Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA)

 - Class of 1918

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 174 of the 1918 volume:

THE SILHOUETTE VOLXVI PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS OF AGNES scon COLLEGE DECATUR, GEORGIA. 4i J. MILITARY SWlSTICSl OF TRAINING CAMP i RANKS Bulletin No. I. Page 0. R. C— Senior Class 12-40 NoN-CoMS — Junior Class 41-44 First-Class Privates — Sophomore Class 45-47 Rookies — Freshman Class . 48-51 Emergency Corps — Irregulars .52-.54 THE " Y " Bulletin No. II. Field Work of Y. W. C. A 56 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 57 The Waste of It 58 The Work of the War Committee 59 Patriotic League 60 ORGANIZATIONS Bulletin No. III. Military Police — Student Government Association 62-63 The Legion of Honor — Gamma Tau Alpha 64 Rewarded for Valiant Service — Hoasc 65 The Pen Staff— B. 0. Z 66 Young Ink Throwers — Folio Club 67 The Debating Council 68 To the Victors Belong the Spoils 69 Mnemosynean Debating Society 70-71 Propylean Debating Society 72-73 Financial Department 74 Contingents — State Clubs 75-86 Fire Brigade 87 Home Guards — Day Pupils 88-89 Do-Re-Mi-Fa Soldiers— Glee Club 90-91 Base Hospital 92 Page Four DRAMATICS Bulletin No. IV. 1. blackfrl4rs 94 2. Breezy Point 95 3. The Crowning of Flora 96 TUG-OF- WAR— ATHLETICS Bulletin No. V. 1. Drill Leaders — Officers of Athletic Association 98 2. Rules and Regulations 99 3. Hockey Teams 100-101 4. Sham Battles 101 5. Basket-Ball Teams 102-103 6. Varsity Team 104 7. Wearers of the A. S 105 8. Off for a Hike 106 9. Heroes on the Tennis Field 107 10. S. U. S 108 CAMP CORRESPONDENTS— PUBLICATIONS Bulletin No. VI. 1. Camp Weekly — Agonistic Staff 110 2. Quarterly Journal — Aurora Staff Ill 3. Camp in Winter Quarters 112 CLUBS Bulletin No. VII. 1. Bull Dog 114-115 2. Complicator 116-117 3. Sigma Delta Phi 118-119 4. Inter-Club Council, 1917-1918 120 LOCALS Bulletin No. VIII. 1. Calendar 122-127 2. Founders ' Day 128 3. Barrack Room Ballads 129 4. As Mutt and Jeff See It 130 5. Bureau of Misinformation 131 6. On Hallowe ' en 132 7. Rookie Ticklers 133 8. What ' s Behind the Iron Gate 134 9. Miss Acnes Sees It Through 135 10. The Star Spangled Banner 136 11. Superior Officers ' Roll — Faculty Directory 137 12. Roster of Camp A. S. — Student Directory 138-146 Page Five Sn titm tul|n t|aa lie Ippb tutlt om of Dur rank to prpparf for ttie rnmtng battka of Uff I Page Si.r Page Seven Louise Slack Associate Editor Catherine Reed Acting Editor-in-Chief Mary Paine Wendel Art Editor Annual i tafif Ruby Lee Estes Business Manager Marion Harper Assistant Art Editor Almeda Hutch eson Assistant Business Manager Lois Eve Editor-in-Chief Retired Elizabeth Denman Local Editor Page Eight Wnr ( oah iFt5l)t OBELOMlD land of our fathers, let us be of service to you in your time of great need. Do not regard us as children who are playing joyously in the sunshine, while all others are toiling unceasingly under darkened skies. From your great storehouse of rich possessions, we have taken much ; to your treasury, so heavily drawn upon today, we would return much. Do you look upon us here at this college and wonder why we have escaped the severe sacrifices which the war is exacting of so many of your daughters? Do we appear to be blessed without reason? No matter how hard the cold winds blow, we have a warm shelter. INight holds for us no terrors. With a knowledge of a day well-spent, we sleep as do little tired children, forgetful of everything, even of to- morrow. As you watch our busy, happy days fly past, you remember the things which are happening to many girls — just girls like we are, who are eager and longing for the opportunities that life should hold for them. Be just to us, dear Mother-country. Remember also that it is we who in the future can help to alleviate the suffering which darkens this other picture so firmlv implanted in your memory. We are not scarred and bleeding from warfare with a cruel enemy. We are not discouraged and overwhelmed by the sight of mutilated men and women and little children. Nevertheless, we are your soldiers — your sol- diers who, for your ideals, which are our ideals, are making a good fight. In this fight of ours there is no sound of guns booming forth triumphal mes- sages. It is a silent fight. We struggle to make this small world of ours a democ- racy which would well serve as a model for other institutions. To foster in our minds the principles of justice, of liberty and of equality which underlie your mag- nificent government, to realize definitely the significance and importance of laws, and to learn to render unto Caesar the things which are Caesar ' s, and unto God, the things which are God ' s: These are three large objective points in our campaign against an enemy more powerful than the Kaiser — ignorance. Our good fight is made up of the sum total of all the little struggles which go on in each girl ' s mind and heart. Sometimes there is a deserter from the post; but the aggregate strength of all the girls is able to keep the weaker from giving up the fight. Sometimes there are periods of depression as there are in every army, and we cannot see anything ahead for us except drudgery and a monotonous routine of duties. These dismal moods soon pass away, and we feel that the ideal for which we are struggling is worth every sacrifice. To become Americans who are capable of accomplishing tasks whose consum- mation will be of great benefit to the world, who are ready to give their lives, if Page Kine need be, for the altainment of the right sort of peace, and who face the guns with smiling faces and brave hearts; this is our ideal and your ideal. We have not for- gotten that your protecting arms have sheltered us. For you, America, we wage this good fight. 1 I Page Ten RANKS BULLETIN NO. 1 (ifiirfra EfB rur Qlorps OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Emma Jones President Hallie Alexander Julia Abbot Vice-President Fannie Oliver Belle Cooper Secretary Dorothy Moore Hallie Alexander Treasurer Martha Comer Belle Cooper Poet Caroline Larendon Historian Elizabeth Denman Testator Emma Jones Prophet Annie White Marshall . Student Government Representatives . Myrtis Burnett MEMBERS Julia Abbot Hallie Alexander Ruth Anderson Elva Brehm Myrtis Burnett Martha Comer Belle Cooper Elizabeth Denman Ruby Lee Estes Lois Eve Lois Crier Olive Hardwick Rose Harwood Susie Hecker Edith Hightower Alvahn Holmes Dr. McCain FACULTY MEMBERS Miss Hopkins Helen Hood Emma L. Jones Virginia Lancaster Caroline Larendon Margaret Leyburn Samille Lowe Mary Rogers Lyle Anna Leigh McCorkle Annie White Marshall Dorothy Moore Fannie Y. Oliver Porter Pope Carolina Randolph Myra Clark Scott Katherine Seay Eva Mail Willincham Miss Harrison I Paoe Twelve Julia Abbot M. D. S. _ -R-n Major subject — Chemistry Louisville, Ga. This Julia is as changeful as the day is long. This Julia whom ive think ivould never do a wrong. Whose eyes are tranquil, brooding, and whose smile is slow. But whose mind is quick and nimble as her own inonkey-shoiu. We love her as a monkey, and we love her as a saint. But we love her most of all because she seems like what she ain ' t. Hallie Alexander P. D. S.— Hoasc Major subject — Latin Decatur, Ga. Public-spirited, energetic, dependable, a real athlete, a dramatic genius, a loyal sup- porter of Agnes Scott, and a true friend — Hallie has made her place here — we know though that greater success is waiting for her. Page Thirteen Ruth Anderson P. D. S.— [ [ Major subject — Philosophy Savannah, Ga. " you can ' t be big in body Make up by being big in deed. " Judging from the general viewpoint This must be Ruth ' s working creed. She ' s sincere and that ' s a big thing, And she has the friendship spirit. As for lessons — that French II class — Just ask her, now, did she merit? For further credentials see her Freshman admirers. Elva Margaret Brehm M. D. S. Major subject — History Atlanta, Ga. Whoever heard of auburn hair above such a quiet face? Yet Elva is always calm: al- ways going straight ahead. She is a sphinx — we know nothing of those thoughts that she controls so well. Whenever tests are piling up, I like to be near Elva and see those eyes alight with sympathy. Page Fourteen Myrtis Louise Burnett P. D. S. Major subject — Biology Vicksburg, Miss. We always prefix seniors with the title " dignified, " ' And in this slender senior we see it magni- fied; A lover of basket-ball, and the swimming pool in Dec. And what is more important, she ' s a mem- ber of Exec. Martha Comer M. D. S. Major subject — Latin Athens, Ga. Martha has a brilliant mind And is the very best of friends; To all she is sweet and kind ( ' cept to the ball she defends) She soon will leave old A. S. C. Much to our regret. But we know her future will b e Brightest ever yet. Paye Fifteen Belle Cooper M. D. S. Major subject — English Atlanta, Ga. Why Belle Cooper is a success, why we love her, I can easily tell. It is not only be- cause she is poetic, unselfish, persevering, understanding, (tho the last is very near it). My Senior sister is singularly blessed be- cause she possesses that rare charm prized above all others — a sense of humor. Elizabeth Denman M. D. S.— HD Major subject — English Atlanta, Ga. might tell you about hoiv brilliant she is, or about her dramatic ability, or her sunny disposition(? ) or her personal charm, but what ' s the use? If you know Elizabeth Den- man, you ' ve already found it out, and if you don ' t you ' re just missing something, that ' s all, and it can ' t be he lped. Of course " Pat says " — but pshaw, my sixty words are up — Page Sixteen i r f Ruby Lee Estes P. D. S.— Hoasc Major subject — English Rex, Ga. Carnegie knew about our Ruby Lee he ' d send down here in a hurry and ask her to accept a high position in his largest es- tablishment. The annual staff, especially the editor, just falls down before her shrine and says in an adoring voice: " From where did this paragon of virtue and of sense (both common and intellectual) fall? " Indeed, she ' s a better bargain than " Three in One Shoe Polish. " Lois Frances Grier M. D. S. Major subject — Mathematics Camden, Ala. Is she triangular or round? Neither. Her motto is B , not only because she has taken thru Math 85, but because she has held her responsible position as ' Xec with dignity and poise. One often finds her in the dead hours of night gazing in rapture towards the milky way. There is none siceeter or more lovable than my Senior sister. Page Seventeen ' Olive Hakdwick P. D. S.— Hoasc Major subject — English Conyers, Ga. There is something so sweetly mysterious about Olive, a somethi ig that makes you ivant to try and solve that mystery. Whether it ' s in those deep blue eyes or that curious little smile that is always hovering around her lips is a part of the secret. Her eyes and the smile lead you on to her heart of purest gold. Rose E. Harwood M. D. S. Major subject — German Trenton, Tenn. Just the name Rose E. Harwood suggests the necessity of going to a class meeting, of getting up debates, of paying dues or budget, of fear lest she may be about to talk the life out of you. Yet all this is the necessary oil to keep the machinery of organization in trim. It takes Rose ' s nerve, courage and ever ready advice to make a thing go thru. And yet you get a thorn ivith every " Rose, " but ain ' t the " Rose(s) " sweet? Page Eighteen Susie Hecker M. D. S. Major subject — History Atlanta, Ga. Susie possesses that rare, life-preserving quality of giving advice in a sound, sisterly way at the right moment. The ivisdom of her sweet counsel has already carried her Sophomore sister three times through No- Man s land. Next year — but why speculate on Cupid ' s game of war? — Agnes Scotters will certainly miss the sound of her soft, en- couraging, " Come on, girls! Edith Hightower P. D. S. Major subject — History Americus, Ga. Edith is the tiniest girl in her class, this little Senior sister of mine. As long as that is the only respect in which she stands last in her class, ivho cares about a few inches, more or less, of height? She is rather quiet and reserved but " once a friend, alivays a friend " is certainly true when applied to her. P ' lfje yinetfen Helem Hood M. D. S. Major subject — English Atlanta, Ga. The story of Helen of Troy is no more noteworthy than the achievements of Helen of Agnes Scott. Her appearances in the glee club concerts have been numerous; her mental ability is evidenced by her four majors. While her ministering, kindly sym- pathy ivould naturally attract some Paris, he has not yet arrived who could overcome her frank, independent manner. LuRA Alvahn Holmes M. D. S.— HD Major subject — English Baltimore, Md. Alvahn gets the Black-cat for the most cosmopolitan college career of all. Chat- tanooga University, Goucher and Agnes Scott have each had a finger in the pie — and behold! Poor colleges, they must have hated to give her to Agnes Scott, after they had once had a taste of her charms, her beauty, her delightful blushes, her never- ending good humor! Page Twenty Emma Legg Jones P. D. S.— Hoasc— r T A Major subject — English Decatur, Ga. " Mirror, mirror on the wall Who is the dearest of us all? Wittiest, smartest, cleverest, too Most original, popular, sincere and true? ' " This year statistics have you none? For all the honors go to one. " Virginia Hollingsworth Lancaster P. D. S.— 2 A $ Major subject — English Columbia, S. C. Ginny asked me, as her Sophomore sister, to help weave the daisy chain at Commence- ment. I wish that I could iveave a flowery chain of words to describe her as beautifully as the chain will become her. My own words being inadequate I use these: ' ' A perfect woman, nobly planned To warn, to comfort and command. " Pdfje Twenty-One Caroline Larendon P. D. S. Major subject — French Atlanta, Ga. The eulogy which I submit Tells of my sister fair — She ' s gay, funny and full of wit And pep! she s right there. In dramatics she ' s a rarity. In brilliance, not surpassed. She ' s had her share of popularity Now for her dip at last. Margaret Kerr Leyburn P. D. S.— Hoasc— 2 A -I- Major subject — History Durham, N. C. There ' s a girl at A. S. C. And she is wondrous icise: She plays a game of basket-ball Then to Exec she flies. Y. W. is her favorite spot; She ' s good, no one denies. We love her here — she is a friend Whose friendship never dies. My Senior sister is a girl Who " gets there " when she tries. Page Ticenty-Tico Samille L.owe M. D. S.— Hoasc— [ [ Major subject — English Washington, Ga. Madame President we arldress her, hut to each she is just our Samille, And this is the name which to everyone makes its appeal. Samille is a girl who is with us and for us, even tho she goes on her way, Samille is a friend who has come, and with us in spirit will always stay. Mary Rogers Lyle P. D. S. Major subject — English Dandridge, Tenn. Riddle. M. R. L. is not a cannibal. Nor a belligerent Hannibal. It never does bitingly mock vou. It never does painfully shock you. M. R. L. is a sweet, small being Jf ho is gentle beyond believing And who is as dear as dear can be. Now, who M. R. L. is, pray tell me. Page Ticenty-Ttiree Anna Leigh McCorkle M. D. S. Major subject — History Raines, Tenn. This Senior sister of mine has a deep sense of humor. When it comes to advising a Sophomore sister, she is a capital lawyer. How interested she is in all college affairs — especially amorous ones! She is indeed a wide-awake, progressive American citizen. Annie White Marshall M. D. S.— [ [ Major subject — Latin Lewisburg, Tenn. Two helping hands. For she understands And knows just ivhat to say; A courage true, Braving aught for you. If it helps along your way; A friend in need A friend in deed Throughout the livelong day. m Page Tiventy-Four Dorothy Moore P. D. S. Major subject — History Columbia, S. C. There is a Senior who even before she at- tained that exalted position ivas always the ideal Senior, at least to her Sophomore sis- ter. A dignity of manner and poise of mind combined with strength and serenity of char- acter help to form a part of the perfect whole. (Witness the fact that she never tore her hair in Biology Lab J. Fannie Falconer Oliver P. D. S.— [ [ Major subject — History Montgomery, Ala. Fan, with her smile. Does all the men beguile; And yet she is true, All thru and thru To the high ideals Of the Student ' s fields. May her amiable way. Forever lay A road to success And great happiness. Pd ' je Twenty-Five Porter Pope M. D. S. Major subjects — French and History .Mobile, Ala. Porter is just a horn musician, ivhy, you can just look at her and tell that. Better still she is not only a musician, but an all round girl. There is nothing in school but has been bettered by her being here. She is so at- tractive and winsome that if not already, certainly soon — " On Mobile Bay, some one stole my heart awav. ' Carolina Randolph P. D. S.