reed Alberta Russell •-Sarah Simpson " " Arvilla Smith " Dorothy Smith Kathleen Sparks Caroline Sproull Ruby Stanley •- " Emily Walker Jane Walker Martha Webb Mary Paine Wendel Rebecca Whaley Tyler Wilby Helen Williams ' " Louise Williams Elma Wimberley Hattie Mae Wood Mildred Woodward Rosalind Wurm I Not in picture. Page Tiventy-Three Page Twenty-Four Page Ticenty-Five Page Ticenty-Six TWO YEARS BEFORE THE MAST g ' njiljnmorr ffllaaa First Semester Claire Elliott GoLDiE Ham LuLiE Harris . OFFICERS President lice-President Secretary and Treasurer Second Semester GoLDiE Ham Margaret Rowe Marguerite Watts MEMBERS EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Mary Brock Mallard .... Frances Glasgow LouiSE Abney Minnie Claire Boyd Blanche Copeland Lucy Durr Claire Elliott Shirley Fairley Louise Felker Mary Ford Mary C. Freeman Frances Glasgow Katherine Godbee Lexora Gray Bess Ham Goldie Ham Olive Hardwick LuLiE Speer Harris Almeda Hutcheson Emma Jones Dr. Sweet me: ibers •■■Emilie Keyes Virginia Lancaster Margaret Leach RuTH Lowe Mary Brock Mallard Louise Marshburn Emily Miller Margaret Miller Dorothy Mitchell Virginia Newton Trueheart Nicolassen Alice Norman Mary Katherine Parks Kathrina Penn Elizabeth Pruden Ethel Rea Elizabeth Reid ' " Elizabeth Riley Margaret Rowe Myra Clark Scott " ■ ' ■ " Margaret Shive Julia Lake Skinner Frances Sledd Lulu Smith Marie Stone Dorothy Thigpen Ora Mell Tribble Elizabeth Watkins Marguerite Watts Llewellyn Wilburn Agnes Wiley EvA Mae Willingham Elizabeth Witherspoon Clema Wootten HONORARY ] IE:VIBERS Dr. Armistead Miss Cady " Not in picture. Page Twenty-Seven Page Ttventy-Eight ?f®5f?l!IE O Page Ticenty-Nitie Page Thirty L -m Paye Thirty-One THE fall of 19 1 5 was a noteworthy one, in the fact that it saw a cer- tain crowd of homesick Freshmen plodding their weary way through a tunnel and a huge gate. We had come to conquer the unconquer- able and to attain the unattainable, — so we thought, especially after we caught the first glimpse of that unrelenting Admission Committee. No, this was not our only obstacle, for the Sophomores did not spare us. They took our room-numbers as we crouched in corners and caused us to sleep a dozen deep in crowded rooms. After a week or two we felt like lost souls in an endless labyrinth. Fortunately for the less courageous of us, we were not destined to endure this seemingly endless agony. We were " rushed, " we were entertained, and, most glorious of all, we dis- tinguished ourselves in athletics. Then we showed we were no " bone- heads, " for we almost made those naughty Sophomores tremble in that mighty contest of wits. Although it was not all unpleasant, we thought it would never end — that Freshman year. Those examinations inspired nothing but awe, and those Sophomores just could not help but be heartless. The struggle was long and bitter, but most of us managed to grit our teeth and stand it, for it was a true " survival of the fittest. " Then one bright and happy morning, we awakened to find ourselves Sophomores. Of course, we had to pinch ourselves to see if it were really so. We turned the tables this year and played the part of the " naughty Sophs, " and tortured the timid Freshmen. We settled our antagonism by the contest of wits in which we came out with the " witty kitty. " We are still clinging to that spirit and pluck which helped us in our Freshman struggle. By means of it we have succeeded in athletics as well as in other endeavors. It is our desire to crown this Sophomore year with success. Although the slope is steep and the path rugged, we are still climbing upward. Now, you can guess our greatest ambition — to become full-fledged Juniors. Louise Marshburn, ' 19. Page Thirty-Two We ' ve all been neiu together, Worn straight pigtails doiun each back. We ' ve fought and lost together; College life looked prett t black. We ' ve taken trig together, (Witness flunk slips in the box.) We ' ve been home-sick together. And conscious-stricken over knocks. But our Freshman year is past! We ' i ' c been old girls together While forlorn the Freshmen sat. We ' ve fought and ivon together, (Witness that much-envied cat.) We ' ve had French I together. Passed that re-exam in trig, Beaten Seniors in the gym, And we think ive ' re rather big! These Soph days are going fast. When caps and gowns together We acquire in two more years. We ' ll be wise owls together. Blinking scorn at Freshmen tears. We ' ll pass exatns together; They ' ll have to let a Senior thru. We ' ll be Hoascs together With dignity in all we do. When we ' re Senior girls at last. — Margaret Rowe, ' ig. SECOND YEAR IRREGULAR AppfnJitx Clifford Almand Adele Bize Evelyn Brazelle Helen Ewing Eugenia Guinn Ruth Lambdin Mary May . Miriam Morris Nellie Stephenson Page Thirty-Four lor iuntnr ©ksB OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Julia Abbott President Rose Harwoou Caroline Larendox . . . f ice-President . . Ella Capers Weston Julia Walker .... Secretary and Treasurer LoiS GrieR Hallie Alexander Poet LoRlNE Pruette Historian MEMBERS EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Lois Grier . Katherine Holtzclaw Julia Abbott Hallie Alexander Ruth Anderson Elva Brehm Myrtis Burnett Martha Comer Belle Cooper Elizabeth Denham Ruby Lee Estes Lois Eve Miss Hopkins ME MBERS Lois Grier Rose Harwood ■■ ' Irene Havts -Susie Hecker Edith Hightower Katherine Holtzclaw Helen Hood Caroline Larendon Margaret Leyburn Samille Lowe Mary Rogers Lyle Anna Leigh McCorkle Annie White Marshall Fannie Oliver Porter Pope LoRiNE Pruette Katherine Se.ay Isa Beall Talmadge Julia Walker Ella Capers Weston HONORARY MEMBERS Miss Harrison- Mr. Graham " Not in picture. Page Thirty-Five Page Thirty-Seven Dear Susan : Well, I Reckon you Knoic, By Noiv I am a Junior, And next year I will Be A Senior, Maybe. Do you remember, Susan, iflicn I started College Here, Three Years Ago, The biggest thing that Ever Happened — happened Then. This Class came to Agnes Scott, And We had a fight. You see, the Sophs thought they had us Scared. But we knezv ive could Get Them And we Fought So Hard they Wanted To stop. And So we smoked the Pipe Of Peace, and Ever Since We have had a Contest of Wits Instead of Muscle and the class ' That is the Wittiest Gets a cat Instead Of a black eye. Which Is better, don ' t you Think? But we Can fight Still you bet, for We have ivon The Basket-Ball Chajnpionship Every year since ive Have Been here. You knoiu, they called Us War Babies Because we came In that year The ivar Started and We are so Few. But we Are there with The Goods. Just the Same when it comes To Spirit. And what we Lack in size We Try to make up For In Quality. And when it co?nes to Loving this Old Place And ivorking For It, We are Right There. And luhen it comes To Singing The Juniors Will Sing as loud as Any Class, " Agnes Scott, My Agnes Scott! " — LoRlNE Pruett, ' li Fage Thirty-Eight 3l«ntni OIlaaB Pnpm i ar, far behind, our chihUiood days from sight Are groiving dimmer as they flow along. Each year and day is like a fading light. The farthest off can hardly now be seen. The nearer ones are clearer, and the day In ivhich ive now live so stands out That all the other, earlier ones seem play And only this is Life, without a doubt. And so, as Juniors now, we tolerate The years in u ' hich ive childishly have trifled — As High School Seniors, u ' hen we sat in state; As Freshmen, with our ignorance revealed; And then, as Sophomores, when ive tried to be So supercilious and so dignified, — But noiu ' s to-day, and noiu it seems that ive Are living, ivhen before ive only tried. Far, far ahead we see our life expand. We think not of the unimportant past — Our life begins to-day, and with our hand Outstretched, to take whatever may cross our path. We go ahead rejoicing that we may At Agnes Scott, as Juniors, live and learn To meet Life ' s All, or be it work or play ; JJ ith courage stout, toward joy or sorrow, turn. Facte Thirty-Nine w ULJLJl Dona JDDCt xzipa DDOC yiGNCS SCOTT ELAXIcBJUWJl TmmKmM Dn- ' iL ii hii rTi[z:iL -iL -iL ' • ' ■ narnacziEiicriaLiioai joi- cnaacDCDOiiziai 3riiLrirDizii-z: zzir THIRD YEAR IRK ECU LARS .JOocncDCx: iiincriciiicniZT: icncnczjcznc AiLsiE Mayo Cross Sarah Pattox Priscilla Nelson Annie Saxon Elizabeth West pwiala Margaret Burge Rosa Lee Monroe Julia Ingram Martha Winsborough ' .fs J Page Forty ALL ' S ;w ll| THAT CND5 WEI i Colors: White and Gold Flower: Daisy Motto: Optima Petamus OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Katherixe Lixdamood . . . President Mary Eakes Mildred Hall .... J ' ice-President . . . Frances Thatcher Mary Eakes Secretary-Treasurer . . . Iartha Dexxisox India Hunt Poet Frances Thatcher Historian MEMBERS EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE GjERTRUD Amundsen Mary Neff MEMBERS Amelia Alexander India Hunt Ellen Ramsey GjERTRUD Amundsen Willie Belle Jackson Louise Roach Louise Ash Anne Kyle Rit.a Schwartz Laurie Caldwell Annie Lee Virginia Scott LoRixE Carter Katherine Lindamood Katherixe Simpson Agxes Scott Donaldson Mary McIver Augusta Skeex Martha Dexxisox Elizabeth Miller May Smith Isabel Dew Mary Neff Marguerite Stevexs Mary Eakes Janet Newton Frances Thatcher Elizabeth Gammon Ruth Nisbet Louise Ware Gladys Gaines Mary Spottswood Payne Sarah Webster Mildred Hall Regina Pinkston Georgiaxa White Charlotte Hammond ] Iargaret Pruden Vallie Young White Jane Harwell Mary Virginia Yancey HONORARY MEMBERS Mrs. Parry Miss ] IcKinney Miss Reichenbach Dr. McCain 11 Page Forty-One Amelia Alexander GjEETRUD Amundsen Louise Ash Laurie Caldwell Lorine Carter Agnes Scott Donaldson Martha Dennison Isabel Dew Mary Eakes Elizabeth Gammon Gladys Gaines Mildred Hall Charlotte Hammond Jane Harwell India Hunt Willie Belle Jackson Anne Kyle Annie Lee Katherine Lindamood Mary McIver Elizabeth Miller Mary Neff Janet Newton Ruth Nisbet Mary Spottswood Payne Regina Park Pinkston Margaret Pruden Ellen Ramsey Louise Roach Rita Schwartz Virginia Scott Katherine Simpson Augusta Skeen May Smith Marguerite Stevens Frances Thatcher Louise Ware Sarah Webster Georgiana White Vallie Young White Mary Virginia Yancey Louise Marshburn Margaret Rowe Virginia Newton Elizabeth Pruden Emilie Keyes Bess Ham Blanch Copeland Elizabeth Watkins Llewellyn Wilburn Katherine Godbee Ethel Re a Elizabeth Reid Lenora Gray Frances Glasgow Marguerite Watts Mary Katharine Parks Ruth Lowe Lulie Harris Dorothy Thigpen Mary Ford Mary Beall Weekes Margaret Leach Claire Elliott Dorothy Mitchell Mary Brock Mallard Alice Norman Agnes Wiley Julia Lake Skinner Louise Felker Shirley ' Fairly Frances Sledd Trueheart Nicolassen Emily ' Miller Olive Hardwick Almeda Hutcheson Lucy Durr Hattie Mae Finney Virginia Lancaster Goldie Ham Mary ' Freeman Kathrina Penn Page Forty-Two Amelia Alexander P. D. S. I Decatur, Ga. A pair of the most unusual eyes in the world look you straight in the face. You are held spell-bound, not knoiving just exactly luhat to say or do. Those eyes fascinate you — of course they do — ivith that strange expression peculiar to them. You do not shift under that stare until those eyes begin to smiUj — then you for- get there are any eyes at all, for you see the most wonderful dimples in the world. Isn ' t it queer what a charm two small indentations in the face can lendf GjERTRUD Josephine Amundsen Hoasc— i I. D. S. Mobile, Ala. " Gone, but not forgotten. " tlntered this life Sept. 20, 191 3. Departed this life May 30, 191 7. Beloved by the Seniors, honored by the Juniors, respected by the Sophs and revered by the Freshmen. A girl much given to all goad works, a basket-ball champion and Blackfridr of high renoiun. This space is dedicated to her memory by her devoted sister. yo- i . ' 0 . i l O JsAXAc, Page Forty-Three I Mary Louise Ash M. D. S. Athens, Ga. She ' s a ivorthwhile girl, this Senior Sister of mine. It takes a fine head for business to be Student Treasurer and plan programs for unenthusiastic societies. Did you ever get a hint of how much gossip that head can carry? Secrets galore are stored aivay in her brain. My! but she can tease you about your igno- rance! (Senior dignity, forsooth!) And yet there ' s not a truer friend to be found than my sister of the cap and gown. Laurie LeGare Caldwell M. D. S.— Hoasc— 2 A Greensboro, Ga. Behold the Business Manager of the Sil- houette, the President of the Junior Class of IQI7 Toastmisiress of the Banquet last year, and the Chemical Expert! Take a $0 per cent, solution of sugar, add brillia nt color, tivo sparkling eyes, a mass of curly black hair, pearly teeth, four grams of z ' ivacity. Pour in some tincture of laughter, season to taste ivith essence of whistling, stir ivell and magnify to the nth pou ' er and the result will be a weak synthetic imitation of Laurie Caldivell. ER, l.AWSO ' N Page Forty-Four LoRiNE Epsy Carter M. D. S. Richland, Ga. Though slie couldn ' t be said to be much of a grind No one can su?pass her in quickness of mind. Good-natured and generous; jolly, clever. Her tongue like the brook goes onward forever. Her two greatest hobbies are — fondness for yellow And love for a date ivith a good-looking ;; fellow. Agnes Scott Donaldson M. D. S.— Hoasc Colorado Springs, Colo. She ' s gay, she ' s good, she ' s true. She ' s sad, and bad, like me and you. But, good or bad, gay or sad — She ' s iust Agnes. vQ vv-uJ Ujl I tlj ,.CJt5 £r- 2Li Aja Page Forty -Five Martha Prince Dennison SIXm. d. s. " Atlanta, Ga. She is always joyous, happy and gay. Spreading sunshine the live-long day. With a ready smile to greet you Whenever she chances to meet you. Isabel Dew „ P. D. S. " Atlanta, Ga. When everybody loves you and nobody hates you, why do you go in the lab. and cut up luormsf When all the teachers] pass you and nobody beats you, don ' t you evet get tired of E K lAMBOiH Page Forty-Six S ' " T- i»ii ?j :3i Br ?K»f 8i F ' - ' ■■i i -- iiiL : li?ri ££ ' - I Mary Alice Eakes P.D. S. Decatur, Ga. In order to make a " Mary Eakes, " mix about the usual height and u-idfh of a college girl with a pair of twinkling blue eyes and some light fluffy hair. Add a red sweater and a blue skirt. When these have been tlioroughly mixed, stir in a hearty laugh, a perpetual grin, and plenty of things to say. or when you have the blues. " ?. Mary Elizabeth Gammon P. D. S. Rural Retreat, Va. A halo of wisdom surrounds hler head and the freshmen stand in aive, amaz ed that such iconders exist. However woman was never ivholly devoted to the Muses. Hark! did any one say " IMan " ? 1 Page Forty-Seven I Gladys LeCompte Gaines iM. D. S. Mobile, Ala. Gladys ' s countenance pervades everyone with its smiles and characteristic expression prompted by a perpetual good humour and inherent cheer- fulness. Her light-heartedness , dependableness and willingness to do anything in her poiver for her friends, the courage of Iter coni ' ictions and a dark-broivn taste for History, characterize Gladys. We part ivith you knowing that we will miss you niore and more; miss your help- ing hand and most of all your good old self. ZtA O I Mildred Hall Ifttf M. D. S.— B. D. Greenwood, Miss. " Mid " is destined for the " Hall " of Fame. It will not be a far step from the second-floor lodging in " Rebekah Scott " . Although hailing from the " Greenivood " of Mississippi, she can not be considered " verdant timber. ' In " exchange " terms, she is long on brain and short on idleness; stocked upon cleverness, and unsupplied in mediocrity. And if she were quite as good as she is good-looking, no restraint of nature could prevent the sprouting of wings. Page Forty-Eight Charlotte Hammond M. D. S. Kosciusko, Miss. Charlotte is one of the best all round girls in the ivorld. She has the high intellectual qualities that ?nake her scholarship excellent; and those traits of character and charms of personality which make her a true, sincere friend and a delightful companion. Jane Harwell M. D. S.— B. D. La Grange, Ga. Three in one, the saying runs, But I li-ould make it four. For dignity, dependence, brains and fun Compel us this Jane to adore. -O-J V. 4 (XtxJ ' iX r " ) iS Page Forty-Nine India Hunt p. D. S. — Hoasc— r T A ] Bristol, Va. India ' s chief distinction is her ability to fill the rather difficult position of Queen of the Chemical Lab., and for three years she was hot in pursuit of the King — but in vain. How- ever, in spite of this strenuous life she has managed to annex more than the average number of college honors. In fact, India is one of the best we have. And noiv, " we are weady and waiting " for " Fweddy " to make h4r mark in the world. Willie Belle Jackson M. D. S.— B. D. Gainesville, Ga. To knoiv is to love " Uncle Billy " As her rejected suitors avow. Many have knoivn the poise of the lady And all love her winsomeness now; For only is dignity charming When one knows how to unbend, And only is hauteur attractive fVhen Willie Belle Jackson ' s your friend. m ERVAMBom I Page Fifty Anne Graham Kyle. M. D. S.— Hoasc Lynchburg, Va. Anne hasn ' t what you might call quantity or height but she ' s right there when it comes to quality. Nothing hoighty-toighty about Anne — she ' s plain, but she ' s just gloiving with public-spirit. You want to knoiv ivhat I think of her? She ' s a sweet, true, old girl, and if she weren ' t so averse to kissing I ' d show her substantially how proud I a?n to be Her Sophomore Sister. Annie Lee M. D. S.— 2 A $ Birmingham, Ala. IVho said Athletic Storef Sure it is a success; it couldn ' t be any thing else with Annie Lee at the head of it. She has the true sporting spirit in every thing she goes into. The Senior basket-ball ivould not be what it is without her. You would never know it from her, she does not boast of her successes, but all ivho know her can tell you about it. KmJUL i-CrU J iX I-WxXjlA) Vage Fifty-One ■5 Katharine Lindamood M. D. S.— r T A Columbus, Miss. Dear Senior Sister — ll ' riting you in eighty u ' ords reminds me of an epitaph on a tomh. " Di meliora " that I associate luith tombs any- one so thoroughly alive. I see you in many places; at the front of the Senior line, in the library, on the tennis courts. Your friendship has meant much to me, as your interest and enthusiasm has meant much to Agnes Scott. I can only wish that you may continue to give ahuays, for you will be rich in receiving the most which life has to give. Sincerely your friend. L tfU ' A aX T .C kA ' - ■ Mary Elizabeth McIvEE ■ P. D. S. Atlanta, Ga. This fair one ivith her auburn tresses and sunny smile was a luorthy contribution to the class of ' ly, entering in her Sophomore year from Lindenwood College, Missouri. " Soch " stars in the sciences, and also made quite a " rep. " in Sociology — hence her appellation. fVith her cheerful disposition and ready wit, Mary has won her place in the " Memory Hall " of Agnes Scott. .- .,... Page Fifty-Two Clara Elizabeth Miller M. D. S. Salisbury, N. C. She is indeed a charming girl This Senior Sister mine. With eyes of blue, and teeth like pearl, And a heart that ' s big and kind. She has a very brilliant mind. An incessant talker she. The " Tech " boys say they ne ' er ivill find Another girl like " E " . In June she ' ll leave old A. S. C. Ah me, hoiv ive will miss her! And may the future ever be Bright for dear E. Miller. Mary Porterfield Neff P. D. S. Winston-Salem, N. C. Here she is icith her ivliole long ?iame, Mary Porterfield Neff. Freshmen, from the start say, " Mary Neff is the siveetest little thing " . J ' f ' hen they learn that she has been on the Executive Committee all four years, they ad?nire her even more. Besides all this, she has finished German courses up to the " S7th variety " . Not " Miss Dignity " nor the " mad- cap Mary, " but just the happy mixture, in- terested in Y. M. C. A., Exec, Propyleans, East Laivn, and Agnes Scott first of all — that ' s li ' hat you find her. l l(X.xnojilt oW. Page Fifty-Three Janet Newton M. D. S.— Hoasc— r T A Athens, Ga. " When the stream runneth smoothest, the water is deepest. " Jan — just Jan — that means everything to us at J ernes Scott. There isn ' t a girl among us who has not learned to love, admire and yearn to be more like her. She has not only lived up to the highest ideals of a true Agnes Scott girl — she has helped raise those ideals by the nobleness of heart that is hers. Wherever you go, Jan, our love ivill be with you. ¥ C£oa " n uS Ruth Nisbet 1; P. D. S.