Sweet Briar College - Briar Patch Yearbook (Sweet Briar, VA)

 - Class of 1920

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Sweet Briar College - Briar Patch Yearbook (Sweet Briar, VA) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 282 of the 1920 volume:

.jQx limius v ' . :M ' i n Tiar dHdZO Pttblisked Ity l he Junior Class S a ' i BYiflY College Co (Greater toret 3Sriar in appreciation of its f)opcs anD attainments, anD to tf)e !3lumnae tobo batje so faitfjfuUp upbelD its iDeals anD traditions, tue Dedicate ttis annual. HIM irE Co tf)e Voeet iSriar tutients A GREETING FROM THE ALUMNJE ORITUR AE salutamus, " ice, about to die, salute you, is usually the topic sentence of a message from the Senior Class to its Alma Mater. A message from the Alumnffi could find no more fitting text than, " non mortuae salutamus, " we, not having died, salute you. For a graduate, college life does not end when she receives her diploma. Love and loyalty to her Alma Mater are still vital forces in her life. There are several things that the Alumnfe would say to their little sisters. First of all, you will find that when you leave college, college does not leave you. Everything that you do or see is consciously or uncon- sciously compared with Sweet Briar or the things or people at Sweet Briar. Sweet Briar becomes your standard of value. The places you see are all more or less beautiful than Sweet Briar (let me say that they are invariably less beautiful) ; the books you read are liked or disliked according to the opinions you formed at Sweet Briar; new friends are compared with college friends ; the code of ethics influenced by the Student Government Association, by the sportsman-like spirit of athletics, by the Y. W. C. A., and by the Sunday services at Sweet Briar, remains your guide throughout life. Since these things are true — and they are true, for I speak from experience — it becomes the solemn duty and privilege of graduates and undergraduates to make Sweet Briar as high and true and pure as possible. We nuist have a high standard of value. Fortunately, because of the devoted work of those who have gone before, both students and faculty. Sweet Briar has been and is a worthy mother. But a college is not made once and for all. Each year it goes forward or back. We must see that Sweet Briar goes forward. limit 1 Second, when we enter college we lose to a certain extent our individuality and l)ecome part of something bigger. Our connection with Sweet Briar begins with our freshman year and lasts, without a break, until our death. Our conduct is no longer our concern alone, because from now on we are a part of Sweet Briar. We represent Sweet Briar to the outside world. How can one judge a college except by the individuals which compose it? After graduation you will find that you are still " Sweet Briar " to the people you meet, for they invariably find out your Alma Mater and judge your college according to your acts. This throws an immense responsibility on all of us. Oiu- conduct must never be such as might reflect on the fair name of Sweet Briar. Let us do nothing unworthy of our Alma Mater. In the third place, we, the Alumns, would express our appre- ciation and thanks to the Sweet Briar students who have dedicated this Briar Patch to us. Please accept our heart-felt " Thank you. " Re- member that when you leave the college walls we will be standing ready to welcome you into our Association; ready and waiting for suggestions and ideas from you as to how to make Sweet Briar and the Alunma? Association better. " Non mortuae salutamus " — and we ask that you join us