— TTn Major subject — History Douglas, Ariz. Tho ' once from the wide-aivake(? ) burg of Tombstone, Caroline is not quite as quiet and submissive a being as one might expect. Once she was a lawless citizen of " ' Rogues Alley, " but now she is a law abiding inmate of the ' Wesley House. " Little as one might think this combination has resulted in a peach of a girl in every respect. Page Twenty-Six Myra Cl. rk Scott M. D. S. JNIajor subject — History. Atlanta, Ga. There are some people ivho are just born unusually blessed. Now take Myra for an ex- ample. She has sense (common, book, and business), tennis muscles, an abundance of staunch friends, a jitney car and a True Love. Nevertheless, if she appeared proud and haughty on account of all these things, we would not believe that it was our Myra-with- the-sociable-grin. Katherine Lauderdale Seay M. D. S.— Hoasc— r T A— [ [ Major subject — History Gallatin, Tenn. Shine on, thou conscientious K. Seay, shine! Examinations sweep o ' er thee in vain. Although distracted, though didst speak and pine. Gamma Tau did make thee shine again Gloriously ! But K. Seay, brilliant. The point of every joke thou dost forget And when another jokes, thy lips remain Expanded like a fly-trap! But thou yet Though credulous, art great — thine equal never met. Page Tu:enty-Heven Eva Maie Willingham M. D. S. Major subject — History Kirk wood, Ga. She is individua listic, just her own dear self. Her brown eyes twinkle like the eyes of an elf. Her mouth always smiles for she ' s brimful of fun. This is the ivay her philosophy doth run: " If the dear men shave, why cant ive paint. For both deeds make us what we ain ' t? " The best of her all, she ' s a good friend and true. Whatever your mood, she has sympathy for you. Mary Lois Eve General Eve is coming back next year to get the last badge of honor which an officer can receive from Camp A. Scott. At present this officer is in Augusta conquering a per- sonal enemy, a German whose name is ill- health. As the dear General will be a strang- er to those who shall enlist here next year, a description of General Eve is necessary [for if the gallant officer is wearing a blue ribbon, one might mistake the worthy for a private] : eyes which shine sometimes like the star the General really is, and a firm, French, friendly tone of voice. There has never been a com- mander whose staff loved and admired its leader more than does General Eve ' s. Page Tiventy-Eight Elizabeth Lawrence Certificate in Music Page Twenty-Kine Imports 0f W, K Cd. nN September 14, 1914, eighty-two of us raw recruits volunteered at Major Mc- Cain ' s recruiting station. Camp Agnes Scott. After a rigorous examination by these formidable members of the general ' s staff, we were accepted as men- tally fit, and ranked as privates in the rear guard. There were not many of us, but we were ambitious, and determined to rise through the ranks and win our com- missions. In our first battle, we were on the defensive. We took so much pride in our formation and drill work and stuck so well to our posts that we were able to hold back successfully the superior number of the enemy, even though they had had a year more of military training than we. So fierce was our fighting spirit when it came to hand-to-hand grips with the foe. that after completely overwhelming them, we fed the traditional Wesson oil and macaroni. Field Marshal Hopkins finally deemed it well to meet at a peace conference on the battlefield of Agnes Scott, and sign a treaty. We smoked the pipe of peace, danced a war dance and buried the hatchet. All hostilities were suspended for the year 1914, save for a few skirmishes in the basket-ball sector where we were completely victorious. The next year, a good many of our number were discharged, but forty-six of us were made corporals, on account of our bravery in facing the fire, and our adapta- bility to conditions of war. In September of our second year of service, we made our great Fall drive. We showed such remarkable courage and initiative, such self- control and co-operation, we drove the enemy so far, and brought down so manv laughs at the final crisis of the conflict that we were awarded the Black Cat of Honor. This was the very first time that the Black Cat of Honor was bestowed upon any sol- diers of our army; now the prize is awarded every year to the most efficient battery. After this, we began to feel our importance. " We had taken a sip from the Pierian spring And thought we ' d quafl ed the whole goblet. " We fought other skirmishes in the area of basket-ball, where " mirabile dictu. " the enemv was completelv annihilated. We came off with such flying colors from these frays, that during the third vear of our service, most of us were made sergeants. As non-commissioned officers, we began to feel our responsibility, and to long more ardently for commissions. To relieve the deadly monotony of trench warfare, we undertook several entertainments. Our circus was a howling success: trapeze stunts, horseback riding, rope-walking and animal training in the big ring; freaks of nature, Hawaiian dancers and for- tune tellers in the side shows. Our play, ' The Age of the Enlightened Despot, " sufficed to entertain all the dis- couraged and honiesick soldiers. For the entertainment of our superior officers. Pane Thirty we gave a banquet at a safe distance from No-Man ' s Land. At this banquet toasts and speeches were made by lieutenant-colonels and adjutant-generals, and we re- newed our oaths of allegiance to our fatherland. The fourth year of service found us still fresh and unwounded. We were given the promise of commissions to be received in the early part of June, commissions which would give us the right to go " over the top, " and " out " as commanders, in whom those following might feel confidence. As a means of showing our patriotism, we instituted the custom among the army divisions of having on the birthday of George Washington and George Scott, two of our greatest heroes, a patriotic celebration called Founders ' Day. About this time, incidentally, we suffered rather slight reverses in the athletic sector. So desirous were we of being capable and efficient officers when we should ob- tain our commissions, that we met once a week at an Officers ' Training School with Colonel Cady to discuss the relation of our particular work to the scheme of the whole organization about us. We were made to realize the necessity for co-operation. We shall always try to adapt ourselves to the needs of the community and army and country until the time " When each man ' s good shall be all men ' s rule And universal love lie like a shaft of light Athwart the earth, or like a lane of beams across the sea. " g f i f f f t t f t $ Pafje Thirty-One W hen first enlisted side by side. We faced the deadly fire. Perhaps ice lacked the fighting pride Of seasoned warriors, trained and tried. The strength that will not be defied. The zeal to struggle higher. But the blinding flash of the cannon ' s glare Aroused our sleeping soul. We saw by light of its lurid flare The hidden foe and pitfalls there; Beheld the dangers ive must dare. — The vision of our goal. And never did the vision, fade. Though lessons brought defeat. Although ive cowered half afraid Yet still we struggled on and prayed. And bloiv by blow advances made. And braved the battle ' s heat. When the trumpet blast of triumph falls. Upon the war-ivreaked air. No deadly hail of leaden balls. No shrieking shells o ' er tottering walls, No shuddering memory recalls The dangers hidden there. For the flush of victory, at last. Cheers on our struggling hearts. Not once again we ' ll stand aghast At foes we fought with in the past. But triumph follows triumph fast. When fear and dread depart. So it ' s not the flash nor deaf ' ning roar, Stays ivith us from the fray; But wounds we felt and pains we bore. Have brought more courage than before. And the victor ' s scars forevermore Forestall life ' s battle day. Page Thirty-Tim ©fiirtal Appomttttpnta Published under order of the President, by the Committee on Public Information. Emma Jones, Chairman. DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR. The Secretary of the Department of the Interior publishes under the date of July first, 1918, the following appointments: Serial Orders No. 1. 1. The Pure Food Administration hereby names Ruth Anderson inspector of Anti-Fat Manufacturing Plant in Hulu-Hulu, Miss. She will report in person for further instruction. 2. The Secretary hereby confirms the appointment by the Food Administrator of Julia Abbot as State Demonstrator of Food Conservation in Utah. Appendix. The Food Administrator submits for publication the following Washington telegram sent by the first scientific women farmers of Georgia. Food Administrator, Washington, D. C. " We hereby pledge to you our heartiest support in the drive for food conser- vation. " Signed, Eva Male Willingham, Martha Comer. DEPARTMENT OF TREASURY. Serial Orders No. II. 1. Treasurer Rose Harwood is relieved from her present duties and asked to return home. She will report in person to receive further instructions in the correct making of " byrd " cages. DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC INFORMATION. Committee on Public Information announces following appointments: Serial Orders No. III. 1. Olive Hardwick is assigned duty as public speaker on Protection for Young Girls While Traveling. 2. Ruby Lee Estes is assigned duty on government official bulletin as Office Girl. 3. Carolina Randolph is detailed from service in Tombstone, Ariz., and asked to report to Washington, D. C. She is assigned duty on Bureau of Statistics. Page Thirty-Three DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION. Serial Orders No. IV. 1. Lois Eve will proceed without delay to State Reform School as Instructor in Calisthenics. 2. Virginia Lancaster on completion of her present duties is assigned to duty as director of Community Singing, New York City. 3. Margaret Leyburn is directed to appear in Washington where she will con- fer with Theodore Roosevelt on the subject of opening a school to train young men to be Presidents of United States. DEPARTMENT OF WAR. The Secretary of War announces the following appointments: Serial Orders No. V . 1. Susie Hecker and Elva Brehm are detached from home service to assume charge of interpretation in camp for interned Germans. 2. Anna Leigh McCorkle is appointed Directress of Camp Entertainments at Camp Gordon. She will report for duty to the General-in-Command. 3. Belle Cooper is requested to report as Red Cross probation nurse. She will come at once to New York. 4. The Adjutant General announces the acceptance of Annie White Marshall and Dorothy Moore as telephone girls in training for service oversea. 5. Myrtis Burnett will proceed without delay to France and report to General Pershing for ambulance duty. 6. Caroline Larendon will report to Washington to assume charge of enter- tainment of French soldiers detailed to this country. Appendix. Serial Orders No. V. (Continued.) Home Guard. — The following appointments in the Home Guard have been made in the office of the Adjutant General. Those whose names appear here, if they have not already done so, should telegraph acceptance of commissions to parties concerned. 1. Following have been assigned duty as Captains of Home Guard: Elizabeth Denman, Mary Rogers Lyle, Edith Hightower, Alvahn Holmes. 2. The Adjutant General announces the appointment of Hallie Alexander to the Home Guard Training Camp. WOMAN ' S COMMITTEE ON NATIONAL DEFENSE. The Committee makes public the following cablegram of congratulations sent to Fannie Oliver, newly chosen head of the Woman ' s Legion of Battle. " I admire the position you so nobly have taken in the work of proving woman ' s equality with men. " Signed, " Queen Sanskritte, of the Prussian Islands. " Page Thirty-Pour SECRET SERVICE DEPARTMENT. Serial Orders No. VI. 1. Lois Grier is ordered to assume duties as secret service agent in Chicago. 2. Porter Pope is directed to report to Atlanta to assume duties as Mounted Police. She will report to Chief of Police for instruction as to safe-guarding college girls on the streets Saturday afternoon. NATIONAL BOARD OF CENSORSHIP. The following acts of the National Board of Censorship are made public: Serial Orders No. VII. 1. The Board of Censorship permits the appearance of Helen Hood as Violet the Vampire in the latest release of the Screamer Film Company. 2. The Board of Censorship permits the appearance of Samille Lowe as co- star with Pavlowa in the latest war dance. 3. The Board of Censorship announces the recognition of costumes worn by Katherine Seay in the exhibition in New York of " America ' s Own Style for Ameri- cans. " 4. The Board of Censorship permits the sensational picture, " Myra, the Man and the Car, " to be shown in New York City and Decatur. Page Thirty-Five Alma MuUv 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, whose name ive revere and adore. May thy strength and thy power ne ' er decline. Agnes Scott, ivhen thy campus and halls rise to mind. With the bright college scenes from our past. Our regret is that those years can ne ' er return more. And we sigh that such joys could not last. Wherever they are Thy daughters afar. Shall boiv at the sound of thy name. And ivith reverence give thanks For the standard that ' s thine. And the noble ideal that ' s thy aim. And when others besides us thy portals shall throng. Think of us who have gone on before. And the lesson that ' s ' graven deep into our hearts Thou shalt ' grave on ten thousand and more. Fair symbol of light. The purple and white. Which in purity adds to thy fame, Knoivledge shall be thy shield. And thy fair coat-of-arms, A record without blot or shame. Page Thirty-Six LA5T WILL AND TESTAMENT WHEREAS, we, the undersigned members of the Class of Nineteen Hundred and Eighteen, our mental faculties activated to the highest possible degree by the noted group of experts comprising the Faculty, realizing that we are soon to leave this academic training camp to engage in the great battle of life in which we must go over the top of the trenches of hard knocks for the struggle beyond in no- man-can-tell-what-will-happen land, do hereby bequeath to the Class of Nineteen Hun- dred and Nineteen the solemn duty and privilege of preserving the honored traditions of our beloved college, of keeping it in the forefront of recognized academic achieve- ment and of fostering that intangible yet mighty force — our college spirit. Article I. We do hereby renounce any and all wills and testaments made here- tofore. Article H. I, Julia Abbot, will my trusty alarm clock to Marguerite Watts promising said recipient that she will never be disturbed by said article. Article HI. I, Hallie Alexander, leave my skill as decorator to Trueheart Nicolassen, and to Dorothy Mitchell, I leave my Roman nose. Article IV. I, Ruth Anderson, do hereby bequeath my ability to " shush, " my naive smile and my power to understand Maeterlinck to Mary Brock Mallard. Article V. I, Elva Brehm, leave to Elizabeth Richardson my joys and sorrows of being a day pupil, hoping that her life as a boarder will not entirely eradicate them from her mind. Article VI. I, Myrtis Burnett, bequeath to Goldie Ham my certificate as trained nurse, with the injunction that she cherish it carefully. Article VII. I, Martha Comer, do hereby will my joy at receiving " boxes " to Lulu Smith and my talkativeness to Virginia Newton. Article VIII. I, Belle Cooper, leave my four eight o ' clock classes to Ora Mell Tribble, and to Mary Katherine Parks I leave my knowledge of the Bible, said gift to be used in Bible II. Page Thirty-Seven Article IX. I, Elizabeth Denman, bequeath my suite of rooms and my rules for doing light housekeeping to Leonora Gray, said rules to be assiduously followed and passed on to Rachel Rushton ; to Frances Glasgow I leave my beautiful red negligee. Article X. I, Ruby Lee Estes, will my superior executive ability and my college spirit to Llewellyn Wilburn. Article XL I, Mary Lois Eve, bequeath my sweet disposition and my cosmetics to Lucy Durr, hoping said recipient will use them sparingly. Article XIL I, Lois Grier, will the joys of being on Exec, to whoever may de- serve such felicity. Article XIIL I, Olive Hardwick, leave my dear little locker and my sweet memories of happy luncheon hours in the tea-room to Frances Sledd. Article XIV. I, Rose Harwood, will my line of " bull " and my influence with the faculty to Agnes Wiley, trusting that they be used with discretion. Article XV. I, Susie Hecker, bequeath my shrewdness in engaging Hist. II. books