— Hoasc m. Savannah, Ga. There is a young lady named Ruth, M ho ' s the personification of youth. Except when Trig, holds the day She ' s so blithe, siveet and gay That none can from her stand aloof. This same lady, forsooth. Goes in for all things, of a truth, Y . W ., dramatics. Debating, athletics, ' Til none can compare to my Ruth. yvc ia OWaJL oJ Page Fifty -Four Mary Spottsvvood Payne M. D. S. — Hoasc — S A Lynchburg, Va. Spot chose me as her Sophomore Sister not knoiving that I would ivrite her up in the Annual — but secretl) I think she is fine. She is the absolutely round Spot — into every thing, and there with a vim. There ' s the Spot at Blue ridge; the Y. W. C. A. Spot; Spot the Editor of the Silhouette, and the energetic Hoasc member. There ' s Spot the dignified Senior and the frivolous Spot, — and — many more Spots — but best of all is just to know Spot. ri XizOiLA) Regina Park Pinkston M. D. S.— Hoasc Greenville, Ga. Having finished the duties of being a student at Agnes Scott and President of the Y. W. C. A. there, diminutive Regina, of the steady gray eyes, and the understanding heart of a friend, is now leaving us. Who can describe her? Of course it is easy to tell how many feet and inches, and pounds, but — " To know her is to love her " luas ivritten expressly for Regina. QAjgJ fid-lAyCUtyU Paye Fifty-Five I Margaret Bp:rry Pruden M. D. S. — 5 A $ — r T A Rome, Ga. Ssh Here ' s " Pruden ' hailing from ancient Rome! Some may say " what ' s in a name? " I say — much in this one. Add " s " — Prudens. In the Latin dictionary this means " wise, " " discreet ' " prudent ' " sensible ' ' " intelligent ' " judicious. " Hence, her name portrays non modo her " rep " as a Latin shark, sed etiam her wisdom and that quality which has made Iter such an efficient member of the Executive Committee. I could say more but Ssh! there she goes again and she ' s Ssh — ed the paper from under my pen. (Zjluu, MjI Ellen Pratt Ramsey P. D. S. Laredo, Texas. Why the glittering jeivel upon the third finger of the left hand, and why the receipt of four letters at one time, addressed in the same handwriting? Methinks these mysteries have caused much discussion behind German H books in the library. Little Ellen is beloved not only by a certain individual, but by all who knoiu her. After her brilliant marks in Home Ec. she will make someone a fine cook. Her smiling face and willingness to help every- body ivill cause her to be greatly missed by her friends at A. S. C. Page Fifty-Six 1 Louise Roach M. D. S. Oliver, Ga. We introduce the efficient president of the Mnemosynean Debatini; Society. Besides this she is I ' ery fond of Latin, and thinks nothing of reading four hundred lines a day. If you ivant to know how good and true a friend this same Louise can make, ask Mary Lakes. They have been inseparable since their freshman year. Add to this sincerity of action, the knowl- edge of when to keep quiet — ivhat is more desirable? 1oJ LW Rita Schwartz M. D. S. Sumter, S. C. " The apparel oft proclaims the man " I ' ve heard that it has been said. That Rita ivas voted the best dressed girl from the bulletin- board I read. But of clothes that are pretty, and neat and fine, is not all that I have to tell, for ii ' hen you know Rita you can ' t help liking her ivell. In here I ' m packing good wishes for true, enough to last you your whole life thru. ■ ' -tTmrTtmr ' rtwan 3L Page Fifty-Seven Virginia Thomson Scott P. D. S. Decatur, Ga. A lively good-humored disposition and an excellent heart. She is a loving daughter, a faithful and earnest student, and a friend gentle and kind, warm-hearted and true. She sees the bright and sunny side of every thing, even being a day-pupil, and of having a Soph- omore Sister. - Katherine Baker Simpson P. D. S. Decatur, Ga. A loyal supporter of her class and one ivho may be counted on to do her part in any undertaking. s- A-SX -VQJ2- E K LAt bOIN I Page Fifty-Eight Augusta Skeen M. D. S.— [ [ Decatur, Ga. On the campuSj in the class room, we have cherished your sweet smile: and oh! it seems you ' re laughed for us a very little ichile. Have four years really passed since first ice learned to love the siceetness of your nature which ever rose above little angers, petty quarrels that too often us assail; and so for these noble virtues your name ive gladly hail.. May you ' void the conflicts drear of the world ' s great strife; may you knon ' the brightness, dear, of a happy life. €o Vj Alice May Smith M. D. S.— r T A Atlanta, Ga. In the bug-haunted building of Science, In some obscure lab on third floor. With her microscope fixed on some " pore Little bug that will breathe never more , — She revels in Niduoflience, Zoology, Botany IV Medusa Gonionemuse ' s And Fucas J ' ersiculoremuse ' s Pyramidal tracts to explore. Oj " czJiJUu-clx l Paae Fifty-Nine Marguerite Stevens P. D. S. Decatur, Ga. a Senior you should meet fflio is — zvellj — short, but siveet, With a twinkle in her eye, and a ticinkle in lie feet lihy, that ' s just my JMarguerite. She once adored a cJiemical combination. But noiu her interest is higher education. Flippant as O. Henry, ivise as Carrie Nation— Who won ' t agree that she ' s an odd creation? Mary Frances Thatcher | g M. D. S.— [ [— rx A :; Chattanooga, Tenn. Just eighty words in which to relate the virtues and achievements of one, Frances Thatcher! It ' s difficult, but Fll make an attempt, — As a debator she rivals Dani el Webster; as a singer she bids fair to be a second Farrar; as a physicist she competes with Faraday; as an author she will undoubtedly succeed — but there my words are almost up! Then it is best to sum everything up in the term conferred upon her by the student body — the most brilliant girl at Agnes Scott! I EK W r BOIN i Page Sixty I Emma Louise Ware M. D. S.— Hoasc Kirkwood, Ga. There ' s just one thing I ' d like to say about " Emma. " She ' s " all right. " Miss Bucher can testify of the attraction she has for the inmates of the Library, " Aggie Campus " speaks of her iciij and certain A ' s in the record-books tell of her brains. Apparently her only care on earth is geometry, and that ' s passed noiv! Here ' s to you, my Senior Sister, when you leave us you icill take with you the respect, confidence, and love of everyone who has known you here at Agnes Scott. SMlaZ. 7 Sarah Caroline Webster P. D. S. Norcross, Ga. Sarah is a quiet, reserved girl but to knoiv her is to love her. If she is your friend you have a good one — if not you are missing the pleasure of knoiving one of the dearest, most loyal girls on the campus. ff ' ith a bright ivord and smile for everybody Sarah has made her place, and her Sophomore Sister, for one, ii ' ishes this were not her last year at Agnes Scott. VVA « A-C.-Cv, •UJJL-CX.A-Ji Page Sixty-One Georgiana White M. D. S.— Hoasc Griffin, Ga. Irresistible, different, true to the core, a mood or two thrown in for good measure, makes the best kind of a Senior Sister. The best of luck for you always. Vallie Young White " r, M. D. S.— Hoasc Birmingham, Ala. Variety is the spice of life, they say. Yearly she stars at basket-ball. While dancing she surpasses all. Her college spirit starts Freshmen the right way. In fire drills as chief she can ' t be beat. There ' s one thing she needs to be cornplete Every one knows ' tis the " dip " she ' ll get in May. A dc J, 7lAAYG3 tt -i Tage Sixty-Two Mary Virginia Yancey P. D. S. Tuskegee, Ala. As versatile a girl as Mary Virginia is sel- dom seen, for whether it is sketching a land- scape, or playing the guitar, she can hold her oivn with the best. Perhaps these and other attractions account for that letter " tous les jours " and the significant " frat " pins. But don ' t draw the conclusion that she is merely ornamental, for she has a record of ivhich to be proud. In the last analysis, we find her able to be that rarest of mortals — a true friend. GitpUVi-V .Qj ( - £ -i T lA J M " Page Sixty-Three Edward Cunningham " Co-Ed " Mascot 191 7. Decatur, Ga. Here ' s to the mascot of 1917. Did you know you icere something of a marvelf The only Decatur youth icho has right of ivay on this campus and the only " man " of our class of over forty. The Annual Staff gives to You the best of wishes that all good things may come to you in the future — and they will, if you stay the same old " Ed. " c5LUYva El}t f tatorg nt % ©lass of IBIZ WHAT queer things histories are, anyway, aren ' t they? How little they really tell about a people, or a country, or an institution! Only the things that happen ever get into the pages of history. It is never the secret hopes, the aims, the loves, the noble but unrealized ambitions, the ideals; or perhaps if they do, they are such fragile, ethereal things they are crushed amid the masses of cold, hard facts. The other day I piclced up an old book, and from between its yellowed leaves, fell a faded and crumpled flower. It was lifeless, its perfume and beauty crushed and concealed by those confining walls, and yet its sweetness had permeated the old volume so that an elusive fragrance scented the air as the pages fluttered through my fingers. Oh, if it were possible to press be- tween the pages of what we have done some of the sweetness and loveliness of what we have wished to achieve! Just like all other students, though how " different " we felt, one- hundred-and-twenty-five strong, we thronged through the gates of college land in the fall of 19 13. We were verdant just as Freshmen from time immemorial. We fought the hated Sophomores, we studied, we passed most of our courses — and flunked a few just as ordinary Freshmen. But how uncommonly original we intended to be, what big things we zvanted to do! As Sophomores, our band grown somewhat smaller but even more united, we snubbed the Freshmen with a will, as high and mighty Sopho- mores have traditionally done. We took English XI, or as some would wisely modify, we were exposed to it. We joined the Alliance and the Verein as societies worthy of our intellectual support. We adored our Senior sisters, and looked forward to the day when we would be the admired, the honored, the elect. We were just pretty good Sophomores, " only that and nothing more. " But the secret flame of our desire to do and to be something of credit to Agnes Scott, leaped high in our hearts. Page Sixty-Four Quite a goodly company of us came, in the course of time — and a college course — to be Juniors. We were only a step removed from the Senior throne and we shone a little in the reflected glory. We befriended the infant and then nameless Agonistic; we captured the athletic cup; we banqueted the Seniors and did the other usual Junior things with loyal and enthusiastic hearts. " A pretty good average Junior class " we were, and still our desire for broader fields and greater deeds was only a partially realized one. The work and pleasure of three long years at last brought us to the threshold of the throne-room. With the sweet solemnity of the Investiture Service, we caught something of the joy and the responsibility of Senior- hood. Before, we had always seen shrouded in the dim mists of uncer- tainty, this golden fulfillment. It was ours, now, to keep untarnished, gold and shining, to lead others on. We are strong in numbers, in loyalty, in enthusiasm. We wish more than ever to go on, and on, doing bigger and better things. When we have passed out of college-land, will our deeds cause others to say, " Well, that was an all-round nice Senior Class? " Or, shall our hopes and aims have crystallized into achievements which will make them exclaim, " That was an ideal Agnes Scott Senior Class! " — Frances Thatcher. Page Sixty-Five ' ir Three years for you , with each recurring spring We ' ve sung our song; joyous laid bare our past And visioned mighty deeds before us still. This final time We can not sing for you. Silent we stand Upon the outward threshold, looking back Along the shining pathway of the years. We rnust step out and on. To you we leave The glory of the college that was ours — the many things That crowding in on every hour, filled to the brim Our days with useful labor and our hearts with joy. The dear and homely duties of the day. The hours kaleidoscope, each with its part to add To a rich store of labor, joy and comradeship — The group of friendly hands and voices live with laughter. And the ivarm comfort of the hearts we love. All this is yours; and infinite the vision Gained for a life of ser vice, and a soul at peace. So we pass out and on With hearts too full of memories for regrets And faith triumphant in the ivorld outside. India Hunt. Page Sixty-Six THERE was a party in the White House. Miss Lucie Reichenbach, Mrs. Parry and Dr. Sweet were drinking coffee. " Where do you suppose Miss McKinney is? " " She went for her mail. Since she has become so famous she ' s always receiving some advertisement or periodical, and it takes all her time. Even Dr. Sweet sees little of her, " responds Mrs. Parry. An abrupt knock on the door. Enter Miss McKinney. " Hello, people ! Excuse me for being late but I just opened up this little book and I became so Interested in it. It seems to be a valuable piece of literature for a love story. " " Who published it? " queries the Doctor. " Neff and Simpson — they ' re pretty good publishers, too — just been in the business since 1925, but their literature is always good. Here ' s a queer thing, too, — the illustrations are by Donaldson — could that be that famous Agnes Scott Donaldson whom everybody said a while back was an understudy to, — what was that cartoonist ' s name on the Agonistic last year? " " There is something strangely familiar about these names, " rumi- nates Miss Lucie, who has been teaching French of late years. " Miss McKinney, suppose you tell us the plot of this book while we play the new records of Anne Kyle on the Victrola. By the way, I bought her latest this afternoon, and it is ' A Kiss. ' " " Play it softly then, " acquiesced Miss McKinney. " It seems that India Hunt, a brilliant young writer and editor of col- lege magazines wanted to go to New York. She thought that if she once got there the Cosmopolitan or the Atlantic Monthly would certainly recog- nize her merit. After she gained her parents ' consent she left for the metropolis. As the train rolled with a thud into Gainesville, Georgia, the Hunt girl leaned her head out the window of the day coach and was agreeably surprised to see her old school friend, Willie Belle Jackson, selling tickets. Willie Belle said that she had spent so much of her time riding between Atlanta and Gainesville during their college days she just had to get her a railroad job. The train rolled on. Our heroine picked up a magazine and looked at the contents — Miss McKinney paused to take a sip of coffee — a story, ' Little Men of Emory, ' by Mary Eakes fascinated her and she read on, not heeding the stealthy glances that were being sent her way from across the aisle; — a hand touched her on the shoulder, and she jumped. Page Sixty-Seven I " ' As I live, Gjertrud Amundsen! What are you doing here? ' It didn ' t take long to find out that Gert was selling hair-tonic and a magic face-reddener ' guaranteed to turn the whitest face red in one minute. ' " " This is wrong, " interrupts Miss McKinney, " for the action of such a lotion would require more time. " " All this time the train was nearing Ducictown, Virginia. At that station India sees a bevy of school girls waving a pennant on which was emblazoned the words ' The Frances Thatcher-Margaret Pruden School; — our heroine decided to investigate the curriculum of that school at once, for she had an idea that Psychology and Education were important features. Several of the boarding-school misses got on the train and with them a chaperone, Isabel Dew, who said that she was teaching music and dancing. India is encouraged by the success of her former friend. This ends Part One. " " I admire her spirit " a chorus chimes in. " In the next part the heroine arrives in New York. Nobody meets her and she inquires the way to the hotel where she is to reside for the present. The boarding house keeper being in an arguing frame of mind, insisted that she knew India personally. " ' Don ' t you remember? I ' m Mae Smith. Elizabeth Gammon and I were married the same day — she married a Brazilian nobleman and is now living in Sioux City, Arkansas. Lizzie bought a pig farm and Regina Pinkston is managing it. Regina says she gave up her active part in Y. W. C. A. work because pigs do take up so much time. ' " India was greatly interested in hearing from her old friends, but she knew that if she were to do her best work the next day, she must retire. She was given a room next to that of Laurie Caldwell and Annie Lee. The former, a deserving lady, supported herself by selling a new kind of com- fort shoe to the Old Ladies ' Home — the latter was a stockholder in the ' Mildred Hall-Marguerite Stevens Matrimonial Agency. ' " Our heroine arose at dawn. She hadn ' t been able to sleep on ac- count of that Caldwell woman ' s talking. So she donned her best suit and hat (she had bought the latter from Madame Rita Schwartz ' s establishment the year before and it was chic even if a season out of date). By the way, the author makes a clever little scene in introducing Madame Schwartz ' s saleslady while India is down town seeking her position. This saleslady (the author calls her Louise Roach) has a slight lisp and the customers think it quite delicious and Frenchy when she lisps out the costs of Rita ' s creations. " The heroine, arriving at the Cosmopolitan office, waits with another struggling young poet, Gladys Gaines, four hours to see the editor, Amelia Page Sixty-Eight Alexander, who, after reading one of India ' s witty home-town editorials, says her magazine is a high-class one, and that she can not appreciate country talent. " The Doctor breaks in — " That ' s just the way it always is — a genius is never appreciated. " " Sounds like that socialistic lecture I heard Lorene Carter give last week. You remember the part where she got so emotional and talked so fast? This is a repetition of that. Well, to resume our story, the heroine, being of a very hopeful nature, goes from the magazine office and sits down on the park bench. She has nothing to do — why shouldn ' t she sit there? She looks dreamily at her slender white fingers. (Mrs. Parry: " She must have neglected her gymnasium. " ) ' You frail things, ' India says, ' I wonder what you ' re good for anyway? ' (Miss Lucie, sotto voce, " Bet she ' s going to find the morning paper in a minute. " ) Her idle eyes wander to the ground — she bends over and picks up — not a dia- mond — but the New York Daily Gazumpe, and she quickly turns to the advertisements. " Miss McKinney: " I love the realism in this scene — reminds me of what one of our old girls used to say — Jane Harwell it was — ' Life is real, Life is earnest ' — by the way, did you know that she and Vallie Young White are getting good salaries at Kress ' ? They always seem to be so influential with younger girls that the manager of their store keeps them to inspire the other clerks. " The Doctor: " Our poor heroine will either die of old age or find an advertisement before we get back to her. " " We left her reading the classified advertisements and her face lights up as she reads, " ' Wanted: A middle-aged lady to teach crocheting to the inmates of the Pleasant View Insane Asylum. Commission on work done. None but swift workers need apply. ' " ' Well, Sarah Webster and I used to crochet a mile-a-minute-design and Sarah is now smiling her way to a snug fortune by knitting. I reckon I can make a right smart one, ' says India pensively. ' Since Ruth Nisbet, dear old girl, is teaching Latin in Bogart, Georgia, and is engaged to be married this month and Janet Newton is so famous in a social way, I don ' t reckon there is any danger of competition. Besides, they might give recommendations on the way I used to " tat " on the back row in Math I. ' " Miss McKinney: " This monologue reminds me of one of the Old English Tragedies. " " The rest of this part is taken up with how our heroine gets her position. She learns to enjoy her work, for the inmates are not violent; Page Sixty-Nine Augusta Skeen, a sweet deficient, is most pathetic as she talks incessantly of winning contests and getting votes for Victrolas. Mary Virginia Yancey went crazy on account of her hair and she plays every night on her guitar, moaning plaintively. Specialists think they can cure her. The saddest case of all is that old lady, Louise Ash; she had been Treasurer of the Anti-Suffrage League; but her clients failed to pay promptly, and she be- came Ill-balanced. She talked and even raved at times, and succeeded in casting off the legarthy of Ellen Ramsey, a middle-aged woman who sat every day looking toward Maine, where she said they were expecting a Mexican attack every minute. " " It seems to me, " interrupts Mrs. Parry, " this digression on the in- mates is unnecessary to the plot. " " Well, " defends Miss McKinney, " this is like one of those futurist pictures and the plot is daubed on with the other coloring. I think the local color adds interest — and pathos, too. " She