Girls Preparatory School - Kaleidoscope Yearbook (Chattanooga, TN)
- Class of 1927
Page 1 of 136
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
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We've tried so awfully hard, this ye
To cram our joys and tears,
Our laughter and our every dreams,
The toil of all our years,
Into one volume, slender, square,
One fuolume much too small
To hold our sorrows and our joys,
Too little for them all.
ffnd yet, we hope, in distant years,
This hook may mean delight-
Remembering the fun you had
In fighting the good fight.
And for this year, 'we hope that you
May ha-ve the fun we take
In gi-ving you "Kaleidoscope,"
Though it took months to make.
Here, take it! Run along! VVe're tir
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' 5? 5:35533
C94 Year Weak
NINETEEN HUNDRED AND
T WENTY SEVEN
GIRLS PRIIPARATORY SCHOOL
2, .E kg
E F921 E
WVf,'FHE SENIOR CLAS OF 1921
IN APPRECIATION OF THE SYMPA-
THY, UNDERSTANDING AND ABILITY
OF OUR FRIEND AND TEACHER,
HEREBY DEDIOATE THIS, THE NINE-
TEENTH VOLUME OF THE KALEIDO-
MISS SARAH J. STANSELL
MISS SARAH J, S'I'.'XNSELL
M1ssTorvl M111 PAYNE DUFFX'
M Rs. JOHN CLARK
Mus JOSHPH LAWWILL
Miss SARAH J. STANSRLI
Mm ji-.Nm Srmkh
MN .1 U-U LYNN PVYNVR Miss VHUQINI,-x Lmi Bow
Miss l LRILZA Wn1'1'AK1-ik
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ZX LITERARY SECTION
Order of Books
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F - 525539
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: .a- .4
SENIOR CLASS b
JUNIOR CLASS Q
OUR BELOVED FRIEND
WHO DIED MAY 22 1927
LOYAL SENIOR CLASSMATE
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MEMBERS 01-T ssmon CLASS
HISTORY OF CLASS
CLASS WILL AND TESTAMENT
"'w-,...,.... of 'Q'
lr will seein strange to us, we who will be left, to have Miss Senior gone.
She has been a frienclto alh because she alvvays has a ready's1nile:u1d a cheery
"Good xnorningln for everybody.
Miss Senior is on the basketball floor every Tuesday and Thursday and
has had enough "stick-to-itl' to make the varsity Team. This year, Miss Senior
has been qtute a help to the llikhig Qllub, anti as for sniging5 yve can liardly
haveit wddnnu hen
hlks Sennvg run' bday CQueen, ought um be very 'Knootyf' as she has
captured nearly all the honors, from Uwittiestl' to 'cprettiestf' but how could she
be Usnfxnjf' ainl yet be the "best-all-aro1uid" girl at CH. l'. S. She is "n1ost
attractivef, not only to the girls in school, for she has hordes of friends outside.
Please do not think Miss Senior is a "Dumb Doraf' for she is just the opposite.
She xvas edinwr-ui-chief cmf this year's lialeidoscope, vvtni the schtdarship, and
was on the honor roll in every subject. With all that, she is not just a studious,
duH gud,forsheisrnostcharnnng,though perhapsratherchgnined.
NOTE :-Miss Senior did not write up herself.
President of the Senior Class
Phoebe joined the ranks of the once-called terrors in the Eighth Grade,
and ably assisted us in keeping up our "rep," acquired in the Seventh Grade.
Phoebe was an actress in those days, taking leads in our stupendous productions,
but by the time of her Sophomore year she had become a director and directed
the Sophomore Party. QOf course, you donlt rememberj. In her Junior year,
l hoebe again gained laurels hw hancHing the refreshnaents of that n1en1orable
Phoebe was by popular vote the prettiest girl in school this year, and she
well deserves the title. Because of her general popularity and efficiency, she
was also elected president of that "Most Hi 0rder," the Senior Class. "Beau-
tiful and Brilliant," that's Phoebe. She is a flash at basketball, and, in addition
to the class teams, she has made the varsity for the last two years.
Phoebe leaves us to attend either Sophia Newcomb or a travel school. Bon
Secretary of the Senior Class
As someone has said, Mary is the Usunshine of the school." If you knew
Ma1'y as we do, you would realize that she has a very winning personality, and
makes very, very good use of her smile, which never seems to fade. And if you
want something done, well, Mary's right there, always sweet and unselfish,
ready to help.
Mary is a natural born sport, and goes out for every activity. She has always
been a loyal supporter of the basketball teams, and this year she made a very
capable guard. Mary is a laurel winning artist, too, if you'll just notice the
drawings in this annual. This year Mary was made art editor. And when
it comes to dramatics or expression of any sort, Mary just canlt be beat. Her
general popularity is shown by the fact that she was elected Secretary of the
If Mary goes to Sweet Briar, as she is planning, we know that she will
make herself known there as she has in G. P. S., not only in the school
activities, but in the hearts of the students as well.
Mary R. Allen
Voted the best all around of 175 girls, Mary certainly lives up to the
reputation. Ever since Mary came to G. P. S. in her freshman year, she has
captured everyone udth her dehgbtfuHy outmanding permmnahty. fXn cxceHent
student without being a grind: that's Mary. Lessons never seem to bother her,
she always' has them, but when she gets them nobody knows.
Mary has won many laurels in dramatics, especially in the last animal
board play, when she fairly took the house by storm. She's a Hiking Club
member of long standing and last year Mary was activities editor of the annual.
She says she wants to be a business lady and, as editor-in-chief of the Kaleido-
scope, she has given us ample proof of her Hne business and executive ability.
Mary is planning to go to Wellesley next year. VVe need not wish her
success there-that goes without saying--Wellesley is second only to G. P. S.
Virginia Margaret Barr
VVe hardly see how the two nicknames, "Diz" and "Baby Face" could
apply to Virginia, hut that just shows her complex nature. Either cognomen
suits her, but to attempt to express her sweetness, attractiveness and personality
would he doing her a grave injustice, for it just can't be done. YVhat the rest of
us commonplace mortals think of her is shown by the fact that we elected her
the "most attractive girl" at G. P. S. VVhat the usuperiorl' sex think is shown
by her frequent week-end trips to Atlanta and Nashville. ln other words,
Virginia is another reason why "gentlemen prefer hlondesf,
But lest you think that "Diz" is a mere hutterHy, let me add that she has
been an apt pupil during her four years of sojourn at G. P. S., and has always
upheld the principles for which our school stands. We are confident that her
successwvdl be as great at Yafard-lielnaont asit has been here.
Grace Bickers 'J
'Way, ,way hack, six whole years ago, a little girl, immediately noticed
and admired on account of her long red curls, mounted the steps of this imposing
structure and hegan at once to take her place at the tip-top of her clam. lVlany
girls have joined us and some have deserted us, since then, hut Grace still
remains, right in the front ranks.
Grace has a great many more fine qualities besides her marvelous intelli-
gence, however. She is a lot like a fruit cake-has some of all the goodies.
This fact was proven when our mighty principals gave her half honors in the
Grace McCallie Memorial Scholarship, the greatest honor that can he conferred
upon a G. P. S. girl. Grace is, also, a good haskethall player, vice-president of
the Pan-Sophian Literary Society, and has taken part in many of our "stupendous
Grace goes to Hollins next year, and what will we do-unless we all go
to Hollins with her, so that our brightness will still seem natural. We wish
her all the success in the world, and know she will make her Alma Mater proud
From over the rixer, Evelyn came to join our turbulent tribe. She quietly
helped us restrahi our resuve Sophcunore spnig so that nmnv xve are dignihed
but still gay seniors. Evelyn has a ready smile and is always amiable. Her quiet
voice gives no clue to the fact that she sings alto in the famous octette and
quartette. Evelyn is a good friend and a real pal, always ready to read that
hard sentence in Virgil. During her four years at G. P. S. she has made many
friends with her lovable smile. She has never been athletically inclined fexcept
when the lunch bell would ringj, but she ranks high in her studies. She does
not seem to give a passing thought to the other sex, but notice that she is going
to Vanderbilt. We are expecting her to make a splendid record there next year,
and to show what a G. P. S. student can do.
Cf the favored by Mother Nature, with a face that could launch a
thousand ships, Nancy has "It," and best of all, doesn't know it, and wouldn't
care if she did. She was voted the most neatly dressed girl in school this year,
which means that garments consider it an honor to be worn by her. She reminds
one of an old Southern belle, demure, piquant, not wistful, but capable of
making all males so. Miss Dragoo is one of the main reasons why not all
gentlemen prefer blondes. She studies on thc union-hour plan, no more than
just so much, but nevertheless she always gets good grades. She is athletic
when she wants to be, but how Nancy ahhors walking and "gym"l This
write-up sounds like "What the Modern Girl Ought to Be," but then, Nancy
is one of these charming people.
'Twas in 1923 that a verdant freshman hailed from the "city", situated on
the hill of North Chattanooga. Helen Fletcher, for it was she, was rather
quiet, but her brilliancy in book knowledge, and her wholesomeness and freedom
from affectation needed no heralding.
llelen has taken an acdve partin aH school acdwineg both athlenc and
dramatic. fShe -makes an excellent H-lenkinsvj. She also made the school and
basketball tearns this year. fXfter three years' tutelage uruler an excellent
faculqg llelen shared honors muth Clrace Bickersin the udnning of the C3race
McCallie Memorial Scholarship. Last year, Helen made a splendid assistant
literary editor for the Kaleidoscope, and this year, as business manager, she
has the coveted pleasure of carrying and dropping the "pink money pail."
This fall, Swarthmore is adding an excellent student to her "Quakers.,'
Wherever Helen goes, we may rest assured that she will always cherish the
memory of G. P. S. and it is certain that G. P. S. will always remember
and miss her.
You can never tell just what Caroline is going to do next. She is like
April weather-:1 "happy mixture of smiles and tears." YVe love the way, one
moment, she opens large, soft eyes-serious and thoughtful-and in the next,
wrinkles up her nose at us, tosses her head, and bursts into one of those gay
laughs that are so characteristic of her.
We are not the only ones to appreciate Caroline, for living near McCallie
School, her charms Qas more than one can testifyj are by no means lost upon
those of the opposhe sex.
She was president of the Hiking Club during the terms 1925-'26, and
G. P. S. will always remember her as one of the best leaders the Club has
Caroline enters Agnes Scott next year, carrying with her the esteem and
good wishes not only of her own class, but of the entire school.
Although Molly did not come to us until her Junior year, she has made
such a host of friends that we feel almost as if we had known her always.
Indeed, we are extremely sorry not to have had so talented a person before
Molly is the "Meg" of the famous Lamoreaux quartet, and fulfills the
position admirably. Like "Meg," she is of medium height, very dignified, and
a perfectlady,zw aH of us can tesufy. hdtdly has a cute htde turned-up nose
and a few, a very few freckles which, however, do not helie her dignity.
Molly is an excellent English student, as her English grades and themes
show. In fact, she excels in all of her classes, as well as in outside activities.
As for Molly's disposition, it is all one could wish, for Molly very seldom gets
ruHled, and never angry. dwhatk one reason for her general popularhy. IXnd
so there she is: pretty, popular, dignified, smart and alfable. What more could
one desire in a friend? '
Molly is going to Agnes Scott next year, and, judging from her record
at G. P. S., she will make a splendid one there.
"lVho,s that coming down flu' srrrri,
lVho'.r that looking ro petite?"
From the two brief lines above, who hasn't guessed it was Martha? We're
mighty proud of Martha, mainly because she can do so many things and do
them well. Martha is a good basketball player, and she has been in every
class play from the time she entered G. P. S. until this year, when she won her
laurels in the Kaleidoscope play, "The Complex Complicationf' And now,
she is to grace us as "Queen of May' on Mayday, and with all her charm, we
know that it will be a success.
Nor is it only the student body at G. P. S. that feels the Way we do about
Martha, but quite a number of students at Baylor and McCallie, also, for was
she not a company sponsor at McCallie and a most popular young lady among
Certainly there is a lot more that could be said of Martha, for we are
certain that she will attain great things on the stage or screen some day, but
we feel that we have been fortunate to have had her these six years, and so we
will leave the rest to some movie magazine.