ahead of time, to Minnie Claire Boyd. Article XVI. I, Edith Hightower, leave my corduroy tam o ' shanter and my ability to fall in the breach when the cook is away, to Mary Ford. Article XVII. I, Alvahn Holmes, will to Jean Douglas my ease in getting ad- vanced standing. Article XVIII. I, Helen Hood, bequeath my place as " Freshman Mother " to Elizabeth Pruden, said place to be filled to the best of her ability. Article XIX. I, Emma Jones, leave my darling little room in the " tinement " to Julia Lake Skinner. Article XX. I, Virginia Lancaster, will my protecting love for Elizabeth Moss to Louise Felker. Article XXI. I, Caroline Larendon, do hereby bequeath my dignity and high grades, especially in French, to Dorothy Thigpen, hoping that said gifts will help said recipient on to success. Article XXII. I, Margaret Leyburn, will to Louise Marshburn my unusual skill in applying cosmetics. Article XXIII. I, Samille Lowe, bequeath to Almeda Hutcheson, otherwise known as " Pete, " my unrivaled prowess in athletics, especially in basket-ball, trust- ing that it may be used to advantage in subduing certain victors of this year. Article XXIV. I, Mary Rogers Lyle, leave my struggles with German II. to Frances Thomas, and to Anna Harrell I leave my numerous ' phone calls. Article XXV. I, Annie White Marshall, will to Alice Norman my boisterous hilarity to be used with the moderation said giver has shown. Article XXVI. I, Dorothy Moore, leave to Elizabeth Witherspoon my thrifty habit of early rising, trusting that she will use it with care. Article XXVII. I, Anna Leigh McCorkle, bequeath my power of mind read- ing and my platonic friendships to Katharine Godbee. Page Thirty-Eight Article XXVIII. I, Fannie Oliver, will my antipathy for the other sex to Blanche Copeland. Article XXIX. I, Porter Pope, leave my dear little sister, Isabel, to the loving care and tender mercies of Bess Ham. Article XXX. I, Carolina Randolph, bequeath my position as Marguerite Watts ' maid to Shirley Fairly, guaranteeing to said recipient high wages and a good mistress. Article XXXI. I, Katherine Seay, leave my fondness for Sociology to Mar- garet Leech, and my priceless and voluminous diaries to Margaret Rowe, said diaries to be perused at recipient ' s leisure. Article XXXII. I, Eva Maie Willingham, bequeath my intense love of poetry to Emilie Keyes, hoping that said gift will enable said recipient to attain a higher degree of culture. This instrument was signed, sealed, and declared by the Class of 1918, this twenty-ninth day of May, Nineteen Hundred and Eighteen, as their last will and testament. Paye Thirty-Nine pm0r luttkt a Julia Abbot Hallie Alexander Ruth Anderson Elva Brehm Myrtis Burnett Martha Comer Belle Cooper Elizabeth Denman Ruby Lee Estes Lois Crier Olive Hardwick Rose Harwood Susie Hecker Edith Hightower Helen Hood Alvahn Holmes Emma Jones Virginia Lancaster Caroline Larendon Margaret Leyburn Samille Lowe Mary Rogers Lyle Anna Leigh McCorkle Annie White Marshall Dorothy Moore Fannie Oliver Porter Pope Carolina Randolph Katherine Seay Myra Clark Scott Eva Maie Willingham Lois MacIntyre Margaret Winslett Mary Burnett Alice Cooper Margaret McConnell Delia Gardner Louise Johnson Marion McCamy Marguerite Davis Romola Davis Martha Brantley Louise Slack Helen Williamson Clara Cole Marion Conklin HORTENSE ZaCHARIAS Elizabeth Allen Elizabeth Moss Margaret Shive Clifford Holtzclaw Sarah Davis Catherine Reed Pauline Van Pelt Laura S. Molloy Virgini a McLaughlin Annie Houston Lurline Torbert Elizabeth Reid Juliet Foster Ethel Tye Rosalind Wurm Page Forty (n . Non-QInmB OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester FRA XES Glasgow President Margaret Rowe Dorothy Thigpen .... Vice-President Lucy Durr Alice Norman .... Secretary-Treasurer . Mary Katherine Parks Virglnla Newton Poet Representatives on Executive Committee Lucy Durr Lulu Smith Minnie Claire Boyd Blanche Copeland Lucy Durr Claire Elliott Louise Felker Mary Ford Frances Glasgow Katherine Godbee Leonora Gray Bessie Ham Goldie Ham Anna Harrell MEMBERS Irene Havis Almeda Hutcheson Emilie Keyes Margaret Leech Mary Brock Mallard Louise Marshburn Dorothy Mitchell Virginia Newton Trueheart Nicolassen Alice Norman Mary Katherine Parks Elizabeth Pruden Elizabeth Richardson Margaret Rowe Julia Lake Skinner Frances Sledd Lulu Smith Dorothy Thigpen Frances Thomas Ora Mell Tribble Elizabeth M. Watkins Marguerite Watts Llewellyn Wilburn Elizabeth Witherspoon Miss Cady FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Sweet Dr. Armistead Mr. Stukes Pane Forty-One m I Page Forty-Two Page Forty-Three Suat l fnr? tl|f Itrtnrii Just before the victory. Juniors, Comes the hardest of the fray; But we ' ve fought ivith noble spirit. And ive know we ' ll tvin the day. Trenches three we ' ve met and vanquished. Yet one more we ' ll have to gain — ■ Then ive ' ll bravely press on towards it, Trusting, striving not in vain. Foes are all about us fighting, And our wounds are oft severe. E ' en the first trench ivas a struggle And the others cost us dear. Comrades brave have dropped beside us. Now our number is not great; But we ' ll win that last trench. Juniors, For our zeal will not abate. The here and there ive ' ve lost a skirmish. We ' ll not lose the victory, too; For our high hopes spur us onward To the greater things in view. Hear the battle cry of victory. And our banner bright behold! Here ' s all luck for 1919 And the glorious black and gold! P Page Forty-Four Jirat OIlaaB fntiat fi OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Lois MacIntyre President Juliet Foster Sara Davis Vice-President Annie Houston Marion Conklin .... Secretary-Treasurer . . Hortense Zacharias Mary Burnett Poet Kepr Elizabeth Allen jsentatives on txecutive (committee Laura Stockton Molloy MEMBERS Louise Abney LuLiE Speer Harris Ethel Rea Elizabeth Allen Clifford Holtzclaw Catherine Reed Nell Aycock Annie Houston Elizabeth Reid Jane Maury Bernhardt Louise Johnson Olivia Russell Mary Burnett Elizabeth Lawrence Margaret Shive Clara Cole Marian B. Lindsay Louise Slack Marian Conklin Marion McCamy Lurline Torbert Alice Cooper Margaret McConnell Ethel Tye Marguerite Davis Lois MacIntyre Pauline Van Pelt Romola Davis Julia McKay Clauzelle Whaley Sara Davis Elizabeth Marsh Ida White Jean Douglas Laura Stockton Molloy Agnes Wiley Reva DuPree Margery Moore Helen Williamson Shirley Fairly Lillian Patton Margaret Winslett Juliet Foster Eugenia Peed Rosalind Wurm Delia Gardner Julia Reasoner FACULTY MEMBERS Hortense Zacharias Miss Markley Miss Alexander Miss Fahnestock Page Forty-Five Paije Forty-Six liigt? in tl|0 lanka Aux armes! the cry rings clear and echoes far Elusive ghost, class spirit, doth arise With dreams of future conquest in her eyes; Of heights attained, with victory, guiding star. But discipline is needed to prepare These raw recruits to bear the victory well The reign of terror did its work and well. For thru it we have learned to do and dare. Aux armes! the words seem changed in connotation Our period of discipline is o ' er And we, the lords, ivho were recruits before. Seem bent on stirring strife and agitation. The poor new-comers followed every laiv Braids, placards were the order of the day Courts martial ample means of holding sway The upper classmen smiled at ivhat they saw. Aux armes! a challenge to the future strife To fight big battles, nobly bear defeat; To press straight onivard, never to retreat; To take our stand in this great ivar of life. A glimpse beyond the top has brought us light. Our watchword " carry on " rings true and clear; Our testing and our victory are near We ' ll do our bit — our uttermost — for right. Pafje F ' orty-Seven Enntoa OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Sarah Hall President Jean McAluster Frances Charlotte Markley . Vice-President Ida Brittain Dorothy Allen Secretary Edythe Lowe Jean McAllister Treasurer Edythe Lowe Margaret Bland Poet Representatives on Executive Committee Margaret Bland Ch, rlotte Newton Anne Abernathy Caroline Hunley Agee Dorothy Clark Allen Marjorie Allen Margaret Anderson Jeannette Archer Marion Atkinson Rheba Barnard Margaret Wayt Bell Marie Bennett Myrtle Blackmon Margaret Bland Elise Lewis Bohannon LiLA Mae Boswell Anne Braddy Martha Brantley Dorothy Breese Augusta Brewer ] L RY Gibson Brittain Ida Louise Brittain Gladys McIver Brown Thelma Brown MEMBERS Emitom Burns Eleanor Carpenter Marion Cawthorn Rosalie Chambers Edyth Clarke Julia Cohen Lois Compton Lynda Compton LuciLE Conant Fr. ' VNCes Cooper Marguerite Cousins Sarah Cr. gwall Augusta Crawford Ruth Crowell Sue Cureton Isabella Currie Nellie Frances Daye Frances Marion Dearing Esther Dismukes Alice Vivian Dowe Evelyn Eagan Marie Edgerton Elsie Estes Margaret Fain Mary Robb Finney Virginia Fish Elizabeth Floding Sarah Louise Fluker Sarah Fulton Aimee Dunwody Glover Mildred Goodrich Eleanor Gordon Bernice Green Mary Louise Green Martha Lee Grier Mabel Avery Grisard Mary Olive Gunn Julia Hagood Sarah Hall Helen Wright Hall Fr. nces Hamilton Pearl Lowe Hamner Mariwil Hanes Marion S. Harper m Page Forty-Eight Enoktra, Qlnttttttu b Mildred Harris Anne Hart Catherine Wilkins Haugh Dorothy Havis Margaret L. Hedrick Emily Cobbs Hutter Cornelia Hutton Anna Locke Ingram Melville Jameson LiLLiE Jenkins Eugenia Johnston Alice Lake Jones India Jones Louise Jones Mary Jones Marian Justice Juanita Kelly Anna Marie Landress Augusta Laxton Eunice Legg Frances Long Elizabeth Lovett Edythe Lowe Dorothy Lumley Jean McAlister Frances McCaa Ruth McClellan Estelle McCormick Julia McCullough Margaret McLaughlin Virginia McLaughlin Margaret McLemore Marion McPhail Edna Katherine McRae Gertrude Manly Frances C. Markley Fan Esther Meaktn Caroline Montgomery Elizabeth Moss Lucia Murchison Vienna Mae Murphy Martha Nathan Charlotte Newton Theresa Newton Sara Louise O ' Kelley Frances Oliver Cynthia Pace Dorothy Paine Adelaide Park LiNA Parry Eddith Mae Patterson Alethea Pinkston Gladys Plaster Margaret Logan Pratt Janef Newman Preston Lucile Price Olive Berry Pringle Cassie Ramsay Sara Reese Edith Roark Rachel Rushton Eula Russell Margaret Sanders Julie Saunders Rebecca Saunders Helen Scanlon Claire Louise Scott Frances Simpson Elizabeth Graves Smith Ruth Gaines Smith Elizabeth Somerville Clotile Spence Kathleen Stanton Mildred Louise Steele Katherine Still Mary Strong Amy Curry Twitty Nell Upshaw Evelyn Hope Wade Margaret Stuart Wade Julia Walker Julia Watkins Helen Brice Wayt Mary Wharton Frances Whitfield Elizabeth Tate Williams Ellen Garnett Wilson NiTA Woodard Annie Dow Wurm Eliza Bennett Young Miss Young FACULTY MEMBERS Miss Tuller Miss Phillips Paye Forty-Nine Page Fifty iuat ISonktPB It ivas long about September As clearly as I remember When a huge crowd of us came down to join thisring; We thought we ' d enlist at college To fight a bit for knowledge But we ivere rookies, and we didn ' t know a thing. It was rather hard at first ' Cause they seemed to do their worst To give us a job we could never learn to do ; But most of us stuck to it Until we learned to do it, Tho at first we did get homesick and a wee bit blue. Then the Sophomores had their chance And they led us quite a dance. Making us salute them and wear primly our hair; But ive got even for that ' Cause we won the big black cat Just to let the upper classmen know we were there. It hasn ' t been half bad. And indeed we ' re awfully glad We came to get the training we have got; We ' re so glad we ' re here That all of us will cheer First for our rookie class and then — for Agnes Scott. AWAKE! Arise! Rush forth, Irregulars. We are now banded together for a worthy purpose. We are the emergency corps who are to be ordered out in case the honor of the college is at stake. In any time of warfare, each of us is to use her own particular weapon. Some must dart upon the enemy with paint-brushes. Some must play upon the piano and the organ, and frighten our foes away. Some must open their mouths, and either recite or sing in order to run away the attacking force. No one knew until we received our name that our possi- bilities were great. We have been useful in entertainments and in cheering new girls and visitors. But we have been considered, heretofore, only as precious orna- ments. Now, we are to show the world that all this exercising of lungs and of finger-tips and all this training of the eye leads to a goal not to be scorned. Many are the talents of the Emergency Corps, but our greatest worth comes from our ability to smile when abused, to laugh when snubbed, and to beam when others are receiving laurels which are denied Irregulars. Page Fifty-Two iEm rg ttrg Qlorpa I OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Lucy Beman President Lucy Beman Miriam Dean Vice-President Miriam Dean Louise May Secretary-Treasurer . . . Rebecca Whaley Representative on Executive Committee Alice Slater Cannon THIRD YEAR IRREGULAR. Adele Bize SECOND YEAR IRREGULARS. Lucy Beman Marjorie Busha Alice Slater Cannon Elizabeth Cass Miriam Dean Frances Ervin Margaret Lyle Adelaide McCaa Louise May Caroline Sproull Ruby Stanley Emily Walker Mary Paine Wendel Rebecca Whaley Helen Williams FIRST YEAR IRREGULARS. Susie Anderson Martha P. Ashcraft Emma Bell Alice Bloch Carrie Lou Born Frances Bowling Marion Bowling Julia Brantley Margaret Brinson Susie Mae Caruthers Barbara Lewis Clapp Virginia Crank Jennie Thompson DeLand Marguerite Downman Elizabeth Enloe Helen Gilbert Sara Gilbreath Alice Gillespy Isabel Goff Vivian Gregory Mary Elizabeth Grimm Ella Gunn Sophie Hagedorn Julia Heaton Mary Hood Florence Jarmulowsky Iris Bradfield Jarrell Beulah Johnson Elva Keaton Neel Kendrick Beatrice Kipp Marian Kriegshaber Martha Laing Vera Laird Ruth Laughon Jessie McCall Sarah McCurdy Gladys McDaniel Margaret McMillan Alice McNeill Venice Mayson Cecilia Milligan Mary Louise Morgan Marion McHenry Park Josephine Peabody Isabel Pope Mabel Lee Price Adelaide Ransom Margaret Roach Florence Rutherford Annie Ola Sloan Dorothy Speake Josephine Telford Lois Thompson Mildred Thompson Julia Tomlinson Emily LTpshaw Clara Waldrop Agnes White Mary Willie Wilson SPECIAL STUDENTS. Mary Frances Barnhart Julia Ingram LuLA B. Middlebrooks Alice Wingo Parje Fifty-Three I p Page Fifty-Four THE " Y ' BULLETIN No. I THE WORLD at large has been shaken to its very foundations by the events of 1917-1918, and the same thing may well be said of our Student Christian Associations. " There are some eddies, " as Miss Conde has said, " in the streams of our student life that are continuing unperturbed in the same old way, but the main current is sweeping on full of new power and fraught with endless possi- bilities. " Surely the outstanding events of our Y. W. C. A. program for this year prove that Agnes Scott students are no exception, but that they are awake to the challenge of the world situation. We are trying to face it squarely and courage- ously in the following ways: First, by striving to abolish any spirit of irreverence in making our chapel service more worshipful. Second, by applying Christ ' s principles to our social standards right here at Agnes Scott. Third, by enlisting the students in groups for the study of Christian principles of World Democracy, to conserve and direct the enthusiasm and sacrificial giving of $2,242 towards the Student Friendship Fund so splendidly presented by Miss Conde and Mr. Hayes. Fourth, by working towards a higher standard of social morality through intelligent study under the wise guidance of Dr. Ulrich. Fifth, by maintaining our poise and normal program, through systematic study and support of our regular home and foreign work to reveal our patriotism a nd our love for our Master. Notwithstanding the varied channels into which the interest of the students has been turned, the purpose of the association has remained fundamentally the deep- ening and strengthening of each individual life through service and a close fellow- ship with Jesus Christ as a personal Saviour. " Know thou the God of thy father, and serve Him with a perfect heart and with a willing mind. " Parje Fifty-Sia: ' V; |. m. 01. A. Olabtot Ruth Anderson .... President Katherine Seay . . . Secretary Julia Lake Skinner . Vice-President Virginia Lancaster . . Treasurer Julia Lake Skinner Chairman Membership Committee Virginia Lancaster Chairman Finance Committee Katherine Seay .... .... Chairman Educational Committee GoLDiE Ham Chairman Social Committee Claire Elliott Chairman Social Service Committee Mary Brock Mallard Chairman Religious Meetings Committee Dorothy Thigpen . . Chairman Voluntary Study Committee Page Fifty-. even ®l| WubU of Jt Oh. think, the waste of it — the hopeless, heartless waste of it! The flower of our manhood gone, and who knows why? In their massing and their passing and the silent, solemn haste of