in effort and prayer for Sweet Briar, so that the words of the Sweet Briar song may be fully realized : " Sweet Briar, Sweet Briar, we sing to thee. May thy foundations ever be Strong as the hills, thy purity That of thy rose. Sweet Briar. " M. R. Martin, ' 18. epidemic Buitct Sweet Bri tJeiHSf? p l KOR IP] [SIHI « BoartJ of Birectors Rev. Carl E. Grammer, I.. T. D., President Philadelphia, Pa. Mr. N. C. Manson, Jr., Chairman Executive Committee Lynchburg. Va. Rev. Arthtr P. Gray, Secretary Salem, Va. Mr. D. a. Pavne Lynchburg Trust and Savings Bank Building, Lynchburg, Va. Mr. Walton Moore Fairfax Courthouse, Va. Mrs. Beverly B. Munford Richmond, Va. dBrecutitje Committee Mr. N. C. Manson. .Jr., Chairman Lynchburg, Va. Mr. Fergi-s Reid Norfolk, Va. (BifmvQ of tiministration Emilie Watts McVea, A. M., Litt. D President William B. Dew Treasurer and Business Manager Mary Harley, M. D Phi sieian to the College Grace Burr Lewis Registrar and Secretari to the President Ross V. Martindale Superintendent of Farm Jane K. Weatherlow, A. B Director of the Refectory Mary S. Dix Superi isor of Halls of Residence Mattie R. Patterson, Supervisor of Faculty House and Inftrmarij Barbara INIallard Trained Nurse Ruby Walker Manager of Book Shop Maude Jennings Manager of Tea Room Bertha Kenley Assistant Director of Refectory f HJEHE jHi ip ariosfi Ct)e Jfacultp EMILIE WATTS McVEA, A. B., A. M., Litt. D. President MARY HARLEY M. D., Woman ' s Medical College of the New York Infirmary Professor of Phifsiology and Hi giene KATHARINE LUMMIS A. B. and PIi. D., Stanford University Professor of Latin ISABELLE STONE A. B.. Wellesley; M. S. and Ph. D.. University of Chicago Professor of Physics HUGH S. WORTHINGTON A. M., University of Virginia Professor of Modern Languages ALANETTE BARTLETT B. S., and A. M., Columbia University Assistant Professor of Modern Languages NETTIE MOORE A. B.. Randol])h-Macon ' oman ' s College: M. A., University of Chicago Instructor in Modern Languages ELIZABETH ERIENCH JOHNSON A. B., Goucher College; A. M. and Ph. D.. Johns Hopkins University Assistant Professor of Modern Languages HELEN F. YOUNG Pupil of Teichmiiller in Leipzig for five years, of Schreck, and of other German and American musicians Director of Music ETHEL KELLY Pupil of Fannie Bloomfield-Zeisler for three years. Chicago, and Tobias Matthay. London. Theory and Com])osition with Adolf Weidig, Chicago Lnstructor iu Piano CAROLINE HILL CRAWFORD B. M., Syracuse University Instructor in I ' ocal Music EVELYN WILLIAMS Instructor in Theoretical Music an l Ilistori of Music 12 l m M IP.MP[SI!iI CAROLINE LAMBERT SPARROW A. B.. Gouclier College; A. L, Cornell Liii sity ; i raduate work, Chicago University Professor of Histori VIRGINIA RANDALL McLAWS Student in the Chareoal Club of Baltimore ; stu- dent and teacher in the New York School of Art : ])upil of Henry Caro- Delvaille. Paris Director of Art EUGENIA M. MORENUS A. B. and A. M., Vassar College Professor of Mathematics ELSIE MURRAY A. B. and Ph. D., Cornell University; graduate work, Columbia University Professor of Psychology IVAN EUGENE McDOUGLE- A. B., Clark College; A. M. and Ph. D., Clark University Professor of Economics and Sociology DOROTHY E. WALLACE Assistant in Chemistry JOHN L. NIERMAN B. S., A. B., and A. M., University of Missouri Professor of Chemistry ' Absen t on leave. BERTHA LANGWILL A. M., University of Illinois Acting Professor of Biology RUTH B. HOWLAND Ph. B. and Ph. M., Syracuse University; graduate student at Marine Biological Laboratory and at Yale University Professor of Biology MARCELLA WAGNER A. B., Wellesley College Instructor