Martha "Mae', is one of the sweetest girls anybody ever knew. She's
always willing to help everybody, even if it does take up some of her valuable
time. She is very studious and works hard for everything she wants. What is
more, she gets it! 'Member when she took off all the honors at McCallie our
Martha has two assets that we all envy and admire. One is her gorgeous
color and the other is her famous blush. In many ways, she is really an edition
of long ago, "Just a Flower From An Ol, Bouquet," in other words. As popular
with males as with females, is Martha, which is saying a great deal on both
sides. VVhen she goes to Sweet Briar next year we know that she will find
the place there that she has always had here at G. P. S. lt-will be Sweet
Briar's gain and our terrible loss. By, by, "Mops"l
"A friend in need is a friend indeed." Thatls Anne-always ready to
help, never too busy to spare a minute in which to be of service to someone
else. What would we do without Anne to help us over the hard spots in
French, or to translate those last few lines of Virgil! Anne is hard-working,
studious and ambitious. She particularly excels in Latin, her vocabulary, in this
language, is the pride and joy of the Senior Class. She is a good sport-swims
and plays tennis, and is 11 faithful member of the Hiking Club.
Sympathetic and affectionate, gentle and sincere, Anne is the type of girl
who is a help to the rest of us as a guide to our conduct both in and out of
Next year she goes to Agnes Scott, and we know that it will he very hard
for G. P. S. ever again to fill that vacant place which she will leave behind her.
"Come on, Margaret, we just have five more minutesl U That is the frantic
ery of the girls who want to dance that last five minutes before spelling. Mar-
garet also plays for "gym," having become an expert at the "Continental
In 1923 Margaret and the three other members of the North Chattanooga
Cluarteg lielen Fletcher, hdary XNWII Ziegler and Ifvehui CXu1er,joined our
frednnan class hlargaret mum very grtnvn-up then, wdth her high heels and
alh btu shice vve have adopted the unifornh she has been exhibhing the latem
fads hi golf socks
This year Margaret was elected president of the Hiking Club and, with
the aid of her upedrnneter,n she succeeds hi checking runnin us Closehh
!Xt the beginning of the year the nevv girk identihecl hdargaret as Hthe
senior with all the hardxvare.n dfhe Uhardivaren eonshas of a footbalh track
medal, fraternity pin, U. T. pin and numerous other tokens of her popularity.
life are sorry that she sptuaied gernnetry for a eertihcate, but itis super-
Huous to say that vve wish hdargaret the best of luck in anything she rnay
d6CillE to do.
We didn't know what we had been missing until Rosalea joined our ranks
in the freshman year. Never cross, never out-of-humor, th:1t's "Posie.,' Her
pleasing personality has won her many true friends, for everyone is "Posie's"
pal. Her disposition CIlll,f be equaled. She is always right on hand when you
need her. Donlt you remember those rides to town after school, ruin or shine?
"Posie', never joined the Glee Club, but waited to suprise us this year with
her voice. "Posie" is also 21 member of the Thzilinn Literary Society.
llosalea hasn't decided yvhat she is going to thu next year, but vvhatever
course she may follow we are sure that she will succeed in it, and we wish her
the hem ofluck,ahhough ww have1uxideathatshe1caHy needsin
Mary Elizabeth Wagner
lVlary Elizabeth came to us from Brighfs six years ago. Since then we
have grovvn so foiulmmf her thatit wdll be nuore than hard to give her up. She
is one of those steady, dependable girls whose friendship we value more all
She has always been athletically inclined, especially enjoying basketball,
tennis and swimming. She has made the school basketball team, as well as the
classteanithisyear. hdary Elizabeth hasa genlnne love for an argtnnent. She
is always trying to convince us that she has flunked and energetically protesting,
"I don't know a thingf, Needless to say, she hasn't convinced us yet. Virgil,
especially, is her forte. But athletics and Virgil are not her only accomplish-
rnentg as niany of the beatniful posters for the school plays and the lnerary
socienes have proved.
Mary Elizabeth is planning to go to Randolph-Macon next year, and we
prophesy great success for her there, for vve knovv that she alvvays vvins out in
vvhatever she tnidertakes.
Mary Frances Westcott
"Westctntt,' is artistic, athletic and witty. Her attractive drawings in last
year's annual and in this one show that she is truly an artist. She is talented not
only in nrt, but also in dramatic arts. "Westcott" has appeared in many oper-
ettas and on a number of literary society programs, but her most outstanding
success was as the peppy baseball hero in "Not Quite Such a Goose." She won
sdllrnore honorsin the French play. ller agdiqfzw running center on our
basketball team has helped us win many victories, and has gained for her a
place on the vardty tearn for the lasttvvo years. rXs Joke lfdinmrtif thiszinriual
we can appreciate her being unanimously elected the wittiest girl in school. Her
humor has saved us from many depressing lectures in the class room, and the
Seniors are deeply grateful to her for it. These three excellent qualities, seldom
found in one person, have won for her the, friendship and admiration of all
who know her.
Giggle, giggle, giggle, just huhhling over with fun. Of course, you know
who fits this description. Catherine always has a sunny smile, and we will have
to admit that G. P. S. could hardly have done without her.
Catherine entered G. P. S. in '23, and has been one of the leaders in her
class ever shice. llurhig her Senior year she has shcnvn rernarkahle ahihty in
French. ln fact, she reads so well and so fast that Miss .larnigan often has to
slow her down. Catherine has heen a highly valued memher of the Hiking
Club and the Thalian Literary Society.
Catherine has not only made a host of friends among her classmates, hut
among the other sex, as well. She is undecided yet as to where she wishes to
complete her education, hut, wherever she goes, we know that success awaits her.
Mary Will Ziegler
"Bill" came to us in 1923 and we lived like sisters, sharing alike our
knowledge and our ignorance until she left us in 1925. This desertion lasted
only one year, however, for she returned in 1926, just in time to share our
Senior privilege of setting a good example to "those little girls."
Mary Will is athletically inclined, and made a fine jumping center on the
Senior and School Basketball Teams. She is also a valuable member of the
Hiking Club and the Thalian Literary Society. Mary VVill also excels in
dramatics. Will you ever forget the laughs she furnished us in the annual
board play of ,233
Mary Will can always be depended upon to do her share of the work, no
matter what it may be, and because of this fact and her sunny disposition, she
has won many friends at G. P. S. She expects to go to U. T. next year and it
is only natural that we are anticipating a splendid record for her there.
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History of the Senior Class of 1927
N the srxth of September, m 1920, a group of badly frxghtened, trmxd lnttle glrls gazed
about, awe struck, as they vxewed for the first time the interior of the old G P S study
hall As we were used to rulmg the umverse rn the Sxxth Grade at Bnght s, the new
order of things, ln whlch our wish and desire were not consulted, puzzled us greatly
After a few days, hght gradually dawned, and by the t1me we could drstmgunsh MISS
armgan from Mxss Duffy, we realized that, actually, we were not the most xmportant beings m
creatxon We were given to understand that Seniors were much superior to ourselves, and the
lesson enforced by the ordeal of mltlatlon added to our llst of accompltshments the abllxtv to
manage peas and spaghettx wlth a kmfe
When we recovered from our suppresslon and frxght, the reactxon was vlolent Every day
we essayed our powers agamst the Sophomores m a battle for the possesslon of the platform
We usually emerged from the fray rxcher by spramed wrxsts, skmned knees, and torn clothes
Thus was supplemented by frequent beheadmgs of Enghsh kmgs, supervxsed by Mrss Ulrxca
In the Seventh Grade, we also Jomed the famous "Sh1fters' Club," and trled our skill at
When we returned to enter the Exghth Grade, we regamed our self assurance wxth the sup
port of our new members Phoebe, Nancy, Mary Robinson, and Catherine Wnlds We first
gamed pubhc notzce when Martha Mac ' was called forth from our number to assxst, as a foot
lrght, m a Sophomore productxon
As Freshmen, we were remforced rn capabxlxty, mtellect, attractweness, and musxcal abxlrty,
b the addxt on of Mary Allen, Helen Fletcher, Vlrgxma Barr, Margaret Shacklett, Posxe'
Stoops, Evelyn Carter, Mary Wxll Zxegler, and Carolyn ones
In our Sophomore year, our frequent outbursts of pep and enthusxasm were often quelled by
Mlss Duffy, so we turned to blgger thmgs as an outlet for our exuberance Thus took form as
the never to be forgotten Hallowelen Party at whlch we entertalned the Semors m the McCallie
"Gym, w1th the help of the McCall1e dormltory boys
The next year, when we were more dxgmfled jumors, Molly jomed us, and Mary Wxll and
Mary Robmson deserted our ranks, but only to return, Mary, the latter part of the year, and
Mary Wall, thxs year In our umor year, under Mrs Clark's supervxslon, we mstxtuted " umor
N1ght," an acknowledged success We sold even the decoratxons of the "gym', to swell our funds
for the Annual We also won the basketball champxonshxp, much to the humrltatlon of the
And now, we come to the end of our Preparatory School career We are finxshxng our
brrlhant course " 'neath the elms of G P S " Thxs year, we were agaln basketball champxons
We, ln our turn, are superror Sen1ors, and have experzenced m1t1a.t1on 1n another phase Had we
but realxzed, srx years ago, that the Seniors are almost as frlghtened at mmatxon as are the
'Seventh Grade Bab1es"' We, m turn, bxd goodbye to the familiar routme, and tum to face he
college world, where we w1ll soon be Freshmen agam
'Here r to the hope that we still may b ,
Proven through every test,
Worthy the school we most revere
Herd: to the G P Sf"
-GRACE Brcxsss, '27
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The Last W1ll.a.nclTestament of the Class of 27
We tlze Class of 2 7, hoping ue will get
To Heaven, call on all you present,
Be wise or be ye foolish, to witness
This last will ami testament.
Helen Fletcher, with my cotton socks,
Will to Jane Gilman my money box.
Mary Allen, as orator of the day,
Bequeath my talent to essie Mae.
Franoes Westcott, yield my merry wit
To Ann Winn - though she need it not a whit.
Grace Bickers, to the apple of my eye,
Leave my brilliance to Dorothy Guy. ,
Mary Elizabeth bequeath my power to shoot the goa
To Martha Miller, so big and bold
Anne McCallie, the Latin shark,
Will my Vergil to the junior Class with all my heart
Molly Lamoreaux, yield my disposition 'dear
To Owene Lynch. May she her companions c eer.
Mary Robinson, leave my talent in art
To-Miss Ulrica with all my heart.
, Martha McBroom, leave my blushes daily,
As a token of my love, to Marie Bailey.
Nancy Dragoo, leave my complexion fair
To Helen Ellis, as her especial care.
I, Martha Lanier, will the light in my eyes
To Mabelle Thompson. May it never tell lies.
I, Virginia Barr, bequeath Amy sweet baby face
To Anna Robbins. May she use it with grace.
I, Carolyn Jones, yield my absence from 'g'ym"
To Dorothy Purse., May she grow tall and slim.
I, Evelyn Carter, will my eyelashes shady
To Elizabeth Williams. May they make her a fair lady.
I, Margaret Shacklett, bequeath my musical bend
To Suzanne McKenzie. May she play without end.
I, Catherine Wilds, give my arguing might
To that vivacious little Mary Wright.
I, Mary Will Z'egler, so big and tall
Bequeath my height to Mary Woolford small.
I, "Posie" Stoops, my modesty will
V To Florence Robbins, so sedate and still.
These traits we are leaving you, lest you forget'
The Class of 127 -the very best yet!
-Minn' Roamsou, '27.
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FTER a week of suspense, the day of reckoning arrived for the poor, unsuspecting
newcomers. The Seniors did their best to instil fear into the hearts of their gig-
i gling victims, but the audacity of the newcomers was amazing. At any rate, every-
body enjoyed an hour of fun at the expense of the poor sufferers, and as the initia-
tion did not destroy their appetites, when the customary ice cream and cake were brought
forth, they consumed it eagerly, and truly considered themselves G. P. S. girls in all rights.
ti' sg A ,,f L,. LW,
' so f-inLog.-ff :+L ,- 25
iijust Kids We Prefer To Ben
401 ABY DAY!" What title could be more appropriate for that one day when we
dropped from the heights of the Senior Class, back to our childhood days? After
six long years of striving toward the goal of dignity, who would have thought
that we could play our parts to such perfection? The teachers can well testify to
our success! We were clad in the most childish of frocks, with bloomers to match ffor
which everyone should have been grateful, for, otherwise, we are afraid that someone
might have been shocked at the brevity of our dressesl. Our toys would have been things
of joy to any child. Juny, the duck, Sydney, the handsome "Wop," and baby John, the
McCallie bear, were only a few of the wonders-not to mention the guns with which the
boys not only scared us, but Miss Jarnigan, also. We were quite surprised to find that we
couldn't consume all of the suckers we had. Perhaps it was because we tried to eat most of
the apples we had brought "teacher.,'
The old saying, 'frevenge is sweet," is certainly true, but we are kind-hearted enough to
feel just a little bit sorry for the trouble we caused our "dear teachers."