resumes: " Every day India would sit on the porch crocheting with her pupils. One morning she heard there was to be a Chautauqua that week in Pleasant View. She determined to go. The president of the Asylum, who had become very fond of the brilliant young lady, said he would take her. They entered the crowded district where a man and his wife were giving a street performance in some foreign dialect. A closer range proved conclusively that it was Mary Mclver. She cast her literary ability to the winds and was making money — lucre — off her voice. India had to speak to her and she said they had performed farther North the year before and she had seen Georgiana White, of Griffin, Georgia, and Elizabeth Miller who were getting their Ph.D ' s. at a big Northern Uni- versity. Mary Spottswood Payne was the treasurer and testimonial writer of the Tanlac Company. " The Doctor, looking out of the window: " Who are those two ladies out there? " " Why they are Katherine Lindamood and Martha Dennison. They came back yesterday to visit some member of the faculty — I think it was Miss Markley. " Miss Lucy: " Miss McKinney, I ' m getting interested in this book. Does India marry the asylum man? " " I was trying to make out this word. Virginia Scott would make a valuable addition to this publishing company. Neff and Simpson need better proofreaders. Well, after returning to the asylum, India decided she was tired of crocheting her way to success and she believed she ' d go home to father and mother. The President looked so sad when she left Page Seventy and the old ladies — poor idiots — started crying, so India leaves us in suspense at the end of the book saying ' Unless I can do better in the future I ' ll come back to you. ' " Doctor Sweet: " That ' s a pretty clever book. Give it to Charlotte Hammond in the library — she ' ll put it on reference. What did you say the name was? " " The Prophecy of 1917, " by — Emma Louise Ware. -- t:? ?: Page Seventy-One ICaBt Mill an ®?fitam?nt of % (Elaas at IBIZ WHEREAS, we, the undersigned members of the Class of Nineteen Hundred and Seventeen, being of sound and remar kably well- balanced minds, feeling that our sojourn in this land is nearing its end, do hereby bequeath our enviable charms and our cherished posses- sions to the Class of Nineteen Hundred and Eighteen. Article I. We do hereby renounce any and all wills and testaments made heretofore. Article II. I, Mary Eakes, do hereby bequeath my sunny smile and my lovely rhinestone hair-ornament to Annie Leigh McCorkle, on pro- vision that they become her as well as they do me. Article III. I, Amelia Alexander, leave my winning ways with men and my boxes of guaranteed beautifier to Mary Rogers Lyle. Article IV. I, Katherine Lindamood, will my prowess in basket- ball to Annie White Marshall and my tea set to Edith Hightower, said tea set to be used exclusively for the refreshing of tired faculty members. Article V. I, Louise Ash, hereby bequeath most heartily to any one who will take it, my office as Student Treasurer, and along with it, the bag I have used, warranted to hold all the money collected. 1 Page Seventy-Tioo Article VI. I, Mary Spottswood Payne, leave my tremendous popularity and my bottle of Tanlac, which I guarantee to possess remark- able fattening powers, to Lois Eve. Article VII. I, Gjertrud Amundsen, will my lack of embarrassment and color on any occasion and my tatting shuttle, to Margaret Leyburn. Article VIII. I, Regina Pinkston, bequeath my perpetual Cabinet Meetings and my little black note-book to the President of the Y. W. C. A. Article IX. I, Mary Neff, will my regular Sunday night visits to East Lawn to Lorine Pruette, and my bunch of weiner-like curls to Susie Hecker. Article X. We, Sarah Webster and Gladys Gaines, hereby will our invaluable cans of midnight oil to Katherine Seay, on conditi on that she cherish them as faithfully as we have done. Article XI. I, Anne Kyle, leave my affectionate nature and my ability in monologuing to Myra Scott, who needs them both. Article XII. I, May Smith, will my extensive collection of bugs to Katherine Holtzclaw, with the stipulation that she treat them kindly. Article XIII. I, Martha Dennison, hereby leave my embroidery hoops, and my intense affection for my English professor to Caroline Larendon, hoping that named recipient will sufficiently appreciate said gift, as said giver is loathe to leave it. Article XIV. I, Mary Mclver, will my original manner of fixing my hair, and my Scottish accent to Caroline Randolph, said accent to be used in alternation with the Virginia accent which the recipient already uses. Article XV. I, Georgiana White, bequeath my Virgil books to Emma Jones; and to Hallie Alexander, I leave my numerous letters from the border. Article XVI. I, Rita Schwartz, hereby leave my reputation for clothes and my ample wardrobe to Rose Harwood. Article XVII. I, Elizabeth Miller, leave my loquacious abilities and my monopoly on the telephone to Julia Walker, trusting that said Julia Walker will not abuse said gift. Article XVIII. I, Annie Lee, will my frank, open manner of ex- pressing my opinions and my massive pile of History note-books to Helen Hood. Article XIX. I, Ruth Nisbet, leave my valuable collection of sterling silver friendship links to the treasurer of the Propylean De- bating Society, said links to be sold at any price said treasurer can get for them. Article XX. I, Vallie Young White, leave my Terpsichorean abil- ities, and my friends among the Freshmen to Myrtis Burnett, feeling that said recipient is not yet practiced in these arts. Page Seventy-Three Article XXI. I, Louise Roach, hereby will my week-end trips and my tremendous success and happiness with room-mates to Ella Capers Weston. Article XXII. I, Katherine Simpson, bequeath my robust appear- ance and my deep love of hard work to Fan Oliver, trusting that said love will not be abused. Article XXIII. I, Willie Belle Jackson, leave my modest and re- tiring disposition and my private methods on managing men to Ruby Lee Estes. Article XXIV. I, Augusta Skeen, hereby leave my many love affairs, and my guaranteed directions on " Effective Flirting " to Elva Brehm. Article XXV. I, Ellen Ramsey, will my voluble flow of speech and my curl papers to Martha Comer. Article XXVI. I, Charlotte Hammond, will my quiet demeanor and my remarkable capacity for learning German to Claude Dunson. Article XXVII. I, Laurie Caldwell, hereby bequeath my boot- licking ability to Elizabeth Denman; and to Olive Hardwick, I leave my long, luxuriant hair. Article XXVIII. I, Marguerite Stevens, leave the admiration I receive from the Decatur boys and my rose-colored knitted cap to Eva Male Willingham. Article XXIX. I, Mary Virginia Yancey, will my guitar and my enviable shade of hair to Porter Pope, thinking that she will be greatly benefited by both gifts. Article XXX. I, Agnes Scott Donaldson, do bequeath my sparkling glances and my love for many colored sweaters to Belle Cooper, both of which gifts are to be used every day. Article XXXI. I, Frances Thatcher, hereby will my cleverness in many lines, and my love for the Only One to Samille Lowe, feeling that said recipient will know how to care for said gifts properly. Article XXXII. I, Mildred Hall, hereby bequeath my sweet and gentle nature and my pocketbook to Julia Abbott, the same to be used by her only in extreme circumstances. Article XXXIII. I, India Hunt, leave my many offices, and my cunning pair of white-soled slippers to Rose Harwood, both said offices and said slippers are warranted to be in perfect condition. Article XXXIV. We, Jane Harwell, Janet Newton and Margaret Pruden, bequeath the Register Books to the coming Presidents; and the advice that they shall purchase rubber heels. Article XXXV. I, Lorene Carter, will my fads for all the latest styles and my many dates to Lois Grier, providing that said Lois Grier exercise both gifts with the same moderation that I have shown. Page Seventy-Four Article XXXVI. I, Virginia Scott, bequeath to Hallie Alexander, the numerous shoes that I have worn out on my daily walks between my house and Agnes Scott. Article XXXVII. I, Elizabeth Gammon, will to Ruth Anderson my fondness for men and my romantic and exciting correspondence with foreign gentlemen. Article XXXVIII. I, Isabel Dew, leave my remarkable prowess in tennis and my medal obtained for excellency in Mathematics to Edith Hightower. Article XXXIX. I, Emma Louise Ware, being of a particularly generous spirit, do hereby bequeath my worldly goods in the following order: To Anna Leigh McCorkle, I leave my fresh and saucy wit; to Lois Grier, I leave my collection of tin-foil, for which there is a reason, and to Isa Beall Talmadge, I will my sylph-like proportions and my chewing gum. Article XL. We, the Senior Class, will to the Sophomore Class our Mascot, " Ed, " hoping that he will always bring to them the same good fortune that he has brought to us. This instrument was signed, sealed, and declared by the Class of 1917, this twenty-ninth day of May, Nineteen Hundred and Seventeen, as their last will and testament. Ruth Nisbet, Class Testator. s Page Seventy-Five L Alma MnUv When far from 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 flown. Dear guide of our youth, Whose spirit is truth. The love of our girlhood is thine. Alma Mater, ivhose name we revere and adore. May thy strength and thy pou ' er ne ' er decline. Agnes Scott, ivhen 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 ice sigh that such joys can not last. Wherever they are. Thy daughters afar. Shall bow at the sound of thy name. And with reverence give thanks For the standard that ' s thin e, And the noble ideal that ' s thy aim. And when others beside us thy portals shall throng. Think of us iL ' ho 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. Knowledge shall be thy shield And thy fair coat-of-arms, A record without blot or shame. Page Seventy-Six SHELF II. tulipnt fluernmfnt Aoaottattnn EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Jane Harwell President Janet Newton First Vice-President Margaret Pruden Second Vice-President Samille Lowe Secretary Margaret Leyburn Treasurer GjERTRUD Amundsen ) n . , n • Senior Class Representatives Mary Neff Katherine Holtzclaw ) T • 7 n • V Junior Class Representatives Lois Grier ) Mary Brock Mallard ) n n ■ Sophomore Class Representatives Frances Glasgow ) jMarion McCamy ) „ -, „ . Fresh ?nan Class Representatives Mary Burnett j Anabel Ewing Irregular Representative Page Seventy-Eight Page Seventy-Nine d amma ulau Alptia Founded in 1914 FOUNDATION MEMBERS Alice Lucile Alexander, M.A., Mary C. de Garmo. M.A., Adjunct Professor of French Professor of Home Economics Mary Louise Cady, M.A., Margaret Ellen McCallie, B.A., Ph.B., Adjvmct Professor of German Lillian Scoresby Smith, Ph.D., ' Professor of Latin Anna Irwin Young, M.A., Professor of Mathematics. ALUMNAE MEMBERS Class of 190 I. T. Irwin) S, RAH Boals, B.A. (Mrs. J. D. Spinks) Class of igoS Professor of History Sam Guy, Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry D. M. Armistead, Ph.D., Professor of English Class of 1906 Ida Lee Hill. B.A. (Mrs. Jeannette Brown, B.A. Maude Barker Hill, B.A. LizzABEL Saxon, B.A. Eugenia Fuller, B.A. Irene Newton, B.A. Class of 1909 Anne McIntosh Waudell, B.A. Elva Drake, B.A. (Mrs. W. B. Drake) Rose Wood, B.A. Class of 1912 Cornelia Elizabeth Cooper, B.A, Annie Chapin McLane, B.A. Class of 1913 Janie W. MacGaughey, B. A. Emma Pope Moss, B.A. Class of 1914 Annie Tait Jenkins, B.A Louise McNulty, B.A. K.ATHLEEN KENNEDY. B.A. Essie Roberts. B.A. I Class of 1915 Marion Black, B.A. Gertrude Briesenick. B.A. C. THERiNE Parker. B.A. Mary Helen Schneider, B.A. Mary West. B.A. Ruth Marion, B.A. Mattie Newton, B.A. Class of 1916 Laura Irvin Cooper Grace Geohegan Elizabeth Burke Jeannette Victor Louise W. Wilson Ray Harvison Class of 1917 India Hunt Katharine Lindamood Janet Newton Margaret Pruden May Smith Frances Thatcher Page Eighty Q A (E Dr. McCain Jeannette Victor Ora Mast Glenn Martha G. Ross India Hunt GjERTRUD Amundsen Laurie Caldwell FACULTY MEMBERS Miss Cady Dr. Sweet ALUMNAE MEMBERS Louise W. Wilson Maryellen Harvey Eloise Gaston Gay Alice S. Weatherly STUDENT MEMBERS Anne Kyle Louise Ware Regina Pinkston Evelyn B. Goode M. Ray Harvison Nell Grafton Frye Mary Spottswood Payne Janet Newton Agnes Scott Donaldson Georgiana White Ruth Nisbet Vallie-Young White Page Eighty-One n2 tlt ©rail ituib s PropgUan ifhaltng octPtg Amelia Alexander Hallie Alexander Rose Abercrombie Nell Alford Elizabeth Allen Jane Bernhardt Minnie Claire Bovd Louise Brand Mary Burnett Myrtis Burnett Emiton Burns Nell Caldwell Essie Carmical Marion Cawthorn Marion Conklin Blanche Copeland Elise Currell Isabel Dew Reva DuPree Lucy Durr Mary Eakes Claire Elliott Ruby Lee Estes Shirley Fairly Lillian Farguson Mary Ford Juliet Foster Elizabeth Gammon Frances Glasgow- Bess Ham GoLDiE Ham Olive Hardwick Anna Harrell Esther Havis Irene Havis Margaret Hedrick Edith Hightower Sarah Hutchinson Almeda Hutchinson India Hunt Mary Louise Jones LiLLiE Jenkins Margaret Leyburn Virginia Lancaster Marion Lindsay Frances Long yiARY Rogers Lyle Nell McCants Mary McLane Margaret McIntosh Mary McIver Virginia McLaughlin Rosa Lee INIonroe Dorothy Moore Margery Moore Mary Neff Ruth Nisbet Fannie Oliver Cynthia Pace Sarah Patton Eugenia Peed Ellen Ramsey Agnes Randolph Caroline Randolph Catherine Reed Ethel Re a Julia Lake Skinner Louise Slack Frances Sledd Arvilla Smith Dorothy Thigpen Ora Tribble Gladys Veal Emily Walker Gladys Watson Sarah Webster Ella Capers Weston Margaret Winslett Mary Virginia Yancey Llewellyn Wilburn Eugenia Johnston Page Eighty-Tioo First Semester Mary Neff Fanny Oliver Ellen Ramsey . Ruth Anderson OFFICERS Second Semester President Ruth Nishet Vice-President Fanny Oliver Secretary LuCY DuRR Treasurer RuBY Lee EstES Page Eighty-Three JEnptttoayncan Sfbating i ' 0rtpla Louise Abney Julia Abbott GjERTRUD Amundsen Louise Ash Clifford Almond Nelle Avcock Beveline Adams Hugh Barret Adams Margaret Allen Frances Byrd Marjoeie Busha Eloise Buston Adele Bize Elva Brehm Margaret Berry hill Lucy Beman Harriet Beach Elizabeth Cass Laurie Caldwell Sarah Coston Belle Cooper Martha Comer Isabel Carr Alice Slater Cannon Frances Cooper Ellen Coleman Julia Cohen Clara Cole Alice Cooper Marguerite Davis Claude Dunson Elizabeth Dimmock Elizabeth Denman Sarah Davis Miriam Dean Lynda Mae Compton Mary Dudley Romola Davis Lois Eve Frances Erwin Margaret Edmiston Harriette Ellis Annabel Ewing Louise Felker Hattie May Finney May Freeman Mary Freeman Mildred Goodrich Delia Gardner Gladys Gaines Katherine Godbee Lois Grier Leonora Gray Pauline Gardner Eleanor Gordon Mary Hudson Mildred Hall Charlotte Hammond Lulie Harris Jane Harwell Helen Hood Katherine Holtzclaw Rose Harwood Susie Hecker Mary Frances Hale Edwina Holt Marion Harper Clifford Holtzclaw Cornelia Hutton Marion Hart Julia Ingram Willie Belle Jackson Mary Jones Emilie Keyes Anne Kyle Eunice Legg Margaret Lyle Ruth Lambdin Annie Lee Elizabeth Lawrence Margaret Leech Samille Lowe Lois Leavitt Margaret Morrison Vienna Mae Murphy Laura Stockton Malloy Annie White Marshall Louise Marshburn Melita Miller Mary May Elizabeth Miller Emily Miller Margaret Miller Dorothy Mitchell Louise May Gertrude Manley Elizabeth Marsh Eleanor Mitchell Elizabeth Moss JNIargaret Morton Sybil Nunnalee Trueheart Nicolassen Priscilla Nelson Janet Newton Alice Norman Rachel McRee Julia McKay Marion McCamy Margaret McConnell Bessie McConnell Fannie McCaa Lois MacIntire Margaret McLemore Mary Katherine Parks Mary Spottswood Payne Regina Pinkston Porter Pope Margaret Pruden Elizabeth Pruden Lorine Pruette Lillian Patton Dorothy Paine Julia Reasoner Louise Roach Margaret Rowe Sarah Reese Alberta Russell Olivia Russell WlLHELMINA RaBUN Rita Schwartz Virginia Scott Katherine Seay Augusta Skeen Pauline Smathers Lulu Smith Myra Clark Scott Dorothy Smith Frances Simpson Caroline Sproull Sarah Stansell Catherine Simpson ISA Belle Talmadge Frances Thatcher Frances Thomas LURLINE TorBERT Pauline Van Pelt Julia Walker Louise Ware Margaret Watts Vallie Young White Georgiana White Agnes Wiley ' Elizabeth Witherspoon Clauzelle Whaley Martha Webb Mildred Woodward Helen Williams Hattie Mae Wood Ida White Velma Walker Margaret Woods Dorothy Walker Jane Walker Mary Paine Wendell Chloie Walling Elizabeth Watkins Elm a Wimberly Rebecca Whaley Mary Beall Weeks Page Eighty-Four First Semester Georgian A White Louise Ash . Annie Lee Mary Freeman OFFICERS Second Semester President Louise Roach J ' ice-Fresident Porter Pope Secretary Helen Hood Treasurer . . . Charlotte Hammond Page Eighty-Five m Mnd) Ma Abnut Noti tng Qlljp Snt rrnlbgiatp irbattng Couttrtl OFFICERS Mary Eakes, P. D. S President Laurie Caldwell, M. D. S Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS iilnEmogpncan ©tbating otictp ropplean JBebattng otictp Ruth Nisbet Laurie Caldwell Mary Freeman LORENE PrUETTE Mary Eakes Ruby Lee Estes FACULTY ME: IBERS Miss McKinney Miss JMoore Dr. Armistead Page Eighty-Six BCBMIMG A ICcat OIauB0 Friends, faculty, and fellotc-sufferers, lend me your tears; I come to comfort Agnes, not to blame her; The sorroic that one suffers, lives after him — The victories are oft interred ivith his bones. So let it not be ivith Agnes; Sophie hath told you Agnes Scott ivas wrong; If it were so, it ivere a grievous fault. And grievously hath Agnes answered it. Here under leave of Sophie and the rest — For Sophie has an honorable team — speak not to disprove what Sophie spoke. But I am here to speak ivhat I do know. You all do love dear Agnes and with cause — Jf ' hat cause ivithholds you now to weep for herf O judges! you are fled to brutish beasts. And men have lost their reason. Bear with me. My heart is in the coffin there ivith Agnes And I must pause till it comes back to me. If you have tears, prepare to shed theju now — You well do knoiv our great debating team — remernber The first time ever Agnes sent it out — ' Tu ' as on a March evening, on the campus. That night it overcame the Newcombs — (Against their team ivas Agnes tivice the victor ) And Sophie, as you knoiv is our good friend — Judge — O ye girls, how truly Agnes did congratulate. And this ivas the most nicest act of all; For ivhen our noble team saw Sophie win. Congratulations, more strong than honors lost Page Eighty-Seven Quite vanquished them: then burst forth our team ' s spunk: And then with hands extended thus before. E ' en in the midst of that great throng IVhich all the while rang cheers, they grasped great Sophie ' s hand. Good friends, sweet friends, let me not stir you up To such a sudden flood of mutiny. They that have done this deed are honorable ; What private griefs they have, alas, I know not. That made them do it; they are wise and honorable. And ivill, no doubt, with reasons answer you. I come not. girls, to redirect your hearts. I am. no orator, as Sophie is; But as you know me, all, a plain, blunt girl. That loves our team; and that they knoiv full well That gave vie public leave to speak of this; For I have neither ivit, nor words, nor worth Action, nor utterance, nor power of speech. To move girls ' hearts: I only speak right on; I tell you that u ' hich you yourselves do knoiv — Show to you Agnes ' debaters eloquent And bid them speak for me; but ivere I Olive, Jeannette, or Frances, there were a girl Would ruffle up your spirits and would move The very radiators to rise and ?nutiny. Page Eighty-Eight 3xn irpartmpttt REBEKAH SCOTT HALL Vallie Young White Georgiana White Regina Pinkston . . Chief of Dcp ' t First Lieutenant Captain of Brigade Anne Kyle . . INMAN HALL Janet Newton Cliief Ruby Lee Estes . . . First Lieutenant Katherixe Lixdamood, Captain of Brigade AGXES SCOTT HALL Mary Spottswood Payne . . . Cliief Willie Belle Jackson . First Lieutenant Captain of Brigade I Page Eighty-Kine lab Eos? Journal Jalto (Elub Elizabeth Marsh President Clifford Holtzclaw Louise Johnson Alice Cooper Oliver Russell Page Ninety Eo0 in llnnm (1. ®-2.) To encourage original literary effort and to cultivate intelligent literary appre- ciation. Frances Thatcher Belle Cooper . Belle Cooper iNDL ' i Hunt Olive Hardwick Emma Jones President Secretary Emily Miller Ruth Nisbet LoRiNE Pruette Margaret Rowe Frances Thatcher Dorothy Thigpen Dorothy Wilhelm Page Ninety-One 11) ( mk MntB ( mk HARBISON, T. B., according to the new city directory, and lately enrolled therein as attorney-at-law, sat down rather perilously by the side of an irate young woman on the limited edge of a suitcase. It was with much difficulty that the suit case maintained its state of un- stable equilibrium, especially after his sudden decision to sit down. For a suitcase to remain in the above position means that the two parties