it, We only can remember they are going forth to die. Ah no, we feel it not — thoughtlessly we feel it not. Wrapped in our own selfishness, like thick, hard shells. The future-hiding veil is rending, yet we cry: " Reveal it not! " And cowering, will not hark to what our own heart tells. What does it say to us — hinting, haunting, say to us? " The weight of woe that wounds the world, shall seek our nation, too. Oh, when shall morning dawn upon us, bring the waking day to us. When roused at last to action, we shall seek some work to do? — Agnes White, ' 21. Page Fifty-Eight n ®l(f Mnrk nf tljf Mar fflDmmittef THE CREATION of the war committee has been the definite result of a common and community desire among the students of Agnes Scott to express, in a practical and efficient manner, their energies, toward meeting, as college wo- men in the making, some of the needs of our country and the world at large. The committee has tried to provide various activities in which students might take part, and its program has been as broad and as wide as is possible in a college community, in order that each girl might select the phase of war work through which she could express herself most strongly. The committee has procured wool from the Decatur and Atlanta Red Cross or- ganizations, and has directed the making of one hundred and twenty-five articles, the greater number of which were sweaters. Every Saturday afternoon it has supervised groups for the making of trench candles, under the direction of the Trench Light Headquarters in Atlanta. At these gatherings books on the war were read. At the suggestion of the committee the entire college community voted to have the authorities in charge of the food adopt the regulations set forth by the govern- ment in regard to the conservation of food. A member of the committee has collected old magazines for the soldiers and has sent them to Camp Gordon, the nearest cantonment. Lectures have been given by a faculty member at the request of the committee on the world questions and the present situation. The Patriotic League has been organized at Agnes Scott, and practically every girl has taken the pledge of membership. The greatest work of the war committee has been the direction of the campaign in the college for contributions to the Student Friendship War Fund. The total con- tributions toward this fund, from both students and faculty, amounted to twenty- two thousand dollars. Page Fifty- ' Nine Patriotic Leaoue PROMOTED BY THE JUNIOR VA.R WORK. COUNCIL, OF THE NATIONAL BOARD OF THE YOUNG WOMEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATIONS I PLEDGE TO EXPRESS MY PATRIOTISM BY DOING BETTER THAN EVER BEFORE WHATEVER ' WORK I HAVE TO DO: BY RENDERING M ' HATEVER SPECIAl, SERVICE I CAN TO MY COMMUNITY AND COUNTRY; BY LIVING UP TO THE HIGHEST STAN- DARDS OF CHARACTER AND HONOR AND HELPING OTHERS TO DO THE SAME. Page Sixty ORGANIZATIONS BULLETIN No. Ill [jflyUf ililttary fnim tuirnt dntJ rnmrnt Aaaoriation EXECUTIVE COMiMITTEE Samille Lowe President Margaret Leyburn First Vice-President Lois Grier Second Vice-President Frances Glasgow Secretary Mary Brock Mallard Treasurer Myrtis Burnett I c - i r, . „, -. • Senior Class Representatives Annie White Marshall ( Lucy Durr ) , • ; n • T r. Junior Class Kepresentatives Lulu Smith j Elizabeth Allen ) c i , n S isophomore Class Kepresentatives Laur-a Stockton Molloy j Margaret Bland 1 i- , i n _ -. y treshman Class Kepresentatives Charlotte Newton ( Alice Slater Cannon Irregular Class Representative Page Sixty-Two il Page Sirty-Three LuciLE Alexander Louise Cady ICpgtnn of Honar FACULTY MEMBERS J. D. M. Armistead Rhoda Fahnestock Lillian Smith Anna Young Reginald C. Lamb ALUMNAE MEMBERS Ida Lee Hill (Mrs. L T. Irwin) Class of 1908 Jeannette Brown Maude Barker Lizzabel Saxon Elva Drake (Mrs. W. B. Drake) Rose Wood Class of 1909 Eugenia Fuller Irene Newton Ruth Marion Mattie Newton Class of 1912 Cornelia Cooper Anne McLane Class of 1913 Janie MacGaughey Emma Pope Moss Class of 1914 Annie Jenkins Louise McNulty Kathleen Kennedy Essie Roberts Sarah Boals Class of 1915 Marion Black Gertrude Briesenick Mary Helen Schneider Mary West Class of 1916 Laura Cooper Elizabeth Burke Jeannette Victor Louise Wilson Ray Harvison Class of 1917 India Hunt Katherine Lindamood Janet Newton Margaret Pruden May Smith Frances Thatcher Class of 1918 Katherine Seay Emma Jones Lois Eve Page Sixty-Four (§K (I IS tmtxvhth for TIaltant rutr? ALUMNAE MEMBERS Class of 1916 Jeannette Victor Ora Mast Glenn Martha G. Ross Louise W. Wilson Maryellen Harvey Eloise Gaston Gay Alice S. Weatherly Evelyn B. Goode M. Ray Harvison Neil Grafton Frye Class of 1917 India Hunt Gjertrud Amundsen Laurie Caldwell Mary Spottswood Payne Anne Kyle Louise Ware Recina Pinkston Janet Newton Agnes Scott Donaldson Georciana Wh.te Ruth Nisbet Vallie Young White Margaret Leyburn Samille Lowe Ruby Lee Estes Dr. McCain STUDENT MEMBERS Emma Jones Ruth Anderson Hallie Alexander FACULTY MEMBERS Miss Cady Lois Eve Olive Hardwick Katherine Seay Dr. Sweet Page Hixty-Five (Hlj? P n i taff ),I, OFFICERS Emma Jones President Belle Cooper .... Secretary MEMBERS Oi.ivE Hardwick Dorothy Thigpen Margaret Rowe Emilie Keyes Agnes White Catherine Reed Elizabeth Denman Pape Sixty-Six 3Fnltn (tlub OFFICERS i: Margaret Bland Elizabeth Enloe Lois Compton Marian Justice . President Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS Elizabeth Lovett Nell Upshaw Frances C. Markley Page Sixty-Seven ' wwm all| Untpr- nlkgtatf i? bating Olounrtl OFFICERS Rose Eleanor Harwood, M. D. S President Fannie Falconer Oliver, P. D. S Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Mnttaai ntatiB Porter Pope Lois Eve Rose E. Harwood Dr. Ar.viistead FACULTY MEMBERS Miss McKinney l rop UatiB Emma Jones Fannie Oliver Ruby Lee Estes Mr. Stukes Page Sixty-Eight ALTHOUGH for three years, conflict reigned upon the inter-collegiate battle- field, after Newcomb ' s victory in 1916 she sought an armistice; and hostili- ties ceased. But peace threatened to corrupt our practiced fighters, and the probability of future inter-collegiate contests demanded constant training. Accord- ingly, the Debating Council of Collegiate Defense, before the students assembled in the chapel, proclaimed that a state of war existed between the members of the Mnemosynean and the Propylean Debating Societies. Their opposing interests turned upon the question: Resolved, that Congress was justified in including the literacy test in the recent Burnett Immigration Bill. A silver loving cup, brought forth from hidden archives, bade defiance to each debating team and promised rich spoils to the victor ' s hand. Each side felt this a challenge to its debating honor. Which one with weapons yet untried, could yield the trophy for a moment to its rival? Propyleans and Mnemosyneans each directed their supreme energies to mobiliz- ing fighters and resources. Each recruiting officer listened jealously for the latest recruiting figures from the opposing station. Freshman recruits and seasoned vet- erans of the inter-collegiate struggles volunteered for service side by side. Training camps? Ah, they were busy in each territory. Preliminary debating skirmishes within each society revealed the ablest warriors, who were forthwith commissioned to lead the fight. Thus equipped, with the affirmative upheld by Mnemosyneans and the negative as staunchly supported by Propyleans, the two great armies clashed. Freeman and Donaldson led the Mnemosynean off ensive, reinforced by Pruette, their alternative. Again and again their attacking forces were hurled back by the brilliant Propylean defense, generaled bv Ramsav and Estes, with Burnett ' s able support. Both Propy- leans and Mnemosyneans showed ability, courage and technical skill by their coolness under fire and by methods of attack and defense. Before a breathless assembly, the judges at the council table accorded the victory to the Mnemosvnean debaters. To them was presented the silver loving cup as a trophy for the excellency of their society in debating warfare. Special decorations were awarded to three fighters for exceptional prowess upon the battlefield. Donaldson, Ramsay and Estes were chosen to form a cham- pionship team and were decorated by the college with medals in recognition of their successful generalship in the cause of debating at Agnes Scott. Page Sixty-Nine ilnf mnsytt an B? bating nrtrtij OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Porter Pope President . . . .Mary Katherine Parks Lois Grier Vice-President .... Elizabeth Watkins Annie White Marshall . . . Secretary Sara Davis Martha Comer Treasurer Helen Hood Page Seventy Julia Abbot Louise Abney Martha P. Ashcraft Marian Atkinson Nelle Aycock Mary Barnhart Emma Bell Lucy Beman Marie Bennett Adele Bize LiDA Boswell Frances Bowling Marian Bowling Anne Braddy Martha Brantley Elva Brehm Dorothy Breese Augusta Brewer Largaret Brinson Mary Brittain Ida Brittain Gladys Brown Thelma Brown Marjorie Busha Alice S. Cannon Susie Mae Caruthers Elizabeth Cass Julia Cohen Clara Cole LARTHA Comer Lynda Compton LuciLE Con A NT Alice Cooper Belle Cooper Frances Cooper Virginia Crank Augusta Crawford Isabella Currie Marguerite Davis RoMOLA Davis Sara Davis Nellie Frances Da ye Miriam Dean Elizabeth Denman Frances Dearinc Jean Douglas Evelyn Eagan Frances Erwin Elsie Estes Lois Eve Louise Felker Hattie Mae Finney Elizabeth Floding Louise Fluker Delia Gardner Alice Gillespy AiMEE D. Glover Katherine Godbee Eleanor Gordon Mildred Goodrich Leonora Gray VrviAN Gregory Mary Louise Green Lois Grier Martha Grier MEMBERS Avery Grisard Ella Gunn Mary Olive Gunn Sophia Hagedorn Sara Hall Charlotte Hammond Pearle Lowe Hamner Marian Harper Lulie Harris Mildred Harris Anne Hart Rose Harwood Julia Heaton Susie Hecker Alvahn Holmes Isabel Holt Clifford Holtzclaw Helen Hood Mary Hood Annie Houston Emily Hutter Cornelia Hutton Annie Locke Ingram Julia Ingram Melville Jameson Florence Jarmulowsky India Jones JuANiTA Kelly Emilie Keyes Beatrix Kipp Marion Kriecshaber Neel Kendrick Vera Laird Anna M. Landress Ruth Laughon Elizabeth Lawrence Eunice Legc Margaret Leech Samille Lowe Edythe Lowe Margaret Lyle Lois MacIntyre Addie McCaa Fannie McCaa Jessie McCall Marian McCamy Margaret McConnell Alice McNeil Anna L. McCorkle ESTELLE McCoRMICK Gladys McDaniel Julia McKay Margaret McLemore Gertrude Manley Elizabeth Marsh Annie White Marshall Louise Marshburn Venice Mayson Louise May Cecelia Milligan Dorothy Mitchell Laura Stockton Molloy Elizabeth Moss Vienna Mae Murphy Martha Nathan Charlotte Newton Janet Newton Theressa Newton Virginia Newton Trueheart Nicolassen Alice Norman Frances Oliver Sarah O ' Kelley Mabel Page Dorothy Paine Adelaide Park Marian Park Mary Katherine Parks Lillian Patton Isabel Pope Porter Pope Margaret Pratt Olive Pringle LuciLE Price Elizabeth Pruden Julia Reasoner Sarah Reese Margaret Roach Margaret Rowe EuLA Russell Olivia Russell Rebecca Saunders Helen Scanlon Claire Louise Scott Myra Scott Katherine Seay Frances Simpson Augusta Skeen Annie Ola Sloan Elizabeth Smith Lulu Smith Clotile Spence Kathleen Stanton Katherine Still Frances Thomas Mildred Thompson Julia Tomlinson LuRLINE ToRBERT Amy Twitty Nelle Upshaw Emily Upshaw Julia Walker Elizabeth Watkins Julia Watkins -Marguerite Watts Helen Wayt Mary Paine Wendel Clauselle Whaley Rebecca Whaley xMary Wharton Agnes White Frances Whitfield Agnes Wiley Elizabeth Williams Helen Williams Mary Will ' e Wilson Elizabeth Witherspoon NiTA WOODARD HORTENSE ZaCHARIAS P ' Afje Seventy-One Prnpgkatt if bating ortdg OFFICERS First Semester Fannie Oliver President . Catherine Reed Vice-President Claire Elliot Secretary . Second Semester . Louise Slack Mary Burnett . Bess Ham Elizabeth Allen Treasurer Juliet Foster Page Seventy-Two Rose Abercromb;e Caroline Acee Hallie Alexander Nell Alford Dorothy Allen ELii. BETH Allen IMarjorie Allen Ruth Anderson Margaret Anderson Rheba Barnard Jane Bernhardt Louise Brand Margaret Bell Margaret Bland Myrtle Blackmon Elise Bohannon Julia Brantley Myrtis Burnett Mary Burnett Emitom Burns Eleanor Carpenter Marion Cawthorn Rose Chambers Edith Clark Marion Conklin Blanche Copeland Barbara Clapp Marguerite Cousins Lois Compton Sara Cragwell Ruth Crowell Sue Curlton Jennie T. Deland Esther Dismukes Vivian Dowe Lucy Durr Marguerite Dovvnman Reva DuPre Marie Edgerton Claire Elliot Ruby Lee Estes Margaret Fain Shirley Fairley MEMBERS Mary R. Finney Mary Ford Juliet Foster Sarah Fulton Virginia F.sh Sarah Glbreath Frances Glasgow Mary E. Grimm Bernice Green Goldie Ham Bess Ham Julia Hagood Helen Hall Mariw. ' L Hanes Olive Hardwick Anna Harrell Katherine Hauch Dorothy Havis Irene Havis Margaret Hedrick Edith Hightower Almeda Hutchinson Iris Jarrell Lillie Jenkins Alice Jones Erma Jones Louise Jones Beulah Johnson Eugenia Johnston Marian Justice Elva Kelton Virginia Lancaster Martha Laing Augusta Laxton Margaret Leyburn Mar ' on I,indsay Frances Long Elizabeth Lovell Dorothy Lumly Mary Rogers Lyle Frances C. Markley Dorothy Moore Margery Moore Louise Morgan LucLA Murch ison Jean McAlister Julia McCullough Ruth McClellan Margaret McLaughlin Virginia McLaughlin Marian McPhail Frances Oliver Cynthia Pace Lina Parry Edith Patterson Josephine Peabody Eugenia Peed Gladys Plaster Janet Preston Mabel Price Cassie Ramsay Carolina Randolph Adelaide Ransom Ethel Rea Catherine Reed Edith Roark Rachael Rushton Margaret Saunders Julia Lake Skinner Louise Slack Frances Sledd Arvilla Smith Elizabeth Somerville Dorothy Speake Mary Strong Josephine Telford Dorothy ' Thigpen Ora Tribble Margaret Wade Clara Waldrop Llewellyn Wilburn Ellen Wilson Margaret Winslett Annie Dowe Wurm Rosalind Wurm Eliza Bennett Young Pane Seventy-Three iFtuanrtal i partm ttt Rose E. Harwood Student Treasurer Some clever person once remarked that money does not grow on trees. Nobody believes that half so much as do poor business managers and treasurers of organizations and of funds, miscellan- eous and other wise. One has to have the wisdom of Solomon, the charm of Cleopatra, the tenacity of a bull-dog and the tact of a society leader to be a successful collector of money and of ads. The girls who have never been treasurers or business managers be- lieve that these office-holders have lovely positions. Do they not en- counter attractive young business men? Do they not even get to talk to these modern Apollos? Do not treasurers handle money, and is not money a delightful rarity to possess? Yes, there are bright sides to these money-getting jobs. But there are dark, oh! very dark sides. When beautiful gentlemen just won ' t give you ads, when girls just will gobble down their allowances as soon as they get them, when bills have to be paid, then sounds the funeral dirge for the doleful treasurers and business managers. Then do they cry in despair, " Some money! some money! my kingdom for some money! " Stand by treasurers and business managers, friends and A. S. C. citizens, for they deserve our support. Page Seventy-Fonr Atlanta OInnttngrnt ' Be it ever so humble there ' s no place like home. ' OFFICERS Elizabeth Denman Evelyn Eagan . Eugenia Johnston . President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Marie Bennett Ida Brittain Mary Brittain Thelma Brown Clara Cole Jean Douglas MEMBERS Hattie May Finney Elizabeth Floding Anne Hart Mildred Harris Helen Hood Marian Kriegshaber FACULTY MEMBERS Miss Young Mary Brock Mallasd Dorothy Paine Margaret Pratt Claire Louise Scott Ethel Tye Helen Wayt Miss Tuller Page Seventy-Five i outlj Carolina OInnttngfttt OFFICERS Virginia Lancastek President Dorothy Moore Vice-President , Dorothy Lumley Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS Barbara Clapp - Virginia LamcasteS Claire Elliott Dorothy Lumley Juliet Foster Dorothy Moore Frances Hamilton Lucia Murchison LiLLiE Jenkins Jess ' e McCall Louise Jones Rebecca Saunders Mary Wharton FACULTY MEMBERS Mr. Stukes Mr. Maclean Miss Calhoun Dr. McCain Mr. Cunningham Mrs. Calhoun Miss Hutchins T F I Page Seventy-Six JFlnn a (flnttttng nt OFFICERS Marion Conklin President MEMBERS Marion Cawthon De Funiak Marion Conklin Miami Virginia Fish Jacksonville Alice Jones Jacksonville Jllia Reasoner Oneco " aj e Heventy-Heven iHiaataBtppi Olontmg nt OFFICERS Elizabeth Watkins Myrtis Burnett . President Treasurer Myrtis Burnett Shirley Fairly Delia Gardner Mary Louise Green . Sophia Hagedorn Bessie Ham . GoLDiE Ham Charlotte Hammond Irene Havis . MEMBERS Vicksburg Beulah Johnson . . . McComb Hazlehurst Estelle McCormick . . Senatobia Greenwood Margaret McLemore . . Natchez . Corinth CATHERINE Reed .... Natchez Natchez Margaret Roach .... Tunica Greenville Helen Scanlon .... Meridian Greenville Katherine Still . . . Senatobia Kosciusko Elizabeth Watkins . . . Jackson Vicksburg Elizabeth Witherspoon . Ellisville