in Botany ANNE SCHUTTE A. B., Sweet Briar College Instructor in Biology 14 3i]3B]M!JRl IP.MP[SIHI RUFUS WILLIAM McCULLOCH A. B. and A. M., University of North Carolina; A. M., Harvard University Acting Professor of English ♦CLEMENT TYSON GOODE A. B., Wake Forest College; A. M., Harvard University Professor of English J. FRANKLIN BRADLEY A. B., Cornell University ; Ph. D., Cornell University Assistant Professor of English M. D. LONG A. B., Northwestern University; A. M., Columbia University Assistant Professor of English ANNA S. THATCHER B. L., Smith College; M. A., Columbia University Instructor in English M. ELIZABETH J. CZARNOMSKA A. M., Smith College; graduate student of Semitics, Columbia University (1916-19) Professor of Biblical and Comparative Literature ETHEL M. HENDERSON Graduate Drexel Institute Instructor in Home Economics Absent on leave. 15 niMi jm ip. flro3Hi CARA GASCOIGNE Graduate of Mme. Bergman Osterberg ' s Piiysical Training College, Dartford. Kent. England Director of Physical Training NAN SPOTSWOOD STRUDWICK Graduate North Carolina College for Women; graduate Library Training School of the Carnegie Library of Atlanta Librarian S. GAY PATTESON B. S., Columbia University Assistant Librarian " Oh, how wonderful is the advent of spring! ' " Flowers are the sweetest things that God ever made and forgot to put a soul in. " " Eat, drink, and be merry! " " Sometimes a breath floats bi me. An odor from dreamland sent, That mahes the ghosts seem nigh me. Of a splendor that came and went- Of a life lived somewhere. " F ' Ca« my flock of memories call To leave it when spring hlossoms fall. The old house where the roses grew. " ' He left the past year ' s dwelUng for the nexc. " How happy the trees must be to hear the song of birds again in their branches! " " Here is a depth of life, a radiant outcome from the heart of mysteries. " ' O goodly damp smell of the ground! O rough siceet bark of the trees! " ' The toJiole atmosphere has a luminous serenity. ' ' Ah! in that chamber, whose rich air To breathe in thought I scarcely dare. " The hues, the shapes, the song, and life of birds; above all, the sunlight, the breath of heaven, resting on it. " ' And up this Romeo ' s ladder clambers a bold •white rose. ' O life that ' s a-thrill and a-hound! ' The water sparkles with merriment. ' For the tender beech and the sapling oak Grotv by the shadorcy rill. " ' When all the ivorld is young, lad, And all the trees are green. " 33 ' Oh, miracle of miracles. This life that follows death! ' Lady Astor, M. P., born Nannie Langliorne of Virginia, Honorary Chairman of tlie Greater Sweet Briar Campaign. When the request was made of Lady Astor she answered : " Yes, of course, I will accept with pleasure. I am greatly interested in Sweet Briar College and wish you every success. " Bied ' s-Eve View OF Sweet Briab ■ ..ry :rii:::i-:i: ' I— ♦ t [ ill- .::U ailH jSiep to Ct)art 1. Library 16. Dormitory No. 5 2. Arcade 17. Dormitory No. 6 3. Art Building 18. Driveway 4. Commencement Hall 19. Road 5. Academic Building 20. Dormitory No. 7 6. Dormitory Xo. 1 21. Dormitory No. 8 7. Dormitory No. 2 22. Pavilion 8. Garden 23. Ramp 9. Refectory 24. Gymnasium 10. Dormitory No. 3 25. Base Court 11. Dormitory No. 4 26. Fountain 12. Pool 27. Science Hall 13. Walnut Tree 28. Basin U. Chapel 29. Industrial Buii-ding 1.5. Colonnade 30. Fore Court ?T , 5 KiC ' i : r ' -T W r ' . • ' fj f ' i ' ;. - ►i U=:: IMj} iMf 5 ' — " 1 MiH ' " ' i CK.; ' i_V ' _ A : ' , . --;t- - i is (tKurlotteaviUe Vivtl« a Bortt-1901 Dici-1913 Hetr gt ea.tei t amLtttoti WSt to do llOfHOir to Ki V coli ci Senior Class