occupy- ing it must be seated with their backs facing and that all conversation is carried on at an extreme risk to both parties if efforts are made on the part of either to view the visage of the other. Harbison, T. B., then sat down, partly from extreme weariness and partly from an unwillingness or an inability to encounter again the accusing eyes of the young woman. And then there was a third reason. He possessed a sense of humor and the young woman when angry appealed to it. Besides, he knew from former experiences, and, in fact, instinctively, that her own realization of a humor- ous situation was not provoked by the knowledge of it on his part. And so he sat down. She gave a sudden lurch which almost resulted in the collapse of the suitcase and made him clutch wildly at the air. " Can ' t you possibly sit still? " he demanded crossly. " Do you want to make the whole thing more absurd than it is by turning us over in this thoroughly absurd place? " " Oh, no, of course not, " she said wearily, staring fixedly at a small boy being dragged along unceremoniously by a tired father along with two satchels, " I don ' t really see though how it could be worse than it is. " She emphasized each word with a twist which made Mr. T. B. Harbison be on his guard to spring if he should feel the suitcase slipping. His trousers were nice and clean and white. He looked at them sadly and thought of the consequences of her extreme motility. " Don ' t act like a kid, " he said, soothingly, as he thought of his trousers. " Just take it all calmly and don ' t get excited. Just sum up the whole thing and it ' s not so absurd after all — Let ' s, " he observed in a more friendly voice as he made a desperate effort to turn on the top of the suitcase and smile. " You can — I won ' t, " she snapped, " it couldn ' t be worse — You can, " her voice trailed off as she repeated, warmly, " I zvon ' t. " " All right then, " he said, cheerfully, " I will. We are, both of us, first of all here, which fact necessitates our both being 40 miles from home. The name of this place is, I believe, " craning his neck to the sign over the small station which was done artistically in gold letters on a black back- ground, " Eve — Gosh, " he said under his breath, " Eve. " Then he chuckled. She gave a warning twist. He continued calmly, stoically, " We arrived Page Ninety-Two here on different trains. I have been here fifteen minutes longer and consequently am the more tired and if you will pardon me, the more bored. We are bound for the house party of a mutual friend in the deadest place in the country on a fool river which is 12 miles from another human habitation. It is to last for a solid week, which is 7x24 which is 158x60 which is — . " She twisted again. He feared her eyes and continued, " On this house party there are to be three more couples besides ourselves, all of whom are in love with each other. We are waiting in this place for a train which will conduct us both to that place and we have a half hour longer and we have a week together after we get there and we don ' t like each other a bit. In fact, " he finished rather warmly, " We really dislike each other extremely, and we are at present sitting on a suitcase near a railroad track, which leads to the place to which we are going. That, " he said, glancing around speculatively and waving his arm to include every- thing, " is about all, except that we were both fatally unaware, at least I was, that the other was coming. " " Heaven and earth, " she exclaimed, " It looks is if you ought to know I was, ab- — so — lute — ly, absolutely. Edith said, " she finished almost tearfully, " that she hadn ' t decided on the man for me but that he would be lovely and desirable and attractive. " " Exactly what she told me — ' lovely, desirable and attractive. ' Why do vou hate me so? I haven ' t done anything except not be in love with you, have I? Why don ' t you like me? " " Oh, I don ' t know, " she said, impatiently. " I just don ' t — I don ' t know. " She repeated in sing-song fashion, " I just don ' t. " The suitcase behaved well for the next fifteen or twenty minutes since it was onlv disturbed when she grew violent and dug up the surrounding earth with her parasol and when Harbison, T. B., took out his watch with spasmodic jerks. " Why, " she said, at the warning whistle of the train which appeared to be coming conveniently, for affairs were approaching a climax. The suitcase was weakening under the strain, " don ' t you like me? " " Oh, I don ' t know, I just don ' t, " he said, mockingly, as he rose fear- fully and gently and knocked the cinders from his left shoulder. " The train is coming — it is simply imperative that I have a smoke as soon as we get on. I have been wanting one ever since we ' ve been sitting here, but it ' s so much nicer smoking in the smoker where one ' s equilibrium isn ' t dis- turbed. Seriously, Miss Burke, " he said grimly, " I shall leave you as soon as we get on. " He helped her and the unoffending but weary suit- case on the train. " I hope you will believe, " he said, vainly, trying to gain her attention as he dragged the two suitcases onward, " that I had abso- lutely nothing to do with this and that I contemplated nothing of this nature. I hope you have not been inconvenienced — certainly no more than I have. I shall be at your service should you need anything. " Page Ninety-Three He repaired to the smoker; she to watching the small boy across the aisle consume a fearful and Avonderful variety of stick candy with evi- dent pleasure while his father had sunk wearily down beside him for his needed rest. She did not respond to the condolences of Mr. T. B. Harbi- son. She merely watched his tall, well-clad form disappear into the smoker with " Heaven and earth " muttered fervently under her breath. From the shadows of a hammock came the voice of one Miss Burke, very soft and very enticing in conversation with Jimmy Wyatt, who was most cheerfully in love with one Miss Ruth Gardener, who was sitting in another hammock a short distance away with Mr. Harbison, T. B. Miss Burke was making most undeniable love to Jimmy Wyatt and he was just as undeniably painfully embarrassed. " Isn ' t the moon, " she remarked softly, " lovely on the water? " " Yes, " he said rather desperately, " except that it hasn ' t come up yet. Never does till about eleven this time of the month and it ' s just 9 :30 now, " looking longingly toward the other hammock. " Oh, " said Miss Burke, tentatively, " I never thought of that. " In the silence which ensued while Jimmy Wyatt squirmed, the voice of Mr. T. B. Harbison was heard from the depths of the other hammock. " But, Ruth, haven ' t you just known it naturally all this time? I haven ' t told you because there didn ' t seem to be much use when Jimmy was with you always. But, somehow to-night, " he remarked tenderly, " I just couldn ' t help it with the moon and everything — . " " Why, there isn ' t any, " Ruth repeated, wonderingly. " What ' s the matter, Tom? You ' re so strange to-night. " " It ' s just love, that ' s all, " said Mr. T. B. Harbison, figuratively. " I guess I just thought there was a moon. There doesn ' t seem to be any. " " No, " said Jimmy Wyatt, unceremoniously from the first hammock as he rose with the energy of desperation, " there isn ' t and I want you to come over here, Tom, and explain to Marion why there isn ' t. Ruth, if you ' ll let me, I ' ll take you down on the steps and we ' ll approximate its prob- able rise tonight. " Miss Gilbert rose almost too quickly for decency and she and Mr. Wyatt descended to the steps just beyond range of eyesight of either ham- mock, while Miss Burke remained disconsolately alone in hers and Mr. T. B. Harbison whistled, " Whispering Hope " from his. It kept up for fully five minutes, in fact, until she remarked coldly, " Everybody is in two ' s, abso-lutely — while I ' d infinitely rather remain alone here I think it looks better to be arranged in two ' s. You needn ' t talk, of course. I shan ' t. " Harbison, T. B., gave forth a sound which was half way between a groan and a yawn and descended into the hammock which held Miss Burke. m Page Ninety-Four He retired to one end; she to the other, and there was no sound except the earnest murmur of voices on the steps, with an artistic silence inter- mittent. " It didn ' t do a bit of good, " she remarked suddenly. " What? " sleepily from his end of the hammock. " Making love to them. It was a shame to single Ruth and Jimmy out, but it had to be done, " she ended grimly. He yawned unreservedly. " Let ' s go after another pair tomorrow. It makes it more interesting. Do you know, " he finished, speculatively, " you made rather nice love to Jimmy tonight. " He felt the chill occasioned by the upturning of her small nose even at his far-away end of the hammock and subsided crushed and sleepy. She surveyed him in the dim shadows as he prepared to go comfortably to sleep until the group of love-sick mortals returned from various points along the river bank and she sighed as she thought of the ardor of Jimmy ' s affection. And then she went to sleep. Very slowly, but very sur ely, a most peculiar thing began to happen. It might have been caused by the swaying of the hammock or it might have been because she was dreaming, but the young woman ' s head lay most undeniably upon the strong and outstretched muscular arm of Mr. Harbi- son, T. B. Her hand groping about sleepily had clutched his tie and she was holding it in a spasmodic grip. Mr. Harbison ' s arm went auto- matically around her, his head propped up by pillows dropped against hers lying on his shoulder and they slept. Jimmy Wyatt and Ruth, having witnessed the rise of the moon, re- turned to the porch at 1 1 :4 . At 12 :oo another couple appeared from the river bank. Jimmy preparing to witness more moons while waiting for the third pair resolved to make himself and Ruth more comfortable and repaired to the Harbison-Burke hammock for more pillows. His broad and large mouth dropped open. There was consternation in his frank blue eyes. He flew for Ruth and together they viewed the head of the otherwise haughty Miss Burke upon the well-clad flanneled shoulder of Mr. Harbison. Her small hand clutched the figures on his beautiful $2 tie and her hair lay against his clean-shaven cheek. She jumped at Jimmy Wyatt ' s " Gosh, " and at the same time she opened her wide grey eyes, Harbison, T. B., opened his searching brown ones and together they gazed upon each other, upon Jimmy Wyatt and Ruth, and in the distance upon other couples returning sleepily but happily from lunar observations. For a brief instant neither moved. Miss Burke lay comfortably and most naturally still. Harbison, T. B., withdrew neither his arm nor his cheek and then suddenly at Jimmy ' s awed whisper, " The moon did It, " Miss Burke rose and bestowed one glance upon Mr. Harbison, retiring and leaving him qu ite alone to face the music. ' ii i ifTnii 1 ii iBii ii ' TM Page Ninety-Five His $2 tie was awry and his hair was rumpled so that he did not look, like a lawyer. He was muttering unintelligible things beneath his breath, and then suddenly as he became aware of the united questioning and de- lighted gaze of the houseparty and of Jimmy Wyatt ' s relieved and com- placent expression, he rose and followed Miss Burke into the house, say- ing quite distinctly so that all heard, " Damn — Damn — Damn. " Miss Burke and Harbison, T. B., were out in a boat alone. It was the seventh day and Miss Burke had lost all of the calm assurance and crush- ing self-possession which she had exhibited before the hammock episode. Harbison, T. B. was a little more dejected and he was beginning to show signs of distinct weariness. Before the hammock episode they had man- aged wonderfully compared to the order of events after it. Jimmy Wyatt and Ruth had arranged movements which to Harbison and Marion had been strenuous, to say the least, and to-day seemed to bring the culmina- tion of all preceding events. They were to row for eight solid hours row until the skin was burnt off the pink end of Miss Burke ' s small nose row until there were hard knots upon the palms of Mr. Harbison, T. B. until in desperation they should return to dinner, when they would row again until the moon came up. " It would be so lovely, " Ruth had said, gazing at Jimmy, that morning, " to just row always. " Mr. Harbison groaned when he thought of it. He was feeling profoundly sorry for himself and for the first time he was feeling sorry for Miss Burke. She had seemed so crushed lately and he smiled grimly as he viewed the back of her determined head with the large yellow hat flopping sorrowfully to the rhythmic beat of his weary oars. He felt suddenly a most amazing sympathy for her; as if he would like to tell her that he knew exactly how she felt. She turned around suddenly with an appealing jerk which made him think of the suitcase and looked at him dismally, " I ' d just as soon be drowned as to row till midnight, only stopping for dinner and supper. It ' s worse than I ever imagined it could be and I ' m so — tired. " Harbison, T. B., suppressed an impractical desire to drop the oars and pat her comfortingly on the shoulder, and said nothing. He only con- tinued to row manfully, not even thinking for the moment in his sympathy of the knots upon his hands. " I ' m sorry for your sake that I had to be here. I ' m afraid I ' ve given you a pretty rotten time. I ' d just like to say that I think you ' ve been the best sport I ' ve ever known to take it as you have. " " Oh, do hush! Heaven and earth, what else could I do when we ' ve been put and stuck and thrown together for the last five days. I can ' t con- vince a single one of those idiotic girls that we ' re not engaged. And - — -we ' re not — . " Page Ninety-Six " No, " he said, examining the palms of his hands to see if the Icnots were yet evident, " I guess you ' re right, we ' re not — no, — we ' re — not. " That was said at 12:00 o ' clock; at 12:30 she resorted to dragging her hand in the water for amusement. At i :oo they went wearily back for dinner, and at 2 :oo they began to row again. At 3:00 he spoke. " I wonder if you know now why you don ' t like me. I think I should like to know if you don ' t mind. " He could not see her face. " I don ' t know, I just don ' t. Can you, " she broke off suddenly, " swim? " He nodded in a preoccupied fashion, still thinking of his hands. He was very tired and it was only three o ' clock and his mind did not follow hers in the formulation of its most curious plan. At five she had definitely decided. She watched him for ten minutes in his brown study and yet rowing always, and at a quarter past five she leaned perilously over the edge of the boat, reaching for a floating branch of leaves and Harbison, T. B., looked up just in time to see her slide gracefully into the water. He did not hesitate a moment. He threw the oars in the bottom of the boat and jumped in after her. He caught her limp, wet body in his arms as she came up after her sudden advent in and as he tried manfully to swim back to the canoe with her his foot struck bottom and he stood upright. She looked so absurdly small and limp with her eyes closed that Harbison, T. B., impelled by a most unusual, a most inexplicable desire, leaned over and kissed her unreservedly. He stood holding her foolishly for two minutes and her eyes opened innocently. A very strange look appeared as she saw Harbison, T. B., of the city direc- tory standing upright in the river. " Why, " she said, " I thought it was fathoms deep here. I — I — think I can stand now. It just scared me terribly, that ' s all. I do thank you. " He put her down and they surveyed each other drippingly. A great question appeared in his eyes. " You — you kissed me, didn ' t you, " said Miss Burke, softly. He nodded. She, the calm, the possessed, who knew how to manage men beau- tifully upon suitcases threw her discretion Into the river and looked up at him. " I — I didn ' t mind. I jumped in on purpose. " They were neither of them particularly romantic looking or even heroic looking. The skin from the extreme end of Miss Burke ' s nose had almost entirely disappeared and her hair was most unbecomingly wet. Mr. Harbison ' s $2 tie had made unlovely blue and green streaks upon the linen whiteness of his shirt and there was mud upon the flannel whiteness of his trousers. He caught his breath suddenly — Page Ninety-Seven " You — you did — what? " splashing a step nearer Miss Burke. She became suddenly afraid. " I jumped in — on — purpose. I just got tired of you asking me always why I didn ' t like you because — . " She didn ' t get much farther for Harbison, T. B., according to the city directory with his legal ability for stopping utterly useless defenses and his legal acumen for seeing immediately into the very heart of a case took her quite suddenly in his arms, and over her dripping hair he smiled with true legal complacency as one who has seen his careful plans executed, assisted by the aid of a friend who kindly consents to give house parties in order to help such men as are enrolled in city directories as Harbison, T. B., in cases of the heart. And he resolved firmly that Miss Burke should never know. " Why, " he said some minutes later, " do you love me? " " I don ' t know, " she confided to the green and blue streaks upon his shirt front, " I just — do. I don ' t know — I just do — . " That was 5 130. At 5 -. S ' ey returned to the boat to row again until the moon came up. — D. Thigpen, B. O. Z. Page Ninety-Eight Nortli O forgta (Eluh ' ILLIE Belle Jackso.x Pnrsidcnt Rose Abercrombie Louise Abney Beverline Adams Amelia Alexander Hallie Alexander Clifford Almand LoL ' iSE Ash Nell Aycock Lucy Beman Mrs. D. W. Boyd Louise Brand Evelyn Brazell Elva Brehm Margaret Burge Marjorie Busha Laurie Caldwell Essie Carmical Julia Cohen Clara Cole Martha Comer Alice Cooper Belle Cooper Laura Cooper Blanche Copelaxd RoMOLA Davis Sarah Davis Elizabeth Denman Isabel Dew Claude Dunson Mary Eakes Ruby Lee Estes Louise Felker Hattie J L Y Finney Mary Freeman Eleanor Gordon Isabel Guinn Olive Hardwick Lulie Harris Jane Harwell Susie Hecker Helen Hood Almeda Hutcheson Julia Ingram Louise Johnson Eugenia Johnson Jf)SEPHiNE Kerr Emilie Keyes Ruth Lambdin Caroline Larendon Eunice Legg Marion McCamy Nell McCants Lois MacIntyre Mary McIver Rachel McRee Mary Brock Mallard Gertrude Manly Elizabeth Marsh Louise Marshburx Louise May Mary May Elizabeth Miller Victoria Miller Rosa Lee Monroe Margery Moore Margaret jNIorrison Margaret Morton Katherine Morton Elizabeth Moss ienna Mae Murphy Janet Newton Trueheart Nicolassen Mary Alice Norman Rebecca Pace Dorothy Paine Mary ' Katherine Parks Sarah Patton Eugenia Peed Regina Pinkston Elizabeth Prudex Margaret Pruden Sarah Reese Elizabeth Reid Elizabeth Richardson Myra Scott Virginia Scott Frances Simpson Katharine Simpson- Sarah Simpson Augusta Skeen Louise Slack Frances Sledd Alice May ' Smith Arvilla Smith Dorothy Smith Lulu Smith Kate Stephenson Marguerite Stevens IsA Beall Talmadge Ora Nell Tribble Gladys Veal Emily Walker Louise Ware Margaret Watts Sarah Webster Mary Beall Weekes Georgiana White Ida White Llewellyn Wilburn Anne Wiley Agnes Wiley LoLTiSE Williams Helen Williamson Eva Mae Willingham Martha Winsborough Mildred Woodward Clema Wooten Rosalind Wurm Page Ninety-Nine 0utl| ( toxa m Ollitb Julia B. Walker President Martha Brantley Pauline Gardner Catherine Godbee Cornelia Hutton Katherine Holtzclaw Clifford Holtzclaw Elizabeth Lawrence Rosa Lee Munroe Margaret Morrison Rachel McRee Ruth Nisbet Olivia Russell Louise Roach WlLHELMINA RaBUN Clauzelle Whaley Rebecca Whaley Ella Capers Weston Julia B. Walker Elizabeth Dimmock Reva Du Free Page One Hundred ©fun BB?? ®lub OFFICERS Katherine Seay President Frances Thatcher J ' ice-President LoRINE PrueTTE Secretary Harriet Beach Mary Rodgers Lyle Frances Byrd Anna Leigh McCorkle Isabel Carr Annie White Marsh all Elizabeth Cass Emily Miller Margaret Edmiston Laura Stockton Molloy Anabel Ewing Trueheart Nicolassen Helen Ewing Lillian Patton Lenora Gray Katrina Penn Rose Harwood Lorine Pruette Margaret Hedrick Margaret Rowe Lois Leavitt Katherine Seay Margaret Leach Annie Silverman Frances Long Sarah Stansell Margaret Lyle Frances Thatcher HONORARY IE: IBERS Dr. Gaines Miss McCallie Page One Hundred One m AIOTTO: Duin spira spero Colors: Blue and White i OFFICERS Rita Schwartz . . . President : " Dorothy Moore . . Vice-President Claire Elliott . . . Secretary ■» " - • Virginia Lancaster . . Treasurer STUDENT MEMBERS Elise Currell Virginia Lancaster Clairf Elliott Dorothy Moore Lily Jenkins Margaret McIntosh Mary Louise Jones Rita Schwartz FACULTY MEMBERS Miss Calhoun