Page Seventy-Eight Utrgtnia Olnnttttg nt OFFICERS Frances Glasgow . Virginia McLaughlin President Secretary Virginia Crank Elsie Estes Frances Glasgow Eleanor Gordon VivLAN Gregory MEMBERS Anna Harrell Emily Hutter Ruth Laughon Margaret McLaughlin Virginia McLaughlin Janef Preston Margaret Wade Julia Walker Ellen Wilson Agnes White Miss Hopkins Dr. Armistead FACULTY MEMBERS Miss Harrison Miss McKi nney Mrs. Gaines Faye Seventy-Nine ' OFFICERS Louise Slack President Elizabeth Pruden Vice-President Lulu Smith Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS Hallie Alexander Frances Dearing Iris Jarrell Alice Norman Ruth Anderson Ruby Lee Estes Emma Jones Cynthu Pace Martha Comer Louise Felker Eunice Lecg Adelaide Park Lois Eve Mary Finney Samille Lowe IVUrion Park Olive Hardwick Louise Fluker Edythe Lowe Mary Katherine Parks Louise Akney Sarah Fulton Marion McCamy Eugenia Peed Anne Abernathy Aimee D. Glover Laura McClellan Cassie Ramsay Susie Anderson Eleanor Gordon Sarah McCurdy Myra Scott Lucy Beman Mary Olive Gunn Harriett Mack Louise Slack LiLA BoswELL Helen Hall Gertrude Manly Annie Ola Sloan Annie L. Brooks Sarah Hall Louise Marshburn Clotile Spence ALarjorie Busha Mariwill Hanes Caroline Montgomery j ■,, Lois Compton Lulie Harris Margery Moore lpshaw Marguerite Cousi ns Julia Heaton Charlotte Newton Emily Lpshaw Sue Cureton Helen Hood Virginia Newton Clara Waldrop RoMOLA Davis Almeda Hutcheson Theressa Newton Marguerite Watts Sara Davis Florence Jarmulowsky Trufheart Nicolassen Agnes Wiley . » ' Page Eighty 0utl| O pnrgia Qlnitttng nt OFFICERS Elizabeth Lawrence President Anne Braddy Vice-President Olivia Russell Secretary and Treasurer Julia Abbot Ruth Andebson Adele Bize Myrtle Blackmon Alice Block Anne Braddy Julia Brantley Martha Brantley Margaret Brinson LuciLE Conant MEMBERS Augusta Crawford ESTHEB DiSMUKES Reva Ddpree Katherine Godbee Pearl Lowe Hamner Edith Hichtower Cornelia Hutton Clifford Holtzclaw Elizabeth Lawrence Alice McNeill Vienna May Murphy Frances Oliver Olivia Russell Julia Saunders Amy Twitty Clauzelle Whaley Rebecca Whaley Frances Whitfield Hortense Zacharias Paoe Bifjhty-One Alabama Olnnttng nt OFFICERS Porter Pope President Martha Nathan Secretary Caroline Acee Dorothy Allen Marjorie Allen Elizabeth Allen Marion Bowling Minme Claire Boyd Augusta Brewer Emitqm Burns Mary Burnett Lynda Compton Frances Cooper Blanche Copeland MEMBERS Nellie Frances Daye Addie McCaa Miriam Dean Lucy Durr Frances Erwin Mary Ford Alice Gillespy Mildred Goodrich Los Grier Martha Lee Grier Ella Gunn Dorothy Mitchell Louise Morgan Frances McCaa Katherine McRae EuLA Belle Middlebrooks Martha Nathan Fannie Oliver Gladys Plaster Isabel Pope Porter Pope Cassie Ramsey Adelaide Ransom Rachel Rushton Julia Lake Skinner Elizabeth Somerville Dorothy Speake Caroline Sproull Ruby Stanley Louise Steele Dorothy Thigpen Frances Thomas Lurline Torbert Mary Willie Wilson Margaret Winslett P Page Eighty-Two EmmsBtt aiantm mt w OFFICERS Margaret Leech President Laura Stockton Molloy Secretary and Treasurer Emma Bell Dorothy Breese Elizabeth Cass Margaret Fain Lenora Gray Sara Gilbreath Mary Elizabeth Grimm Avery Grisard Rose Harwood Margaret Hedrick Annie Houston Dr. Gaines MEMBERS Melville Jamison India Jones Anna Marie Landress Margaret Leech Frances Long Margaret Lyle Mary Rogers Lyle Annie White Marshall Laura Stockton Molloy Ruth McClellan FACULTY MEMBERS Annie Leigh McCorkle Trueheart Nicolassen Lillian Patton Margaret Roach Margaret Rovve Florence RuTHERFORn Eula Russell Katherine Seay Elizabeth Smith Julia Tomlinson Evelyn Wade Miss Phillips Paffe Eighty-Three OFFICERS Mildred Thompson President IMEMBERS Elise Bohannan Louisville Eleanor Carpenter Louisville Edith Roark Franklin Josephine Telford Richmond Mildred Thompson Hickman Eliza Bennett Young Louisville FACULTY MEMBERS Miss Phythian Newport Mr. Lamb ... ... Franklin ' J Page Eighty-Four Alvahn Holmes President MEMBERS Caroline Randolph Arizona Marguerite Davis ... New Jersey Alvahn Holmes Maryland Margaret Bell West Virginia Sarah Cragwall Indiana Marian Harper Pennsylvania Janef Preston Maryland Margaret Sanders Arkansas Neel Kendrick Kansas Vera Laird Iowa Frances Charlotte Markley Ohio Paye Eiyhty-Five Carolina! Carolina! Heavens blessings attend her, ff Idle we live we will cherish and defend her. Though the scorners may sneer at and ivhittlings defame her. Yet our hearts swell with gladness whenever we name her. OFFICERS Alice Slater Cannon Ethel Rea . President Secretary and Treasurer Jeannette Archer Martha P. Ashcraft Marion Atkinson Rheba Barnard Jane Bernhardt Margaret Bland Gladys Brown MEMBERS Alice Slater Cannon Edyth Clark Ruth Crowell Isabella Currie Marie Edi.erton Julia Hagood Augusta Laxton AIarcaret Leyburn Jean McAllister Margaret McConnell Julia McKay Marion McPhail Ethel Rea Ruth Smith NiTA Woodard Page Eighty-Six Margaret Rowe Chief of Brigade GoLDiE Ham Chief of Bucket Brigade REBEKAH SCOTT HALL AL RY Brock Mallard Captain Frances Glasgow First Lieutenant Louise Slack Chief of Bucket Brigade AGNES SCOTT HALL Elizabeth Lawrence Captain Anna Harrell First Lieutenant Eugenia Peed Chief of Bucket Brigade INMAN HALL Margaret Rowe Captain Dorothy Thigpen . . . . First Lieutenant GoLDiE Ham Chief of Bucket Brigade LUPTON COTTAGE Alice Norman Captain WHITE HOUSE Hattie Mae Finney Captain WEST LAWN Louise Fluker Captain ' ■i Page Eighty-Heven I ouip (Suarbs WE ARE the valorous band who protect the homes in which we sleep at night and the home — Agnes Scott College, — which we inhabit in the day time. We arrive so early in the morning and depart so late at night that the ene- mies of A. S. C. never have an opportunity to carry off any of the inmates. The mess hall of the Home Guards is splendidly protected from bombs and from floods. In fact, the chief dangers which the Home Guards encounter are indigestion (mental and physical I over-exercise, and parcels. We are admired and envied because we meet and converse with the arch-enemies of the college: boys. Indeed we sometimes introduce these dangerous beasts to the inmates who are pretty and who do not look like book-worms. United and one in purpose and spirit, we stand, a noble battalion of martyrs, ready, either to throttle a German measles epidemic or to spread it. As we sit in our Room of Rest and Peace and pant from our toils, we see the members of the other regiments peer in through our handsome glass door, and we note their envious glances. How they pine and sigh for the home fires we keep burning, es- pecially the days the radiators are unsociable! How they wish they could take pleasant little walks to their sleeping quarters, under the starlit heavens with gallant youths at their elbows! Yes, we are a satisfied, blessed multitude of valiant fighters. i I Page Eightij-Eight OFFICERS Ruby Lee Estes . Almeda Hutcheson President Secretary Hallie Alexander Susie Marie Anderson Mary Frances Barnhart Elva Margaret Brehm Mrs. M. E. Carthevv Rosalie Chambers Lois Hortense Compton Alice Rosalie Cooper Belle B. Cooper Marguerite Louise Cous:ns Alice Vivian Dovve Elizabeth Enloe Ruby Lee Estes Mary Robe Finney Sarah Hamilton Fulton Helen Gilbert Helen Hall Olive Hardwick MEMBERS Catherine Haugh Dorothy Havis Susie Hecker Almeda Hutcheson Julia Ingram Louise Johnson Emma Legc Jones Marian Justice Elva Celeste Keeton Emilie Keyes Carol ' ne Larendon Elizabeth Lovett Julia Lowe McCullouch Sarah McCurdy Elizabeth Marsh Venice Mayson Fan Esther Meakin Caroline Montgomery Marjorie Moore Cynthia Pace Lin A Parry Josephine Peabody Luc-LE Price Mabel Lee Price Elizabeth Reid Myra Scott Margaret Shive Frances Simpson Frances Sledd Ora Tribble Llewellyn Wilburn Helen Will ' amson Eva Maie Wtllingham Annie Dow Wurm ROSAL ' ND WuRM Fnge Eighty-Nine :m -. ' ' 7 THE Glee Club this year has been exceptionally gleeful, not only on account of the songs thev are singing, but also because of many tours and detours from the sheltering arms of Agnes Scott. The secretary very proudly reports a record enrollment of forty members, — thirty of which usually appear at practices and all of which sing most lustily, as the inmates of Rebekah Scott can tell you. The work this year has been taken up mainly with American composers, and special partiality has been shown to Nevin, whose Nightingale made quite as much an im- pression as the girls did at the North Avenue Presbyterian church on Children ' s Day. Dunk ' s arrangement of Annie Laurie was also much appreciated on this oc- casion, and Alma Mater featured as usual. Camp Gordon has claimed its part of the musical talent of Agnes Scott, and the Double Quartet — there ' s a Triple Sextet, also — won much praise from the unusually appreciative audience which gathers every night in the " Y " huts in the great cantonment. But the crowning event in the Glee Club ' s career was a concert given March the second. Each member was all dressed in muslin and what feats they didn ' t accomplish in the line of team work and quality! The program was well selected from the latest American composers, and the rendi- tion was little short of perfect. The success of the club this year has been largely dependent upon the sympathetic and interested work of Miss Hutchings, the di- rector. She expresses herself as being much pleased with the quality of work done by her students this year, and predicts for each a splendid future. Page Ninety I mn (dlitb OFFICERS Miss Berte Hutchins Manager and Director Rose Harwood Business Manager Miriam Dean Secretary and Treasurer Rebecca Whaley Reporter Jeanette Archer Lucy Beman Emma Bell Frances Bowling Alice Slater CANiNON Elizabeth Cass Barbara Clapp Lucile Conant Sara Davis Miriam Dean Mary Elizabeth Grimm Hattie May Finney MEMBERS Evelyn Eagan Lulie Harris Rose E. Harwood Frances Glasgow Julia Heaton Helen Hood Iris Jarrell Elizabeth Lawrence Gertrude Manly Mary Brock Mallard Cecilia Milligan Addie McCaa Anna Leigh McCorkle Margaret McLaughlin Marion McPhail Martha Nathan Dorothy Paine Isabel Pope Eugenia Peed Florence Rutherford Helen Scanlon Margaret Shive Augusta Skeen Lurline T ' RBERT Rebecca Whaley Page Ninety-One f1 Base Hospital Page yinety-Two DRAMATICS BULLETIN No. IV llarkfrtars OFFICERS Llewellyn Wilbur- President Margaret Rowe Vice-President Lois Eve Secretary Lucy Durr Treasurer Catherl e Reed Property Manager Hallie Alexander Stage Manager Olive Hardwick CHARTER MEMBERS Lois E e Miss Phythian js? Lucy Durr Margaret Rowe Hallie Alexander FULL MEMBERS Llewellyn Wilburn Catherine Reed Ruby Stanley Katherine Seay Julia Abbot Elizabeth Denman Dorothy Thigpen GoLDiE Ham Caroline Larendon Fannie Oliver Blanche Copeland Elizabeth Watkins Marguerite Davis Marion McCamey ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Claire Elliott Rebecca Whaley Martha Br. ntley Martha Nathan Sarah Davis Emma Jones Virginia McLaughlin Olivia Russell Rose Abercrombie Julia Hagood Marguerite Cousins Fr-Ances Markley Margaret McLaughlin Rachel Rushton Fannie McCaa Page Xinety-Four " lrf?2y Point " Sramatta p rBon Elinor Pearl, an orphan Marion McCnmey B ernice Vernon Martha Brantley Clarice Fenleigh Julia Hagood Laura Leigh Elizabeth Watkins Edith North Virginia McLaughlin Aunt Derby Dexter Blanche Copeland Mrs. Hardscratch Caroline Larendon Mehitable Doolittle, her sister Frances Charlotte Markley Old Clem, the Gypsy Rebecca Whaley Fantine, the French maid .... Martha Nathan Sophia 1 ™ tt i ■ t- • I Olivia Russell „ Ine Hardscratch I wins „ , Bethiah j I tmma Jones AsHRAEL Grant Margaret Rowe Page Ninety-Five ®i|f Olrouiutng of S lora »■ IT WAS springtime and just before sunset. There was soft music and a sloping stretch of grass where girls in lavender and sea-green, blue and rose were dancing. Maeterlinck ' s fairy world was never lovelier; but this was real, true Agnes Scott , ' M campus on May Day. The crowning of a May queen has always been one of the most cherished of our college traditions, and its accompanying dances have won such fame that the campus is always crowded on these occasions with hundreds of interested spectators. The May Day exercises of 1917 were uniquely beautiful. This year the May queen was Flora, the goddess of flowers, or as known by mortals, Tyler Wilby. Pompous heralds led the procession, and were followed by stately priestesses. Then came a troup of dancers, and finally Flora herself accompanied by Dawn, the three Graces, and a bevy of lovely maids. As Flora is crowned by Will o ' the Wisp and is approaching her throne, Pan and his followers appear from behind bushes and trees in a fantastic dance, and Pan presents the favored goddess with his precious pipes, to keep for one day, the day with all its hours to be her very own. Then follows the day as Flora would have it. The Priestesses in an impressive dance give thanks for the Daw ' n, and the Sun- beams mark the coming of the Great Sun God in all his gold splendor. Diana the huntress, Mary Dudley, comes out in the forest to hunt for prey, but the sunshine and beauty of the spring turn her thoughts to dancing instead. She is followed by the Druids, full of the joy of brooks and leaves and growing things. The dance of the Hours marks the passing of the Day, and it comes to a glorious climax in the dance of the Flowers at noon. Then come shadows and echoes, bringing Narcissus and his tragic death. This story was exquisitely interpreted by Pauline Smathers ' dancing. Sunset and Evening are danced away and the day closes, a dream of rhythm and color and music, and another May Day is gone with its message of Spring and beauty. Page Xinety-Six THE TUG-OF-WAR BULLETIN NO. V irtU lUmhnB (iffirrra Atl|lptir Aaaariatton GoLDiE Ham . Hallie Alexander Lois MacIntyre . Almeda Hutcheson Miss Tuller . . President Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer . Director Page Ninety-Eight THE Athletic Association is the most democratic of institutions. Everybody is cordially invited to pay her budget and belong. In fact, if one pays her budget, she is just automatically elected a member whether or not she ever risks her life in basket-ball or hockey, or ever braves the dangerous shallows of our dainty swimming pool. This inclusive organization is kept within the law by four officers elected annually— the law being mostly of the unwritten variety. The Athletic Association controls the sporting life of the college in a general sort of way. It appoints the managers of the several sports, and with their assistance arranges the schedule for all the games and the tennis tournament; it offers the cup, and so livens things up all the year. The race for the cup is a hot struggle between the classes, which lasts the whole year. Basket-ball, tennis and hockey each count in order of their age and importance. By next year, probably hockey will count as much as the other two. Besides these, the best floor work in the gym exhibition is counted in, and this year a real swimming meet and a field meet are going to be worked in. Each year athletics are gaining more importance, for the Athletic Association is pre- paring each girl to take her place in the world— maybe as a police lady. Who knows? Page Ninety-Nine iinrk U (H autfi JUNIOR Almeda Hutcheson Fran ' ces Sledd . Katherine Godbee Llewellyn Wilblrn Mary Katherine Park ViRGiNL4 Newton Dorothy Mitchell Louise Marshburn Alice Norman . LiRGUERlTE Watts Elizabeth Watkins SOPHOMORE . Center Forward Jean Douglas Lejt Fonvard AL ry " Burnett . Right Forward Juliet Foster Center Half Back Louise Brand . Lejt Hall Back Ethel Ty ' E Right Halt Back Julia McKay Lett Wing Beff Allen . .Right Wing Marjor e Moore . Lejt Full Back Marguerite Davis . Right Full Back Louise Slack Goal Keeper Julia Reasoner Page One Hundred Unrk g ®?am FRESHMAN Louise Fluker Manager Jean McAllister Captain Charlotte Newton, Center Half Back Margaret Pratt, Center Forward Margaret Bland, Right Forward Jean McAllister, Le ft Forward Margaret McLaughlin, Right Wing Dorothy Allen, Left Wing Esther Dismukes, Right Half Back Julia Hagood, Left Half Back Myrtle Blackmon, Right Half Back Marian McPhail, Left Half Back f I|am lattlfB A WHISTLE blows, and there before my eyes rise visions of battles, fought without hatred, dominated by a spirit of friendly rivalry. Forces arranged in martial order mistreated one poor hockey ball in heartless fashion, making it, against its will, perform strange antics up and down the field to the great amuse- ment of the measles ' victims who had reserved seats in the grand stand. Time after time the privates — high in the ranks — came off victorious, boasting in their might. At last, the day of final decision came to those who had most victims to their credit. The battle was a close and heated one. At first the first class privates had the upper hand, but those rookies, full of pep and irrepressible, arose in their