Motto: " Factum non verbum " Mascot: Swan Flower: Clematis Colors: Amethyst and Gold 2[)fficer0 RUTH HULBURD President HELEN BEESON Vice-President LEE SCHURMAN Secretary and Treasurer CORINNE LONEY Honor Council Member Class Roll Katherine Armstrong Corinne Loney Geraldine Ball Antoinette Malet Gwendolyn Barret Ida Massie Helen Beeson Elmyra Pennypacker Mary V. Crabbs Frances Raiff Nancy Hanna Lee Schurman Margaret High Margaret Turner Ruth Hulburd Dorothy Wallace Helen Johnston Isabel Webb Marie Wiener l onorarp Q em er Miss McVea 46 gl l g gl ' Helen Beeson columbus, ohio , •«■■■■•- ;- V r Helen Johnston richmond, virginia Ida ISIassie richmond, vikginia K.- . Elmyra Penxypacker phoenixvii.le, pennsylvania m m ]Margaret Turner minneapoijs, minn. hnaBiiiiHii Emilie Watts McN ' ea imtmu x tntv Class flistorp Buck in sixteen, which ice scarce can remember (Though ' ttvas important, ' tis veri remote). Entered a class, in that halmy September, Timid and atvestruck, but icorthi of note. Soon nineteen-ticentij, defending her banner, Fought ivith great valor, defeating the foe. Aided by eighteen in things of all manner. Loi alt ever to eighteen shall glotc. Smaller in numbers. l)ut constant in braver , AVirf, nineteen-ticentij a Sophomore tee see; Hound to suppress any bold Freshman knavery — Bound still more .strongly to serve S. B. C. V pper-class cares then oppressed and belabored her, (irave and sedate ninctcen-ttventy became. Sho uldered the tasks tvitli zvhich Fortune had favored her Firm and unshaken, she still played the game. A oto, capped and goicned as befits erudition. Ttcenty at Stceet Briar her countenance .shores. Calm and serene under every condition, Bringing her .school days at last to a close. Ijooking (diead. uineteen-tzcenty ' s reflection, Based on her heart ' s deepest-rooted desire. Is that her future may take some direction Worthy of her Alma Mater, Siceet Briar. HIRIE JFI IP. ar[SlHI junior Class Motto: " Honor ante Honores " Colors : Peacock Blue and Green Mascot : Peacock Officers SARA V. TOLAR Presidcni MAYNETTE ROZELLE J ' ice-President CATHERINE CORDES Secretary EDITH DURRELL Treasurer MADELAINE BIGGER Honor Council MARION SHAFER Chairman of lVai .i anil Means Class moll JuLE Albers Isabel Godwin Florence Scovell Emma Adams Mattie Hammond !Marion Shaker Josephine Ahaba Clara D. Hogans Madelon Shidleh Rhoda Allen Florence Ives Elizabeth Shooi Gertri ' de Anderson Dorothy Job Frances Simpson Madelaine Bigger Mary McI.emore Ruth Simpson RussE Blanks Mary Belle IcNally Margaret Spengel Genevieve Brosivs Martha Morgan Katherine Taylor Betty Cole Halle Ioore Mary Taylor Catherine Cordes Gertrude Pauley Sara Tolar Katherine Davis Katherine Pennewill Miriam Thompson Florence Dowden Shelley Rouse Florence Woefel Edith Durrell Maynette Rozelle Ellen Wolf Fanny Ellsworth IDonorarp Qpemfiets Miss Shutte Miss Simrall Miss Neuffer 70 3i]3E]M M 3F. [SIHI JULIA KENNEDY AI.BERS FORT SMITH. ARK. You ' d never tliink all that name be- longed to Jule, would you? Well, tliat ' .s ,Iule : just one surprise after another. We couldn ' t get along without her any more than we could do without EMMA I.AWSON ADAMS RICHMOND, VA. She excels in pep, good nature, and good dancing. Emma is just the girl to have around on a rainy day. or any other kind of dav. MIHIM M FIMTEEIHI JOSEPHINE HARRIET AHARA MISHAWAKA, IND. is the lady responsible for the pictures in this annual. Fine, aren ' t they? Well, so is Jo and her successor RHODA MARJORIE ALLEN OLEAN, N. Y. It doesn ' t seem natural to show Rhoda without Bootsey. but she comes farther on, and we haven ' t room enough to