Not to brag in the least, but we certainly let the world know that we are masters of
modern verse in our songs, and while we are "tootin' our own horns," didn't YOU think we
were quite the cutest babies you ever saw?
After we had gayly waved farewell to all our little friends at 2:30, we visited Elkin's
and the Tivoli, with Miss Roxana, our oiiicial "mamma,"
Juniors, if you want to have the time of your lives, just let your "Senior Day" be
-"ETERNAL THRr:r3" or HUNHOLY THREE.,,
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LEFT TO RIGHT Anna Robbins. Gerirude Williams. Evelyn Allison, Martha Lmran, Mildred
Lamurcaux, Clarice Pincau, Dorothy Burns, Jo Stuart, Ruth Street, Owene Lynch, Betty Kirby-
Smith, Catherine Richmond, Beth Durham.
LEFT TO RIGHT Rosalie Jenkins, Helen Ellis, Jane Gifmnn, llflurgaret Sanford, Emily
Etheridge, Nettabel Swarfurd, Margziret Mm-gan, Katherine Ryan, Ann Winn. Cunettu Lee Sloan,
Elizabeth Purse, Henrietta Caulkins. Shelley Hahn, Sara Stephmsun.
' os' ,.
' 355.5-s i, K-ALEIDOSCOPE ,iff -L--: sw., 'J
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A Broken Impressions of the Junior Class I
SARA STEPHENSON A tea dansant, poppxes 1n a Jade bowl, a low flung roadster, hats "pour
le sport," a Parlsxan style shop
ELIZABETH PURSE Sunshme through rose srlk curtams, cool shade of a fore t glen, lxttle
s sters' below ed tdol, stones around a red and gold camp fire
HELEN ELLIS A capncxous lxttle wmd m a garden of tullps, small chxld at a clrcus, rare
perfume, a rambow bubble, mxrthful eyes
CATHERINE RY AN Aqua maunes against black tulle, Varslty "Football Queen," suns me
through a mormng mxst, Span1 h shawls, "devil may care
GERTRUDE WILLIAMS Volets on grey squxrrel, a graclous nod, gay lantems m a tea
garden, a blue tea set, Beethoven's c'MO0Dllg'ht Sonata
EVELYN ALLISON A sunny afternoon on the golf lmks he hannomous colors of early
autumn, a saxl boat m a cool breeze, plaxted sunbeams
MARGARET SANFORD A Iark's tnll at dawn, chocolates m a red satm heart, "That School
Glrl C0l'YIPlCX10I1,,, tmported shoes, lacy plllows on a sxlver lounge
JANE GILMAN Dahltas m a tall vase, a mountam torrent, a stately lrbrary, musty ant ques,
a lady of qualxty
OWENE LYNCH A carlet bathlng smt, a small boy on skates, boytsh bobs, a gay greeting
ANNA ROBBINS An expedmon among Roman ru ns, a smlle behmd a mask, a book shop, a
RUTH STREET A blue and gold lawn, a tmkle of slelgh bells, "Humoresque,, a volume by
SHELLEY HAHN A Broadway Revue, the rythmrc dup of a canoe paddle, golf tournaments,
college proms m mud wmter
MILDRED LAMOREAUX A tranquxl stream, bells chnmmg at twxlnght, prtmroses over a
whlte trellls, tapestry, IVOPQ tea roses
HENRIETTA CAULKIINS Hou e party on the lake, flashmg wrt, basketball games, sport
MARTHA LOGAN Japanese mcense, red bound books, chemical laboratory, an Engl sh
CATHERINE RICHMOND A draw ng room furnished tn stately furmture, long, tapering
fingers, rare manuscrnpts
ANN WINN Black pans1es m a lacquered bowl, wooly red sweaters, temptmg devrltry, Mardt
G as, March of Wooden Sold1ers"
DOROTHY BURNS Pmlt party dresses, peaches nn a blue basket, French bonnets, lace
CONNETTA LEE SLOAN A carmval m the streets of Caxro, College Humors, Buster Brown
collars, "Yes, s1r--that's my baby'
BETTY KIRBY SMITH A saxophone croomng Southe n melodtes, "Sewanee R1ver," holly
hocks gently sway ng tn an Apnl shower
CLARICE PINEAU Sunlxght on copper, stamed glass wmdows, nasturtxums 1n a jade bowl
NETTABEL SWAFFORD Chewmg gum, basketball games, kmckers, permanent waves,
JOSEPHINE STUART Purple ms by a forest stream, powder blue dresses, a path m a shady
MARGARFT MORGAN, '2 8
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LEFT TO RIGHT Mary E. Clemuns. Maryzarnt lVlcRr:ynrrlds, Helen Rya'n, Betty VVOx'kman,
Elizabeth Thomas, Mary S, Spears, Mary B. Harris, Louise Chamberlain, Annie Colvard, Dorothy
Barnes, Katherine Wert. Juanita Walter.
LEFT TO RIGHT Rowena Kruesi. Martha Riddle, Helen Gatewoml. Carolyn Wilson. Martha
Mvrriam. Nurinne Anderson, Mildred Cooley, Mary B. Barnhardi, Virginia Hemphill, Sara Huustun,
Hope Guenther. Alice Martin, Blanche Fox.
if fig: - K LE I P I N
Sophomore Broaclcastmg Program
Statxon S O P H broadcastmg from G P S through the mwrophone
Mary Ellzabeth Clemons
Tomght, ladxes and gentlemen, we wall have a musxcal synops1s of the
Sophomore Class Our program conslsts of the followmg numbers
Fw: Feet Two
Crafzy Words, Crazy Tune:
The Wreck of Old ,97
Bell H oppm' Blue:
At Peace With the World
Tallemg to the Moon
No One Ha: Ever Kmed Me
So Thaf: the Kzml of a G rl You Aires'
Just a Cottage Small
I Gotta Get Somebody to Love
Over the Waves
Hof Hof Ha'Ha' Me Too'
A btrd .r Eye Vsefw of My Old Kentucky Home
In a Little Spamfh Tofwn
Hey, Duldle Dzddle
The last number on our program tomght wlll be a grand Hnale by the
Sophomore Class Hall, Haul, the Gang s All Here
Mary Stewart Spears
Rowena Krue 1
Nor nne Anderson
S O P H slgnmg off at exactly ll 35 A M, une lst
MARY Ex.1zABE'rr-1 Cnnmqgzs
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shlll' Still My Baby ................................ Mary Blythe Harris
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LEFT 'l'O RIGHTH Lyda Selman. Frances Parks, E eanor Carpenter, Mary Emma Allen, Anne
Wagner. Dorothy Duncan, Betty Stqwhenson, Nell Brandon, Mildred Yates. Mary S. Farrar, Martha
Lamorcaux, Madelaine Dawn, Cmmen Barnes, Reba Swafford, Katherine Griswold, Ethel Scrumrs.
LEFT TO RIGHT- Nancy Allen, Barbara Strauss, Mary Hasselle. Margie Cle-age, Lucy Potter
VVinifred Wert. Louise Chapman, Katherine Colmore, Julia Ford, Betty Johnson, Kathryn Broyles
Dorothy Parham, Nell Paris, Elizabeth Cotter, Marjorie Smith, Ruth Shipp.
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Freshman Reclpes . y fl
. 1 4
1. Mix up with good common sense a lot of friendliness and class spirit. Next, add that xi, .
substance called "talent," and you have BETTY JANE STEPHENSON. Serve with a smile. 1'
' 2. Take natural sense, mix it well with fun and, that quality of being cute without knowing lg, '
it, and you have DOROTHY DUNCAN. Serve with a little spice. ' .
3. Take a lot of daring, mix it well with friendliness and fun, and you have MARY K .
HASSELLI2. I' I
4. 4 Take the quality called "boy struck," mix it well with ancient history. The result is ' 7,
MARY EMMA ALLEN.
5. Take a cupful of knowledge, add it to another cupful, and then another, and you have ,
BETTY JOHNSON. Serve with decorations of wit. -
6. Mix two cupfuls of fun with knowledge of all sorts, including boys, and you have -
DOROTHY PARI-IAM. ' I
7. Take one-fourth cup of poetry, one-half cup of plain fun, and two cups of good will. l 1 .
Mix well and you have FRANCES PARKS.
8. Mix with a cup of studiousness one-half cup of friendliness, and you have ELEANOI. ,r
CARPENTER. Serve with Betty Jane. - fl 31",
9. 'Take a. cup of good, solid material, knowledge, mix it well with spices and a little ' N -
pepper, and you have LYDA SELMAN. Serve garnished with basketballs and chuckles. ,V
110. Mix with the qualities of being a good pal a cup of knowledge, a spoonful of pepper, l ',
and two spoonfuls of fun, and you have ANNE WAGNEP.. Serve with a Baylor boy. 1 . QQ
ll. Take two cups of permanent wave, mix well with algebra, and you have REBA . I 1
SWAFFORD. ' ,
12. Take a cup of paint, knead it well with dates, and you have BARBARA STRAUSS. . 1'
13. Take a lot of everything that's nice, mix it well with some spices and spelling, and you A ' ' "
have NELL PARIS. . li
14. A Take some proportion rules, mix with boys, and you have CATHERINE COLMOILE. '
Serve with a ,Girl Scout sauce. fl "
15. Take some pretty hair, mix it with a lot of daring and fun, and you have NELL 1 "
16. Take one-fourth cup of pep and one cup of brains, and you have RUTH SI-IiPP. Serve 'H
with rolled stockings.
17. Take a cup of brains, mix with an equal amount of fun, add one-half Cup basketball. 1,
Result: LUCY POTTER. Serve with a smile on every occasion.
18. Take three cups of paint and a little more. Mix with French and you have NANCY
ALLEN. ' "
-19. Take. two cups of sense, one cup of sweetness, and some pep. Serve as 'VVINIFRED l
20. Mix ancient history dates with Latin, and you have ETHEL SCRUGGS. V iii
21, Take one cup of fast talking, mix it with red hair and one dimple, no more, and you I I
have LOUISE CHAPMAN. ' .,
22. Mix some long hair with angelic qualifies, and you have MARY STUART FAr.aAIz. ,l
Serve witha switch. ' . QL
23. Take "gym" clothes, mix with imagination and a dictionary, and you have MARJORY iv'
SMITH. Serve with piano keys. ' ' . -V W -,
24. Take some socks, mix them with pretty eyes and Latin pronunciation, and you have 11,1 .,
' ELIZABETH Correa. - 1 I
25. Take the best of everything you ever can' get, genius and good looks included, and. mix , TV
them well. The result: a delicious dishhjasing to all teachers QED, the Freshmen. I l -A
-MARTHA LAMOREAUX,' '30. ' ' f, 'lf
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EIGHTH GRADE, LEFT TO RIGHT -Mabel Griscum, Lillian Kittrell, Anne E. Patten, Mary
J. Edwards, Charlotte Crabtree, Frances Holloway, Marian Bozenhard, Suzanne McKenzie, Margaret
Showalter, Mabel English, Marjorie Burns, Virginia Landress, Louise Holbrook, Helen Jane Carruth,
EIGHTH GRADE, LEFT TO RlGHTf'Marie Bailey, Corinne Milton. Nlartha Smallwoud, Mary
Woolford. La Georgia Newell, Virginia Henley, Marjorie Shumaker, Kate Rawlings, Dorothy Cross.
Elizabeth Finlay, Mary Cummings, Virginia Waterhouse, Virginia Smith. Dorothy Tomlinson,
SEVENTH GRADE, LEFT TO RIGHT- Miriam Lamoreaux, Drue Henderson, Katherine Sloan,
Catherine Johnson, Mary Wright, Peggy Heckerman, Charlotte Fowler, Mary Poindexter, Grace
Grote, Dorothy Purse. Wilda Bayless, Elizabeth Thatcher, Dorothy Guy Wilson, Virginia Schofield,
Jessie Mae Horton.
SEVENTH GRADE LEFT TO RIGHT Harriet Brownlee, Edith Wilson, Martha Miller luahellf.
Tomlinson, Margaret Williams, Jane Shelton, Shirley Christian, Frances Harper. Nelliehlmmz
Mabelle Thompson, Katherine Curtis, Florence Robbins, Alice McCallie, Gladys Hasselle, Mildrecl
Kimball, Elizabeth Williams.