Mr. Cunningham Dr. McCain Mr. Maclean Paae One Hundred Two Nortli (Harnlina Qllub 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 down home, the Old North State ! Margaret K. Leyburx, Pies. . Durham Ruth Anderson . . Winston-Salem Jane Bernhardt .... Lenoir Alice Slater Cannon . . Salisbury Margaret McConnell . . Asheville Bess McConnell . . . Asheville Julia McKay .... Asheville Elizabeth Miller . . . Salisbury Miriam Morris .... Concord Ethel Rea Matthews Pauline S.mathers . . Asheville Page One Hnndred Three iltaatBfitppt Club GoLDiE Ham President MEMBERS iMargaret Berryhill Holly Springs Myrtis Burxett Vicksburg Shirley Fairly Hazlehurst Delia Gardner Greenwood Mildred Hall Greenwood Bess Ham Greenville Goldie Ham Greenville Charlotte Hammond Kosciusko Esther Havis Vicksburg Irene Havis Vicksburg Katherine Lindamood Columbus Priscilla Nelson Corinth Catherine Reed Natchez Elizabeth Watkins Jackson Mary Paine Wendel Oxford Elizabeth Witherspoon EUesville Martha Dennison Natchez Page One Hundred Four Eloise Bustox AiLsiE Cross . Margaret Ellet Melita Miller . Harriette Ellis Mariox Hart Frances Glasgow Mary Champ . Anna Harrell . (§k Utrgtma VIRGINIA GIRLS Tazewell Annh Kyle .... Lynchburg Middle Brook Mary Spottswood Payxe . Lynchburg Christiansburg Virginia IcLaughlix . Raphine Christiansburg Mary Neff . . . Charlottesville Roanoke Agxes Raxdolph . Charlottesville Roanoke Carolixe Raxdolph . Charlottesville Lexington Elizabeth Gammox . Rural Retreat Lexington India Hunt Bristol Fredericksbu rg ] Iay M. Freeman . . Richmond VIRGINIA FACULTY : iiss Hopkins . Staunton : iiss Harrison Richmond Dr. Armistead . Woodstock Mr. Graham . Jonesboro Miss Moore . Lynchburg IlSS McKlXNEY . Farmville EKBH Mrs. Gaines Staunton Page One Hundred Five maxxhu OIlub Marion Lindsey Miami Marion Conklin Miami Marion Cawthorn . . . DeFuniak Eleanor Mitchell . . . Pensacola Julia Reasoner Onaco t ' age One Hundred Six Alabama OIlub Porter Pope Anxie Lee . President Secretary and Treasurer Nelle Alford Elizabeth Allen GjERTRUD Amundsen Minnie Claire Boyd Dorothy Bullock Mary Burnett Emiton Burns Nelle Caldwell Ellen Coleman Lynda Compton Frances Cooper Blanche Copeland Miriam Dean Lucy Durr Frances Ervin Lillian Fargason Mary Ford Juliet Foster Gladys Gaines Mildred Goodrich Lois Grier Mary Jones Annie Lee Frances McCaa Margaret Miller Dorothy Miller Sybil Nunnelee Fannie Oliver Porter Pope Annie Saxon Julia Lake Skinner Caroline Sproull Ruby Stanley Louise Steele Dorothy Thigpen Frances Thomas Lurline Torbert Laggie Philips Trawtck Chloie Walling Martha Webb Vallie Young White Tyler Wilby Margaret Winslett ALary Virginia Yancey Pacje One Hundred Seven 1 J Ellen Ramsey President MEMBERS Anxie ] Iae Glenn .... Abilene ; Iary McLane Cameron Ellen Ramsey Laredo Olivi.a Russell Dallas Pauline Van Pelt .... Ballinger Velala Walker Ballinger Gladys Watson Cameron Page One Hundred Eight Marguerite Davis, New Jersey President MEMBERS Caroline Randolph Arizona Agnes Randolph Arizona Jane Walker California Agnes Scott Donaldson Colorado Mrs. Carroll Colorado Hugh Barrett Adams Kentucky Margaret McLemore Louisiana jMargaret Woods Missouri FACULTY MEMBERS Miss Torrance Illinois Miss Smith New York Dr. Sweet New York Miss Markley Ohio Page One Hundred Sine Mentor Spa irmk rg MEMBERS I Louise Ash GjERTRUD Amundsen Martha Dexnison Agnes Scott Donaldson India Hunt Emma Jones Anne Kyle KaTHERINE LiNDAMOOi) Mary Neff Janet Newton Ruth Nisbet Mary Spottswood Pavki: Regina Pinkston Sarah Webster Georgiana White Vallie Young White I. Page One Hundred Ten Elizabeth Allex Elva Brehm Essie Carmical Mrs. Carroll Ql{)2 1p lonk Motto: " Jll is gold that glitters red " OFFICERS Mrs. R. R. Carroll . . President Ella Capers Weston . J ' ice-President : ie: ibers Bess McConxell Mary McIver Sarah Patton LoRiNE Pruette fe i Pauline Van Pelt Mary Paine Wendall Ella Capers Weston Margaret Winslett ] Iargaret Leyburn Maggie Philips Trawick Agnes Wiley Melita ] Iiller Mary Virginia Yancey Page One Hundred Eleven 5 nt0? ta ' NaxBt Mmtolin OIlub Amelia Alexander Sarah Davis Mary Freeman Maggie Philips Tra ' wick Frances Glasgow Belle Cooper Laura Cooper Margaret McConnell Frances Thomas Mary V ' irginia Yancey India Hunt Willie Belle Jackson Frances Thatcher Hattie May Finney Mary Freeman May Freeman Mary Burnett Margaret Stevens Page One Hundred Twelve ! . ®ijf ( ln Club Director: AIrs. Johnson MEMBERS Miriam Dean Frances Glasgow LuLiE Harris Rose Harwood Elizabeth Lawrence Samille Lowe Mary Brock ] Lallard Gertrude ALanlev Annie Leigh McCorkle Priscilla Nelson Sarah Patton LoRENE PruETTE Ellen Ramsey Annie Silverman Frances Thatcher Lurline Torrert IVL ' iGGiE Tucker Miss York Page One Hundred Thirteen The Darktown Four — Declaration of Independence. WHEREAS, all mankind was )iot born free and equal, but some have dark hair and darker skins, and whereas, we, being of the above mentioned unfortunates, have long since felt ourselves deeply humiliated and our college career correspondingly blighted by having sad misfortune rubbed in on all occasions through being compelled to assume all dark and shady roles whenever accruing since the year of our Freshmanity I; and Whereas, we recognize our skins to be permanently injured by con- stant application of calcimine and whitewash, our hair reduced to con- ditions unspeakable by constant use of West ' s Electrics, and our disposition eternally blackened, scarred and marred as the sad result of four years vain efforts to overcome said blemishes — Be it Resolved, That the days of our dark roles are done, and from henceforth all aspiring stage-managers desiring Italians, Spaniards, Nig- gers, Japanese, Dagoes, Indians, or any others of the Shoe Polish family, may apply to the natural sources and )iot to us. [ Page One Hundred Fourteen m Be it Further Resolved, That we do consider — in view of the fact that beauty is only skin deep — since our skins are so very deep, we are correspondingly beautiful; and know all men by these presents, that we are proud of each and every dark attribute herewith, herein, heretofore, and hereafter mentioned. Be it Lastly Resolved, That ho curly-haired aspirant wearing a Vir- ginia Sunbeam need try to horn her way into this Order. a-nigeR notskniP, Lord High Elevated Mogul and Bearer of the Royal Grin. Squaw Indian tnuH, Chief Scribe and U ' anipum Holder. Hashimura Newtoni Jan, TFarder Off of the " Horner In. " ( M. P. N.) Pimento Stiletto Nisbetto, Vender of Vittles. Mlle. Frances Kelle, Member of Honor. Page One Htmclred Fifteen iEartlia bi| tl|0 lay WOULD you think to see us leaning over the gates that we were orphan asylum inmates or red-headed step-children? We are neither — we are a select lot from Decatur and vicinity, two rustic belles from Kirkwood and the rest from Atlanta. The belles from Kirk- wood arrive with the dawn and leave with the ringing of the supper bell, dividing the day into watches by visits to the tea-room. The Atlantans arrive at a more dignified hour — eight-thirty to nine a. m. Haven ' t you heard the tramp of many feet that sound like the allied troops, coming up the steps of Main about chapel time? As for the Decatur and vicinity contingent — look around the side of Main any time of day and you ' ll see a low, perhaps tall, form slipping through the basement into the rest-room. These are not basement-window burglars but Decatur " time-savers. " You want to know if we lead a rough life? Does the picture show it? Are our faces thin and sad-looking? We find great delight in the variety of Fannie ' s ham and cheese sandwiches, the street cars furnish entertainment, and we rest at home at night. Don ' t waste your sympathy on us, you long-faced sisters who see us staggering under our load of books. We enjoy life. Who says we need pity? Page One Hundred Sixteen SHELF (§nv Mntmi Ifvxmh Young Woman ' s Christian Association. THE Y. W. C. A. of Agnes Scott strives to co-operate with the college in developing the highest and best young womanhood throughout the student body. Through very definite and practical means, it prepares us for life after college by helping us live our lives at their best while in college. The Association has always been well organized, but this year we have endeavored to perfect it even more by substituting the departmental plan of organization for the former committees. Some of the outstanding events of the year are: The visits of our Student Secretaries, the raising of the Prison Camp Fund, the Christmas Tree for the little children of the Syrian Mission in Atlanta, and the Round Table discussions which were held in February. There are many results of the work which we can not see, but we feel that through the work of the committees we have in some measure fulfilled the great purpose upon which the association is based. We are grateful for the work of the Association this year and above all for the message it brings to us every one, as expressed in our National Motto: " Not by might, nor by power, but my My Spirit saith the Lord of Hosts. " — R. P. P., ' 17. Page One Hundred Eiyhteen I QIlj? i ku plot 1. m. (E. A. OFFICERS Regina Pinkston .... President Georgi. n. White Secretary Anne Kyle rice-President Ruth Nisbet Treasurer MEMBERS OF THE CABINET Anne Kyle Cliairnian Mcinbcrsliip Committee Georgiana White Cliainnan Educational Committee Ruth Nisbet Chairman Finance Committee Mary Brock Mallard Chairman Social Committee India Hunt Chairman Service Committee Value Young White Chairman Religious Meetings Committee GjERTRUD Amundsen Chairman Toluntary Study Committee t Page One Hundred Kinetee i Ei}t Mm Itrb llur iStbgc HOW can I wax dreamy and attempt to write of ethereal abstracts when my first thought of Blue Ridge is so ludicrously humorous? It is early in the morning and cold — wonderfully cold — from the steps of R. E. Lee Hall a bugle is blowing — " I can ' t get ' em up, I can ' t get ' em up, I can ' t get ' em up in the morning " and across the bridge in a still cottage the " sleeping-porch " is waking up and a sleepy shivering voice is wailing pitifully — " Are you sure I ' m first on the water line? " and eighteen sleepy but triumphant voices are taunt- ing — " You certainly are, and do hurry and make the fire! " Eighteen sleepy folks huddle deeper into eighteen cots and await the dreaded call of " Next! " when one by one they must stick their feet out on the cold, cold Hoor and take their places on the " wash line. " What a scramble there is as nineteen tooth-brushes and wash-rags must be assorted and at least one Page One Hundred Twenty pair of the 38 shoes to be searched for. The bugle sounds again and the hurry of many feet dash gaily across the rustic bridge which leads up the hill to the Dining Hall. You ' re always hungry at Blue Ridge and meal- time always means one wild scramble for the dining room. After the hustle and bustle of " getting up " in the cottage, my thoughts are not humorous any longer — they ' re just plain happy and they stay happy all through the full busy days from the breakfast blessing which is always sung, straight through classes and tennis tournaments, hikes and pageants, receptions and parties, meetings, technical councils and confer- ences and last and most happy, " our " marshmallow toasts and delegation meetings before our big fire — then " taps, " and good-nights. And that ' s Blue Ridge — just HAPPY. I can ' t think of any other word that so expresses the full meaning of Blue Ridge. Everybody ' s happy. Everything makes everybody happy — you can ' t any more help being happy than you could if you knew to-morrow ivt ' ? ' e a holiday and you didn ' t have any work to-day I I suppose one reason is — folks are all friends, the nicest kinds of friends and everybody ' s wearing a big happy smile ! You ' re always meeting happy people. The leaders are the hap- piest folks you ever knew, and before you hardly get to Blue Ridge, before you ' ve even finished that joyful ride up the mountain side to the conference grounds, before you ' ve finished going through the intricate processes of registering, you ' ve become aware of the fact that " there ' s something queer about the place. " " What can it be? " you ask yourself, and by the time you ' ve greeted all loyal Agnes Scottites you realize that there is in truth a spirit of Blue Ridge floating around. And ere the ten glorious days of happiness have passed, you ' ve discovered this something, this spirit of Blue Ridge — it ' s the same wonderful spirit that guides Silver Bay and Estes Park and all the other Conferences; it ' s a spirit of love for one ' s Fellowman and an Unknown, which Is making happiness the keynote of Ten Wonderful Days. Just taste of Blue Ridge, you who have not; you will find it vastly worth while, I ' m telling you ! — May M. Freeman. m One Hundred Ticenty-One Mm EtJigF Here come the girls from Agnes Scott, Heigko, Heigho, Heigho, Heigho! We wave our banner from the top Heigho, Heigho, Heigho, Heigho! We greet you icith the Purple and If hite. You bet Blue Ridge ivill treat you right, A rig-a-jig-jig, and way we go, Heigho, Heigho, Heigho. We ' re here for ten full days of fun, Heigho, Heigho, Heigho, Heigho! From ivork to play, we ' re in the run, Heigho, Heigho, Heigho, Heigho. While you ' re getting — get the best. Of Blue Ridge famed from East to West. A rig-a-jig-jig, and aivay ice go. Heigho, Heigho, Heigho. Page One Hundred Twenty-Two SHELF IV. Atljlrtir Aaaortalimt OFFICERS Agnes Scott Donaldson GoLDiE Ham Vallie Young White . Margaret Leyburn Mrs. M. M. Parry . . President J ' ice-President Secretary Treasurer Coach Page One Hundred Twenty-Four Hallie Alexander .... Manager Basket-Bail Katherine Lindamood . . . Manager Baseball Esther Havis Manager Swimming Marguerite Davis Manager Hockey Ruby Lee Estes Manager Track Amelia Alexander . Student Basket-ball Coach Page One Hundred Twenty-Fiv A Olom Jiij of lErrors Motion pictures presented in the Gym on ever ' Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday of every week of every year. Cast of Characters ( 1 ) One expert leading lady and her understudy, well versed in fancy dances, and other tortures. (2) Small group of beauties on front row of chorus, who add a diversion by getting things right. (3) The Masses, who give the play its name. They have a superfluous num- ber of legs and arms, over which they have little control, but an all-consuming, ever- present longing to be graceful. Page One Hundred Twenty-Six I. Thanksgiving Game. THE time was just about ten-thirty, on Thanksgiving morning; the place was the gym; and among those present were a big base drum and a little kettle-drum, a multitude of guitars and " euks " and tin horns innumerable, not to mention the record-breaking crowd that packed the side-lines, and overflowed onto the piano and the gym-horse. And small wonder! Why was the forum crowded? The first championship game of the session, and a double-header at that, was to be played off, with the Seniors lined up against the Juniors, and the Sophomores versus the Freshmen. The Sophs and Freshmen first took the floor and the contest was a spirited one, in rooting, as in the game itself. Especially was the demon- stration evident among the screamers under the blue and white, and excite- ment ran high. On the teams each girl was fighting and fighting hard, — the result was an intense game. The Freshman team was in dead earnest and the past months of preparation showed up well; the work of Mac- Intyre as forward was especially noticeable. The contest between the centers was lively and the team-work of the Sophomores showed up well in the work of Hutcheson and Parks. But the star in the crown of the Sophomore team was the playing of Wilburn, forward, whose sensational shots and field goals did much toward the final victory for the Sophs of 25-10. The Junior-Senior contest was one to inspire interest along the side- lines, for there wasn ' t a dead minute from the first toss-up until the final whistle blew. The team-work of both classes was in evidence and with the Seniors especially was that the strong point. Amundsen and Donald- son, as centers, played a brilliant game; and the guards worked well in concert — so well that at the end of the first half the Senior team was two points ahead. As to the second half, however, the splendid guard work of Leyburn and Comer, of the Juniors, came to the front, and Brehm, forward, made a number of successful shots, bringing the final victory to the Juniors, with a score of 10-7. During every intermission, and at every successful shot during the game the enthusiasm of the supporting classes could be heard from Stone I Page One Hundred Twenty-Seven Mountain; banners waved and horns tooted, yells and songs rent the air — while the band played " Hottentot " with a vengeance. And at the final whistle, with the last toss of the ball, every team yelled for every other one, everybody clapped everybody else on the back, and we filed out, with a final fifteen rahs, to turn our minds to thoughts of Turkey and other Thanksgiving joys. II. Game Played February 9. Juniors 2 Seniors ........ 9 III. Game Played February 16. Seniors 24 Sophomores . . . 21 Championship Team Senior Page One Hundred Tioenty-Eiglit Katherine Lixdamood ' Ruth Nisbet ' - Foncards Value Young White ) Isabel Dew GjERTRUD Amundsen ' - Centers Agnes Donaldson ) Mildred Hall ] q Annie Lee ) Amelia Alexander Coach Mildred Hali Captain Page One Hundred Twenty-Nine ■ ... i iunior laakft-lall qua Lois Eve ) Forwards Elva Brehm Julia Walker Ruby Lee Estes Centers Myrtis Burnett ) Margaret Leyburn ) q i Martha Comer j Hallie Alexander Coach Julia Walker Captain Page One Hundred Thirty Llewellyn ' Wilburn Elizabeth Watkins ' - Fonvards Dorothy Mitchell ' Almeda Hutcheson Bess Ham - Centers Mary Katherixe Parks ) Marguerite Watts " ) Lulu Smith ■ Guards Claire Elliott ) Llewellyx Wilburn Captain Page One Hundred Thirty-One Lois MacIntyre " j Virginia McLaughlin [- Fonvards Chloie Wai.ling ) Julia McKay " Julia Re soner [- Centers Marguerite Davis j Marion McCamy " Clara Cole ;- Guards Lillian Fargason j Lillian Fargason Captain Page One Hutidred Thirty-Tico Katherine Lixdamood Llewellyn Wilburn Mildred Hall | Margaret Leyeurn j Mary Katherine Parks 1 Gjertrud Amundsen Foncarih Guards Center Page One Hundred TMrty-Three lonoua ( mnt WHITES GjERTRUD Amundsen Virginia McLaughlin Eva Mae Willingha?iI Isabel Dew Almeda Hutcheson Hallie Alexander Margaret Leyburn Catherine Reed Gladys Gaines Margaret Davis Leonora Gray PURPLES Agnes Donaldson LiLLiE Jenkins Ruth Nisbet Elise Currell Louise Ash Bess Ham Julia Lake Skinner Eunice Legg Mary Brock Mallard Llewellyn Wilburn Claire Elliott Mary Burnett Page One Hundred Thirty-Fow GjERTRUD AmUXDSEX, ' ij GoLDiE Ham, ' 19 Isabel Dew, 17 Margaret Leyburx, ' 18 Hallie Alexander, ' 18 LuLiE Harris, ' 19 Agnes Donaldson, ' 17 Laurie Caldwell, ' 17 Janet Newton, ' 17 Katherine Lindamood, ' 17 Llewellyn Wilburn, ' 18 Estelle Felker, ' 19 FINAL DOUBLES— APRIL 27, 1916 LuLiE Harris, ' 19 Estelle Felker, ' 19 Janet Newton, ' 17 Isabel Dew, ' 17 Score 6:2 6:1 — favor Newton and Dew FINAL SINGLES Maymie Calloway, ' 18 Isabel Dew, ' 17 Game Forfeited to Dew Tennis Champions 191 6 — Class 191 7 I Page One Hundred Thirty-Five Attjlplir Ban At Agnes Scott we ' ve got some teams That know the way to play, With college spirit back of them. They ' re sure to win the day ; They never look a bit afraid When to them comes the ball But grab it up. and throw it back, Perhaps riglit through the wall ! Play ! play ! for Agnes Scott, And keep the ball right to the end, Work ! work ! for every goal. College honor to defend. Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah Play for Agnes Scott, And cheer the girls that play the gar For we ' ll play with a vim That is dead sure to win, For Agnes Scott. In swimming as in ba.