describe Rhoda anyhow; so we ' ll just have to give personal interviews. r HIMULAM 3P] 2F[Smi GERTRUDE ANDERSON FINDLAY, OHIO Gertie ' s small, but she gets there. There ' s no busier bee than Gertie when she gets started, and she gets results, too, as does MADELINE RUSSELL BIGGER RICHMOND, VA. You just have to see lier report to know what kind of a girl Madeline is. There ' s nothing she can ' t do. We of tlie annual know what we are talking about. RUSSE ROFER BLANKS VICKSBURG, MISS. Tliis picture of Russe is good, but you rt-ally have to see the original to get an idea of what we are saying. Once seen, never forgotten — that ' s Russe, and also her friend GENEVIEVE KATHERINE BROSIUS LOCK HAVEN, PA. Gee is one girl in a hundred, as every junior knows. We may have some doubts about some others, but we know that Gee will stand by us until we leave tlie college behind us in 1921. ]IE]Mjm MMPOIMI ELIZABETH JOY COLE OMAHA. NEB. Betty isn ' t very big, but " don ' t judge a book by its cover. " In brains and ability Betty registers A -}-. and every one who saw " Be Calm, Camilla " knows that she has considerable histrionic ability. So why not be small . CATHERINE LOMAX COUDES PITTSHIHGH. PA. Now, with Kate it ' s a little different. She is bigger than Betty in size and just as big in every other way. Wiiat she can ' t do, we ' d like to find out. She not only does everything one mortal could do, but she does everything well. The juniors couldn ' t live without her. ii]iM jm iH arisSii KATHERINE DAVIS MILFORD, DEL. Besides resembling Billie Burke. Kitty is a very accomplished artist. She used to play the violin, but discarded it in favor of the paint brusli. and at tliis she can ' t be beat. FLORENCE VIRGINIA DOWDEN FAIRMONT, W. VA. is the only girl in school who has ever been to tlie summer home of all biologists, " Woods Hole. ' Miss Howland will have to watch out for her laurels when P ' lorence comes along. i 1 r EDITH MEGRUE DURRELL CINCINNATI, OHIO Edith is our class treasurer, and in spite of the mean job makes a great success of it. Speaking of success, you should liave seen her in " Quality Street. " FANNY GOULDING ELLSWORTH BRON.WILLE, N. Y. We guess that Fanny will be both sur- prised and pleased, but a little more sur- prised than pleased to see her full name in print. ' e put it there because we like it — because it stands for Fannv and everything that Fanny stands for. leiHIMaRl PlMPOHil ISABEL .MOSKI.EY CODWIN RICHMOND, VA. The juniors are banking liope on Isabel. We all know that some day we shall say with pride that we belonged to tlie same old ■:.M that she did. MATTIE DEYERT.E HAMMOND tOVINGTOX. VA. In our class there ' s always room for one more, especially for one more like Mattie. We only wish that we had liad her al- ways, but we ' re making the most of the time that she will be with us. P ML om " 3F. [SIHI FLORENCE BLISS IVES IPPER MONTCLAIR, N. J. is one of our classmates who is well known to every one in school because of her varied activities. We have all kinds of celebrities in our midst, and none more noted than Florence and DOROTHY ANN JOB ASHLAND. KY. our noted math shark. It just makes us dizzy to think of all the problems slie lias worked out. and we take oft our bonnets to her every time. Dorothy is certainly a good ad for Sweet Briar — just look at the new airls liere from lier liome town ! MARTHA SHANNON MORGAN BROCKPORT, N. Y. We haven ' t had Martha very long, but we surely do like her. From the three samples of Brockport society that are among us, we don ' t think we would mind living there one bit. HALLE VIRGINIA MOORE CLARKESDALE, MISS. is