might, and the white and gold replaced the white and blue. The death list was very small, the lost being mostly Voices and Fingernails (the latter by Pete and Crip). The wounded were in more abundance. The color scheme was in reality black and blue. Dr. Sweet, with iodine and court plaster, was in her glory. When Gabriel blows his trumpet, the heroes of that day will arise and shout with exaltation: We gained wings through rapid flights on the hockey field! Tarje One Hundred One SENIOR Rose Hakwood Alvahn Holmes. Manager Virginia Lancaster Helen Hood Ruby Lee Estes, Captain Dot Moore Samille Lowe Martha Comer MyRTIS BUR ' ETT Eva Maie Willi ncham laato-lall (H amB For ward ' . Centers Guards SOPHOMORE ( L.MacIntyre, Captain ■ E. Tye i J. Foster , J. McKay Beff Allen, Manager I Mary Burnett 1 Marian McCamy - Louise Slack Rosalind Wurm Page One Hundred Two laak t-lall ©Fama JUNIOR Llewellyn Wilburn Jean Douglas Elizabeth Watkins Almeda Hutcheson M. K. Pakks, Captain Marguerite Watts Elizabeth Watkins Frances Sledd . Forwards . Centers Guards . FRESHMAN I Caroline Montgomery ' Margaret Pratt, Captain ) Ida Brittain V Helen Wayt f Julia Hagood, Manager Claire Louise Scott I Margaret Bland r Jean McAllister Theresa Newton . Elizabeth Floding Page One Hundred Three Llewellyn Wilburn, ' 19 I r j Caroline Montgomery, ' 21 | forwards Julia Haygood, ' 21 ( „ Almeda Hutcheson, ' 19 ( enters Marguerite Watts, ' 19 ] r j Marion McCamy, ' 20 j i uards Page One Hundred Four t t A. , Margaret Leyburn, ' 18 Lois Eve, ' 18 Elva Brehm, ' 18 Mary Katherine Parks, ' 19 Llewellyn Wilburn, ' 19 lott?nt0t I ' m a Hottentot from Agnes Scott, A player of basket-ball: I jump so high I reach the sky And never, never fall. And once I get the ball, I toss it o ' er them all I ' ll get it in, my side shall win My foe shan ' t score at all. One day I ivent, on fun intent, A-prancing to the gym; If not too late, I ' d learn to skate. Then I ' d be in the swim. Instead, I hit the floor, I ' ll ne ' er ivalk any more. I broke my skate and spli t my pate, I tell you I ivas sore. Hi, rickety, whoopetv he. What ' s the matter with A. S. C? She ' s all right. Who ' s all right? A! S! C! Page One Hundred Five m for a il|tk? Marguerite Davis President Hikers ' Club DID the " call of the wilds " ever come to you? Come to you so strongly and per- sistently that you had to go out, at a swinging pace, over hard roads between gold and red trees, to a big fire and to a " bacon bat " where weiners and coffee are the main features? If so, you can understand how we hikers tear ourselves away on Saturday afternoons from the library, Decatur movies, and such pleasures, and with pail, cup, and basket, make for our chosen spot in the woods. When supper is over, and the camp fire has burned low, and when the moon and marshmallows ap- pear, everybody begins to sing. Then, under the expert guidance of Captain Tuller, we arc " squad-righting " and " left-filing " out from the woods, up the hill, through the corn fields, and home to dear old Main. Does it sound like fun? Well, I should say so. Some afternoon, leave that care-worn book and fountain pen in a safe place, firmly grasp a tin pail (it might have something in it) and a sweater, and come along with us. The only requisites for our club are a ten-cent piece, a desire for a good time, and the ability to toast weiners without dropping them into the fire. Page One Hundred Six Mtrots nn tl|? SI nntB 3xtih, IBU Katherine Lindamood j Agnes Scott Donaldson Doubles Isabel Dew Singles Sourttamptil, 1913 Margaret Leyburn 18 Hallie Alexander ' 18 Myra Clarke Scott ' 18 Helen Hood 18 Alvahn Holmes 18 Llewellyn Wilburn ' 19 Almeda Hutcheson ' 19 GoLDiE Ham 19 Jean Douglas, ' 20 Louise Fluker, ' 21 EuGENLA Johnston, ' 20 Ida Brittain, ' 21 Virginia McLaughlin, ' 20 Margaret Bland, ' 21 Marion McCamy, ' 20 Aimee Glover, ' 21 Frances Simpson, ' 21 Rachael Rushton, ' 21 Dorothy Allen, ' 21 Theressa Newton, ' 21 Elise Bohannon, ' 21 Elizabeth Summer tlle,21 Margaret McLaughlin, ' 21 Parje One Hundred Heven EYES TO THE FRONT I A STRAIGHT LINE 15 THE SHORTEST DISTANCE BETWEEN TWO POINTS nRS NOAH DIDN ' T SLOUCH SHf COULDN ' T BECAUSE SHE WAS WOODEN. s. u. s. " Be strong, simply because mankind at large will be better if all men be- come physically more efficient, and the other blessings shall be added to you. " — Hawthorn. Page One Hundred Eight CAMP CORRESPONDENTS BULLETIN No. VI Olamp 5if?kl Margaret Rowe, ' 19 Louise Marshburn, ' 19 Clara Cole, ' 20 Margaret Leech, ' 19 . Olivia Russell. ' 20 . Editor-in-Chief Assistant Editor Athletic Editor Y. W. C. A. Editor Exchange Editor Dorothy Thicpen, ' 19 Society Editor Emilie Keyes, ' 19 ... . Local Editor Lo:s MacIntyre, ' 20 . Business Manager Ethel Tye, ' 20 . Asst. Business Manager Marian McCamy, ' 20 . Circulation Manager Laura Stockton Molloy, ' 20 Ass ' t. Cir ' l ' n. Mgr. Paoe One Hiinclred Ten ®l|f (luart rlg Sournal Claire Elliott Associate Editor Olive Hardwick Editor-in-Chief Belle Cooper Exchange Editor Marguerite Watts Assistant Business Manager Fannv Oliver Business Manager Margaret Bland Circulation Manager Parje One Hundred Eleven Camp in Winter Quarters Page One Hundred Twelve CLUBS BULLETIN No. VM BULL DOG M MEMBERS Julia Abbot, ' 18 Louisville, Ga. Elizabeth Denman, ' 18 Atlanta, Ga. Alvahn Holmes, ' 18 Baltimore, Md. Carolina Randolph, ' 18 Douglas, Ariz. Frances Glasgow, ' 19 Lexington, Va. Almeda Hutcheson, ' 19 Decatur, Ga. Mary Katherine Parks, ' 19 Newnan, Ga. Elizabeth Reid, ' 19 Atlanta, Ga. Marguerite Watts, ' 19 Rome, Ga. Lois MacIntyre, ' 20 Atlanta, Ga. Marion McCamy, ' 20 Dalton, Ga. Louise Slack, ' 20 LaGrange, Ga. Mary E. Champe Lexington, Va. i r 11 Page One Hundred Fourteen Page One Hundred Fifteen u ' - ' A. MEMBERS Elizabeth Allen, ' 20 LaFayette, Ala. Ruth Anderson, ' 18 Savannah, Ga. Mary G. Burnett, ' 20 Montgomery, Ala. Lucy Durr, ' 19 Montgomery, Ala. Juliet Foster, " 20 Anderson, N. C. Annie Houston, ' 20 Lewisburg, Tenn., Samille Lowe, ' lO Washington, Ga. Annie White Marshall, ' 18 ... Lewisburg, Tenn. Laura Stockton Molloy, " 20 Columbia, Tenn. Fannie Oliver, " 18 Montgomery, Ala. Margaret Rowe, " 19 Raines, Tenn. Katherine Seay, ' 18 Gallatin, Tenn. Dorothy Thicpen, 19 Montgomery, Ala. Page One Hundred Sixteen Page One Hundred Seventeen elfhi MEMBERS Lucy Beman Sparta, Ga. Ci iRE 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. Virginia Lancaster, ' 18 Columbia, S. C. Margaret Kerr Leyburn, ' 18 ... Durham, N. C. Mary Brock Mallard, " 19 Atlanta, Ga. Gertrude Manly, ' 20 Dalton, Ga. Elizabeth Moss, ' 20 Athens, Ga. Dorothy Mitchell, ' 19 Mobile, Ala. Elizabeth Pruden, ' 19 Rome, Ga. Agnes Gold Wiley. ' 19 Sparta, Ga. I M Page One Hundred Eighteen Page One Hundred, 2iineteen Jntfr-OIlub (Hmntxl IBIZ-IBIB Fannie Oliver, [ [ President Frances Glasgow, 1 -j | ) . . Secretary Mary Brock Mallard, 2 A Page One Hundred Ttcenty U.S. POSrOFFICE iL ' iiiMii iH ra 111 (5 in (CI ' 5 P B ir : - LOCALS BULLETIN No. VIII ®I|p lam ISwrutt September 17 — Mothers busy packing. Many tears(?) shed by fond families as recruits leave for training camp. September 18 — Decatur traffic blocked by superabundance of trunks. Gates thrown open to receive newcomers. September 19 — Kissing and room-mate trouble begin. September 20 — Committees teach patience. Freshmen stand up bravely before Ex- emption Board but discover that High School laurels are not sesame at college. September 21 — Signing up for places in mess-hall. Charlie Chaplin ' s name ap- pears at Helen Hood ' s table. September 22 — Dr. Sweet tells us of the dangers of combining soldiers and soda. September 26 — Society pledge day. Bewildered Freshmen wearing streamers of gay ribbon issue from the halls amid enthusiastic screams. The quiet hours of the night are disturbed by marauding bands of vandals dressed like Arabs who raid Freshmen rooms, demanding food and entertainment, and administering cold baths for insubordination. September 27 — Freshmen do their " bit " and begin preliminaries of military train- ing in saluting superiors. Frances Charlotte exhibits her desire to be known as " Miss Markley ' s sister. " Page One Hundred Tweiity-Tivo m ®I|? Jtrat Ef tr at October 1 — Great Excitement in Gym. Handsome likenesses of Freshmen ' s men friends auctioned off to highest bidder. Endowment fund greatly enlarged. October 2 — Miss Cady tells us of fire drills — wet towel an essential accessory. October 3 — Miss Sammis calls for volunteers to Patriotic League. Recalcitrant Freshmen summoned before Sophomore tribunal. Barn fire of Freshmen pla- cards denotes their freedom from bondage. October 4 — Freshmen presented with Faculty Advisors. October 5 — Talk on food conservation by Mr. Chandler. October 6 — Cross country hike. October 8 — Agnes Scott enlists in Hoover ' s army. Pear salad to the front. October 9 — Dogs have been giving trouble on campus. Dr. Gaines announces a meeting of the " Fobia Club. " October 10 — DeKalb county fair brings mysterious balloons and kewpies to A. S. C. October 12— Miss Cady tells us " Why We Are at War. " October 13 — Freshman-Sophomore stunt night. The black cat goes with all its luck to the irrepressible Freshmen. October 14 — Impressive service at Y. W. when new members light their candles in promise of their loyalty to the association. October 18 — Troop trains pass cheering, but quiet down as girls appear. October 23 — Miss Conde gives us our chance to do something big. Student Friend- ship War Fund. October 24 — Mr. Dieckmann fails to swallow the announcements at supper. Thev were understood. October 31 — K. Seay gets D+ on a Soc. 1 test. Dr. Armistead has a new green suit. Paoe One Hundred Twenty-Three 1-i m lattb nf ti|? l0ok November 2 — first match game of hockey. November 5 — The Annual trembles in its boots at rumors of banishment. Prolonged and frequent meetings of the staff from which Ruby Lee issues wan and breath- less. Catherine Reed is not easily convinced that the whole affair is not " shady. " November 6 — Investiture. Solemn and awe-inspiring as usual. Samille gives us a valuable lesson in " equilibriumism. " November 8 — Mr. Hayes, of Fort McPherson, speaks to us earnestly and frankly of the boys in the service. November 9 — Silhouette passes the crisis. Many make the supreme sacrifice. November 1.5 — Seniors go into the " council chamber " but do not discuss hockey. November 19 — Girls get course in " waitressing " while waiters go " Sundaying. " November 20 — Mr. Ivy Lee talks on Red Cross work. Emma wears her cap and gown. November 21 — Billy and Ma Sunday visit Agnes Scott. November 23 — College night at the tabernacle. Mr. Sunday is duly pleased with our songs. November 25 — Representatives of six war-torn countries tell of their sufferings. November 26 — Samille and Lucy recount their thrilling and instructive trip to Syra- cuse. Mr. Davis gives us a vivid glimpse of Russia in Revolution. November 28 — Stunt night. Good ship Hoasc comes to port. November 29 — Thanksgiving. Hockey season closes with the Freshmen triumphant and turkey closes the end of a perfect day. Paffe One Hundred Ticenty-Four December 1 — The Blackfriars exhibit great talent. The audience greatly excited by the advent of two handsome French officers. December 2 — Mrs. Gaines leads Y. W. December 4 — S. U. S.? The Agnes Scott stars venture to Camp Gordon and escape without showers oi cabbage, et cetera. December 5 — The deep mystery solved — Sit up straight! Stand up straight! It wasn ' t sugar after all. December 6 — Economy in full force. Two sides of paper allowed by faculty. Aggie breaks up housekeeping in Science Hall. Miss Young finds Math. I not suited to a musical atmosphere. December 11 — Samille informs us that proctors may give knocks. December 12 — Snow! Day pupils ' game of in-and-out-the-windows barred. December 13 — Eng. 24 is dismissed twenty minutes early to play in the snow. December 14 — Christmas is in the air sure enough with lighted candles on Christmas trees. And three cheers for Miss Phi ' s cousin and the favors. December 19 to January 3 — Christmas furlough. We gladly leave camp for a short trip home. Page One Hundred Twenty-Five !?bi Tq Kui jk ' XSr - ' NqtTd Flunk ®l|f (iPuffittnnttatrp January 2 — White House mess-hall opens doors to returned recruits. January 3 — Virginia Lancaster helps us start the year right by keeping account sheets. January 5 — Emma gives evidence of former trade as medicine dealer. She sings praises of " cure-all, " guaranteeing it to rid buyer of flies, mosquitoes, soldiers and other insects. Mr. Johnson has found it very helpful in bringing up the baby. January 7 — He went and done it after all and Aggie ' s Lamb is married. January 12 — The college community attends the wedding of Miss Inman to Lieu- tenant A. Wellbuilt Brickhouse. Very swell aff ' air. Many in audience made notes. January 1-5-26 — " Over the top with the best of luck and give ' em h — 11! " January 29 — Miss Hopkins talks to us about good citizenship. Declares she would not care to live in Germany un-married or otherwise. January 30 — Miss Smith gives enlightening lecture on " Why Study Latin. " I? Page One Hundred Ttventy Six w M wuN m mm))iiiin! j Mfwnmmfinf n; n ilunu unnnnimiininf!rriinin iulliiiniinii MXn t lattb February 2 — Miss Cady urges us to prepare ourselves to aid in the establishment of world-wide Christian democracy. Basket-ball season opens. Bright prospects for robust seniors. February 8 — Miss Harrison gives graphic exhibition of use of fire extinguishers. Tells of her heroic saving of a young man ' s life by using her middy skirt. February 9 — Gamma Tau Alpha awes us all and spurs us on to better efforts. February 13 — Woe be us! Our noble Editor-in-Chief has acquired the measles. February 14 — Major Guinn explains how women of America may help win the war by giving up the unnecessary " things. " February 15 — Dr. Armistead convinces us of the advisability of investing in thrift stamps. Committees are organized. Part of the evening hours (while the G. T. A. ' s eat I are whiled away by a diminutive danseuse. Dr. Sledd makes a splen- did address. February 16 — Mr. Bryan Harrison gives us some valuable housekeeping hints — Adam and Eve sandwich, Dixie salad, etc. Miss Markley has been seen at a rather questionable play " T — B — " February 21 — Stirring strains of the " Marseillaise " issue from chapel. General and Mrs. George Washington entertain. The telephone is decided the most unique invention. February 22 — Those little Freshmen win again. The turkey dinner consoled us somewhat. Founders ' Day celebration a wonderful success. Dancing in gym until eleven o ' clock! February 23 — Alumnae Day. Prof. Perry of Tech, makes a worthy plea for endow- ments in general. Miss Marian Black tells us of ways and means in particular. Blackfriars make big hit with " Breezy Point. " February 25 — H E E R A ? M. Picard leaves us with the message to " keep smiling. " Paoe One Htmdrecl Twenty-Seven ? -■ ;;: ' i ' JounbfrB iag SINCE the birthday of one of the founders of our beloved college, Mr. George W. Scott, falls on February twenty-second, the birthday of General George Washington, founder of our nation, the class of 1918 inaugurated a Founders ' Day celebration. It is hoped that this will find a place among the honored traditions of Agnes Scott and become an annual event. This year the celebration took the form of a colonial banquet presided over by General Washington and his charming wife Martha. The guests included Dr. and Mrs. Gaines, Dr. McCain, Mr. and Mrs. Murphy Candler, Miss Hopkins, Alma Mater, Betsy Ross, General Lafayette, America, France, Belgium, Great Britain, Italy, Japan and many beautiful colonial dames and stately gentlemen. Many bright and interesting toasts were given and answered during the course of the delightful turkey dinner and in the midst of the meal Paul Revere galloped in on a broom-stick steed bringing news from the front of a victory won " somewhere in the region of the gym. " After dinner Mr. Candler gave an enlightening and entertaining talk on the early days of the college. Then the guests repaired to a ball where the minuette and Virginia reel were danced most gracefully and enthusiastically. Page One Hundred Ticenty-Eight BARRACK ROOM BALLADS Youve heard what Mr. Sunday thinks About the silly maid. Who can not turn a flap-jack And is always on parade. Well, what he says about her Is exactly what we ' re not. We ' re the up and gittin Sweater-knittin girls of Agnes Scott. They are a most sagacious crowd, The girls who go to college. With rich and ancient lore endowed They are a most sagacious crowd; And it must truly be alloived That all they lack is knowledge. They are a most sagacious crowd. The girls who go to college. Though professors are not yet