-ket-ball. And so in hockey too. Those teams just play with all their might. To show what they can do. We know that they can play the game, They ' ll show the pep they ' ve got, And play for purple and for white And for dear old .Agnes Scott. There ' s not a girl in all the school That thinks that it ' s not fun. To go in swimming in the pool Or go out for a run. For every girl can bat the ball . nd run the bases too. So come along right now with us . nd show what vou can do. I Fa:;e One Hundred Thirty-Six SHELF V. Olive Hardwick Assistant Editor-in-Chief Ruth Lambdin Art Editor Ruby Lee Estes Assistant Business Manager Mary Spottswood Payne Editor-in-Chief Laurie Caldwell Business Manager Fannie Oliver Local Editor Agnes Scott Donaldson Mary Brock Mallard Assistant Art Editor Editorial Scribe Page One Hundred Thirty-Eight I Frances Thatcher Assistant Editor-in-Chief India Hunt Editor-in-Chief Aurora taff AIyrtis Burnett Assistant Business Manager Rose Harwood Business Manager Mary Freeman Local Editor Dorothy Thigpen Exchange Editor Page One Hundred Thirty-Ni (Ull? ©attbr Louise Marshburn Assistant Editor-in-Chief Lois Eve Editor-in-Chief Julia Walker 4ssistant Business iManager ] Larguerite Watts J t hie tic Editor Aganuittr taff Louise Ware Margaret Rowe Social Editor Collection Manager Myra Clark Scott Business Manager Dorothy Thigpen Y. W. C. A. Editor Hallie Alexander Advertising Manager Page One Hundred Forty SHELF VI. BUyb llatMrxar ffiloU STUDENT CHARTER : IEMBERS GjERTRUD Amundsen Laurie Caldwell Lois Eve Olive Hardwick India Hunt May Smith Emma Louise Ware Vallie Young White FULL ME IBERS Lucy Durr Regina Pinkston Ruth Nisbet ] Iargaret Rowe Annie Silverman Jane Harwell ASSOCIATE me: ibers Amelia Alexander Hallie Alexander Annie Lee Rita Schwartz Caroline Larendon Katherine Seay Fannie Oliver Pauline Smathers Dorothy Thigpen Llewellyn Wilburn Elizabeth Watkins Sybil Nunnalee Katherine Reed Ruby Stansell Mrs. Carroll GoLDiE Ham Blanche Copeland Page One Hundred Forty-Tico Miss Saphroxy Price . . Louise JVare Mrs. Barxstable . . Laurie Caldicell The Widow Oxford . . Fannie Oliver Dorothy Oxford .... Lucy Durr Phillis Regina Pinkston Miss Oxford Ruth Nisbet Ellen, a maid . . . Margaret Roive Mary, a maid Annie Lee I ir " r:sE:»s " :if ' ji Page One Hundred Forty-Three ( mm tl|? liaij A BEAUTIFUL sight was pre- sented on Agnes Scott campus Saturday afternoon when we, hi our small way, assembled to do homage to the Bard of Avon and to the Queen of the May. First came the coronation of the Queen, which was done in a most picturesque man- ner. Her majesty ' s escort was dainti- ly costumed in white and stood behind the throne. Next came the lovely maids of honor, carrying canna lilies of purest white in their arms. These were followed by the tiny crown bearer and Spirit of Spring, who seemed a little thistle-down. Then came the Queen herself, a true incarna- tion of the beauty and loveliness of May. She was crowned by the Spirit of Spring, and ascended her throne with the flowered crown upon her shining hair. After the coronation was ended came the Mosque, entitled, " The Homage of Time to Shakespeare. " The entrance of Father Time with flowing beard and cycle was attended by the Seasons and the Hours. Then came : " The misty shimmering Hours of the Dawn The golden glorious Hours of the Day, The rosy, glowing Hours of the Dusk, The gloomy, sombre Hours of the Night. " Father Time was solemnly seated on his throne beneath the shadowy oak, opposite the Queen, and witnessed with an enraptured audience, the " dance of the Hours " on the grassy lawn. Page One Hundred Forty-Four Next came the entrance of conven- tional Tragedy and Comedy, the one in • garb of deepest black, the other In bright- est yellow. Behind them were the groups of tragedy and comedy characters veiled to indicate their inability to express human emotions. Bound in these fetters they stood near the throne, until Shakespeare appeared to liberate them with his master touch. Tragedy and Comedy led their fol- lowers to the Bard and were only un- veiled and freed. After this the Farce characters executed their rollicking dance and pantomime which brought laughte r to all. The supernatural next held sway and the fairies flitted through the mazes of their airy dance of grace and sprightliness. The Nations of the Earth came in to give their tribute, after which Shakespeare marched to the throne of Father Time, who placed a laurel wreath upon his head and conducted him to his rightful seat upon the throne. All knelt in reverence; while these words were acclaimed: " All hail to Shakespeare glorious Whom- Time has crowned to-day We bow to thee enthroned in state And all hearts own thy sway. " The company then wended its way from the throne and disappeared behind the trees. Thus ended one of the most picturesque scenes ever pre- sented on our campus. Page One Hundred Forty-Five Characters. Queen Sarah Patton Father Time Louise Ware Spirit of Spring Barbara Metz Crown Bearer Catherine Cunningham ' -r ■ -o . ) Margaret Cunningham 1 rain oearers ,,.....,.,.. Isabelle M- ilson " " Louise Wilson I Lucy Durr , ., Margaret Phillips Maids •• L- ,h ■ n iKafhenne Uraves ' Josephine Meyer Agnes Wiley Sir Wm. Shakespeare Mr. Metz Comedy Helen Moore Tragedy Belle Cooper Page One Hundred Forty-Six SHELF VI pUar0 of nn tij in ®l|rpp lolum s SipaDeltufhi 9 SORORES IN COLLEGIO Laurie leGare Caldwell, ' 17 Greensboro, Ga. Claire Hainsworth Elliott, ' 19 Columbia, S. C. Mary Lois Eve, ' 18 Augusta, Ga. Shirley Fairly, ' 19 Hazlehurst, Miss. Louise Felker, ' 19 Monroe, Ga. Lulie Speer Harris, ' 19 College Park, Ga. Annie Lee, ' 17 Birmingham, Ala. Virginia Lancaster, ' 18 Columbia, S. C. Margaret Kerr Leyburn, ' 18 Durham, N. C. Mary Brock Mallard, ' 19 Atlanta, Ga. Dorothy Mitchell, ' 19 Mobile, Ala. Priscilla Nelson Corinth, Miss. Mary Spottswood Payne, ' 17 Lynchburg, Va. Elizabeth Pruden, ' 18 Rome, Ga. Margaret Pruden, ' 17 Rome, Ga. Agnes Gold Wiley, ' 19 Sparta, Ga. SORORES IN URBE Mrs. Henry Earthman (Eliza Candler) Mrs. Edward Croft (Marj ' Croswell) Mrs. Ashby Hill (Olivia Bogacki) Mrs. Harold Wey (Carol Stearns) Mrs. George Lowndes (Inez Wilkerson) LuLA Woods White Page One Hundred Forty-Eight Page One Hundred Forty-Nine DLL BOG MEMBERS Jane Harwell, ' 17 LaGrange, Ga. Willie Belle Jackson, ' 17 Gainesville, Ga. Mildred Hall, ' 17 Greenwood, Miss. Julia Abbott, ' 18 Louisville, Ga. Katherine Holtzclaw, ' 18 Perr) ' , Ga. Elizabeth Denman, ' 18 Atlanta, Ga. Frances Glasgow ' 19 Lexington, Va. Elizabeth Reid, ' 19 Atlanta, Ga. Marguerite Watts ' 19 Rome, Ga. Mary Katherine Parks, ' 19 Newnan, Ga. Caroline Randolph Tombstone, Ariz. Elizabeth Riley Macon, Ga. Mary Champ Lexington, Va. Page One Hundred Fifty Page One Hundred Fifty-One MEMBERS Ruth Anderson, ' i8 Winston-Salem, N. C. Dorothy Bullock, ' 19 Montgomery, Ala. Lucy Durr, ' 19 Montgomery, Ala. Samille Lowe, ' 18 Washington, Ga. Annie W. Marshall, ' 18 Lewisburg, Tenn. Emily J. Miller, ' 19 Chattanooga, Tenn. Fannie Oliver, ' 18 Montgomer} ' , Ala. Margaret Rowe, ' 19 Raines, Tenn. Annie Saxon, ' 18 Dothan, Ala. Katherine Seay, ' 18 Gallatin, Tenn. Augusta Skeen, ' 17 Decatur, Ga. Frances Thatcher, ' 17 Chattanooga, Tenn. Dorothy Thigpen, ' 19 Montgomery, Ala. FELLOWSHIP MEMBERS Jeannette Joyner Richmond, Ark. Margaret Phythian Newport, Ky. Page One Hundred Fifty-Two Page One Hundred Fifty-Three Sntpr-ffilub (Eounrtl 191H-19ir Lois Eve, 2 a President Frances Thatcher, [ [ . . Secretary Willie Belle Jackson, B D Page One Hundred Fifty-Four SHELF VII SEPTEMBER IS tiinit September 19 — All rules of hygiene against kissing declared void. Sad conditions in Fresh- man districts. Epidemic of cryetis threatened. Flood feared. September 20 — To old girls not at all unusual — to Freshmen a mixed impression of com- mittees, curtain hanging, and Miss Hopkins. Epidemic almost under control. Louise Ash and the Budgets rob the tea-room. September 23 — Many unlieard of ancestors discovered by Freshmen and under guidance of these Y. W. C. A. kinspeople, manj ' exercise cards are filled by walks taken in Rebekah Scott lobby, colonnade and vicinity. September 25 — Miss Hopkins gives annual talk on manners at 7 130 P. M. in chapel. Chief headings of talk as follows : a. Inadvisability of the use of fingers for eating purposes. b. State of great moral degradation direct result of borrowing. c. Correct position for feet. d. Suggestions for elevating conversation at table. September 28 — Rumors of castor oil and worse things reach the ears of unsuspecting Fresh- men. Latter discover that the doors have locks and that ribbons are very becoming. September 30 — Sophomore rules read. Freshmen impressed, but hopelessly ignorant of real significance. Sophomores seems to age greatl} ' . Page One Hundred Fifty-Six CTSBER October 2 — Stu dent body suddenly blossoms forth in rosettes of white and green, and yellow and blue. New girls in great demand. Propylean Moving Picture Theatre. October 3 — Political rally and election held under auspices of Mnemosyneans. Social gathering enjoyed. October 5 — Unheard of occurrence at A. S. C. Hockey rally held at which ice cream cones are given away and Country Thigpen failed to attend. Pledge Day. October 7 — First large dance of the social season given at eight o ' clock in the gym. Grand March is lead by Miss V. Y. White and Miss Julia Walker. October 10 — Dr. Sweet greatly in demand in Inman. One Freshman, two Sophomores, two Seniors, and even one post-graduate prove by experience that there is such a thing as enough of a good thing — persimmons. October 14 — Faculty so far forgot their dignity as to go on a bacon bat. Mr. Stevenson displays great skill in roasting weiners. It is thought that he formerly kept a stand. October 16 — Dr. and Mrs. Gaines entertain in honor of the new faculty. It is requested that Miss Reichenbach wear her name on a placard. October 18 — Miss Agonistic has her first birthday and due to the economy of last year ' s staff, this year ' s staff had a banquet in the tea-room. October 20 — In the Agonistic for the week it was learned that Endymion had been in- definitely postponed. Having borne such shocks as " Aye Marry ! " from K. Seay, and a constant flow- of poetic language for nearly a month, it does seem hard that we patient sufferers should never reap any reward for our forbearances. October 21 — The long expected Contest of Wits at last came off and great suspense of weeks is ended. Freshmen realize that they are too young to have pets, but not too young to bear defeat nobly. October 23 — Rebekah Scott on verge of nervous breakdown. Men seen wandering around rear of building near kitchen. Of course, men would keep as near the food as possible. October 26 — Investiture service. All Freshmen are inspired with an insatiable desire for Seniordom. which, as the procession files in, is mixed with a respectful wonder as to how much Emma Louise had to pay for the extra amount of goods in her gown. October 28 — Seniors entertain at a Hallowe ' en party. Mr. Pin Kee develops as a very attractive ghost. Germs become numerous. Month ends with a very select entertainment by Dr. Sweet and Miss Daugherty. Only those who were able to discover " bugs " in their throats are invited. Page One Hundred Fifty-Seven November 4 — Gym out of pure sympathy with the infirmary, develops a new malady known as circustheria. The demure Junior maidens of A. S. C. become monkeys, ballet dancers and tight (?) rope walkers, showing the versatility of their talents. November 6 — Agnes Scott student body becomes a presidential electoral college and en- thusiastically names Wilson our next president, in spite of the many stump speeches to the contrary. Mr. Maclean becomes a walking billboard for Wilson and is almost carried away by his patriotism. Miss Cady mistress of ceremonies. November 7 — Nation at large shows great lack of originality by deliberately imitating our election. Much excitement created and by the aid of our privalc wire we managed to keep up with proceedings pretty well until about twelve o ' clock. Dr. Armistead, the cheering spirit of the meeting and gives impromptu musical throughout the evening. November 18 — Stunt night! Freshmen become aware of many organizations hitherto un- known. A few, at sight of Lois ' s apparent misery, renounce all their literary aspirations. November iq — Odor of Hair Tonic permeates Rebekah. It is discovered that Lois is using it to repair last night ' s damages. Faculty in a rather disgusted frame of mind as a re- sult of the Stunt Night take ofT. (No one relishes having his defects brought before the public eye). November 23 — Terror reigns in Inman ! It is feared that the Germans have arrived. Upon investigation a noble band of patriots are discovered in one of the practice rooms of Inman exercising their lungs on tin horns for the alleged purpose of forming a band to create school spirit. (Who can tell how school spirit will crop out next?). November 25 — The long-suffering gym again called into service, this time as setting for our first Thanksgiving. Our friends, the pilgrims, portray for us all the hardships of their voj ' age and landing. Audience sits enraptured as the ships toss on the billowy sea. November 29 — Spirit meeting held in front of Main Building. Music furnished by A. S. C. Band, assisted by the vocal efiforts of the student body. Seniors almost lose their dignity. November 30 — Day of Days. Morning — All assemble in gym for the games. Holiday spirit predominant. Juniors and Sophomores come off victorious, — everybody happy just on general principles. Very little lunch eaten due to a movement for economizing space (internally). Evening — First, last and always, — that dinner. What matter if we have grits to look forward to for breakfast next morning? Make the best of what is at hand and try to stretch your capacity to twice its normal size. Blackfriars furnish the amusement for the evening. Emma Louise quite the belle of the ball, so to speak, and Miss Gooch greatly in evidence. Page One Hundred Fifty-Eight December i — Anguish in college! Tea-room supply completely exhausted by a visit from Louise Abney. Rest of students must do without dainty lunches until Fannie is able to recuperate and order a new supply of food. Miss Cady delivers lecture to History I on farming and its attractions, especially the dairy business. December 4 — Mary Freeman, alias " Bow-Legs, " resigned from Agonistic Staff on account of her health. The question arises, was it her health or her inherent tendency toward the easy life ? December 6 — Mr, Pin Kee consults Miss Lewis as to what would be becoming color tie to wear with his special shade of hair, eyes, complexion, etc. She advises either light blue or green for dress-up occasions, with dark blue and brown for every day. December 8 — Heartiest congratulations to Mrs. Gaines. December 9 — Music faculty contribute to college entertainment by giving a concert. The music is greatly enjoyed, but why, may we ask, was Dr. Armistead not permitted to take part? We are sure he has proved his ability. December 12 — " Fan " springs a new one on us in the form of statistics. Much interest is aroused, especially on the part of the various candidates, many of whom were running against their will. At prayers, Mr. Turner appears with a huge red boutonniere and a very self-satisfied smile. December 14 — Once again the public of A. S. C. is called upon to show its martyr-like spirit in order that a Mandolin Club may develop. The process may be slow and agonizing but we hope it is sure. New Aurora exploits local literary aspirants. December 16 — Mrs. Gaines, assisted by one of our unbleached brethren, gives a reading in the chapel which is greatly enjoyed. Said unbleached brother brings his miniature, which attracts all eyes. December 18-19 — These days taken up with the endless filling of trunks. Mr. Cunningham does a rushing business and Mr. Tart says, " He ' th a minute man. but he ' nth can ' t tend to all hith bithness. " December 20 — " A. S. C. is a sad place to be. " Even heaven weeps and the aim and object of each student seems to be to see with what haste and lack of order she can pack her suitcase, shut her closet door, and depart. Register books develop a sense of humor. December 21 to J.vnu.vry 4 — Christmas Holidays for recess, as the hand-book puts it). Home and jVIother. (Nuff sed). Page One Hundred Fifty-Nine January 5 — Epidemic of home-sickness threat ens. Why does Dr. Gaines pick this time to pray for " our loved ones from whom we are separated? " Agnes Scott, much to our surprise, has not changed at all, and Fannie still reigns in the tea-room, which, for the time being, is completely superfluous. January 8 — A spot darting frantically over the whole campus at once, moves so fast one hasn ' t time to, — the spot stops suddenly before Mr. Hatcher. Oh, it ' s just Spot Payne chasing the photographer. January 10 — Freshmen still blissfully ignorant of full significance of exams until Dr. Gaines and Dr. McCain began praying that " our minds be steadied during this time of stress. " Calmness flees and anxiety usurps its place. January 13 — Unlucky day ! Exams posted and the hall of Main Building becomes a popular resort. Special proctors are required to " shoo " the numerous groans and wails. January 16-27 — Dark Ages. (No record should be kept of times so gloomy). January ' 27. — General festival of rejoicing. Neglected gym again comes to its own and Finney finds herself back as orchestra-in-chief. January 29 — Second Semester begins, and several new arrivals appear. M. Winston very kindly offers to take Mary Champ to Decatur and show her around, believing her to be a home-sick new girl. January 31 — Mr. Spargo, noted lecturer, speaks on Practical Socialism. Page One Hundred Sixty February 2 — Agonistic announces that Miss Agnes ' children now have a bigger backyard to play in, present of Mr. Lupton. of Chattanooga. Father buys himself a new overcoat and grow ' s young. Why? Daughter is keeping a personal account. February 3— Miss Cady tells us all about the war. Awfully hard on the thin pro-Germans on the front seat. February 4 — Measles running in competition with the war along lines of excitement. February 9— Dr. Morgan, of the National Red Cross, and Mrs. Gordon-Smith, of the Atlanta branch, enlist all Agnes Scott girls in Red Cross service. February 10— Agnes Scott learns the Technique of music, particularly when applied to " I Love You. " February 12 — Ruth forgets to remind Priscilla that dinner is served at i :20. February 15 — Annual in Olive ' s suitcase disappears from the campus. Staff has time to count its grey hairs — now, number is found magnified to the nth power. Gloom moves from Science Hall to Foote and Davies. I Page One Hundred Sixty-One ' ili?s iiotl pr (Boos l %m?B Kv.mB droit ' s (graniimotlfcr at an ®15 (Eat— miiat Ktnbofadlat? Most representative cat, you know, Of all her cats, — oh — Sammy Lowe. Another, beloved by all the lot. Was surely most popular, dear old Spott. Her prettiest cat, with shiny crown. Was Sarah Patton, of wide renown. The wittiest one, with never a care Was light-hearted, laughing Louise Ware. Far the most studious, seems to be Serious-minded Katherine Seay. A cat of brains, — oh who can match ' er? Was the brilliant Frances Thatcher. For the most public-spirited, came India Hunt of Hoasc fame. The laughingest, giggliest, merriest cat. Was Issie Talmadge, jollj- and fat. Biggest boot-licker, — a fair voung belle, Vas diplomatic Laurie Caldwell. The business manager of the lot Was modern-womanish Mvra Scott. I Page One Hundred Sixty-Tivo Poor little Finney has always been The thinnest cat of all the thin. " The Fattest Cat " was Abney ' s label, Grown to a chair at the Tea-room table. Of all cats in the family tree, |, Most athletic was Agnes S. D. Rita, handsomest dressed of kitties, Scorned all common clothes like middies. Pauline Smathers led in dancing. Ballet tricks and fancy prancing. Alwa3-s talking, never low, " E " was first, as gossips go. " Naughty kitty " some folks say. Biggest flirt is ] Iary May. ■,r.y. ' . All the cats could well depend On Regina — and that ' s the end. Dignified Pruden always sat Before the hearth, a model cat. Who is the cat with coin to blow? Is May extravagant? Shockingly so! Page One Hundred Sixty-Three an ,. (smoking jacket) , f slide rule ) , •Put on your , . hang your - , „ } on the • ' ( kimona I powder pun J n , f meerschaum ) ,- • i • . i c u floor, attach a- , , Ko your racial expression, settle comrortably ( rudge J f standing posture ) , r ,f?x!x!!