a girl that Miss Sparrow and the juniors are proud of. It ' s really a shame for any one girl to know so mucli about anything. However, Halle is a good old scout, and we don ' t begrudge her any- thing. amin mm MARY WILLIS McLEMORE SUFFOLK, VA. Lette is one of tlie best all-round girls in college. She is good in classes, in basket-ball, in dancing — in fact, every- thing. Wliat she lacks in vocal ability is supplied by MARY BELLE McNALLY RENA LARA, MISS. Mary Belle is not only famous as a singer, but as a raconteuse. Her room is haunted by Carsonites who flock to liear lier fascinating stories. Slie is always ready to entertain. HIEIM M . SP[01HI ■n KATHERIxVE ELLISON PENNEWILL DOVER, DEL. GERTRUDE ANNE PAULEY MILWAUKEE. WIS. We all wi.sli that we were boon com- [janioiLs of Gert ' s so that we could share in the wonderful things she concocts in tlie Home Ec. Lab. — not that slie ' s stingy or anything, but she just never could feed all the mouths which sing her praises in the art of cooking. W ' c don ' t see as much of Kat as we ' d like, because she is always surrounded by a grou|) of U. Va. men. We look to Kat to hold our class up to the rest .sociallv. I1IM]M0R IR ap[ IHI SHELLEY READE ROUSE COVINGTON, KY., is almost too complex to be written up. Shelley is one of the few people who really deserve to be interviewed. Bright- est and cleverest among our literary lights, Shelley has a fitting companion in MAYNETTE ROZELLE CHAMBERSBURG, PA. We just acquired Maynette this year, and what was ' 20 ' s loss was ' 2rs gain. There ' s always more room at the top for girls as gifted as Maynette. FLORENCE LAND SCOVELL is almost a stranger to us under that name, but as " Bootsey " she is one of our favorite girls. There are few girls in college with a disposition like hers, and we hope she never leaves us for any one. We just couldn ' t do without her well-known laugh any more than we could part with MARION DOROTHY SHAFER BROCKPORT, N. Y. They don ' t make many girls like Shafe, and we ' re glad we have the original. For ability and personality her name, like Abou Ben Adhem ' s, leads all the rest. ALICE MADELON SHIDLER SOUTH BEND, IND. Madelon is another one of those people who excel in executive ability. She does many things and succeeds with all. To see her excel you should see her as Patty. We never shall forget her or SARA ELIZABETH SHOOP SUFFOLK, VA. The second Lette is quite as famous as the first. Shoop is welcome everywhere. But the two things which bind her to our hearts are her singing and her effervescent humor, which is always bubbling over. TRANCES HARTWELL SIMPSON CINCINNATI, OHIO We can ' t say enough about Fran ' s act- ing or Iier brains. It ' s just impossible to find any one who equals her in either respect, and ' 21 is as proud to claim her as a member as it is to claim RUTH SIMPSON LOWELL, MASS. No wonder Ruth is sweet. Look at the candy she gets. She is never without it; though it ' s a wonder, because she is the most generous soul alive. HIMIM M IP. aPiniMI MARGARET SPENGEL DENVER. COLO. Just look over the Briar Patch and you ' ll see what a valuable person Mar- garet i.s to us. She not only has ability to execute, but the vastest number of ideas. To her much of tlie success of our book is due — at least all that is not due to MARY ROBIN.S TAYLOR RICHMOND, VA., our editor-in-chief. Tay has alwavs held a high place in our class, and, a.s she goes on, we appreciate her more and more. There ' s nothing good enougli to say about Tay, so we have to leave her and pass on to 87 HJMI M IH OIHr KATHERINE PAOLI FAIRFAX TAYLOR MEMPHIS, TENN. This is an awfull.v