resigned. To knitting in classes, you ' ll find Where you used to get D ' s You ' ll receive A ' s and B ' s, Its effect is so great on the mind. Mr. Sunday, good day, Mr. Sunday, good day. Are we co-operating, well I should say; If you need us to help you Just call us your way. On the spot, Agnes Scott, I should say! Oh, say, can you see by the moon ' s modest light What so dimly ' s disclosed by the flashlight ' s faint gleaming? Juniors cold-creamed and mad. Freshmen trembling with fright And Sophomores and Seniors with their wet towels dripping And the lieutenant ' s glare, sneezes bursting in air While in the cold night, we are driven out there. Oh, say, won ' t it make you just mad enough to kill If they wake you up again for another fire drill? Page One Hundred Twenty-Nine AS MUTT AND JEFF SEE IT. Page One Hunclrea Thirty BUREAU f ,1 OF % f MISINFORMATION fr M ri No one can knit and think. — M. L. McK. Of course the Faculty is always glad to give every petition thoughtful consideration. — " D. G. " Two exams a day are good for steadying nerves. — M. F. S. Students going to the concert will find their chaperons on the bulletin board. — J. D. M. A. President WUson decrees all colleges to close a week earlier for Christmas vacation — ? All girls are urged to attend the Billy Sunday meeting Friday night for women only Ci, le v. Page One Hundred Thirty-One O n allotu ' m Scene — A dismal graveyard. Death, wandering uneasily among the graves, in sepulchral tones which cause shivers to chase each other down backs of audience — ' Tis on the eve of Hallowe ' en that all the restless spirits from beyond the grave burst their bonds and rise from the tomb to declare some message to mortals. Hark, ' tis the hour! Restless souls! Come forth! Slowly from one grave arises a maiden, sad but of noble mien. Death: Ah, ' tis the Maiden Jean d ' Arc! What is it troublest thee? Jean d ' Arc: I wish it known that though I am dead, mv spirit did not perish with me, but is reincarnated in Katherine Seay. Death, as the maiden sinks slowly into her grave: Very well, I will have it announced in both dining rooms. But who comes here? Why honest George, fa- ther of our noble republic, do you not rest in peace after all these years? George Washington: I want to know who started the report that I never told a lie? Voice in the Audience: Miss Cady! George Washington, shaking his head sadly: Then it must be so! Death: Behold Diogenes! Famous cynic, what now? Diogenes, getting out of his tub and holding on high his lantern: Still I seek the honest man. Dr. Gaines, approaching from audience: I have found him — Woodrow Wilson. Death: What is your special trouble this year, Dick? Richard HI, moanfully: A horse, a horse! My kingdom for a horse! Miss Smith, running up to him and holding out a small book: Here Mr. Richard is a pony which I have found very helpful in Latin. Death, falling back startled as a huge helmeted figure advances: Illustrious Spreader of Kultur, what meaneth this? The Kaiser, twisting his mustache and eyeing Death arrogantly: Oh, I was killed to-day by Teddy Roosevelt. The Devil, appearing suddenly from the black depths of the grave yard, catches the Kaiser by the collar and drags him off the stage: Come along Bill, I ' ve been looking for you for a long time. Page One Hundred Thirty-Two Eookt? ©trkkra Freshman: " Who ' s that? " Junior: " That ' s Miss Gooch. " Freshman : " Oh, yes, she ' s the one that teaches ' Broken English. ' " Freshman (hearing power house whistle) : " There goes that train that passes here every night at 9:45! " Alice: " Fm not feeling very well. " Dr. S.: " That ' s too bad. Where do you feel worse? " Alice: " In German class. " Miss Davis, in Soc. I: " What would you have thought on that subject twenty years ago. Miss Seay? " Emma Jones, (answering for K. Seay) : " Probably ' Goo — goo! ' " C. Reed in Eng. 4: " Dr. Armistead, did you ever scrub floors? " Dr. Armistead: " I will have to confess. Miss Catherine, only to a limited extent. " Miss Fahnestock in Home Ec. I: " Miss Felker, how do you make tea? " L. Felker: " Well, you pour boiling water over the leaves and let it sit or set . ' ' Miss Fahnestock: " Oh, just let it stand for five minutes. " » ♦ » D. Thigpen to orchestra leader: " Can you play ' Some Sunday Morning ' for us? " Orchestra Leader: " Why, I don ' t know. How early would you want us to come out? " » J. Abbot to clerk in music store: " Have you ' An Old Fashioned Wife? ' " Clerk smiling blandly: " Not just at present. " Tage One Hundred Thirty-Three T " J What ' s Behind the Iron Gate. Page One Hundred Thirty-Four Oh, Miss Agnes ' Annual comes from the press — Of all the annuals hers is the best! But also for her editors! They never had shirked. But one got the measles and one overworked. And with breakdowns, LaGrippe, the measles and all Miss Agnes ' Annual had a close call. She stayed not for rain and she stopped not for sleet. She posed for her pictures in mud of three feet! But before she had finished the dolorous tale. The photographer fainted. Miss Estes was pale. For Freshmen would wiggle, and the Sophomores squirm And only the Seniors stood rigid and firm. She constantly worried each pitiable maid Who hated to write and was greatly afraid; Till often a maid at her doorway would stand. These words on her lips and a chair in her hand, " Oh come ye in peace here or come ye in woe. Or to get me to write something, nut that you are? " One fuss whether annuals in tvar times are right. One scrap with engravers, with printers one fight. Then back to Miss Agnes the proof sheets they came. All hinting of glory and telling of fame. " It ' s done! " cried Miss Agnes, " The Annual ' s made! " " Thank heavens! " the rapturous editors said. Agnes White. Paffe One Hundred Thirty-Five By Francis Scott Key Oh! say, can you see by the dawns early light, What so proudly ive hailed at the twilight ' s last gleaming. Whose broad stripes and bright stars through the perilous fight. O ' er the ramparts we watched, were so gallantly streaming? And the rockets ' red glare, the bombs bursting in air. Gave proof through the night that our flag was still there. Oh! say, does that Star Spangled Banner yet ivave. O ' er the land of the free and the home of the brave? On the shore, dimly seen through the mists of the deep. Where the foe ' s haughty host in dread silence reposes. What is that which the breeze o ' er the towering steep, As it fitfully blows, half conceals, half discloses? Now it catches the gleam of the morning ' s first beam. In full glory reflected now shines on the stream; ' Tis the Star Spangled Banner, 0! long may it wave. O ' er the land of the free and the home of the brave! Oh, thus be it ever, when freemen shall stand Between their loved home and foul war ' s desolation; Blest with victory and peace may in Heaven s-rescued land Praise the power that hath made and preserved us a nation! Then conquer we must, ivhen our cause is so just. And this be our motto: " In God is our Trust, " And the Star Spangled Banner in triumph shall wave O ' er the land of the free and the home of the brave! Page One Hundred Thirty-Six Bnpmav (i r rs ' Soil Alexander, Miss Lucile 52 Park Lane, Atlanta, Ga. Armistead, Dr. J. D. M Woodstock, Va. BouRQUiN, Miss Helen Aspen, Col. Cady, Miss Mary L 48 N. Church St., Decatur, Ga. Davis, Miss Jean 38 Mercer St., Princeton, N. J. DiECKMANN, Mr. C. W East Lawn, Agnes Scott College, Decatur, Ga. DiECKMANN, Mrs. C. W East Lawn, Agnes Scott College, Decatur, Ga. Fahnestock, Miss Rhoda 219 Fourth Ave., Watertown, S. D. Gaines, Dr. F. H Agnes Scott College, Decatur, Ga. GoocH, Miss Frances K Agnes Scott College, Decatur, Ga. Harrison, Miss Julia Peachy 1214 Floyd Avenue, Richmond, Va. Hopkins, Miss Nannette Hot Springs, Va. HuTCHiNGS, Miss Berte Oxford, N. C. Johnson, Mr. Lewis H Winder, Ga. Lamb, Mr. Reginald Franklin, Ky. LeGate, Miss Helen Hotel Bond Annex, Hartford, Conn. Lewis, Miss Louise G Agnes Scott College, Decatur, Ga. Markley, Miss Mary E Seventh Street, Coshocton, Ohio Maclean, Mr. Joseph Agnes Scott College, Decatur, Ga. 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 Avenue, Decatur, Ga. Phillips, Miss Mary E 20th and Linden Avenues, Nashville, Tenn. Phythian, Miss Margaret Nelson Place, Newport, Ky. Roberts, Miss Essie Fairbum, Ga. Smith, Miss Lillian S 630 University Avenue, Syracuse, N. Y. Stukes, Mr. S. G Manning, S. C. Sweet, Dr. Mary ¥ 1108 E. Genesee St., Syracuse, N. . Sydenstricker, Mrs. Alma Agnes Scott College, Decatur, Ga. Torrance, Miss Catherine Lexington, Illinois Trebein, Miss Bertha E Xenia, Illinois TuLLER, Miss Eliz beth 42 W. North Avenue, Atlanta, Ga. Wilcox, Miss Marguerite Oxford, N. Y. Young, Miss Anna 1 840 Piedmont Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Page One Hundred Thirty-Seven I DBtpr nf (Unmp Agttpa Btatt Abbot, Julia 801 Mulberry St., Louisville, Ga. Abernathy, Anne 8 Jefferson Place, Decatur, Ga. Abney, Edith Louise 765 Milledge Ave., Athens, Ga. Agee, Caroline Hunley 1218 Woodstock Ave., Anniston, Ala. Alexander, Hallie 18 College Ave., Decatur, Ga. Allen, Dorothy Clark LaFayette, Ala. Allen, Elizabeth Wheat LaFayette, Ala. Allen, Marjorie 736 S. Court St., Montgomery, Ala. Anderson, Margaret Williamson 516 Anderson St., Bristol, Tenn. Anderson, Ruth Savannah, Ga. Anderson, Susie Marie North Howard, Kirkwood, Ga. Archer, Jeannette Montreat, N. C. Atkinson, Marian Walnut St., Waynesville, N. C. Aycock, Nell Bryant 70 Maple St., Carrollton, Ga. Barnard, Rheba Merrimon Ave., Asheville, N. C. Barnhart, Mary Frances 71 W. 11th St., Atlanta, Ga. Bell, Emma Springfield, Tenn. Bell, Margaret Lewisburg, West Virginia Beman, Lucy Douglas East Broad St., Sparta, Ga. Bennett, Marie Margaret 54 Westminster Drive, Atlanta, Ga. Bernhardt, Jane Maury College Ave., Lenoir, N. C. BiZE, Adele 904 2nd Ave., Columbus, Ga. Blackmon, Myrtle Claire 2710 Hamilton Ave., Columbus, Ga. Bland, Margaret Clarkson 800 East Ave., Charlotte, N. C. Block, Alice 140 Appleton Ave., Macon, Ga. Bohannon, Elise Lewis 525 Belgravia Court, Louisville, Ky. Born, Carrie Lou 1549 Peachtree St., Atlanta, Ga. BoswELL, LiLA Mae Greensboro, Ga. Bowling, Marion Dadeville, Ala. Bowling, Sarah Frances Dadeville. Ala. Boyd, Minnie Claire Hartford, Ala. Braddy, Anne 601 Jefferson St., Dublin, Ga. Brand, Mena Louise Lawrenceville, Ga. Brantley, Julia Blackshear, Ga. Brantley, Martha McIntosh Boston. Ga. Breese, Dorothy 802 W. Main St., Franklin, Tenn. Brehm, Elva Margaret 266 S. Ashby St., Atlanta, Ga. Brewer, Augusta Helene 601 East Holmes St., Huntsville, Ala. Brinson, Margaret 208 Masonic St., Millen, Ga. Brittain, Ida Louise West Peachtree, Atlanta, Ga. Page One Hundred Thirty Eight Brittain, Mary Gidson Briarcliff Road, Atlanta, Ga. Brooks, Annie Lois • • • . 12 W. College St., Decatur, Ga. Brown, Gladys McIver Chadbourn, N. C. Brown, Thelma 47 Columbia Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Burnett, Mary Guerrant Care Southern Ice Co., Atlanta, Ga. Burnett, Myrtis 1800 Clay St., Vicksburg, Miss. Burns, Emitom Lincoln, Ala. Busha, Marjorie 1 New St., Buford, Ga. Cannon, Alice Slater 202 S. Fulton St., Salisbury, N. C. Carpenter, Eleanor Blake 1310 6th St., Louisville, Ky. Cass, Elizabeth ......... 404 Watauga Ave., Johnson City, Tenn. Cawthorn, Marion Louise .... 302 Baldwin Ave., DeFuniak Springs, Fla. Carthew-Yorstoun, Mrs. M. E 92.5 North Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Chambers, Rosalie 200 Forrest Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Clapp, Barbara Lewis 110 Bradley Place, Easley, S. C. Clarke, Edyth Bland 133 Ashland Ave., Asheville, N. C. Cole, Clara Boynton 332 W. Peachtree, Atlanta, Ga. Comer, Martha 270 Barber, Athens, Ga. COMPTON, Lois Hortense 33 Adams St., Decatur, Ga. CoMPTON, Lynda Mae Lincoln, Ala. Conant, Lucile Bradford 31st St., E. Savannah, Ga. CoNKLiN, Marion Odella 225 8th St., Miami. Fla. Cooper, Alice Rosalie 155 Peeples St., Atlanta, Ga. Cooper, Belle B 155 Peeples St., Atlanta, Ga. Cooper, Frances Elizabeth 710 S. Main, Oxford, Ala. CoPELAND, Blanche Attalla, Ala. Cousins, Marguerite Louise 8 College Ave., Decatur, Ga. Cragwall, Sarah Elizabeth Kennedy Place, Crawfordsville, Ind. Crank, Virginia Esther Louisa, Va. Crawford, Augusta Benning 1319 2nd Ave., Columbus, Ga. CuRETON, Sue Thompson Moreland, Ga. CuRRiE, Isabella Campbell Clarkton, N. C. Davis, Marguerite 58 Mercer St., Princeton, N. J. Davis, Romola Senoia, Ga. Davis, Sara Spring St., Newnan, Ga. Daye, Nellie Frances 327 Randolph St., Huntsville, Ala. Dean, Miriam 4th Ave. 10th St., Opelika, Ala. Dearing, Frances Marion Covington, Ga. DeLand, Jennie Thompson Augusta, Ark. Denman, Elizabeth 523 Peachtree St., Atlanta, Ga. Dennison, Martha Prince 20 Durant Place, Atlanta, Ga. Dismukes, Esther Floyd 1515 3rd Ave., Columbus. Ga. Page One Hundred Thirty-Nine " " Douglas, Jean 21 East 8th St., Atlanta, Ga. DowE, Alice Vivian 9 West 11th St., Atlanta, Ga. DowNMAN, Marguerite Lowell 19 E. Kimball St., Atlanta, Ga. DuPree, Reva 402 Barlow St., Americus, Ga. DuRR, Lucy 215 Moulton St., Montgomery, Ala. Eagan, Evelyn Collins 436 Peachtree St., Atlanta, Ga. Edgerton, Marie Belle Andrews, N. C. Elliott, Claire Haynesworth 812 Barnwell St., Columbia, S. C. Enloe, Elizabeth 338 St. Charles Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Ervin, Frances Patterson Spring Hill, Ala. Estes, Elsie Clara Harrisonburg, Va. Estes, Ruby Lee Rex, Ga. Eve, Mary Lois 444 Greene St., Augusta, Ga. Fain, Margaret Ruth Dandridge, Tenn. Fairly, Shirley Hazlehurst, Miss. Felker, Louise Monroe, Ga. Finney, Hattie May 894 W. Peachtree, Atlanta, Ga. Finney, Mary Robb 50 Ponce de Leon Ave., Decatur, Ga. Floding, Elizabeth Parkinson 250 Myrtle St., Atlanta, Ga. Fluker, Sarah Louise Thomson, Ga. Ford, Mary Dwight Brewton, Ala. Foster, Juliet Emily 1214 15th St., S. Birmingham, Ala. Fulton, Sarah Hamilton 31 Oak St., Decatur, Ga. Gardner, Delia Egcleston 205 George St., Greenwood, Miss. Gilbreath, Sara Mitchell Lynnville, Tenn. Gillespy, Alice Eulalta Glen Iris Park, Birmingham, Ala. Glas gow, Frances 35 Jefferson Ave., Lexington, Ky. Glover, Aimee Dunwody Marietta. Ga. Godbee, Katherine Louise 701 Jackson St., Vidalia, Ga. GoFF, Isabel McQueen 37 North St., Decatur, Ga. Goodrich, Mildred 1018 Christine Ave., Anniston, Ala. Gordon, Eleanor Moreman Fort Defiance, Virginia Gray, Leonora R. F. D. No. 1, Columbia, Tenn. Green, Bernice Mullinix 1015 6th St., Corinth, Miss. Gregory, Vivian Mae . . . Cor. Stockley Garden Maury Place, Norfolk, Va. Grier, Martha Lee Camden, Ala. Grier, Lois Frances Camden, Ala. Grimm, Mary Elizabeth Fountain City, Tenn. Grisard, Mabel Avery Winchester, Tenn. GuNN, Ella 55 S. Three Notch St., Andalusia, Ala. GuNN, Mary Olive Crawfordville, Ga. i ' S Page One Hundred Forty i Hagedorn, Sophie Clifton Heights, Natchez, Miss. Hacood, Julia Loriette 518 Clemont Ave., Charlotte, N. C. Hall, Helen Wright 3 9 S. Candler St., Decatur, Ga. Hall. Sarah 27 W. Washington St., Newnan, Ga. Ham. Bessie 1209 Main St., Greenville, Miss. Ham, GOLDIE SuTTLE 1209 Main St., Greenville, Miss. Hamilton, Frances Louise 207 Pine St., Seneca, S. C. Hammond, Charlotte Kosciusko, Miss. Hamner, Pearl Low Buena Vista, Ga. Hanes, Mariwil Jonesboro, Ga. Hardwick, Olive 208 Institute, Conyers, Ga. Harper, Marian Stewart . . . 634 Cliveden Ave., Germantown, Philadelphia, Pa. Harrell, Anna Bourne 511 Washington St., Petersburg, Va. Harris, Lulie Speer College Park, Ga. Harris, Mildred 200 Waverly Way, Atlanta, Ga. Harwood, Rose Eleanor College St., Trenton, Tenn. Haugh, Catherine Wilkins 263 W. Peachtree, Atlanta, Ga. Havis, Dorothy 273 Juniper St., Atlanta, Ga. Havis, Irene W Bo 265, Vicksburg, Miss. Heaton, Julia Tallapoosa, Ga. Hecker, Susie 31 Drewry St., Atlanta, Ga. Hedrick, Margaret L 420 6th St., Bristol, Tenn. Hightower, Edith 226 S. Lee St., Amencus, Ga. Holmes, Lura Alvahn 1316 Eutaw Place, Baltimore, Md. Holtzclaw, Clifford P " y ' • Hood, Helen Atlanta, Ga. Hood, Mary Lucy Commerce, Ga. Houston, Annie Lewisburg, Tenn. Hutcheson, Almeda 130 McDonough St., Decatur, Ga. Hutter, Emily Cobbs 1517 Jackson St., Lynchburg, Va. Hutton, Cornelia 220 E. Henry St., Savannah, Ga. A T r- . . • Wadesboro, N. C. Ingram, Anna Locke Ingram, Julia 34 Columbia Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Jameson, Melville Louise Spring Hill, Tenn. JARMULOWSKY, FLORENCE Eatonton, Ga. Jarrell, Iris Bradfield 39 W. Haralson St., LaGrange, Ga. Jenkins, Lillie Eason Boulevard, Charleston, S. C. Johnson, Beulah Whitestown St., McComb. Miss. Johnson. Louise 904 E. North Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Johnston, Eugenia 59 W. 13th St., Atlanta, Ga. Jones, Alice Lake 310 Barrs St., Jacksonville, Fla. Page One Hundred Forty-One Jones, Emma Legg 27 Howard Ave., Decatur, Ga. Jones, India Coleman R. F. D. No. 1, Thompson Station, Tenn. Justice, Marian Agnes 284 Luckie St., Atlanta, Ga. Keeton, Elva Celeste Peachtree Heights, Atlanta, Ga. Kelly, Juanita 1121 Woodlawn Ave., Augusta, Ga. Keyes, Emilie 102 Greenwich Ave., Atlanta, Ga. KiPP, Beatrice Odella 808 8th St., Ballinger, Texas. Kriegshaber, Marian Caroline 66 Moreland Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Laing, Martha Spence Lewisburg, West Virginia. Laird, Vera Esther Washington Ave., Mason City, Iowa. Lancaster, Virginia Hollingsworth .... 