$ into a - ' . , - and connne your remarks to ■ , ( or piano stool J ( darn You ' re prepared! IT seems to me they ' re always talking about being prepared these days. Coast defense, land defense, and all that. Well, I ' m a great believer in all kinds of preparedness. There was a time, though, in the early ages, when I would have snickered if you ' d mentioned the word — for circum- stances had made me a hard customer. You see, it was this way, I was young, and there was an alley running back of our house — furthermore, our cook and her children lived in this alley. I wish you could have seen these children. Altogether they were so wonderful and black. That Isn ' t all — they could play, and they knew how to applaud me when I tried to skin the cat and ended with a skinned knee. We had the best time ! How- ever, this is neither here, nor yonder. The point is, mamma didn ' t realize the social work I was doing in playing with the common herd and she ob- jected in plain terms. I was prepared for her remarks and when she wasn ' t looking (don ' t tell a soul), I made a face at her. As soon as she had finished, I doffed my shoes and stockings, hindrances to activity, and sped down the alley, where the children of the black race were preparing for festivities. We played till dark. But mamma, the grim, was preparing for me, up at the house. As I entered the door, bare feet and all, she pulled that sample tree from behind the living room clock and began to ply It to my bare legs. She seemed to gloat over my unprepared state and I kept thinking how my stockings could have prevented this defenseless condition. Well, I ' ve grown up, and I ' ve learned to prepare for everything. When playing tennis I wear a dog collar, for I got hit In the neck once (when playing with Mr. Stevenson). I buy all my hats large so that when it rains, the water won ' t drip off the brim down my back. And when I get a nickel ' s worth of food (in the tea room) for a quarter, I ' m prepared to enjoy the quality. Yes, altogether I ' m a great stickler for preparedness, and If you want to talk to me about It — come over some hot day and — prepare for the worst. I Page One Hundred Sixty-Five HERE AMDTHERE OMT+he CAMPUS Hi IMiss Bourquin It ' s an awful sin The way your lab. does go, With cut-up dogs And excised frogs And crawly bugs in a row. Peter. Paul, Philemon, Percival. we bet And then at last we found you out Ah, " Palmer " violet! In class you made us " parlez-vous " And speak French beautifully But just the same, oh, lady fair. Your name is Dutch to me — Miss Reichenbach. What matters if the clouds are dark. Or the rain comes down on one We ' ve got eternal brightness here — We have our Stephen-son. Page One Hundi-ed Sixty-Six iExams! A Lament by the " Cheer Up Quartet. " Tune: " If ' here the River Shannon Floivs. " She ivas her mother ' s darling When she came to A. S. C; And her heart, it ivas the lightest — So full of life and glee. But exams began to threaten, They o ' er shadowed all her life. And her nights ivere spent in study. In its useless, endless strife. She pined and then she languished. And her mind became bereft. And of this lovely damsel Only skin and bones ivere left. In the cold, dark earth they laid her. When the campus cast its leaf ; And they ivept that one so lovely. Should have had a life so brief. Encore. Tune: " Drunk Last Night. " It was twelve last night. It was twelve the night before. It ' s goin to be twelve again tonight, or maybe three or four ; For luhen the second semester comes, it ' s then ive have to cram, For ive ' re gettin ready for a mid-term exam. Piteous Oh, piteous One flashlight between the tivo of us Glory to the goodness, there are no more of us For one of us could use it all alone. Page One Hundred Sixty-Seven Thiiiga We HEHpflhout But Ne er See Yooiv eis)tl 6 f5.fKl " " ( EVE RV G.K sLO V ER- , , o ' C Loc K J-ishts J.Tl. 1. • Pogre One Hundred Sixty-Eight f ' igna ttn on Boats IptuifPtt 3anuarg IBtlj attb 2nlj " BUSY. " 1. That on a door means — KEEP OUT everybody. 2. Unlike the Sergeant of the Law in Chaucer ' s " Canterbury Tales, " I do not seem busier than I am, for I am as busy as I seem. 3. If you pass by, I ' H pass my exam! 4. Please do not KNOCK, CALL or COME IN. We will take this down when we are at leisure. 6. Have you ever had Physics? Have you ever had History III? Have pity then! 6. Latin. Stop before you knock! 7. " Angry? I ' m not, Love you? I do, But I ' m too busy To see even you. ' ' 8. French II. There — you know all about it! 9. Pass on by — call again next week. 10. Sure enough busy. « SUMMER TLIRTATIDNS • •» I Page One Hundred Sixty-Nine t-A, i I Page One Hundred Seventy lag of a 3lnkp In Physics: " Can you define a dyne? " " A dime? Yes, sir — two nickels. " " What is a coquette? " " That ' s what they make out of fricassed chicken on the second day. " " So that ' s what she is, eh? " Freshman: " How much exercise do I have to take for this card? " Junior: " Ten hours. " Freshman: " That ' s not bad. It won ' t take long, for I ' m a good walker and can do mine in half the time. " Mary: " My family ' s more aristocratic than yours. You should hear my mother count up her forefathers. " Polly: " That ' s nothing, my mother ' s had four husbands. " Perplexed Girl (in Bible I) : " Mr. Stevenson, where did Cain get his wife? " Mr. Stevenson (earnestly) : " I don ' t know where Cain found his wife. That doesn ' t worry me. What bothers me is, where am I going to find one? " Miss Markley (addressing a young lady in English I) : " Miss Ellis, you will have to speak louder, Miss McCallie is having a class in the next room. " Miss Cady (In Historj- I) : " By this treaty, France got a small strip of land and Marie Antoinette. " pRO:,;isiNG Freshman (looking on Atlas) : " Where is Marie Antoinette? " L. S. M. (in Bible): " In Cairo, they used to sacrifice foreigners with fair skins and red hair. " Mr. Stevenson (blushing, as chorus of laughter breaks forth) : " I ' m glad I didn ' t go to Egypt, then. " Miss Cady ' s version : " In the spring a Balkan ' s fancy Always turns to thoughts of icar. " One Hundred Seventy-One The following is an example of the examination that Dr. " Arm " gives his English classes: January 17, 1917. My Dear Dr. Armistead: Instead of an exam you asked for a letter (but I ' ve heard you say, the shorter, the better), so I decided I ' d write you a " pome, " but to tell you the truth, there ' s " nobody home. " So, after I ' d thought and thought in vain, I just thought I ' d write my name. I close with an everlasting debt of deep gratitude. Ruth Nisbet. Of course, it was necessary to answer this?? My dear Miss Ruth: I was having the blues, to tell you the truth, and I ' d read your whole letter before I was sure that I had something better, by way of a cure, than a note full of news gossip, mischief, or slander, — as to one who would flirt, " go on, " or philander with every young miss, whether modest or pert. But I ' m glad to in- form you, without any doubt, in words that may warn you and put fears to rout, that your good epistle has " struck me just right, " and caused me to whistle with all my might, — instead of still moping, as I have been doing, — it has set me to hoping, with thoughts of pursuing the poetic trade on my own little hook. So you see you have made my old muse come to book, — my muse that ' s been silent for many a year. But lest she grow " vi ' lent " and cause you to fear for my sanity ' s sake, as she very well may, I ' ll just end this fake. " Yours, J. D. M. A. East Lawn, Thursday Evening. Page One Hundred Seventy-Two ®ljf Mtmk Time — i :oo A. M., May 29, 1917. Place — Booktown, A. S. C. Curtain rises on dark, spacious room, furnished with oak tables and chairs, mathematically arranged. Tall, white pillars divide the room into sections; a big desk is placed in the centre. Sound is heard outside of heavy footsteps passing; Evening Star Is heard to cry: " One o ' clock and all is well. " Place again becomes quiet. After a few moments: Enter Conn Biology, who stands before desk, and opens back his covers; a group of irridescent insects fly from the pages and light the room; frogs and grasshoppers jump out, making summoning noises. From the shelves, which line the walls of the room, the inmates step hurriedly to the desk. The family of Encyclopedia Brittania marches with weighty dignity; Matthews and Emerton stroll a la Cady; Victor Cousin and Brunetiere walk with Parisian accent; Dewey and Tuft saunters along showing psychological interest in his surroundings; Guerber ' s Myths limps in on crutches; Dickinson waltzes rhythmically to the desk; Popular As- tronomy comes forward in absent-minded manner, as if his thoughts were far from earthly things; New York Times rushes in excitedly, urging all passers-by to read his submarine headline. Webster ' s Dictionary then enters majestically and takes the place of honor at head of the desk; other characters form chatting groups around him. Dr. Webster takes his mallet from page 1096, and rapping vigorously on desk, calls meeting to order. Dr. Webster: " Mr. Secretary will now call the roll. " Emerton arranges his glasses, opens his back to a flyleaf, and calls roll. Dr. Webster: " Now, Brethren and Sisters, you have been sum- moned here tonight to settle a most important question; as you know, a very grave state of affairs exists among us. The time has now come for the formation of some decision. It is for that — . " Webster is interrupted by a rustle of pages. Elizabethan Prose and Saintsbury rush in and take their places. Miss Elizabethan Prose: " Do pardon our tardiness, Dr. Web- ster. Some unprlnclpaled girl had taken us ofl our shelf without signing up, and it required a great deal of time for us to find ourselves. " Dr. Webster: " Well, as I was saying, Mr. Saintsbury and Miss Elizabethan Prose, it Is for the decision of a vital question that we are assembled here tonight. It is this: Shall we break off diplomatic rela- tions with Agnes Scott-Girlkind? With their numerous and often-repeated offenses you are all familiar; but that Mr. Emerton may state the facts clearly in history, I shall ask each of you to give your attitude on the sub- ject. Mr. Matthews, you will please begin. " Page One Hundred Seventy-Three Emerton takes notes on proceedings. Mr. Matthews: " I am in favor of breaking relations immediately with these feminine wretches. They have declared open hatred for me, and I am misused by them constantly. They tear me roughly from my place on the shelf and fling me on the table with great injury to my spinal column. My pages are covered with defacing lists of figures, adding to determine the length of each assignment. How can we remain on friendly terms, with creatures who so openly despise us? " Saintsbury: " I agree with Mr. Matthews. I am tired of being slept on by block heads wishing to absorb me. " Miss Elizabethan Prose : " I suffer constantly from neuralgia from being cruelly left over-night on Inman steps. " Guerber ' s Myths: " Being brought up in a cultural Latin atmos- phere I dislike to complain; but my delicate constitution just can not with- stand the abuse I am forced to suffer at the hands of my assailants. " Dewey and Tuft: " My psychological and ethical discussions are disrespectfully spoken of as beastly-boring by these creatures. " Mr. Dickinson: " They constantly offend my aesthetic nature. " Monsieur Brunetiere: " They misquote me in the most mon- strous fashion. " Mr. Popular Astronomy: " They hoot at my name with rudest and most mortifying jeers. " Mr. New York Times: " They never read my editorials. " Dr. Webster (holding up his covers in just horror) : " It is enough! All who favor the breaking of relations, let it be known by saying ' Aye ' ! " An emphatic chorus of " Ayes! " Dr. Webster: " Very well. Mr. Emerton, you will make known our decision to Harwell, head of this villainous Embassy, and request her to leave with her disturbing and unworthy delegation, on the morrow. The assembly is dismissed. " Irridescent insects return to Conn Biology. Room grows dark. Rustle of pages heard. Curtain falls. Page One Hundred Seventy-Four A OH allrngf to ICtf i pniirr ultjp Amprtran S ii Crosa. MANY calls to world-wide service have come to Agnes Scott this year — the need of the students in Europe, the Armenian fund, and the hungry babies — and now there has opened up the big opportunity of service in the American Red Cross. On the evening of February 9, Agnes Scott had the pleasure of hear- ing two representatives of the Red Cross speak in the chapel. We were vastly ignorant, they were vastly interested — the result was wonderful. Their message was somewhat on this wise: The Red Cross is not simply a war organization. We feel the glamour that sur- rounds the nurse on the battlefield, but few of us will have such a chance. The practical side must interest all, for should we never be able to serve our country in time of war, we are needed every day in peace- times. The Ameri- can Red Cross was the first on hand at the earthquake in San Francisco, at the great Chicago fire, and the floods of Paris and Ohio. Everywhere that there is need, there is also the Red Cross. To the women of America — especially the col- lege women — the call to service sounds out clearly. Page One Hundred Seventy-Five Moved by the appeal made in our chapel, more than a hundred girls were present to take part in the parade in Atlanta on the following Mon- day. When we say parade, we naturally think of noise and excitement. How different was this! Thousands of the thinking women of Atlanta and the vicinity, together with many of the public school children, met at Trinity and Pryor Streets and marched in dignified and serious procession down Whitehall to Cain. There was little noise, no clapping or shouting. The crowd stood with uncovered heads as the long line of women, carry- ing the Red Cross banner, and wearing on their breasts the bandolier, moved thoughtfully past. It was not a parade, but a crusade of the women and children against ignorance and suffering. In order that the enthusiasm may not all be just enthusiasm and that we may be prepared to take up the work of the Red Cross in bettering conditions all about us, Agnes Scott is studying very hard on certain courses. Dr. Sweet, herself a Red Cross physician, is conducting two classes in First Aid, one in Hygiene and one in Home Nursing. Already we feel the good effects of the movement. Not only are we learning better to care for the ills around us, but we feel ourselves in touch with the student bodies of the world. To the members of our own student body, who are, as yet, uninstruct- ed and to all the students of America, who may not have heard the call, we would send out an appeal to help the Red Cross to gain the million members that it seeks for this year. The call to the women of America is as old as our Constitution. The call to the college women is newer. Shall we answer it? Page One Hundred Seventy-Six IT Is usually at intervals that great steps, — really great, — are taken, in the lives of people and of institutions, and it is the privilege of some generation to be alive at one or more of these intervals. So it is with us and Agnes Scott this year, — it is our privilege to be her present generation when she starts one of the great steps of her history, — the raising of $100,000 for endowment. March the 26th, 1917, saw the beginning of her step, when all of us were present at the mass meeting that marked its announcement, and we hope that the jubilee meeting which is scheduled for one year from that date will truly be in celebration of a victorious finish. Within one year with all our forces combined, we are going to pledge that hundred thousand forA. S. C. The campaign has been started by the Alumnae, who are undertaking in this their first great work for their Alma Mater. Hitherto they have spent all their efforts in establishing loan funds and scholarships, but now, in addition to these, they are undertaking one great thing for their college. But those who love Agnes Scott are not numbered only among the Alumnae, and so the campaign has come to be one of student endeavor as well. To show their love and loyalty the students themselves are going to earn and pledge twenty-five thousand of " our " fund, and next fall, what a jubilee meeting we shall have when we all get together to announce our progress during vacation. Agnes Scott has at present an endowment of $175,000, but she is grow- ing so rapidly that she needs more of assured income to aid her in her growth. She is great as it is, but she is to be greater, and those who are going to help her are those who love her, who cherish her ideals, and who bear her name as " Agnes Scott girls. " And with the accomplishment of our purpose will come a benefit of more than dollars, — a benefit moral and spiritual in the assistance of our Alma Mater. We shall realize the joy of working with persistent, combined effort, both students and alumnae, bound by a common tie in one great cause; we shall rejoice in the glory of our victory; we shall return thanks for being — " Agnes Scott girls. " Page One Hundred Seventy-Seven 21 ' iEniiot When Earth ' s last picture is painted and the tubes are twisted and diicd, When the oldest colours have faded, and the youngest critic has died, IFe shall rest, and, faith, we shall need it — lie down for an aeon or two, Till the Master of All Good JVorkmen shall set us to work anew! And those that were good shall he happy ; they shall sit in a golden chair; They shall splash at a ten-league canvas with brushes of camel ' s hair; They shall find real saints to drazv from — Magdalene, Peter and Paul; They shall work for an age at a sitting and never be tired at all! And only the Master shall praise us, and only the Master shall blame; And no one shall work for money, and no one shall work for fame ; But each for the joy of the working, and each, in his separate star. Shall draw the things as he sees it for the God of Things as They Are! — RuDYARD Kipling. yage One Hundred Seventy-Eight Sllip ICong loll Abbott, Julia Louisville, Ga. Abercrombie, Rose Church Street, Douglasville, Ga. Abxey, Louise 764 Milledge Avenue, Athens, Ga. Adams, Beverline Covington, Ga. Adams, Hugh Barrett Munfordville, Ky. Alexander, Amelia 18 College Avenue, Decatur, Ga. Alexander, Hallie 18 College Avenue, Decatur, Ga. Alford, Nelle Hartford, Ala. Almand, Clifford Rome Street, Carrollton, Ga. Allen, Elizabeth LaFayette, Ala. Amundsen, Gjertrud 1002 Selma Street, Mobile, Ala. Anderson, Ruth Presbyterian Theological Seminary, Austin, Tex. Ash, Louise 1226 Prince Avenue, Athens, Ga. Aycock, Nelle 70 Maple Street, Carrollton, Ga. Beach, Harriet Franklin Street, Clarksville, Tenn. Beman, Lucy East Broad Street, Sparta, Ga. Bernhardt, Jane Lenoir, N. C. Berryhill, Margaret Holly Springs, ] Iiss. BiZE, Adele Second Street, Columbus, Ga. Boyd, Mrs. Dorothy Wilhelm Durant Place, Atlanta, Ga. Boyd, Minnie Claire Hartford, Ala. Brantley, Martha Boston, Ga. Brand, Louise Lawrenceville, Ga. Brazell, Evelyn loi Peachtree Place, Atlanta, Ga. Brehm, Elva 266 South Ashby Street, Atlanta, Ga. Bullock, Dorothy .... 46 South Goldthwaite Street, Montgomery, Ala. Burge, Margaret 77 Windsor Street, Atlanta, Ga. Burnett, Mary 1063 South Hull Street, Montgomery, Ala. Burnett, Myrtice 1800 Clay Street, Vicksburg, Miss. Burns, Emiton Lincoln, Ala. BusHA, Marjorie New Street, Buford, Ga. BuSTON, Eloise Tazewell, Va. Byrd, Frances 109 Watauga Avenue, Johnson City, Tenn. Caldwell, Laurie Greensboro, Ga. Caldwell, Nell Attalla, Ala. Cannon, Alice Slater 202 Fulton Street, Salisbury, N. C. Carmical, Essie College Park, Ga. Carr, Is.abel 506 Clinton Street, Harriman, Tenn. Carroll, Mrs. Rubye Rothwell . . . .931 Clarkson Street, Denver, Col. Carter, Lorine Richland, Ga. Cass, Elizabeth 404 Watauga Avenue, Johnson City, Tenn. Cawthorn, Ashley DeFuniak Springs, Fla. Cawthon, Marion 10 Baldwin Street, DeFuniak, Fla. Champ, Mary Lexington, Va. Cohen, Julia 343 East Heard Street, Elberton, Ga. Cole, Clara 332 West Peachtree Street, Atlanta, Ga. Page One Hundred Seventy-Nine Coleman, Ellen Jasper, Ala. Comer, Martha 270 Barber Street, Athens, Ga. CoMPTON, Lynda Lincoln, Ala. CoNKLiN, Marion 8th Street, Miami, Fla. Cooper, Alice 155 Peeples Street, Atlanta, Ga. Cooper, Belle 155 Peeples Street, Atlanta, Ga. Cooper, Frances 710 Maine Street, Oxford, Ala. Cooper, Laura 155 Peeples Street, Atlanta, Ga. CoPELAND, Blanche Attalla, Ala. CoSTON, Sarah Osceola, Ark. Cross, Ailsie Middlebrook, Va. Currell, Elise University Campus, Columbia, S. C. Curtis, Emmett Columbus, Ga. DaviSj Marguerite 58 Mercer Street, Princeton, N. J. Davis Romola Senoia, Ga. Davis, Sarah Spring Street, Newnan, Ga. Dean, Miriam 4th Avenue and loth Street, Opelika, Ala. Denman, Elizabeth . 523 Peachtree Street, Atl anta, Ga. Dennison, Martha 20 Durant Place, Atlanta, Ga. Dew, Isabel Fort McPherson, Ga. Dimmock, Elizabeth 209 Hill Avenue, Valdosta, Ga. Donaldson, Agnes Scott . . . 1723 Wood Avenue, Colorado Springs, Col. Dudley, Mary 1244 5th Street, Columbus, Ga. Dunson, Claude Broad Street, LaGrange, Ga. DuPree, Reva 402 Barlovi ' Street, Americus, Ga. Durr, Lucy 215 Moulton Street, Montgomery, Ala. Eakes, Mary 33 S. Church Street, Decatur, Ga. Edmiston, Margaret Petersburg, Tenn. Ellet, Margaret Christiansburg, Va. Elliott, Claire .... 812 Barnwell, Columbia, S. C. Ellis, Harriet 741 13th Street, Roanoke, Va. Ervin, Frances Spring Hill, Ala. EsTES, Ruby Lee Rex, Ga. Eve, Lois 444 Greene Street, Augusta, Ga. EwiNG, Anabel Lewisburg, Tenn. EwiNG, Helen Lewisburg, Tenn. Fain, Margaret Dandridge, Tenn. Fairly, Shirley Hazlehurst, Miss. Fargason, Lillian LaFayette, Ala. Felker, Louise .... Monroe, Ga. Finney, Hattie May 380 N. Boulevard, Atlanta, Ga. Ford, Mary Brewton, Ala. Foster, Juliet .... .... 