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E1ghtl1 Grade y 45
The Eighth Grade lassies,
So folly and gay, I if
Always iri earnest
Atl-work or at play. ,'
The Eighth Grade lasxies, Uh l I
So loyal :md true, 5 l
Yau're al-way: on habul . 'll V
vffzmg GgP.lS. mdfyou. - Seventh Grade . If big!
The Eighth'Grade'lassies, Svmngmg, ,M,.,d, A ul I :lg
Hffe,-' 'W ' YW! - Earily encouraged, , y lr
M ay you always-succeed , Vefy gfvnigux, , .'
In whatever youldof Eamesuy m,kw0,,i,,g, '
Never noisy, '
Tmibzy lima, A N
Gayly gymnasfie, TJ Q
Rather rough, 'L
Dauntlessly daring, !'
Endlenly enthusiastic. xv
Bewildering, beautiful, Q'
zllwdys argumtntdtive, 7
Bayifhly bolflwd, ,F
Inzemely imyuisidve, y
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M A RY ALLEN
MARY FRANCES WESTCOTT
Associate Art Editor
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K-ALEIDOSCOPE ff'ECac':"Q',v ,
,2-- -:-g--::.-.--- A...- 1.4
MISS SARAH STANSELL
The Annual Board
A nd hours o tozl
H ave gone to make this book
We halve used all our wzts
fl nd have almost had t
Strwmg to make this book
Our hazr most turned gray
As day by day
We struggled to make thzs book
Our sweet temper: 'we lost
f Though that rs small cost
I1 o pay to make thzs book
But now we are through,
And we hope zt wzll do
We hope you wzll lxke this book
MARY RoB1NsoN 27
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Thalian Literary Society Offlcers
MARY ROBINSON MARY FRANCES WESTCOTT SARA STEPHENSON
Sec re tary
Pan-Sophian Literary Society Officers
NANCY DRAGOO GRACE BICKERS HELEN ELLIS
President Vice-President Secretary
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Pan Sopluan and Thallan Llterary SOC1Bt1CS
T THE begmnmg of the year, Mrs Clark concelved a plan for stlmulatmg more mterest
tn the two literary socletxes A program was arranged whereby certaxn points could be
made by members of the socxetles, and at the end of the year, these were to be added, and
a prxze gnven to the wmnmg team As a result of thus xdea, each mdlvxdual has tr ed her
hardest to ment a few honors and, consequently, help her team The wxnner ts to be announced
Class Day Thxs plan has been a splendxd one, smce xt has not only aroused unusual mterest m
the lxterary socletxes, but xn all school acttvmes, as well
ln addmon to the mterest stxmulated by the above mentxoned, the programs have been unusu
ally good this year Each girl has looked forward to her particular Frlday momxng program
wrth unfexgned antlclpatxon Each girl has done her part ln these programs to prove to the
school that Thahan enterta nments are not bormg orgles, but hours to be looked forward to wxth
intense mterest The sadness customarily experlenced at the closing of the year wxll be almost
entirely allayed for Pan Sophxans by the knowledge that thxs year has been one of accomplish
ment and happiness The SOCICYY gave, during the year, two most mterestlng programs The
subject of the first was "Early Amerlca, and the subyect of the last was "Ch1na,' tn whlch the
Seventh Grade Ubabxes ' partxcxpated
We feel that th1s year has set a new standard for lrterary socxety programs, thanks to Mrs
Clark, and we only hope that next year wlll brmg forth as many delxghtful programs as we have
enjoyed during the hour perxods of this year
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MISS DOROTHY ORTON
. . .
T TWO-THIRTY on Tuesday and Thursday afternoons, we all gather in the study hall,
determined, for once, to make as little noise as possible. In vain, Miss Orton tries to
raise us from our lethargy with hymns, but we sleep peacefully through these, At last,
in despair, she has us stand up and sing. This acts as a dash of cold water and we sing'
with vim. Miss Orton has tried to teach us to work at singing as though it were a lesson.
Naturally, we didn't like this at first. 1To sing Z1 verse three times is quite enough, hut six
timeslj But now, it may he not'ced that there are fewer voices singing in a key different from
that in which Margaret is playing, and during Opera Season, we quite outdid ourselves. It may
he oliserved, too, that we have had some very pleasing selections from quartets, octettes, etc., due
to Miss Orton's splendid training and our girls' ability.
' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ff' round such as
At the close of the singing period, ue usually sing a
"When you tee iz donkey
Going out lo hay,
If you do not feed him,
You will fzear him Jay,
'He-hafwf He-haw." "
g than hymns, and when the hell rings at three-ten, we all
f "H -haw! He-haw!"
dash madly out, still singing snatches o e
This is much more to our likin
EEEEEEFE' ' 4 '
jx 74' Mp RX
ST OF ANNUAL
Mc rgan, Mary
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if if g, KALEI DOS COPE .fjf" r"'
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MISS SARAH STAN SELL
The Complex COH1Pl1C3t10n
HE first of November, there appeared xn the study hall, and m the wmdow of that favorxte
spot, the Palace, gayly colored posters announcmg that the G P S Kalexdoscope would
present "The Complex Compl1cat1on,' Frlday exemng November 12 The next two
weeks were so busy that thev seemed llke a pxcture show, passmg rapldlv but leav ng cer
tam defimte xmpressxons Txcket sellxng talks IU chapel urgent, persuasne and eifectxve by
our anxrous edltor 1n chref, Mary Allen, lnsplrxng talks by Mxss Duffy on showmg Baylor and
McCall1e that we can H11 the Commumty Hall, as well as begm on ture, feverxsh efforts on the
part of all of us to persuade frlends and relatxves to buy tlckets, making candy to sell at the play ,
and at last the great nxght, wlth the house fillmg rapldly, whlle we wa ted breathlessly for the
curtam to rrse
The curtam rose at exght, and we were nnmedrately launched 1nto the dellghtful land of
make belxewe There were ane Gilman and Martha Lamer, two charming and smgularly
resourceful ma dens m distress, Gertrude W1lllaInS, as the naturally romantxc but strict chaperon
Mrs Wade, Marv Roblnson as Mxss Aurora, the lxght of Mr Zedeluah Aspen s eyes, and Mary
Elxzabeth Clemons as the bewxtchmgly Hrrtattous lxttle maid Then there were the men charac
ters, m sults borrowed from frxends brothers, strldmg across the stage Among these were Mary
Allen, who secured as many dehghted laughs from the audlence as only one wth a real fur mu
tache could Elrzabeth Thomas and Catherme Ryan, as Regxnald Rawlms and Fred Cureton,
respectrvely, whose love affarrs hlnged on the declslon of fiery Uncle Henry, Margaret Morgan,
Shelley Hahn, the susceptlble younger uncle, Robert, and Henrletta Caulkms as Bates, the typlcal
Can you wonder that we are lookmg forward to another such ewenmg next year?
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The Senior P ay and Exhibit
3 OR the past two years the Seniors have revived an old G. P. S. custom of giving an
exhibit, to prove to people that we can do something more than "study and look pretty."
This year's exhibit was a great success, as it was attended by a large representative
crowd. There were three departments-Sewing, Arts and Crafts, and Cooking-
which included salads, breads, cakes, cookies and candies. Every girl, under a fictitious name,
was represented in at least one department, and many girls had work in every divfsion. Mrs.
Venable, Mrs. Rosainond and the other judges must have had a rather dirlicult task in deciding
between the cakes of "Peter Pan" and "Queen Elizabeth," and there was much deliberation over
"Noah's" salad and that of 'lGoliath.'l
A short play, entitled 'lNot Quite Such a Goose," preceded the exhibition. lt was an unusu-
ally clever play of a boy, a real boy, a baseball enthusiast, who despised girls and delighted in
teasing his older sister. But, of course, a pretty girl had to change things for this young man,
and he found that girls are, after all, not so bad.
Mary Frances VVestcott played the part of the boy so convincingly that every feminine heart
beat a shade faster. And Martha Lanier made a most charming heroine. Every girl with a
younger brother could sympathize with Phoebe Marchbanks, the sister. Mary Robinson played
the part of the mother with her characteristic skill, and Mary Allen, in her role of the typical
"peppermint candy" boy, displayed her accustomed talent. In fact, everyone seemed to enjoy
both the play and the exhibit, so the Class of '27 has added another trump to her list.
HTOO Attentive By Halfn
fTHE SOPHOMORE PLAYJ
HE entire sehool looked forward with lnueh pleasure to Friday, February the eighteenth.
Why? Why, donlt you know? "Too Attentive By Half," the Sophomore play, of
Course. Elizabeth Thomas, the too attentive husband, :md his young wife, Surah Houston,
had been married n vear. Mrs. Mouser the wife L'0lllJlZllI1Ctl of her husband to her
. Y Y
Cousin UCFIIIIIIHY " llilnlill Walter. "Crunnnv" then interfered in someone else's business und ffot
D ,Y , P'
poor Mrs. Mouser into trouble. Betsy Baker, Il young laundress, in reality, Mary Elizabeth
Clemons, was involved and Mrs. Mouser doubted her husbund's affection. Of course the :luv
ended with their all liv ng happily ever after, presumably, even the maid, Virginia Hemphill.
Betsy Baker got the little green grocery shop which she wanted for her "young main" Mrs,
Mouser deelnred thzit she would never again eolnplziin of her husb:tnd's being "too llffCI1llX'L'ug
and 'KCrunnniy" resolved that he would never again interfere with other people's business."
All in all, the play was ll howling, raging, shrieking success, and the players showed unusual
nbflitv. VVith sueh talent zunonf us we are antieimtin not onlv a ood unior vlav next' 'ear
. 7 , . , 3
but also n splendid Annual Board play.
is iss Mollyii
NE hundred nndfsixty-f:tx'c neat c:1dets- from hlack tie to hrown oxford -ussemhled in
nent rows in the G. P. S. auditorium. A pin - from n nearby hlstck tie- falls wi h 11
plunk upon :ln adjacent hrown oxford. All is still, hut for the occasional popp'ng of nn
empty candy Suck. We watch with steady gaze those hluc curtains that are soon to part.
And now they do part, and we :ire enthralled hy the intricate plot so supcrhly portrayed for us by
our excellent and nohle cast. 1Refer to Wehster's "Little Hand-Book."l And now the play
Miss Molly, the heroine, enacted hy Barham Strauss, and Julian, played hy :Xnn Wagner,
make wonderful lox e from the stztrt to the finish. They carry off their parts excellently. Maisy
Emma Allen, as the gruft old Mr. Peters, and Martha Lamorenux fthe third of the famous M.
Lamoreaux Quartetl, as Miss Peters, are both splendid. Carmen Barnes :ind Lucy Potter keep the
room fairly shaking with laughter. Dorothy Duncan is fine as 'lfissefy Her acting wins quite
deafening applnuie. And last, but not least, comes Madelfne Dawn as Lady Aleusia. We ar:
quite disappointed after lier performance that she was on the stage so short rt time.
But now the play is ended, for has not the heroine promised to marry the hero?
"All the World Loves a Lover M
LEIGHTH GRADE PLAYT
P. S. GIRLS are noted far and wide for their marvelous talent and unusual ability in
producing plays. But, honestly, have you ever seen prettier girls, handsomer boys, love-
. lier costumes, or better acting than on the eleventh of March, when the E'ghth Grade
surprised you with the nice little skit, 'Hill the World Loves a Lover?" And let me
say, with all the modesty that is characteristic of G. P. S., that it really was a line performance.
What was it all about? How stupid of mel Of course you want to know the story and the
part taken by each of the all-star cast.
The curtains opened upon Marjory Vane's room in a fashionable boarding school. Marjory,
who was amusingly, as well as charmingly, portrayed by Anne Elizabeth Patten, and her friends,
were complaining of nothing to do, when Marjory told them that she was going to confide a
deep, dark secret to them, which they mustn't dare tell a soul. Of course, they became very inter-
ested when she said that she had a letter from her fiance. He was planning to come there dressed
as a girl. Marjory extolled him until the entire audience was consumed with curiosity to see him.
Phil arrived in due time, and Miss Peabody, the principal, tried to teach Phil, who was played
very boyishly and dramatically by Marjorie Shumaker, crocheting. Finally, it was discovered
who Phil really WIIS. Miss Peabody, of course, was terribly enraged, but at last relented when
Phil made a Very eloquent speech about how "All the World Loves a Lover.'7 The prim Miss
Peabody was played by Katherine Montague. The charming group of school girls made us think
of the good times we have.