1328 Lady St., Columbia, S. C. Landress, Anna Marie 913 E. 9th St., Chattanooga, Tenn. Larendon, Caroline 139 N. Moreland, Atlanta, Ga. Laughon, Ruth Elizabeth 112 Fifth St., Pulaski, Va. Lawrence, Elizabeth Baxley, Ga. Laxton, Augusta Antoinette 832 Highland Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Leech, Margaret 400 Madison St., Clarksville, Tenn. Legg, Eunice Dewey 109 North Ave., Calhoun, Ga. Leyburn, Margaret Kerr 509 Holloway, Durham, N. C. Lindsay, Marian Bernice 327 3rd St., Miami, Fla. LovETT, Elizabeth 239 Gordon St., Atlanta, Ga. Lowe, Edythe Water St., Washington, Ga. Lowe, Samille 210 Water St., Washington, Ga. Lumley, Dorothy Greenwood, S. C. Lyle, Margaret Evans 100 Pine St., Johnson City, Tenn. Lyle, Mary Rogers Dandridge, Tenn. McAllister, Jean Colvin W. Market St., Greensboro, N. C. McCaa, Addie Fairmont Ave., Anniston, Ala. McCaa, Frances Dargan 1025 Fairmont Ave., Anniston, Ala. McCall, Jessie McGee 520 E. Washington St., Greenville, S. C. McCamy, Marian 48 S. Thornton Ave., Dalton, Ga. McClellan, Laura 104 McDonough St., Decatur, Ga. McClellan, Ruth R 120 5th St., Bristol, Tenn. McConnell, Margaret Earle . Woodmere Place, Edgewood Rd., Asheville, N. C. McCorkle, Anna Leigh Raines, Tenn. McCoRMiCK, Estelle Senatobia, Miss. McCullough, Julia Lowe 220 Ponce de Leon Ave., Atlanta, Ga. McCurdy, Sarah Carter Stone Mountain, Ga. McDaniel, Gladys 434 Jackson St., Augusta, Ga. MacIntyre, Lois Berrien Peachtree Road, Atlanta, Ga. McKay, Julia Louise 30 Vance St., Asheville, N. C. Page One Hundred Forty-Two McLaughlin, Margaret Raphine, Va. McLaughlin, Virginia Raphine, Va. McLemore, Margaret Vidalia, La. McNeill, Alice 216 Brown St., Americus, Ga. MacPhail, Marion Louise Myers Park, Charlotte, N. C. Mack, Harriett Banks 41 S. Candler, Decatur, Ga. Mallard, Mary Brock 14 E. 14th St., Atlanta, Ga. Manly, Gertrude 32 N. Thornton Ave., Dalton, Ga. Markley, Frances Charlotte 131 S. 7th St., Coshocton, Ohio. Marsh, Elizabeth 36 Crew St., Atlanta, Ga. Marshall, Annie White 210 W. Church St., Lewisburg, Tenn. Marshburn, Louise Thomaston St., Bamesville, Ga. May, Louise Morris 825 Broad St., Augusta, Ga. Mayson, Venice 274 Ponce de Leon Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Meakin, Fan Esther 6 East 13th St., Atlanta, Ga. Milligan, Cecilia 50 S. Three Notch St., Andalusia, Ala. Mitchell, Dorothy 107 S. Cedar St., Mobile, Ala. Molloy, Laura Stockton 603 N. High St., Columbia, Tenn. Montgomery, Caroline Elizabeth 36 Sycamore, Decatur, Ga. Moore, Dorothy 122 Market St., Lancaster, S. C. Moore, Margery Stuart 76 S. Candler, Decatur, Ga. Moss, Euzabeth Luckie 726 Hill St., Athens, Ga. Murchison, Lucia 257 Main St., Lancaster, S. C. Murphy, Vienna Mae 302 E. Broad St., Louisville, Ga. Middlebrooks, Eula Belle Elamville, Ala. Nathan, Martha Lindsay Park Blvd., Sheffield, Ala. Newton, Charlotte 892 Prince Ave., Athens, Ga. Newton, Ellen Theressa Madison, Ga. Newton, Janet 892 Prince Ave., Athens, Ga. Newton, Virginia Louise 892 Prince Ave., Athens, Ga. Nicolassen, Trueheart Oglethorpe University, Ga. Norman, Mary Alice West Point, Ga. O ' Kelley, Sara Louise Round Oak, Ga. Oliver, Fannie Falconer R. F. D. No. 5, Montgomery, Ala. Oliver, Frances Aughtry Plains, Ga. Pace, Cynthia Rebecca 24 Oak St., Decatur, Ga. Paine, Dorothy Averill 381 Piedmont Ave., Atlanta. Ga. Park, Adelaide 303 Hill St., LaGrange, Ga. Park, Marion McHenry Broad St., Greensboro, Ga. Parks, Mary Katherine 117 Greenville St., Newnan, Ga. Parry, Lina Conn 43 College Ave., Decatur. Ga. Page One Hundred Forty-Three k ' ' Patterson, Eddith Mae 26 Gordon Place, Atlanta, Ga. Patton, Lillian Gertrude 404 Duncan Ave., Chattanooga, Tenn. Peabody, Josephine 2500 Peachtree Rd., Atlanta, Ga. Peed, Eugenia Avary Oxford, Ga. PiNKSTON, Alethea Greenville, Ga. Plaster, Annie Gladys 414 Madison Ave., Montgomery, Ala. Pope, Isabel Michigan Ave., Mobile, Ala. Pope, Porter Michigan Ave., Mobile, Ala. Pratt, Margaret Logan 25 Fairview Rd., Atlanta, Ga. Preston, Janef Newnan 412 Spencer St., Bristol, Va. Price, Lucile 147 Peeples St., Atlanta, Ga. Price, Mabel Lee 38 Elbert St., Atlanta, Ga. Pringle, Olive Berry 49 Jackson St., Newnan, Ga. Pruden, Elizabeth 312 Second Ave., Rome, Ga. Ramsay, Cassie 401 N. Alice St., Dothan, Ala. Randolph, Carolina Douglas, Ariz. Rea, Sue Ethel Matthews, N. C. Reasoner, Julia Oneco, Fla. Reed, Catherine Cameron 667 N. Union St., Natchez, Miss. Reese, Sara Evelyn 123 W. Broad St., Sparta, Ga. Reid, Elizabeth Woodberry, Ga. Richardson, Elizabeth Sanford ... Sayle, Ga. Roach, Margaret Sangster 1073 McLemore Ave., Memphis, Tenn. , Roark, Edith Newman R. F. D. No. 7, Franklin, Ky. - RowE, Margaret Raines, Tenn. Rushton, Rachel 739 S. Court St., Montgomery, Ala. Russell, Frances Olivia 705 Prince St., Brunswick, Ga. Russell, Eula Nichols Carter ' s Creek, Tenn. Sanders, Margaret Eva De Vall ' s Bluff, Ark. M Saunders, Julie Adams 408 N. Patterson St., Valdosta. Ga. m Saunders, Rebecca Greenwood, S. C. ScANLON, Helen Setzer 912 24th Ave., Meridian, Miss. Scott, Clare Louise 446 Spring St., Atlanta, Ga. Scott, Myra Clark 21 N. Church St., Decatur, Ga. , , ' Seay, Katherine Lauderdale Gallatin, Tenn. Shive, Margaret Ewing 4 King ' s Highway, Decatur, Ga. Simpson, Frances Baker 42 S. Church, Decatur, Ga. Skeen, Augusta 75 Sycamore St., Decatur, Ga. j, Skinner, Julia Lake Faunsdale, Ala. Slack, Mary Louise 208 W. Haralson St., LaGrange, Ga. [fi Sledd, Frances C 11 Superior St., Decatur, Ga. 1; ' . Sloan, Annie Ola McDonough, Ga. i Page One Hundred Forty-Four Smith, Elizabeth Greaves 429 W. Sparta St., McMinnville, Tenn. Smith, Lulu 42 S. Thornton Ave., Dalton, Ga. SoMERViLLE, ELIZABETH Fry 425 S. Perry St., Montgomery, Ala. Stripling, Martha Ann 177 N. Moreland, Atlanta, Ga. Speake, Dorothy Clare . . Eustis St., Huntsville, Ala. Spence, Clotile Wilkinson Greenville St., Newnan, Ga. Stanton, Kathleen Social Circle, Ga. Steele, Mildred Louise 603 E. Holmes St., Huntsville, Ala. Still, Katherine Henry Senatobia, Miss. Strong, Mary Amanda 4 Jefferson PI., Decatur, Ga. Telford, Josephine Lindsley 425 Campus, Richmond, Ky. Thigpen, Dorothy Bissell 1200 S. Perry, Montgomery, Ala. Thomas, Frances Wellborn 712 Selma Ave., Selma, Ala. Thompson, Lois 707 Peachtree, Atlanta, Ga. Thompson, Mildred Summers .... 107 E. Wellington St., Hickman, Ky. ToMLiNSON, Julia Elizabeth Waverly, Tenn. ToRBERT, Lurline S. 8th St., Opelika, Ala. Tribble, Ora Mell Lithonia, Ga. Twitty, Amy Curry Pelham, Ga. Tye, Ethel 740 Peachtree, Atlanta, Ga. Upshaw, Martha Emily Social Circle, Ga. Upshaw, Nell Monroe St., Social Circle, Ga. Van Pelt, Pauline 209 N. 10th St., Ballinger, Texas. Wade, Margaret Stuart Raphine, Va. Waldrop, Claire Louise Jonesboro, Ga. Walker, Emily College Ave., Decatur, Ga. Walker, Julia Pegram 600 Westover Ave., Norfolk, Va. Watkins, Elizabeth Mitchell 1423 N. State St., Jackson, Miss. Watkins, Julia 739 Pujo St., Lake Charles, La. Watts, Marguerite Box 64, Rome, Ga. Wayt, Helen Brice Peachtree Road, Atlanta, Ga. Wendel, Mary Paine Oxford, Miss. Whaley, Minnie Clauzelle Jefferson St., Boston, Ga. Whaley, Rebecca Boston, Ga. Wharton, Mary Greenwood, S. C. White, Agnes Mary Tencheng, Kiangsu Province, China. White, Ida Danielsville, Ga. Whitfield, Frances Willingham .... 320 Merritt St., Hawkinsville. Ga. WiLBURN, Llewellyn Willet 7 Adams St., Decatur. Ga. Wiley, Agnes G Sparta. Ga. Page One Hundred Forty-Five Williams, Elizabeth Tate Oxford, Ga. Williams, Helen 100 N. Louisiana St., Hope, Ark. Williamson, Helen 10 Cherry St., Atlanta, Ga. Willingham, Eva Maie " Sutherland, " Kirkwood, Ga. Wilson, Ellen Garnett Rawlings, Va. Wilson, Mary Willie Russellville, Ala. WiNGO, Alice Logan Atlanta, Ga. WiNSLETT, Margaret Louise Epes, Ala. Witherspoon, Elizabeth Ellisville, Miss. WoODARD, Nita Exum Whitakers, N. C. Wurm, Annie Dow 23 E. Merritts Ave., Atlanta, Ga. WuRM, Rosalind Yancey 142 E. 8th St., Atlanta, Ga. Young, Eliza Bennett 429 W. Ormsby St., Louisville, Ky. Zacharias, Hortense Third Ave., Columbus, Ga. Page One Hundred Forty-Six mMT iUY ABROAD) MUAT YOU CA eOY AT ihaa PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISER 4 THE CAMOUFLAGE! Thurston Hatcher m ARTISTIC PHOTOGRAPHY (■ ' . m Studio: 58Y2 Whitehall Street Atlanta, Ga. Page One Hundred Forty-Eight S. Frank Bell John G. Bell BELL BROTHERS ESTABLISHED 1899 FRUIT anJ PRODUCE JOBBERS and COMMISSION MERCHANTS Account Sales Daily Car Lots and Less X PHONES BELL MAIN 378-379 ATLANTA 379-364446 1 PRODUCE ROW ATLANTA, GA. Einie, menie, minie, mo, What ' s the weinie Hove so? Cornfield, Cornfield, can ' t you guess? That ' s the weinie I love best. White Provision (ompany ANSLEY-GOSS DRUG COMPANY " Phone ' Decatur 203 Decatur s Leading Drug Store Page One Hundred Forty-Nine ATLANTA ' S LEADING FLORIST. Roses Violets Carnations Orchids and Chrysanthemums CANDLER BUILDING 123 Peachtree St. Atlanta, Ga. Opposite Piedmont Hotel Cut Flowers shipped to any point in the South. Write, wire or phone. Orders will receive prompt attention. OGLESBY GROCERY CO. WHOLESALE GROCERIES 16-18-20-22 EAST ALABAMA STREET ATLANTA, GEORGIA The CRITERION 7 ' HE PICK n of PICTURES ATLANTA, GEORGIA H. G. LEWIS CO. Women ' s and Misses ' Ready -to-Weai and Millinery S lQ-11 Whitehall St. ATLANTA Page One Hundred Fifty THIRD NATIONAL BANK of ATLANTA CORDIALLY INVITES YOUR ACCOUNT ON BASIS OF FAIR TREATMENT AND CONSERVATIVE METHODS 1 RESOURCES, $19,000,000.00 A SAFETY DEPOSIT DEPARTMENT A DEPARTMENT EXCLUSIVELY FOR WOMEN STEINWAY Freshest and Best Always AND OTHER FISH - OYSTERS PIANOS POULTRY - GAME [t] FULTON MARKET VICTROLAS and RECORD|S 25-27 E. ALABAMA ST. PHONE MAIN 1500 30 YEARS IN ATLANTA SHEET MUSIC and MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS Most Complete Stock in South China - Cut Glass Art Ware - Bronzes PhilUps Crew Co. 82 N. Pryor St. Atlanta, Ga. Choice Wedding Gifts DOBBS WEY CO. 57 N. Pryor St. Near Lowry Bank Page One Hundred Fifty-One The Atlanta National Bank Atlanta, Georgia Resources, $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, the most spacious in the city, 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, in the very heart of Atlanta ' s shopping district, these con- veniences offer our Lady Custorrers excep- tional opportunity for quiet rest while shopping or attending to banking matters. Your Account is Respectfully Invited SILVER WOODS MANUFACTURING JEWELERS DIAMOND MOUNTINGS MEDALS, BADGES, Etc. MADE TO ORDER REPAIRING BELL PHONE M. 1935 i 1-2 WHITEHALL ST. ATLANTA, GA. ©I|? iflKalb ' Ntm lEra OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER of dekalb county HIGH CLASS COMMERCIAL PRINTING McCullough Brothers jM, Fruits, Produce, Commission ATLANTA, GEORGIA Pane One Hundred Fifty-Tico Wear Agnes Scott Shoes f Young ■ r ' Ladies Made in all the newest stgles by J. K. Orr Shoe Co. Atlanta, Georgia Ask Your Dealer for Them JESSUP i and ANTRIM ir E G REAM PHONE IVY 3154 91 E. Ellis St. ATLANT i, GA. Hewey ' s Drug Store Nunnally ' ' s Candies Ice Cream Toilet Articles, Perfumes Magazines - Post Cards BANK of DECATUR BELL PHONE DECATUR 640 Next to Georgia Railway Power Co. Sub-Station Depository of Ihe State of Georgia DECATUR, GEORGIA N. C TOMPKINS GOOD PRINTING Phone Main 795 16 West Alabama Stre];t Atlanta, Georgia ATLANTA OPTICAL CO. 119 PEACHTREE STREET We Duplicate any Lens Bring us vour prescription H. C. MONTGOMERY, Proprietor Page One Hundred Fifty-Three 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 Page One Hundred Fifty-Four Drink Hmm Delicious and Refreshing For Choice Flowers for All Occasions Go to The Lawrence Floral Company 138 Peachtree Street Smith s Pharmacy East Court Square Decatur, Georgia tp Huyler s and Norris ' Candies OUR SODAS and ICES ARE SUPREME Fine Stationery ; College Jewelry We Solic{t Your Patronage PHONE Dee. 495 Cottrell Leonard Albany, New York Makers of Caps, Gowns and Hoods To the American Colleges and Universities Alkahest Lyceum System Healey Building Atlanta, Ga. Furnishes Attractions for All Occasions Pacie One Hundred Fifty-Five GEO. WINSHIP, Pres. . Treas. W. M. McDonald, V-Pres. fa. Gen. Mgr. Fulton Supply Company Mill and Machinery Supplies of Every Description What You Want - - When You Want It At the Right Price 86 Marietta Street Plinnf» ; » Bell M. 3-400 r nones , Aiunta 1674 Try Our Famous MEAL We have made it right for twenty years ATLANTA MILLING COMPANY DRINK EUREKA COFFEE Roasted and Packed Fresh in Atlanta None Better at Any Price At All Good Grocers ATLANTA COFFEE MILLS CO. ATLANTA, GA. Page One Hundred Fifty-Six ALPINE FLAX STATIONERY FILLS every requirement for paper suitable to the uses of Her Royal Highness, the American Girl. Made of pure white hnen rags, in the crystal spring waters of the Berkshire Hills, this paper is fit for a queen. Get it in box stationery, tablets or en- velopes, at the stationery store. Made by MONTAG BROTHERS, Inc. Atlanta, ca. Dealers all over the Country appreciate the value of Clover Fork and Harlan Coal Give me the chance to show you the " Ideal " coal for every purpose. Just call me on long distance and I will make the right price and give you the " real goods " in well prepared coal. JOHN C. DEADY, Georgia Manager Bewley-Darst Coal Company Lone Distance Phone Ivy 3176 ATLANTA. GA. P- O. Box 700 Atlanta Supply Co. Successors to Atlanta Hotel Supply Co. FANCY MEATS Catering to College, School and Institution Trade Contract Prices furnished on Application 52 East Alabama St. ATLANTA, GEORGIA Page One Hundred Fifty-Seven MARRIAGE INVITATIONS Reception ana visiting Cards J onogram Stationery Dance Programs Greeting Cards K Crests, Coats of Arms, ' Soolt ' Plates Invitations and Announcements for All Occasions Correctly ana Promptly Engraved Send for Our Samfes and Prices J. P. Stevens Engraving Co. Society Engravers 47 W hkeJtaJ} Street Atlanta, Georgia 99 ' PeacJttree Street Ij KODAK in FINISHING AS IT SHOULD BE DONE Glenn Photo Stock Co. Eastman Koaak Co. 117 Peachlree Street If B. B. LEWIS Staple and Fancy Groceries Fresh Western Meats F ' EGETABLES and FRUITS Bell Phone Dec. 862-J DECATUR. GEORGIA ' The Corset Shop Corsets made to order. Ready-to- ' ear Corsets, Brassieres. Camisoles, Lingerie. Sanitary Goods, in fact we carry every article to be found in an up-to-date Corset SKop. Fitting Service Unequaled Xailor-Made Corset Company 94 N. ForsytK St. " Phone Ivy 8641 Pafje One HundreiJ Fifty-Eight AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE DECATUR, GEORGIA PAGIOUS and Beauts ful Grounds Splendid Building s with Modern Conveniences, Full and Able Faculty, Course Leading to A. B. Degree. Best Advantage in Mu- sic and Art. FOR CATALOGUE, ADDRESS F. H. GAINES, D. D., LL. D PRESIDENT Page One Hundred Fifty-Nine DRY CLEANING THAT SATISFIES IS OUR MOTTO. WHEN YOU HAVE ANYTHING TO BE DRY CLEANED, CALL PIEDMONT LAUNDRY DRY CLEANING CO. 83 TRINITY AVE. ATLANTA, GA. Atlantic Ice Coal Corporation -esc iflKalb (Enuntg lank Iwatur, (Bforgta Capital Stock - - $25,000.00 Surplus and Undivided Profits - - - S25.000.00 15 COLLINS STREET DEPOSITORY OF DeKALB COUNTY ATLANTA, GA. J. NORRIS C. H. BLOUNT President Cashier Phones Bell M. 1900 Atlanta 549 ICE, COAL and Patronize Our Advertisers COLD STORAGE Page One Hundred Sixty TA Y T r A R Q " Representative -r . -A. 1 V Jr . JD O and have your baggage checked direct from college to your home. BAGGAGE TRANSFER We call for and deliver your baggage either to some part of the city or any station. We check from your residence to destination. Call us. ALL PHONES— Main 4000 Atlanta Baggage and Cab Co W. C. WILSON, President and Gen ' I Mgr. Ike COLONIAL THEATRE DECATUR, GEORGIA 1 ?4otto : The Best to Be Had in Motion Pictures W. L. McCLURE, Manager A. K. HAWKES CO. OPTOMETRISTS and OPTICIANS Established 1870 14 Whitehall Street KODAKS - KODAK SUPPLIES Expert Finishing Barton ' s Drug Store p URE H J)RUGS H Fine C andies, Sundries, Cigars Soda and Ice Cream 19 E. COLLEGE AVE; DECATUR, GA. Patronize Our Advertisers Page One Hundred Sixty-One ASK THE SILHOUETTE STAFF WHERE THEY HAVE FOUND QUALITY AND SERVICE ORIGINALITY AND SYMPATHETIC CO-OPERATION FooTE Davies Company THE COLLEGE PUBLICATION HOUSE Atlanta, Georgia Page One Hundred Sixty-Tioo -m K


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

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