1214 15th Street, Birmingham, Ala. Freeman, Mary 92 Greeneville Street, Newnan, Ga. Freeman, May 2011 W. Grace Street, Richmond, Va. Gaines, Gladys Spring Hill, Mobile, Ala. Gammon, Elizabeth Lavras, E. de Minas, Brazil, S. Amer. Page One Hundred Eighty Gardner, Pauline 120 E. 39th Street, Savannah, Ga. Gardner, Delia 205 George Street, Greenwood, Miss. Glasgow, Frances 35 Jefferson Street, Lexington, Va. Glenn, Annie May Abilene, Tex. GoDBEE, Katherine ' Vidalia, Ga. Goodrich, Mildred 1018 Christine Avenue, Anniston, Ala. Gordon, Eleanor 56 Dixie Street, Carrollton Ga. Gray, Leonora 54 Noel Building, Nashville, Tenn. Grier, Lois Camden, Ala. GuiNN, Eugenia Covington, Ga. GuiNN, Isabel 100 Elizabeth Street, Atlanta, Ga. Hale, Mary Frances 56 Hurt Street, Atlanta, Ga. Hall, Mildred 403 Walthall Street, Greenwood, Miss. Ham, Bess 1219 Main Street, Greenville, Miss. Ham, Goldie 12 19 Main Street, Greenville, Miss. Hamilton, Frances Seneca, S. C. Hammond, Charlotte Kosciusko, Miss. Hardwick, Olive 218 Oak Street, Conyers, Ga. Harper, Marion Stewart 530 Lincoln Drive, Philadelphia, Pa. Harrell, Anna Main Street, Fredericksburg, Va. Harris, Lulie College Park, Ga. Hart, Marion 1202 Commerce Street, Roanoke, Va. Harwell, Jane 176 Broad Street, LaGrange, Ga. Harwood, Rose College Street, Trenton, Tenn. Havis, Esther 1203 2nd Street North, Vicksburg, Miss. Havis, Irene 1203 2nd Street North, Vicksburg, Miss. Hecker, Susie 31 Dewry Street, Atlanta, Ga. Hedrick, Margaret 420 6th Street, Bristol, Tenn. Hightower, Edith 226 S. Lee Street, Americus, Ga. Hood, Helen Seminar} ' Heights, Atlanta, Ga. Holt, Edwina Wynnton, Columbus, Ga. Holtzclaw, Clifford Perry, Ga. Holtzclaw, Katherine Perry, Ga. Hudson, Mary Lee Street, Americus, Ga. Hunt, India Bristol, Tenn. Hunt, Odelle Second Avenue, Columbus, Ga. HuTCHESON, Almeda 1 30 McDonough Street, Decatur, Ga. Hutton, Cornelia 220 East Henry Street, Savannah, Ga. Ingram, Julia 34 Columbia Avenue, Atlanta, Ga. Jackson, Willie Belle 119 Greene Street., Gainesville, Ga. Jenkins, Lillie Boulevard and Limehouse, Charleston, S. C. Jones, Emma Decatur, Ga. Jones, Mary 144 South Street, Talladega, Ala. Jones, Mary Louise S. Broadway, Clinton, S. C. Johnson, Louise 904 E. North Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Johnston, Eugenia 59 W. 13th Street, Atlanta, Ga. JoYNER, Jeannette Richmond, Ark. Page One Hundred Eighty-One Kerr, Josephine 48 Atlanta Ave., Decatur, Ga. Keyes, Emelie 102 Greenwich Ave., Atlanta, Ga. KiZER, Mildred Decatur, Ga. Kyle, Anne Graham 1106 Federal Street, Lynchburg, Va. Knight, Mrs. Emma KirWood, Ga. Lambdin, Ruth Thomaston Street, Barnesville, Ga. Lancaster, Virginia 1328 Lady Street, Columbia, S. C. Larendon, Caroline 139 N. Moreland Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Lawrence, Elizabeth Baxley, Ga. Leavitt, Lois Lookout Mountain, Tenn. Lee, Annie 2731 College Hill, Birmingham, Ala. Leech, ALargaret 400 Madison Street, Clarkesville, Tenn. Legg, Eunice 109 North Ave., Calhoun, Ga. Leyburn, ALargaret 509 Halloway Street, Durham, N. C. LiNDAMooD, Katherine Columbus, Miss. Lindsay, Marion 327 3rd Street, Miami, Fla. LoGN, Frances Franklin Street, Clarksville, Tenn. Lowe, Ruth - . . . 210 Water Street, Washington, Ga. Lowe, Samille 210 Water Street, Washington, Ga. Lyle, Margaret 100 Pine Street, Johnston City, Tenn. Lyle, Mary Rogers Dandridge, Tenn. McCaa, Frances 1025 Fairmount Ave., Anniston, Ala. McCamy, Marion 48 S. Thornton Ave., Dalton, Ga. McCants, Nelle Candler Street, Winder, Ga. McCoNNELL, Elizabeth Woodmere Place, Asheville, S. C. IMcCoNNELL, Margaret Woodmere Place, Asheville, N. C. McCoRKLE, Anna Leigh Raines, Tenn. McIntosh, Largaret Higgins Ave., Newberry, S. C. MacIntyre, Lois Ponce de Leon Apts., Atlanta, Ga. McIvER, ] Lary 127 Cleburne Ave., Atlanta, Ga. y McKay, Julia 30 Vance Street, Asheville, N. C. ' " ■ McLane, Mary Cameron, Tex. McLemore, Margaret Vidalia, La. McLaughlin, Virginia Raphine, Va. McRee, Rachel Kinder Lou, Ga. I I Mallard, Mary Brock 151 E. 3rd Street, Atlanta, Ga. Manly, Gertrude Thornton Ave., Dalton, Ga. Marsh, Elizabeth 36 Crew Street, Atlanta, Ga. Marshburn, Louise Thomaston Street, Barnesville, Ga. Marshall, Annie White 210 Church Street, Lewisburg, Tenn. Martin, Sara Pearl Box 192, Ocala, Fla. May, Louise 825 Broad Street, Augusta, Ga. May, Mary 825 Broad Street, Augusta, Ga. Miller, Elizabeth 410 Inness Street, Salisbury, N. C. Miller, Emily 509 Walnut Street, Chattanooga, Tenn. Miller, LARGARET Camden, Ala. Miller, Melita Christiansburg, Va. Miller, Pauline ' Westminster, S. C. Page One Hmidrecl Eighty-Two Miller, Victorl- Westminster, S. C. Mitchell, Dorothy 609 Government Street, Mobile, Ala. Mitchell, Eleanor Ray .... 210 N. Barcelona Street, Pensacola, Fla. MoLLOY, Laura Stocktox 603 N. High Street, Columbia, Tenn. Monroe, Rosa Lee 316 W. President Street, Savannah, Ga. Moore, Dorothy 122 Market Street, Lancaster, S. C. Moore, Margery 76 S. Candler Street, Decatur, Ga. Morris, Miriam 97 S. Union Street, Concord, N. C. Morrison, Margaret 11 Brunei Street, Waycross, Ga. Morton, Margaret 673 Hill Street, Athens, Ga. Morton, Katherine 673 Hill Street, Athens, Ga. Moss, Elizabeth 626 Hill Street, Athens, Ga. Murphy, Vienna May Broad Street, Louisville, Va. Neff, Lary 66 Boulevard, Winston-Salem, N. C. Nelson, Priscilla 1306 Taylor Street, Corinth, Miss. Newton, Janet 892 Prince Ave., Athens, Ga. Newton, Virginia 892 Prince Ave., Athens, Ga. NicoL.ASSEN, Trueheart Oglethorpe University, N. Atlanta, Ga. NiSBET, Ruth Savannah, Ga. Norman, Alice West Point, Ga. NuNNELEE, Sybil Centreville, Ala. Oliver, Fannie R. F. D. No. 5, Montgomery, Ala. Pace, Cynthia 24 Oak Street, Decatur, Ga. Paine, Dorothy 381 Piedmont Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Parks, Mary Katherine Greeneville Street, Newnan, Ga. Patton, Lillian 404 Duncan Ave., Chattanooga, Tenn. Patton, Sarah 614 Church Street, Marietta, Ga. Payne, ALary Spottswood 524 Federal Street, Lynchburg, Va. Peed, Eugenia Oxford, Ga. Penx, Katrina 6 Osborne St., Humboldt, Tenn. Phythian, Largaret Nelson Place, Newport, Ky. PiNKSTON, Regina Greenville, Ga. Pope, Porter Michigan Ave., Mobile, Ala. Pruden, Elizabeth 312 2nd Ave., Rome, Ga. Pruden, Margaret 312 2nd Ave., Rome, Ga. Pruette, Lorine 417 Poplar Street, Chattanooga, Tenn. Rabun, Wilhemin.a 504 37th Street, West, Savannah, Ga. Ramsay, Ellen 1301 Iturbide Street, Laredo, Tex. R.andolph, Agnes Tombstone, Ariz. Randolph, Caroline Tombstone, Ariz. Re.a, Ethel Matthews, N. C. Reasoner, Julia Oneco, Fla. Reed, Catherine 667 Union Street, Natchez, ] Iiss. Reese, Sarah 123 N. Broad Street, Sparta, Ga. Reid, Elizabeth Woodburi, ' , Ga. Richardson, Elizabeth Rayle, Ga. Riley, Elizabeth 305 Adams St., Macon, Ga. Page One Hundred Eighty-Three Roach, Louise Oliver, Ga. RowE, Margaret Raines Ave., Raines, Tenn. Russell, Alberta 3703 Wycliff Ave., Dallas, Tex. Russell, Olivia 705 Prince Street, Brunswick, Ga. Saxon, Annie Troy Street, Dothan, Ala. Schwartz, Rita iig N. Washington Street, Sumter, S. C. ScoTT Virginia 16 Barry Street, Decatur, Ga. Scott, Myra 433 N. Boulevard, Atlanta, Ga. Seay, Katherine Gallatin, Tenn. Silverman, Annie 414 Cedar Street, Chattanooga, Tenn. Simpson Frances 42 S. Church Street, Decatur, Ga. Simpson, Katherine 42 S. Church Street, Decatur, Ga. Simpson, Sarah 520 West Peachtree Street, Atlanta, Ga. Skeen, Augusta 75 Sycamore Street, D ecatur, Ga. Skinner, Julia Lake Lowndesboro, Ala. Slack, Louise 39 W. Haralson Street, LaGrange, Ga. Sledd, Frances 11 Superior Street, Decatur, Ga. Smathers, Pauline ■ 1 Ashland Ave., Asheville, N. C. Smith, May 221 Peachtree Circle, Atlanta, Ga. Smith, Orvilla Lawrenceville, Ga. Smith, Dorothy 121 Sycamore Street, Decatur, Ga. Smith, Lulu 42 S. Thornton Ave., Dalton, Ga. Sparks, Kathleen Headland, Ala. Sproull, Caroline 918 Quintard Avenue, Anniston, Ala. Stanley, Ruby LaFayette, Ala. Stansell, Sarah 801 Duncan Ave., Chattanooga, Tenn. Steele, Louise 602 E. Holmes Street, Huntsville, Ala. Stephenson, Nellie Kate Church Street, Decatur, Ga. Stevens, Marguerite 25 Howard Ave., Decatur, Ga. Stone, Marie Modoc, S. C. Talmadge, Isa Beall Prince Ave., Athens, Ga. Thatcher, Frances 308 Duncan Ave., Chattanooga, Tenn. Thigpen, Dorothy 1200 S. Perry Street, Montgomery, Ala. Thomas, Frances 712 Selma Ave., Selma, Ala. Tinney, Ruth 254 Buena Vista Place, Memphis, Tenn. Torbert, Lurline Opelika, Ala. Trawick, Maggie Phillips 414 2nd Ave., Opelika, Ala. Tribble, Ora Lithonia, Ga. Tucker, Maggie Conyers, Ga. Van Pelt, Pauline ....... 209 N. loth Street, Ballinger, Tex. Veal, Gladys 514 N. Main Street, Conyers, Ga. Walker, Dorothy Rim, Ky. Walker, Emily College Ave., Decatur, Ga. Walker, Jane 720 Cedar Ave., Long Beach, Cal. Walker, Julia 404 E. Bolton St., Savannah, Ga. Walker, Velma . . . ' . 13th Street, Ballinger, Tex. Walling, Chloie 406 Franklin Street, Huntsville, Ala. Page One Hundred Eighty-Four A Ware, Louise Rockyford Road, Kirkwood, Ga. Watkixs, Elizabeth 1423 N. State Street, Jackson, Miss. Watsox, Gladys Cameron, Tex. Watts, Margaret Box 64, Rome, Ga. Webb, Martha 968 Government Street, Mobile, Ala. Webster, Sarah Norcross, Ga. Weeks, Mary Beall 51 Clairemont Ave., Decatur, Ga. Wendel, Mary Paine Oxford, Miss. Weston, Ella Capers Quitman, Ga. West, Elizabeth 403 W. Main, McMinnville, Tenn. Whaley, Clauzelle E. Jefferson Street, Boston, Ga. Whaley, Rebecca E. Jeit ' erson Street, Boston, Ga. White, Georgiana 504 Taylor Street, Griffin, Ga. White, Vallie Young 1018 S. 15th Street, Birmingham, Ala. Wilburn, Llewellyn 7 Adams Street, Decatur, Ga. Wiley Anne 49 Virginia Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Wilby, Tyler 520 Tremont Ave., Selma, Ala. Wiley, Agnes 607 Rabun Street, Sparta, Ga. Williams, Helen N. Louisiana Street, Hope, Ark. Williams, Louise S. Church Street, Decatur, Ga. Williamson, Helen 10 Cherr) Street, Atlanta, Ga. Willingham, Eva Maie Sutherland Drive, Kirkwood, Ga. WiMBERLY, Elma 28 N. Main Street, Statesboro, Ga. WiNSBOROUGH, Martha 26 Kirkwood Road, Kirkwood, Ga. Winslett, Margaret Epes, Ala. WiTHERSPOON, Elizabeth Elhsville, Miss. Wood, Hattie Mae Ashdown, Ark. Woods, Margaret 6181 Westminster Place, St. Louis, Mo. Woodward, Mildred College Park, Ga. WcOTTEN, Clema 298 Crew Street, Atlanta, Ga. WuRM, Rosalind 142 E. 8th Street, Atlanta, Ga. Yancey, Mary Virginia Tuskegee, Ala. Zacharias, Hortense loth Street, Columbus, Ga. Page One Hundred Eighty-Five (§ih Olunnatty Bl tip Alexander, Miss Lucile 52 Park Lane, Atlanta, Ga. Armistead, Dr. J. D. M Woodstock, Va. BouRQuiN, Miss Helen Aspen, Col. BuCHER, Miss Marion 58 S. Candler Street, 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. Gaines, Dr. F. H Agnes Scott College, Decatur, Ga. GoocH, Miss Frances K Agnes Scott College, Decatur, Ga. Graham, Mr. P. H Jonesville, Va. Harrison, Miss Julia Peachy 12 14 Flo5d Ave., Richmond, Va. Hopkins, Miss Nannette Hot Springs, Va. Johnson, Mr. Lewis H Winder, Ga. Johnson, Mrs. Lewis H Winder, Ga. Lewis, Miss Louise G Agnes Scott College, Decatur, Ga. Markley, Miss Mary E Seventh Street, Coshocton, Ohio Moore, Miss Nettie Terrill 23 Easton Ave., Lynchburg, Va. Maclean, Mr. Joseph Agnes Scott College, Decatur, Ga. McCallie Miss Margaret E Missionan, ' Ridge, Chattanooga, Tenn. McCain, Dr. J. R 19 S. Candler Street, Decatur, Ga. McKinney, Miss M. Louise 34 S. Candler Street, Decatur, Ga. Parry, Mrs. Harvey L 43 College Ave., Decatur, Ga. Reichenbach, Miss Lucie V. . . . 1020 Guilford Street, Huntington, Ind. Smith, Miss Lillian S 603 University Ave., Syracuse, N. Y. Stevenson, Mr. F. H Princeton, West Va. Sweet, Dr. Mary F 1108 E. Genesee St., Syracuse, N. Y. Torrance, Miss Catherine . Lexington, III. Trebein, Miss Bertha E Xenia, 111. Wilcox, Miss Marguerite Oxford, N. Y. Young, Miss Anna 1 840 Piedmont Ave., Atlanta, Ga. York, Miss Gertrude I Needles, Cal. Page One Hundred Eighty-Six n3m3 r= M.K. Agnes Scott College Decatur, Georgia (Six Miles from Atlanta) RESIDENT STUDENTS Limited to Three Hundred For Catalog and Bulletin of Views, Address F. H. GAINES. D.D., LL.D. Page One Hundred Eighty Eight J. G OGLESBY W.A.ALBRIGHT President ' ice- President OGLESBY GROCERY CO, WHOLESALE GROCERIES IS- 18-20-22 East Alabama Street ATLANTA, GEORGIA SILVER WOODS MANUFACTURING JEWELERS DIAMOND MOUNTINGS MEDALS, BADGES, Etc. Made to Order REPAIRING Bell Phone M. 1935 % Whitehall St ATLANTA, GA. Alpine Flax STATIONERY Fills every requirement for pa- per suitable to the user of Her Roy- al 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,, INCORPORATED ATLANTA 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 Page One Hundred Eighty-Nuie (( COLUMBIA " Athletic Apparel for Girls and Women Gymnasium Suits, Camp Costumes, Separate Bloomers Middies, Sport Skirts, Swimming Suits, Athletic Brassieres and Garters. Send name and address and receive as issued, catalogues of our wearing ap- parel. Columbia Gymnasium Suit Co. ACTUAL MAKERS 301 Congress St. Boston, Nass The Colonial Decatur, Georgia Catering to the Better Class Watkins Mercantile Company 21 Sycamore St. Decatur, Georgia THE DRY GOODS STORE Complete Line Shoes, Toilet Articles, Hosiery, Ribbons, Notions, etc. COLLEGE GIRLS. You can find what you want here Official Newspaper OF DeKalb County HIGH-CLASS COMMERCIAL PRINTING B. Frank Bell John G. Bell BELL BROTHERS EstaWished 1899 FRUIT and PRODUCE JOBBERS and COMMISSION MERCHANTS Account Sales Daily C ar Liots and Less Barton ' s Drug Store Norris ' and Lowney ' s Fine Candies, Sundries, Soda LUNCHES a SPECIALTY Bell Phone Dec. 54S DECATUR, GA. Page One Hundred T inety THIRD NATIONAL BANK of ATLANTA Cordially invites your account on basis of fair treatment and conservative methods A Safety Deposit Department A Department Exclusively for Women Auld Class Pins and Rings Designed exclusively for the discriminating class who puts quality ahead of price THE D. L. AULD COMPANY COLUMBUS, omo Official jewelers to Agnes Scott College, Class 1917, Page One Hundred Ninety-One ' : I i N. C. TOMPKINS Phone M. 795 16 West Alabama Street ATLANTA, GEORGIA Olje (Triterion PRESENTING Advanced Photo-Productions and Selected Program Plays Cotrell Leonard ALBANY NEW YORK Makers ol CAPS, GOWNS and HOODS to the American Colleges and Unviersiries Atlanta Theatre Managenienl Chas. Frohman, Klaw Si, Erianger 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. Ansley-Goss Drug Co. PRESCRIPTION DRUGGISTS Agents for Nunnally ' s Cream and Candies, Waterman Pens, Eastman Kodaks, Atlanta Floral Company. PHONE 203 WESTERN UNION OFFICE The Corset Shop Corsets made to order, Readg-to- wear Corsets, Brassieres, Camisoles, Lingerie, Sanitary Goods, in fact, we carry every Article to be found in an up-to-date Corset Shop. Fitting serv- ice unequalled. Tailor-Nade Corset Company 94 N. Forsyth Street Ivy 8641 The Birthplace of Cut Prices DRUGS TOILET ARTICLES, PERFUMES CANDIES, KODAKS FILMS FREE DEVELOPING 1 1 STORES IN ATLANTA TO SERVE YOU What are you planning in the way ol enlerfainmenl lor this Season? WHY NOT SECURE AN ALKAHEST Lyceum Course Literature, Music, Science, Fellowship, Art, Oratory 100 Attractions Now Available HfghestC ' ass Talent Booked in the United Stales. Let us map out a course for you and help you make it a SUCCESS! There are many novel and interesting plans for managing Ly- ceum Courses, in which you can enjoy a number of delightful •■Informal E.enings ' ' as well as the regular - ' Lyceum Nights " . Address RUSSELL BRIDGES, Pres. 1 107-1 1 Healey BIdg. Atlanta, Ga. Page One Himdred Ninety-Two I I i; Tnurston Hatcner ! r Artistic STUDIO K tL 58 2 WkitehallSt. Atlanta, Ga Page One Hundred Ninety-Three Your College Days have been enlivened many a time by the delightful " feasts " — the delicacies for which were fur- nished by ROGERS ' . OLIVES, FRESH CRACKERS, SARDINES, CANNED MEATS, CANNED FRUITS, BOTTLED DRINKS In After Life when you will preside over a home of your own you will find these stores a wonderful aid in providing the daily necessities. ROGERS 81 — Economy Stores — 81 Page One Hundred Ninety-Four 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 ATLANTA ' S LEADING FLORIST Orchids, Roses, violets, Car-- nations ana Ljilies Cut Flowers Sni ' ' ea to Any Point in the South WriU. Wire or ' Phone Orders W ill ' Receive ' Pronx ' t Attention 0§§osite ' Pieimont Hotel 103 " PEACHTREE STREET Page One Hundred Ninety-Five I ' 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. JESSUP ana ANTRIM IpE v REAM PHONE, IVY 3154 91 E. Ellis St. ATLANTA, GA. THE Liquid soap service, paper towel, paper drinking cup, or a touch of pol ■ ish to your floors, furniture or equip- ment add a magic touch of refinement and convenience to any home, school, office or factory. SELIG PACKAGE BRANDED SANITARY PRODUCTS Give the utmost in efficiency and economy. Don ' t forget this when you buy disinfect- ants or sanitary products and be sure our name appears on the package delivered. DETAILS ON REQUEST The Selig Company Exclusive Southern Distributor West Disinfecting Co. ATLANTA, GEORGIA Graduates Love jewelrg; good de- pendable jewelrg, the kind that stands the test of Lvear; whether theu receive it as a present, or bug it them- selves. That ' s the onlg kind we keep. The best proof of this is customers, who have bought regularlg of us for gears. Come in and see us. : : A. M. BALDING JEWELER 17 EDGEWOOD AVENUE Page One Hundred Ninety-Six THE MOST COMPLETE PRINTING PLANT IN THE SOUTH THE COLLEGE ANNUAL — that record of events covering the HAPPIEST PERIOD of one ' s life, is the highest form of Printing that ever reaches a press, but unfortunately is usually re- garded as a side line. Neither the high quality of materials and workmanship, nor the special attention to details and de- sign — all requisites of the TRUE AN- NUAL — can be obtained without A SPECIAL DEPARTMENT — The Foote Davies Company points with pride to the fact that it has the only department of this kind in the South, established for the express purpose of creating the ANNUAL BEAUTIFUL. Those engaged in this department appre- ciate what the College Annual represents, and expend their entire energy in an effort to produce " True Art. " The first thought is to get the Editor ' s ideas and then with all available skill and mechan- ism, the only possible result — SUCCESS. There is an especial desire to offer sug- gestions and designs that will beautify YOUR ANNUAL imiiiMiiinMiiiiiiiiniiiiiiniuMMMiMMiiiiirtmiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiniiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiMiiniiitiiimMHMiiMuiimiimuMMMMMiiiiiiiiHiiinnMMMiHiiiiiiiiM I FOOTE DAVIES COMPANY, ATLANTA. GA. " My first car of Clover Fork block has just arrived and I 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 Long Distance Phone Ivy 3176 ATLANTA, GA. P. 0. Box 679 DRINK EUREKA COFFEE ROASTED AND PACKED FRESH IN ATLANTA None better at any price At all good grocers ATLANTA COFFEE MILLS CO. ATLANTA GEORGIA Page One Hundred Ninety-Seven King Hardware Company CUTLERY, SILVER WARE, CUT GLASS, CHAFING DISHES ALUMINUM WARE ENAMELED WARE Stoves. Ranges, Refrigerators, General Hardware, Sporting Goods EVERYTHING IN HARDWARE 53 Peachtree St. ATLANTA, GA. 87 Whitehall St. Choicest Flowers for All Occasions CORSAGE BOUQUETS Floral Offerings Made Up With Artistic Taste and Arrangement IVY 4969 GRAND BUILDING Page One Hundred Ninety-Eight DRINK IN BOTTLES Delicious and Refreshing Ike Atlanta National Bank ATLANTA, GEORGIA KESOVRCES - - $18,000,000.00 WRITING AND REST ROOM FOR THE LADIES The Atlanta National Bank offers to Lady Depositors and investors every courtesy, accommodation and convenience that could be desired. In our Ladies ' Department, i the most spacious in the city, as we have provided for their comfort a sumptuously furnished Writing and Rest Room, with lounge, telephone and other conveniences. Centrally located as the bank is, iit in the very heart of Atlanta ' s shop- ping district, iS these conveniences offer our Lady Customers exceptional opportunity for quiet rest while shopping or attending to banking matters. YOUR ACCOUNT IS RESPECTFULLY INVITED. Page One Hundred Ninety Nine .1 . STEINWAY AND OTHER PIANOS VICTROLAS and Records Sheet Music and Musical Instruments Phillips Crew Co. 82 N. Pryor St. Atlanta, Georgia BANK OF DECATUR Depository of the State of Georgia DECATUR, GEORGIA Safety Deposit Boxes for Rent FULTON SUPPLY COMPANY Agents for GOODYEAR Garden Hose, RU-BER-OID Roofing Mill and Machinery Supplies of all kinds. 86 Marietta Street ATLANTA, GA " Page Two Hundred .D '

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

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, 1916 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


Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1


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