And think of it! This talent was displayed by girls who, last year, were considered "babies,"
and who, next year, will be called "fre-sh." But cealrh IH groqcf
Sb e 1 a 99
QSEVENTH GRADE PLAY!
9' VST before Christmas, the Seventh Grade presented us with the very colorful little play,
"Miss Poinsettiafl Everything we eould possibly imagine as associated with Clll'lSYll'II.S was
there, from a dainty little fairy in fluttering white with a wand, to old Santa Claus, himself.
VVe discovered how Santa manages to visit all of us, when Miss Poinsettia, played by Mary
Shelton, explained to the little girl, Mary Wright, in a dream, What sights met our eyesl There
were Christmas candles and bells forming an elaborate array, johnny Holly in a most fetching
suit of red and green, and last, but not least, dear old Father Christmas Tree himself, actually
walking and talking in a gruff, "nary" voiee.
After all, it was only because Santa didn't know Jenny's address that he failed to visit her
before, and from Jenny's joy over the Christmas tree, we hope that Santa's book will never get
lost, and that Jenny will never move without notifying him.
Mary Wright gave us an example of true Christmas generosity when she invited the entire
poor family, twins and all, to a dinner that would have given fame to any French chef.
The COSTLINICS were most original and bright, and all the parts were unusually well played.
:Ks we trooped out for two weeks everyone agreed that all in all it was one of the most attract-
! 1 b I Y
ive Seventh Grade plays that had ever been given during our years at G. P. S.
GERTRUDE WILLIAMS MARY R. ALLEN JUANITA WALTER
Winner Declamation Contest Winner Oratorical Contest Winner Humorous Reading
Oratorical and Reading Contests
HERE was an unusual amount of interest displayed by the girls in the Dcclamation Contest
this year. The tryouts were limited to the second, third, and fourth year classes. lt was
indeed gratifying to know that there was so much enthusiasm among the upper classtntn.
The readings were as varied as the girls, and each seemed to suit the girl exactly.
Vnanimous applause was heard, however, when it was announced that Gertrude Williams would
represent us with Kipling's Ulf."
Our expectations were affirmed the night of the contest. We knew "Genie" couldn't he
surpassed, and we were sorry the judges got their opinions so twisted as to give her only second
place, when every G. P. S. girl would have given her first.
We were very fortunate to have three aspirants for the Oratorical Contest this year. It was
indeed an inspiration to hear Anna Robbins urge us to honor our Constitution which has stood the
test through so many years. Helen Fletcher presented an earnest plea to help others do the right
thing toward our National Government. Mary Allen very forcibly explained to us K'The Niean-
ing of the Constitution." Since only one from our three orators could represent us, it was decided
that Mary should deliver her oration in the City Contest.
We are very anxious for the City Contest to take place, not with anxiety with fear of losing,
however, but we are anxious for all Chattanooga to hear our orator.
The entire school was held in an uproar when we had the tryouts for the Humorous Reading.
The inspiration of a trip to Knoxville stirred much latent talent that we did not know we had.
Although Juanita Walter is a perfect hlonde, it was decided that the negro wedding was the most
humorous, so Juanita will represent us in Knoxville, ereditahly, to be sure.
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1' .'XSKE'I'BALL has lmccn
cvcn more popular
than usual this ycar,
and Conscqucntly, thc
Seniors had to umiipsts wfth
sonic pretty fast KCZIIUS in or-
clcr to win thi- rltailipimiship.
Wc arc unusually pruuil of
nur varsity tcatn thi? year,
sinrc it is a splcnclirl unc, K
uiuving as unc man, fast and li Sf
zirtivcly. Muclt credit is due K V
Miss Whitaker anal MQSS if
Spuars for thi- L-xwlli-in tcanw
Miss ULRICA WHITAKER whit-li Imam- lm-n turnccl out. Miss .JENNY SPEARS
Sf1'1'11'l1 Cfrizifv 7'l'tNlIlllS1SlCllL', G., VVriglit, M., Kiuilmll, 'TmulinQun, Curtis, Pursv, D
l1'i,Q'h.'6 Cinrifw Tmm - VVatcrl1ousu, Smallwuml, Kitrrvll, Grisiwun, Rilwnrils, Burns.
Fri '.-' 011.1111 Y'fa111- Si-lman, :Xlli-n, N., Hass:-llc, M., Yatcs, Duncan, Wagnvr, .-X.
S0f1!1011.'01'r Train- .'xlIll1'l'SlJI1, Wilson, C., Krug-si, Chauilwrlain, Siu-urs, lluuiphill.
JIllliOI' Tfaffl-Rohhins, A., Hahn, Allison, Swaflurd, N., VVilliauis, G., Kirby-Smith.
Sfuicr Y'f1111.' -- Purfc, H, VVL-Strott, Marrlihanlcs, l"lctclivr, VVagiiur, N. li., Zicpj'ur.
l'11r:i.',1' 7111111 - VVagncr, M. E., VVQ-stcott, lVlarclil1nnkS, Zfcgflrr, Flctvlu-r, Svlinan.
UR singing, sewing, and basketball have been discussed, but there's one more activity
without which no G. P. S. girl could get along. That is gymnasium, popularly known
as ug'ylIl.,, At the end of the second period, there is always a wild scramble for bags,
and while Miss Duffy is calling the roll, most of us are lacing up our tenn's shoes with
all possible speed, and just as Mary Will Ziegler's name is called, we straighten up and go out
onto the Hoor, ready to perform.
Miss Bowen always does try to be different, therefore, instead of having black bloomers and
a white middy like ours, she wears an imported suit of black woolen bloomers and a waist "a la
We all know "gym" work is good for us and that accounts for our love for it fsame prin-
ciple as castor oill.
You mustn't believe that our skill in "put lem out,' and 'lchieken walking" is unappreciated,
for we have every day an audience of "piekaninnies" peeping over the walls. Every onve in a
while, our audience becomes a bit too hilarious, and Miss Duffy has to "tend to them." And, as
we all know, she does it well.
Although "gym" is the butt of many a joke, if it were abolished, I'm sure there would be
quite a disturbanre, for G. P. S. wouldn't seem quite natural without it.
The Charge of the One Hundred
Half a league, half a league,
Half a league oimuartl,
Down to the river bank
lwarrhetl the one huntlretl.
l"orf:var.fl, the blafk aml blue,
Keep right in line, you tfwo,
Down to the river bank
Nlarrhetl the one htrmlretl.
Forauartl, the blauk antl blue!
Har there a girl untrue?
None that lVli.v.v .larnigan knea
No one hall blnntleretl.
Theirx not to make reply,
Theirs not to reason Quhy,
Theirf but to fzualk or die
Down to the river bank
Martrhetl the one hztmlretl.
Bark yartl to the right
City Jump to the left of them,
Mitt! holef in front of them,
Ax they .rtttmbletl antl blttntleretl.
Stormetl at fwith fwortlx of atlvire,
Iioltlly they paid the price,
On to the river bank
Marfhetl the one httntlretl.
Flafhetl all their pretty hair,
Flashetl ax they fatnitered there,
Chewing the ran.ly rare,
lilies .larnagin fwontlere.l.
l'lunging through the line .fhe ncalkzwl,
Warning the girls not to talk.
Seeing that none tlitl balk,
She rontinnefl the walk
H 'ith the noble one httmlretl.
Cemetery to the right of them,
Filling ftation to the left of them,
City High in bark of them,
H'hile the flozttls thuntleretl.
SIOFIIIEJ at by rain antl hail,
Not one tlitl falter or fail.
They that hail qvalketl .fo well
Came through the .rhatly llell,
Out from the rain and hail,
All that fwa: left of them,
Left of one httntlretl.
So back to .vfhool they marshal,
Ifi'ith all their frork: mz.vtarfhe.l
nlntl their lip: .co jwarfhetl
That Mis.v Dztffy quomleretl
Where Eltla Lea had mar4'he.l
The noble one hnntlretl!
-Loulslc CIIAPMAN, UU.
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HE HIKING CLUB was formed in 1924 by Miss Sarah Stansell, and has continued to
increase in popularity ever sfnce. This year Margaret Shacklett was elecied president, an.l,
undoubtedly, the fact that the hikes of '27 have been so successful, is due to her excellent
management and the hearty co-operation she has received from the vice-president, Betty
Workman, and the secretary, Rowena Kruesi. f:
lf one should happen to be on the streets in the eaizgy hours of a Saturday morning, he wou'tl
see a group of wide-awake girls in knickers. As sooggts the proper street car comes along, this
group of girls piles on and rides to the end of the lingf' Then they walk two and a half miles to
a spot where they can build a fire to cook their breakfast. Sticks of wood are gathered, and soon
everyone is grouped around a huge fire, cooking hot dogs, sausage, bacon, cheese, hot chocolate,
and toasting marshmallows. After an hour of enjoyment, they walk back to the car line, making
a total distance of five miles.
There are eighteen of these hikes during the school year. To those who go on twelve, a
letter is presented, while to those who go on only eight, a class number is given.
To that hikcr who has shown the right spirit, the hikes have proved thoroughly enjoyable,
as well as beneficial. VVe extend a hearty welcome to all new girls who wish to join in l2X.
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ZQPRIZE POEMJ I
It should be sweet and tangled and content, ' '
It should be low and small. '
The chimney should be wlzite-washed brick ' X -
Nasturtium covered wall.
Theroaf should be green shingles,
And a dromng, sunny sound
Should permeate the garden
By the brick wall bound
H ollyhocks stand pnml
And a thousand sunny larkspurs
Blue and shsmng' wet
And just :made my drearnhouse
There should he a curvmg stan'
And every day when aught comes doun,
Love should he wzstmg there
Candles white, gold upped, and slim
And toast Uni amber tea,
And comfort when the day as done
Shall be afwaztmg me
Prim plates and cups and carven chests
And slender, fragile cheers,
And Love at tfwchght standmg
Upon the chimney stasrs
It should he dear and whsle and mane
Restful and cool, yet gay,
And out of the grrme and ,hlth of hfe
I shall ind my house some day
Whste shingles, green shsngle roof lt has,
Wsth e garden all around,
A nd a cunlmg stair where Love wall was!
When the purple night comes down-
Smu STEM-ransom, '28
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There's zz long gold slope to the sapphire sea, l
And burnt gold ins onthe shore, -
And the cry of the little weeping winds,
That shfll kiss my eyes no more.-
And the smell of the tangy, malty wind,
And a driftwooel fire aligltl,
But my feet in the :mul shall soon be gone,
Vanislud into the night, -,
And tlse petal: fall so heavy and white
On the beaten golden sand, l
And you hear the sound when the soft sea slips
dnt! kisses the fragiant lmul. i ,
My been my mu me my :em my Afall
And I soon shall be fav away,
But els! little fragrant, weeping winds
Yon are mine to beep clumsy!
-7SARA SfrEPHENsoN, '28
Your ginger: shall renoeutber nu,
So long and Milltlildklmlffi
Your ginger: smeared with point froitg
Like lovely :peers of ligldg b
Your fingers that can coax a song
From ivory coloured keys,
Your fingers that could make me faint
waz, their btw mpmzm.
Sqwhile I see tlbem creeping
Like crystal dagger: slimm' M 1 h
Across the shining, polfimtiys
Through purple Qnsks enl Jim,
They wed to crush rose
Heavy and white and frail.
They'oe lain quite often on my eyes,
Impotent and psig'
And tho your heart shosld lqwe me
A wish wid never met,
Your lovely, slender yingerr- A
I know tlzey'll not forget!
-SAM STEP!-IENSON, '28.
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The Language ake
fPRIZE ESSAYJ y
K RS. ENGLAND looked through her cook book, which she had bought at the Experience
Store. It was her eldest son s birthday and she had promised to allow the children to
make their own cake. She was about to give up in despair, when her eye fell upon the
title, anguage Cak . - '
'That looks interesting, ' she said to herself, and turning to the window, she called the boy!
aucer, Geoffrey, all of you, come on.
The boys scrambled into the kitchen, and Mrs. England read them this recipe:
Two cups Anglo-Saxon flour
One teaspoonful French baking powder
One cup of mixed sugars
Whites of two Latin eggs
One-half teaspoonful of Greek salt
One cup of Norse milk
U ow get me two cups of Anglo-Saxon flour. This flour has been refined by the Beowulf
process, it is a mixture of the flour of the Angles and Saxons, Hours of practically the same con-V
sistency and the less refined Danish Hour, the result is a healthful and wholesome mixture.