long name for such a little person, but Katy is only small in size. She is one of our biggest members. Without Katy we ' d be decidedly lacking in pep and Dramatics. As both are es- sential wc hope we ' ll never lose her or SARA VIRGINIA TOLAR FAYETTEVILLE, N. C, our president. Speaking of brains — ask Sara, or ratlier find out witliout asking her, for she ' ll never tell you how many A ' s she pulls. We owe much of our suc- cess this year to Sally ' s untiring service. nim jHi ip. apismi ' MIRIAM COOKE THOMPSON BROCKPORT, N. Y. is one of tlie best friends we have. She may not say so mucli about it, but " still waters run deep, " and we know she s there whenever we want her. FLORENCE ELIZABETH WOELFEL MORRIS, ILL., left us last year, but this year we are glad to see her back among us. Our class is large, but we never can afford to lose people like Florence. ' Iffflptll ■ " ELLEN ELIZABETH WOLF WILKES-BAHRE. PA.. closes the class roll, but her name comes last for alphabetical reasons only. Ellen ' s athletic prowess is one of the things that 1921 has given to the college. She will long be remembered as the first girl who won a sweater from the S. B. A. A. with the grand total of 1,160 points — and only her junior year at that ! CLARA DOROTHY HOGANS OAK PARK, ILL. We ' re mighty sorry that we didn ' t get Clara ' s picture, but you see she didn ' t come until so late that the camera-man had skipped. Anyway, xce have Clara, so wo should worrv ! HIHIM IP.Mr[SS!I % x)tnt] -(B us Progress Listen, my sister, and i ou shall hear Of the imij we carried on all last i ear. And this one, too. Sure ttcenti -one ' s game, Through rough or smooth sailing our spirit ' s the same. The Irish green of our freshman days Gave place to the blue of the lifting haze. Which s-hrouded from sight our ambition dear. Who said to us girls, " We must have a rep. We can easily icin it because of our pep. " So Tce worked and played with such line good-will That college was fun and we kept on till We found we were juniors — ye gods, what a step! We ' re .Htill trudging on to the goal ice have set. And we ' re making the journey worth while — you can bet! So ju.s-t keep one eye skinned for this peppy old class. As we go on our way and crams we sail past For our " dip " — ' canse ive ' ll get to it yet! Josephine P. Simball opijomore Class Motto: " Nc obliviscamiis " Colors: Green and Black Class Flower: Honeysuckle Emblem: Oak Tree ©meets ELIZABETH ELKINS President GERTRUDE DALLY Vice-President MARY MUNSON Secretary RUTH FISKE Treasurer AMEY SMYTHE Honor Council MISS GASCOIGNE Honorary Member Class moll Charlotte Anderson Harriette Gatewood Maragaret Mierke Helen Anderson Anne Goffigon Alice Miller .IrLiA Benner Elinor Guthrie Marjorie Milligan Marjorie Bergen Mary E. Gwinn Katherine Minor Edith Bodlev Helen Hadden Sadie Morris Selma Brandt Ruth Hagleh Mary Munson Margaretta Carper Loitte Hampton Elizabeth Murray Catherine Cook Elizabeth Hay Ruth McMillan Gertrude Dally Margaret James Maylen Newby BuRD Dickson Morrell Jones Elizabeth Newsom Alice Earley Josephine Kelley Beulah Norris Elizabeth Elkins Mary Klump Elizabeth Pickett Louise Evans Mary A. Lee Evelyn Plummer Ruth Fiske Helen Leggett Torrance Redd Elinore Flournov Virginia Little Lillias Shepherd Mary E. Fohl Minnie Long Anita Sloss Helen Fossum I,illie IMaddox Amey Smythe Sara P ' owler Frances Marsh Laura Thompson Gloria Frinke Margaret Marsden Grizzelle Thomson Juanita Fuller Faith Mengel Marion Walker Margaret Menk 95 3i]IMI IHMFEIHI Cfje opf)omorf Class T was the good ship hventi -hvo that sailed the wintry sea; ' twas full of sturdy