" ext, get the baking powder. This is French baking powder, which is very fine and has
unusually good rising power. If, however, too much of this is put in, it will make the cake too
porous and not substantial enough.
" o this, add one cupful of Norse milk. This must be mixed with the baking powder, to
gain the best effects of the former. Stir the mixture with a small portion of time, and then mix
with your Anglo-Saxon flour.
' issolve thoroughly your cup of mixed sugars, which are the mixture of all the choicest of
the countries now known, in your whites of Latin eggs, which will make them more liquid and a
great deal smoother. Beat this thoroughly with the spoon of Conquest, and then it will be ready
to be added to your batter, which can be called by this time, English.
' "Give these time to settle, and then add a touch of Danish spice to give it a. more Enished
"Last, but not least, put in your Greek salt. Although scarcely noticeable, this is really
essential, because the cake can never be perfect without this taste of mineral. If it is left out, no
matter how good your cake may be otherwise, the omission will be only too noticeable.
"Now your cake is ready for the oven. Heat it to fifty years century heat, then allow it to
bake until it appears to have a delightfully well-done appearance. Then take it out and I, my-
self, will ice it for you with a mixture of progress, trade, and time."
The boys set to work, and just before it was put into t.he pan to bake, Mrs. England stirred
in some favors. She baked it, and later, after it had cooled, she iced it. The boys had it for
dinner, and when they cut it, Bede drew a silver thimble with "History" engraved upon it.
Czedmon drew a ring with the carving "Paraphrase," and Cynewulf found a little cross inscribed,
"The Christ? Alfred drew a silver coin much like Bede's, except for the fact that it had a later
date. Geoffrey, also, fell heir to one of the coins. There were too many at the party to tell what
each one drew, but I must add that Chaucer, who politely waited until last tu Cut his piece, WK!
duly rewarded, for, although the greater number of the boys immediately preceding' him drew
nothing, he was rewarded with a little gold horse, on which was inscribed, "Canterbury Tales."
The party soon broke up, and everyone agreed that the cake was a great success, and that,
when Mother England had time, they would again "try their hands" at baking.
-OWENE LYNCH, '2S.
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y ' The Neckt1e b
HE necktie has been in existence only a comparatively short time. Its ancestor was prob-
ably the noose, which, although there is no resemblance at all now, was the first adorn-
ment around the neck Throughout the ages it has been endured, until now it has attained
the honor of be'ng man's only necessary embellishment. Although utterly valueless, it is
essential to' every man's wardrobe. Men may remove their hats and even their coats, and still be
re.-pectedg but once seen without a tie, all hope of ever attaining social position is lost The only
man who can be m'nus a tie and still be respected and admired is the minister.
Formerly, the tie was worn to keep the collar in place, now the collar is u:ed merely as a
background to display the tie.
' The necktie, in fact, proclaims the man! It has social position all its own. We have merely
to glance at the man's neck to know his social status. For instance, a gaudy, varie-colored affair
proclaims a young blood cf the town. A somber, sedate bow tfe always means a banker or an
elderly gentleman of no mean financial standing. Our only means of recognizing an artist is
frequently by his large, effeminate bow.
When you see a man without a tie, you may know that his last cent has been spent. It is
almost the last article from which a conscientious man will part.
It is a recognized fact that a man takes more time adjusting this apparently insignificant
amde than any of the other more irnpomm ones. The diiiicult task of Lseiecring ones tie to mit
one's mood in quite often the cause of being late to the ofice, but a. man will never admit it
Then, think of what a convenient gift it makes for Christmas or for a birthday But n.
woman Batters herself if she thinks herself capable of selecting a tie a man will ever wear
Somehow, it always disappears.
In the necktie, then, lies all hope of distinctiveness for the future. Many fashions have
come and gone, but the necktie is here to stay.
"-EVELYN ALz.xsoN, '28,
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Why the Moon Turned Cold
HIS rs a legend of long ago, so long ago that trrllrons of years have passed away rn srlerrce,
leavrng only a vague rdea of the drstant past, lrke the hazy glow after a glorrous sunset
In those long forgotten days, eons before the creatron of man, gods and goddesses ruled
the unrverse These sprrrts were the only rnhabrtants of the varrous planets and constella
trons, and there they contrnually lrved, surrounded by pleasure and peace
The most beautrful of all heavenly bodres was the moon It was then a. lrvrng world rn
rtself a wonderful, glorrous world wrth dense, green forests, dashrng rrvers, and grgant c
volcanoes, everlastrngly emrttrng streams of flamrng lava and causrng the very arr to be of a soft
golden lrght From the gently tossmg trees, trny brrds sang ceaselessly to the accompanrment of
murmurrng streams and the occasronal boom of an angry volcano Everywhere was beauty, and
lrfe, and joy
In the mrdst of all these wonders dwelt the solrtary Sprrrt of the Moon, happy rn hrs lonelr
ness All day he wandered contentedly among hrs deep, dark forests, or lay by a streamlet, wrth
the playful wmds tossrng hrs golden harr or caressrng hrs farr whrte cheek I-Ie was happy and
longed for no companrons, save those free wrld creatures around hrm
And then one day whrle lyrng gazrng at the cloudless sky above hrm, a sudden thought came
to hrs mrnd He had often watched the stars above Were there stars below hrm, too? In a few
long strrdes he crossed hrs terrrtory and leaned over, starrng far rnto the space below Only a
short drstance below hrm, he was very astonrshed to see another planet, very lrke hrs own, but
rnfinrtely smaller It was, however, not thrs new world that caused hrs eyes to open wrde wrth
surprrse and delrght In fact, he scarcely notrced rt at all, for standrng on thrs strange world was
the most beautrful creature he had ever seen a marden, a lrttle nymph of the woods By that
supernatural power of vrsron peculrar to the gods, he could easrly see her, m sprte of the d stance
between them She was clad rn a fllmy green gown, her dark curls encrrcled wrth a wreath of
trny sprrng flowers and gayly colored butterflres Even as he watched, she began to dance, leaprng
and twrrlrng rn the purest joy, laughrng and srngmg all the whrle rn a clear, rrpplmg vorce
All day she played and danced rn the sunlrght, runnrng and jumprng untrl she was out of breath,
and then throwrng herself upon a bed of flowers, to lre pantrng untrl she was qurte rested agarn
After that wonderful but fatal moment, the Moon Sprrrt no longer roamed h s vast doma ns
Every mornrng found hrm gazrng at the planet below, but every mornrng the nymph was there
before hrm, always srngrng, completely unaware of the admrrrng eyes above As he watched from
day to day, the Moon Sprrrt's admrratron grew rnto a deep, achrng love, untrl he felt that he
would dre for want of her
One gorgeous day, when the clouds were lrke trny shrps rn the sky, the lrttle marden happened
to glance upward and met the ardent gaze of the Moon Sprnt She ceased her frolrcs and stood
for one moment starrng currously at hrm wrth her deep, black eyes for one moment only, for
then she cruelly turned her back to hrm and stood poutrng, half from anger, half from surprrse
But that brref second had been enough for the Moon Sprrrt, enough to rend hrs heart He had
fathomed the depth of those dark eyes and had read her soul, as pure and lovely as her appear
ance He felt somethrng break rn hrs heart, and leanrng far over the edge of hrs world, he
stretched out hrs arms to her and began to srng Such a song had never before and wrll never
agarn be heard I' he very brrds and streams ceased therr musrc to lrsten to the vorce of therr god
It was a song full of love and angursh, tellrng how he had watched her so long, and how he could
no longer lrve wrthout her
As he contmued to srng hrs beautrful love song, the lrttle nymph slowly turned around untrl,
at hrs last word, she was standrng wrth her shrnrng face turned up toward hrs One moment of
srlence, and then she answered hrm rn a vorce as clear and sweet as hrs was strong Wrth her
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slender fingers clasped tightly together, and a smile of mingled pity and amusement on her lips,
she gave him her reply. ' -
She was happy, she said, in her own little world, with her own birds and beasts around her.
She was not lonely and had no desire to leave her beautiful land to live on a strange planet with
a strange, cruel god whom she did not love. When she had finished her song, she began to laugh
and dance again, to show how carefree and happy she was.
Then the Moon Spirit was very sad. Once more he began to sing, but this time in a sad,
pleading voice. He described the wonders of his magnificent realms, where she could live in
continual joy, but she paid no attention to him and continued to dance, without so much as look-
ing his way.
In va'n the winds and birds tried to entice him from that tantalizing sight. For, weeks he
continued to lie gazing at her, mourning and imploring, but she only danced and laughed in glee
At length, however, she grew tired of his sorrowful songs, and one day, without even a word of
farewell, she ran away to the other side of her planet, where he could no longer see her, and
where she could no longer hear his voice
And then the Moon Spirit ceased to sing He felt his heart grow cold within him He
became thin and pale, and his dark blue eyes took on a cruel, pxerc ng look, and lost their glow
In fact, he appeared so terrible and frightful that the very birds shrank away from him and soon
forgot to sing The great volcanoes trembled with a strange fear and let the lava cool and
harden in their craters And all the vshrle, the Moon Sp1r1t's heart was growing colder and
colder At length, the coldness of his heart began to muse an effect on all around him The
rivers and streams hid beneath coats of ice The poor little flowers hung their heads and faded,
and even the great trees trembled and died Then the gentle showers and fresh air looked with
sadness upon the desolate world, once so beautiful, and shrank away from xt, as they were no
And where was the miserable spirit all this time? He was lying on the edge of the moon,
watching in vain for the cruel little nymph who had caused his heart and his world to turn cold
He les there today Some people have disrespectfully named him the "Old Man in the Moon,'
but I prefer to think of him as the unfortunate Moon Spirit, still grieving for his little love,
whom he shall see no more
Mtumso LAMOREAUX, '28
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9 THINK, on my part, that the powers of mesmerism have been greatly exaggerated by
J many screntxsts, but I should lxke to call to your attentlon the pecul ar cafe whrch occurred
rn the llttle town of Johnston, Tennessee I am by professxon a musrcxan, although I
dabble m oxls as a hobby, and I say wxthout concert that mv eye for color rs good, though
I admxt that my skxll 1n drawnng IS less perfect But of my career, my musrc, I w1ll not speak
Sufhce rt to say, that I am seldom free for more than a week at a txme, and that many people
some of whom are rndeed well known are very fond of my few composmons I love my vxol n
m a way that few parents love their chxldren Each one of rts perfect curves, as It fades mto the
glow of IIS dusky fin sh, awakens rn me the prrde of a mother m the glow of her ch1ld's eyes
Each throbbmg note that the bow calls forth, strrs the same chords rn me that the murmur of a
baby's vozce stxrs rn hrs father But I am wandermg from the subject
I was booked for three mghts m the lattle town of Johnston, and I admxt that my pulses were
far from strrred at the thought of being gazed at for three days lxke an anxmal rn a c rcus In the
larger towns one rs not such a curxosxty, but these lxttle onesil What was more, at the last
mrnute my accompamst was suddenly taken 111, and by wlrmg ahead I dnscovered that I could
obtam a very good one, but unluckrly would have no ttme for a rehearsal
It was autumn, when the world seems possessed by wstfulness The fzunt blue haze that
overhung the landscape made a perfect background for the gold and scarlet of the maple leaves
whxch splashed the hrllsrdes wrth brrght spots of color From our vrewpomt on one of these hrlls,
we could see lard out before us the vrllage, wrth rts spotless houses, church steeples, few stores, and
shops, and what evxdently was the prrde of the town, the modern city hall One thlng whlch
caught my attentmn was a stately colon al mansxon whose whlte pillars rose among the leaves,
half green half gold of several xmmen e tulxp trees What struck me most about the house was
the fact that rt was set apart from the others, ralsed above them, one mxght say, on a lxttle hxll,
thrckly covered at the base wrth low pmes and underbrush
My rmagmatron led me a merry chase, for, when I questloned the conductor of the ltttle
local as to 1ts history, he shut up like a clam, and appeared very huffy all the rest of the way to
I was well recened, and shown to the one hotel wxth great courtesy for so small a place
I was told that I was to play at the cxty hall at elght oclock, and that untxl then I would
be left to rest from my trxp Evrdently they too, had expenenced the joltxng of the local But
rn truth I felt not so much txred as bored Lxttle towns are apt to weary cltybred people What
walk ln the cool October a1r The house was, as nearly as I remembered xt, to the west of the
hotel, and the west srde was at the back Mufflmg myself up well, for I am naturally susceptible
to colds, and the axr was chllly, I sllpped out at the rear door I found myself tn a dusty street,
banked on erther srde wlth empty wagons, stray dogs, dlrty faced urchxns, yellow ragweed, and
rusty tm cans The aforesard urchrns were playmg some sort of game wxth bxts of stuck, whxle
the stray dogs nosed hopefully among the t1n cans Wrth some dxfflculty I plcked my way through
thls mass of trash and grimy humamty, and came at last to the end of the alley, turnmg mto a
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ath through a field of ragweed. 'As it went further it grew less dirty, more pleasant to the eye, and i
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I finally terminated at a cold, mossy-edged brook. This was evidently some sort of a spring, as the il'
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1 path did not continue on the other side, and the spot on which I stood was worn bare of vegeta- Ik
'I tion. But, to my delight, I saw that on the other side of the rolling pasture-land, which lay across IH
. the stream, the dark olive green of the pines and the gold of the tulip trees stretched to the top of ll I
lfh the hill where the white house reared its columns towards the lavender gray of the autumn sky. t '
1 My artistic eye took in the soft and subdued colors, rising from the deep tones to the creamy light
, ones As I stood enthralled by the dreamy beauty of rt, I saw a girl part the boughs of the pine
' trees, and step onto the smooth turf of the pasture She very evidently had not seen me, for, as I '
watched, I saw her shoulders droop in an attitude of despair, and she sank to the ground and
buried her face in her hands, bursting into uncontrolled sobbing In a moment, however
grew quiet, and, as I watched, she seemed to sttffen, to grow suddenly tense and immovable t n
rising with the same rigid ty, she retraced her steps through the trees to the house
My interest was, of course, aroused by the girl's curious behavior, and the conductor's curt
refusal to tell anything about the house or its inhabitants But as rt was time to dress for dinner
I slowly turned back to the hotel Even while I dressed, my mind s eye beheld the slim and grace
ful figure, and its expression of utter hopelessness I could see her as clearly as if she were there,
and I began to recall the details of her appearance Slim and graceful I have said already Tall?
Yes, undoubtedly Pale gold hair, coiled loosely into a knot at the nape of her neck A creamy
white skin with scarcely any color Her dress had been of a warm beige to brown m simply
flowing lmes of perfect taste Yes, she had been exquisitely low ely like a dryad of the tulip trees
an autumn nymph
I hurried my supper, and made my way to the garish city hall It was of the type thought
beautiful only by small town folk Showy and over decorated But what can one do when
people are so anxious for praise? I showered compliments upon the kmd people for the beauty
of their city' and its surroundings My accompanist had not yet arrived, I was told, and I
answered numerous questions, and met dozens of "well known" citizens before I was finally left
rn the hands of the one well known citizen who was to introduce me He was nervous very
nervous, it seemed to me Fmally after several attempts he said 'X our accompanist is a m
pecullar girl She is-ah-quite odd in many ways That is to say-she hardly ever speaks, and
-ah-oh, you will understand when you meet her-' I showed little interest one way or
-the other, and he trailed 05 into nothmgness But at a quarter of eight when she had not yet
ppeared, he grew worried again Suppose she shouldn t come '
" ut," claimed, urely she wouldn ay away wx e 1 g w r ong before this "
He did not seem at all certain, but kept grumbling to himself m a distracted way At five
minutes of eight he was pacing the floor, when the door opened and a girl tall, slim, and
graceful, wth pale gold hair coiled loosely into a knot at the nape of her neck, slipped into the
room A queer chill ran over me as I saw her There seemed something supernatural about the
fixed calm of her eyes, so coldly gray, the unbendxng way in which she walked My friend, Mr
Carter, stepped forward "Miss W1nslowe," he said, "this is Mr Mo e Mr Moore, Miss
I considered the odd name, and decided that it suited her perfectly Aisne chill, pale
gold, and crystal perfect
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The girl acknowledged my greeting with a cool bow, and seated herself with perfect indif-
ference while Carter made his little speech of introduction.
She played beautifully, but with no more expression than a machine, and immediately after-
wards, wrapped herself in a long dark cloak and disappeared from the room in silence.
My dreams that night were fitful and broken by the memory of Aisne of the pale gold hair
and the cold gray eyes. Next morning I woke early and, slipping out the back way, again made
my way across the field and to the brook The frost was white on all the weeds and grasses, and
here and there a late bird carolled from the pine thicket ahead of me In the pure morn ng air it
seemed impossible that anything mysterious or supernatural could exist, much less be connec'ed
with the house which stood before me, nestlmg back among the trees which framed it
I own to being a little disappointed, for I am without doubt a lover of mystery I crossed
the stream, and made my way through the pines They were as dense as a hedge, and almost as
tmpassable However, by ,hook and crook, I finally gained the other side and found myself in an
open space of what would have been a lawn, if It had been better kept As it was, the grass was
at least three feet high, and likewise white with frost As for the house itself, it was in worse
condition than the lawn The paint had peeled off in spots, and what was left was of a dirty
white from age All the window shades were drawn except one upstairs, and through this win
dow, one could see the inside wrapped in gloom There was not a sign of llfe about the place
No smoke coming from any of the chimneys, no movement in the one open room, no sound of
speech or footsteps And yet, Aisne lived there, and surely not alone I waded through the tall
grass towards what was evidently the front of the house The walk was almost hidden by weeds
and moss and disappeared ten feet from the door in a mass of the little pines I rapped lightly
on the door No answer I rapped louder still louder My knocking resounded through the
stillness Then, I became suddenly aware that someone was watching me, taking in my every
movement My eyes searched the landscape and came to rest on the open window upstairs I sus
tamed a slight shock At the window stood a person the details of whose appearance I had only a
second to note, but l had the impress on of a very old, very pale and very wrinkled man His
hair was snow white and long enough to form a halo around his head, but what struck me most
about his appearance were his eyes, black as coals and fiercely alive I caught only a glimpse and
then a skinny white hand seued the shade and drew it down At the same moment the door
opened and Aisne looked out
I must have startled her, for my heart had nigh stopped beating at the cunous apparition at
the window She stepped forward and said in clear, lucid tones, touched, howewer, with a hint
r Moore, are you ill?"
"No " I replied slowly my subconscious mind noting the new life in her eyes and bearing,
'I only came to suggest a rehearsal this afternoon You play perfectly, but there are a few
She paled slightly and said in a low voice "It is impossible this afternoon Can t you
explain them tonight before we begin?"
I wondered at her acute nervousness, but consented readily enough to this proposition As I
turned to leave, however, I saw her lips part as if to speak, and she put out a hand to detain me
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"Please," she sand, "don't come here agam No one can help me You can only cause me
more suifenng I am bound It IS my duty " Then m a hurrxed undertone, "It xs for your own
g o Y u are m danger every mmute you stav Please go"'
I restrazned my cur1os1ty and meekly turned and strode down the mxserable path to the group
of prnes m whnch rt ended As I pxcked my way through these, I became conscious of a curxous
numbness My braxn refused to functron properly, and I felt only that I must bathe my burnmg
cheeks m cold water As I stumbled along the meadow, I could hear the murmurmg of the brook
like the srngmg of a sxren lurmg me towards rt And then I felt the cold water Cold? Yes,
rcy, delugmg my hat, my muffler I gasped and struggled for breath Was I gqtg mad? I was
not hot The day was cold, the frost was everywhere Shocked at my behavior, I broke mto a
run and reached my hotel rn some trepldatnon I dxd not recover my calm untrl late that after
noon Whxle practrcxng my v1ol1n, I seemed to hear commg on the October breeze the notes of an
CXQUISIIC theme I wrote and played alternately for the rest of the afternoon, and when I had
fimshed, I heard m nts llquxd, dreamy notes the perfect beauty of the scene of yesterday Deep
ol1ve green, to creamy whrte and soft blue, wzth the igure of the girl, as the keynote to th
I explamed to her that nxght the tmvxal correctxons I desxred, whmch she accepted mth her
former unnatural calm There were no words as to the mcxdent of the mommg
Trme passes qurckly at trmes too quxckly The thxrd day flrtted away wlth all the other
thousands of my lrfe, and sank mto the dxm soft gloom of the fall twllnght Desp te the fact
that Arsne had told me not to come agaxn, the home had a fasclnatron for me whlch could not be
wrthstood I found my elf agam wall-:mg up the shabby walk and mountmg the old stalrs
The door was open and I could see mto a long hall across whlch was thrown a beam of
golden lxght My curxosxty got the better of my common sense and, Stepping softly xnsrde, I txp
toed to the door of the room from whxch the lxght was comlng
A cunous srght met my eyes ln an lmmen e arm chalr sat Axsne She was sxttmg with her
eyes open, but absolutely devoxd of any expressxon whatsoever Before her stood the man whom I
had seen the day before l-hs hands were constantly playing over her face, while hrs eyes were
ahght wxth a fierce and glowmg fire It was the first tlme I had ever seen anyone hypnotxzed
except on the stage, and then m far less pxcturesque surroundmgs At last he spoke m a low tone
to her, and wxth the same curxous rxgndxty I had notxced before, she rose and went to the grand
prano wh ch stood ln one corner, and she played Composxtxons by Chopm, Bethoven, Bach
her fingers, supple and strong, scarcely seemed to touch the keys And then a lull m the play
piano rolled my last composmon Exqursrte melody brxngxng wxth xt the lovely memory, and
deep below, the soft accompamment of her sobbmg that aftemoon, while the theme, ever clear,
wove rn and out
She stopped and, m utter exhaustlon, famted I sprang forward wxthout thmkmg, and, m
that moment, was lost Her father was preparxng to revxve her by mesmerrsm when, seemg me, he
hesxtated, and then fixed hrs black eyes on me I felt the same peculnar numbness, but this txme
refused to bear xt I am naturally not very strong, but ln that moment I felt I could have throt
tled Samson hrmself I sexzed hlm by the throat and shook hxm backwards and forwards
struggled and gasped out between shakmgs
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ing. Her hands rested lightly on the ivory and ebony-slowly they tensed, and forth from the
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"You fool, fool! -she can't play a note-without mel' You'll ruin her-and yourself
by thfs madness!" X I
His lips grew blue. He breathed hoarsely. When I considered him suisciently punilhed I
lay him back on the floor, and'went to look at the girl. She hadrecoverecl ind Wil lellihi
weakly against the piano. I
"'lt's true," she said, "not a note without him. You must submit if you want an accompanist.
I'm quite used to it. It's only that Pm so tired." "
"No!" I almost shouted. "I won't play. I'll say Pm ill -anything. This must atop!"
"Wahl" Her father turned, exerted all his strength in one look, and sank heck, his eyli
once so fierce, glazing rapidly. His heart - and he was old! U
The story is, as you well can see, like the famous "Trilby," and unlikely ld be
But perhaps you will judge itless l'ke fiction if I tell you that I did not give it the Whuppy story
ending" by marrying Aisne. She sold her home and all her belongings--that much I know -I
but where she is and what she does, I do not know. I have not seen her since.
-Cnrusnmn Rlct-moan, '28.
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"Hail! Hail! The Gang's All Here!"
We are still alive, much to our chagrin.
Dark blue Monday.
Chicken sandwiches in the cafeteria.
Chicken a la king in the cafeteria.
Chicken croquettcs in the cafeteria.
Chicken soup in the cafeteria.
Carcass of self-same chicken burned in the laboratory. I
Phoebe condemns "rats."
Seniors appalled at the audacity of the younger gelerltinn
Misa Bowen shows what's worn in Deauville for Wgymi'
Phoebe is late. .
Westcott is late. .
Martha Lanier and Mary Robinson are late.
Phoebe, Westcott, Martha. and Mary are late.
"The Complex Coinpl'cation," a stupendous production.
Thanksgiving Cfor the holidaysl.
Basketball and skinned knees.
Seventh Grade Christmas play - our joys begin.
Our joys end.
Exams. Wish we had crammed more.
Recuperate from exams. Holiday!
"Too Attentive By I-Ia1f1'--Sophomore play--good.
Sh! Another Friday! ,
Sh! Sh! Another Monday! il?-!"'.
Freshmen beat Sophomores.
Seniors beat Juniors.
Eighth Grade beats Seventh Grade.
Seniors basketball champs!
"All the World Loves a Lover." I
Get ready to show what G. P. S. girls can do.
Exhibit and "Not Quite Such a Goose."
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A APRIL I Miss Duffy plays an April Fool trick on us and buys a car.
jing' I 4 Miss Duffy goes driving faccompanied by an instructorj.
x 1 i x 5. Miss Duffy goes driving faccompanied by Miss Jarniganj.
J - V 6 Miss Duffy goes driving faceompankd by Miss Jamigan and Miss
K- 1 ' ' Danielsj.
3 'I ' 4, 5 81 6. Miss Duffy fail: to stop at boulevard. Best wishes for McCallie Avenue!
j. 14. Dignified Seniors enter second childhood.
ff ' - 15. Debate between Pan-So hiana and Thalians. Thalians win.
1 IIN 22 Qc ' n' be ' P
1 . .. nxorpa :es gm. X
, . - MAY 5. May Day. '
' 6. Picnic.
'L . . ' 13. Junior Night.
' iff, -20. French Play fborrowed tea cupil.
,gui H 27. Senior Banquet.
Q? .VJ ' 30. Annual Board Banquet.
ji ' 31. Class Day. Boo-hoo!
fs V .A ' 'JUNE l. Commencement. '
ff? -MAH Fnmcss Wssrcorr, '27.
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A "To Sing or Not to Singn 1
To sing or not to sing, that is the question, ,
Whether it is nobler in the mind to take the suggestion of your sufering neighbors .
And desistf 7 ,
Or to sing forth and, by your efort, slay them. '
To chant, to hum , -what's worse? If by this noise to say we end the peace and all the with
harmony that once did jill the period.
'Tis a pursuit that makes us much less loved. A
To screech, to yell, perchance to scream, ay, there's the rub,
For in that noble efort, what tunes may come must give us pause 5 there's the respect that makes
calamity of trying to obey. .
For who would bear the digs of pained neighbors, .
The leader's fro-wns, '
'And the pianisfs calm disfavor,
And the realization that she had no voice,
When she, herself, might peaceful calm restore by ceasing to burst forth?
Who would bear the brunt o f all these things, .
But for the fear of "someone higher up?" The awful hours after school fll us fwiih drill, and
' make us rather cause the downfall a f a hymn than bear the horrors at 3 no. ,
Thus, voices of no tone or quality, 1-with this regard, feel they must carry on,.and spoil the time of
s -Owens Lvncn, '28.
Norinne- "Have you read 'To a Field Mouse?"
Caroline - "No, how do you get them to linen?"
MISS DUFFY'S IDEA OF THE STRONGER SEX.
Women's faults are many,
Men have only two-
Everything they say,
Everything they do I
Miss Stansell- "Let me repeat the words of Webster."
Helen Ryan- "Let's get out, she's starting on the dictionary."
Miss Duj'y- "What is 'Scotland Yard'?"
Owene-"Two feet, eleven inches."
. "Tee" Sloan- "Why, doctor, you didn't look to see if my tongue was coated!"
"I know it isn't," was the weary reply. "You don't find grass on a race track." 'a
"Oh, Clarice, Pm so worried! You know you told me to put that piece of wedding cake
under my pillow and Pd dream of my future husband?"
Geftit- "Yes5 didn't it work?" X i
Clarice- "That's what worries me. I dreamed of the Seventy-First Regitnentl'
The Tenderfoot limped into camp.
"What is the matter?" the Scoutmaster askedg "do your new shoes hurt?"
"No,3' replied the tenderfoot, "but my feet do." ,
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, I I l W Ji.
NE day as I was walking up MCCALLIE Avenue, I stepped WRIGHT on a PURSE of ,lip I
gold, much to my delight. Feeling as gay as a KING, and temporarily a RICHMOND, I' A lm '
- I proceeded far into the WILDS of Chattanooga, fully convinced that a WORKMAN im 45
was frantically yelling at me from a nearby WATERHOUSE. With apparent inno-
cence, I increased my pace, now pursued by a CARPENTER, a MILLER, a SI-IUMAKER, and ,. . 'ff
several others, fully armed with SPEARS and BARRS. Passing through several PARKS, I l' ' 'ff
evaded my enemies and secured further protection behind a CRABTREE and a pile! of SMALL " X
WOOD in a deep, dark forest. Then, fair in the distance I saw a lonely SHACKLETT with no ' ,f-575,
visible signs of habitation. As night was fast approaching and I was far from any STREET or 5'
' civilization whatsoever, trembling violently, in spite of my CHRISTIAN faith, I slowly made my "1
way toward the deserted cabin. Q i - yi I
I soon had a roaring fire to lighten my troubles, but becoming too absorbed in the new sl
FORD Miss Duffy was going to buy, the sudden realization that my hands were greatly aHlicted l "
with BURNS, brought me back to earth. Then, to add to my difficulties, I had heedlessly thrown Ill .- ,YQ
away some orange RYANS which had attracted a FOX, whose presence was not exactly inviting. h l 3
I was positive that, although my pursuers had every desire to LYNCH me, they could never solve I E
the RIDDLE of my sudden disappearance, as certainly the WINN and therain had made them , gi,
seek shelter and abandon the search. So, tightly hugging my beloved PURSE, I calmly drifted Ss'
away in a dream Sl-IIPP. I remained in this same state for a long time, until I was suddenly 1
awakened at DAWN by two ROBBINS singing on my window sill. - I sat up with amazement, -
and much to my sorrow and disappointment, realized that it had all been a dream. My hopes and l I '
dreams were gone, and I was still a poor man. 1 7 1 -
- , -ANNA Ronsms, '28, I I it
' ' ' will
I ' if?
Stout Lady Creferring to rear driveway to grocery storej - "Young man, can I get into the l '
grocery store' through this entrance?" In f
Freslz Kid - "Nothin' like tryin', lady. I just saw a wagon go through." ,nr Q'
. 'A 1 if
Miss Jarnigan- "Fill your chests full of lungs and you can say these verses better." ' ' g .V
X He-- "Belle is a good looking girl, isn't she?" l I Cl' A li,
She- "Yes, but even an old barn looks good with paint on it." ,
I ' .
Miss Whitaker fin Chemistry classj - "What is that terrible odor?" ' A
Sara- "Oh, that's just the dead silence below." g
. v ' . l
Mis: Jernigan fin Geography classj - "Tell me about the climate in the East." ' . t
Jessie Mae- "Oh, it's wonderful! Why, just look at the way oranges grow in New Jersey." in
' at nw
. A I 1
Miss Bowen- "Only seven girls among 1,513 students in the University of Missouri wanted .lil
to be housewives."
Henrietta -- "What was the matter with the seven?" l I , -Fil' ,Q
'Vigj Miss Dufy-"I have here a small coin purse containing a S5 gold piece and an evening if l ' ig ,
I ' gown. Will the owner come and claim it now? If not, I will present it to the Annual Board." V ', - "" ' Kei
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Result of One Yearls Study of the Dictionary
MY ADORABLE ADELINE: - - '
Your attractive invitation arrived this afternoon and, although I should adore to accompany
you to Apachicola, I am apprehensive as to the advisability of my acceptance.
My adipose Aunt Alice, who has just arrived from the antiipodes, is ailing with an aggra-
vated attack of asthma, but we anticipate an alleviation of her agonies after her acclimltilltien.
Our amiable little Arthur has an acute case of adenoids, but, however, is astoundingly active,
and on account of his agile, acrobatic and aimless antics, he annoys Aunt Alice, who is appllllngly
acrimonious. Admontions are of no avail, and I have already agreed to assist my mother 'by
attending Arthur, and by administering aid in the amelioration of my aunt's ailliction.
Again assuring you of my appreciation of your attention, , " '
Always affectionately, I am .
. AGNES ANDERSON .
-Mxwann Lniwonmux, '28,
Results Of An Intelligence Test I
Homer is a type of pigeon. ' f
Ulysses S. Grant was a tract of land, upon which several battles of the Civil-War' were ' '
Oxygen is an eight-sided figure.
Marlborough was a cigarette fiend of the Middle Ages. Q '
Aristotle Qpronounced Aris-todlej was a type of Greek dancing very much akin to modern
Radium is a new kind of silk.
A'quorum is a place to keep fish.
Charlemagne is a dog's disease. '
Henry Clay is a mud facial treatment.
Nero means absolutely nothing.
- -JANE GILMAN, '28.
Lucy Potter- "I don't believe it!" 'J
Winifrzd Wert- "But I've proved it to you, Lucy." 4 l,
Lucy- "Of course you have, but that doesn't change my mind a bit." lb,
Caroline- "Alex ought to wear hose with clocks in them." I
Henrietta - "Why? "
Caroline- "So he would know what time to go home."
Westcott hurried out from her house, ran to the corner, but reached it too latevto catch a
passing car. As she stood there panting and glaring at the fast disappearing car, a kind-hearted
policeman inquired: "Were you trying to catch that car, young lady?" V '
f'No," replied Westcott, "I was just chasing it away from the corner."
Martha Mc. - "Do you know, Pvc always had a wonderful ear for music."
Virginia - "Is that so? "
Marlha- "Yes, at the age of two I used to play on the linoleumf'
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Hamlet As Interpreted By t11Q'un1ors
My knee ts out of yosnt 0 cursed craze
That ever I was taught to do the Charleston
There's a FINAL that proclaims our ends
Tremble at st, how we well 7
Those frsemls thou hast, sf of thy class they be,
Grapple them 'round the neck, fsave when on a 'walk thou'rt gosng
My thoughts fly up, my words remaxn below
Thoughts wethout swords never on htstorv cards go
Be thou frsemlly, but by no means a crush
Absurdsty, thy name ss daetmgl
There's someone shapes our uxalksng lane,
Crowd st how we fwtll
So full of yesterday's meat ss toslay's croquetle
It gwes stself away an spate of sts concealment
Abnorfnaltty, thy name ss crush'
T day s peas and carrots well coldly
Furnish forth tomorroswls vegetable soup
To love, or not to love, that ss the question,
Whether at ss more comfortable us the heart
To sufer the paws and pangs of outrageous jealousy,
Or by oppossng, love no more
0 cursed spite, that -'walkeng ever was thought nght!
Nay, come, let's get an lsne
So full of artless 'work ss school
It's taught alske to man and fool
rwolsty, thy name ss "Hunk "'
Call thu car what beast you wtll
Though you cuss st, you cannot start tt
Your words fly out, your car stands stell
Words wsthout a mechanic -'won't start a tan can
We may mule and mule, and yet be flanked
,dtleast,1'msurestmaybesoatG P S
Excuses wsthout truth never mth Mass Dufy go
To "quftuate" or graduate that as the questson
Gwe every man thy eye, but few thy swsnk
That I can eat, and eat, and still be sylph-like sn Heaven
At least, I hope st may be so an Heaven
There as a fate that shapes our grades,
And causes the fallmg of many poor masds
For to the student? mend, poor grades wax poor tnsleed,
When parents prove unkind
The preaches was readxng announcement: and Ins wxfe sent up a note whnch was supposed to
be pnvate Here ss what the preacher read The Women's Msmonary Socxety wxll meet
Wednesday afternoon Your necktxe ss crooked, please strasghten towards the nght "
ary sd he ksss you agamst your w11lP'
Nancy 'He thmks he dxd '
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My 'words tangle up, my thoughts refuse to flow,
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. ., K-ALEIDOSCOPE ,v
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The precepts of Ptah Dugy
Give heed unto my words, O ye young ones of sinfullways, that ye may get wisdom from
elders and profit thereby. t
Dream not in study hall, lest ye live to repent at 3:10.
By Osiris, the road to the "penn is paved with notes.
Invest ye in cotton, for she who wears silk is doomed to shiver.
Walk precisely and by twos, for they who walk by threes will some day meet someone even
ger, who will put them from their paths, even unto the gutter.
Giggle not, for behold, are not the asylums already too crowded?
Yield not to the enticement of horns, for she who waves in haste from the steps will repent
threefold in leisure in the office. '
lnscribe not your names on the desks, for I will even so write on your mothers' chairs, even
unto the mahogany.
Beware of communication in the marble halls of G P S for eve teacher thereof 'has ears
. . . ry
twofold, and the principals fseeminglyb threefold. , '
Pop not your gum, for she who chews will some day stew.
Carefully make your desks bare of all books, lest the Annual profit thereby.
Beware of decorations in these books whereof I speak, for, verily, I appreciate not your art.
Thus end I a few of my desires. Enlarge upon these with much forethought and diligence.
4 CSigmdJ PTAH Toivuvns P. DUFFY.
' ' GIRLS
l l PREPARATGRY
S C H O O L
ll' A Twenty-Second Yeat Opens
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V Building Well Lighted and Ventilated
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