sojihoniores, all hound for Port Degree. The captain was an officer well able to command, and all the crew they trusted her to bring them safe to land. The first mate and the scrivener, their records bear no scar; the purser was a jolly chap, as all good pursers are. The supercargo of the ship was Gascoigne hight by name; the sailors all waxed musical, they were so glad she came. One dusky night when all was black, and high rolled every wave, they nearly sent another crew into a watery grave. But Neptune and the greater gods had several words to say; each vessel merely bowed, and then continued on its way. Out in the open sea again they nearly came to grief on the hidden rocks and shoals of Examination Reef. After a few well-weathered storms, the good ship started south, and, with all colors flying, made for the Junior River ' s mouth. In the port of Junior disembarked these voyagers of the main, to rest till next September should call them out again. jfrtstman Class Motto: " Spectantur af cndo " Mascot: Lion Colors: Delph Blue and Black Emblem: White Pine Officers MARGARET WISE President DOROTHY NICKELSON J-ice-President LOUISA NEWKIRK Secretary MARY KEMPER Treasurer DOROTHY ELLIS Honor Council MISS SPARROW Ilonorari Member Cla00 Holl Ethel Addison Mary Allen Julia Anderson Mildred Baird CrssETA Beaton Josephine Bechtel Margaret Beegle Margaret Benton Christine Berger Lucile Bowles Marion Bowles ROGENE BoYLES Eunice Branch Louise Brinkley Ellen Brown Mae Brown Harrietts Brush Beatrice Bryant Matilda Bryant Helen Burke 1 Iargaret Burwell Marjorie Cannon Mary Chantler Ethelwyn Clarkson Katharine Cooke Emma Mai Crockett Dorothy Copeland Dorothea Derby Willetta Dolle Dorothy Ellis Lillian Everett Adele Fies Anna Foster Elizabeth Franklin p r POIHE Louise Frank Helen Gans Gertrude Geer Margaret Gehris I-ucille Glenn Pauline Goodnow Anne Grines Jane Guignard Florine Guilbert Marion Hafner Katherine Hagler Elizabeth Hall Curtis Henderson Bessie Hoge Mary Howe Katherine Hancock Alice Huber Frances Insley Rebecca Janney May Jennings Mary H. Jones Elizabeth Kavana Hanna Keith Mary Kemper Fitzallen Kendall Marie Klooz Alice Knoedler Frances Lauterback Mildred La Venture Dorothy Lawton Jane Lee Ellen Leiper Kathryn Longwell Dorothy I-ovett Mary McCaw LaVern McGee Richie McGuire Elizabeth McKellar Frances McKinney Helen McMahon Mary McMillan Josephine McNally Dorothy Mackenzie Muriel Mackenzie Mary Malone Anita Mantor Sara Marsh Ruth Martin Elizabeth Mason Helen Massie Dorothy Mathers Catherine Meade Catherine Miller Celia Miller Stanley Miller Muriel Milligan Mary Milne Helen Morris Minnie Morris Jessie Morton Louisa Newkirk Martha Newton Dorothy Nickelson Doris Nobles Ellen Paige Mary N. Payne Phyllis E. Payne Lydia Purcell Helen Quayle Elizabeth Quinerly Helen R. Richards Claire Robertson Martha Robertson Janet Samworth Mildred Sanford Phyllis S churman Mary Shelton Frances Sleeper Eleanor Smith Frances Smith Lillian Spillman Virginia Stanberry Leona Taggart Virginia Thompson Elizabeth Taylor Harmo Taylor Helen Taylor Elizabeth Thigpen Marjorie Thomas Georgia Threadcraft Harriette Thurmon Mary Tignor Eunice Toler Ruth Trexler Margaretta Tuttle Mary Venable Isabel Virden Katherine Waller CoRiNNE Walton Lorna Weber Katherine Weiser Helen Welch Margaret Wise Margaret Wolff Ruth Worman Katherine Zeuch Helen Zielsdorf HE ever-increasing fame of Sweet Briar was echoed so far and wide that Sejiteniber 17, 1919, saw the largest registration of freshmen that the college has ever known. But their exceptional qualities only began here, as was seen by their popularity at the lovely party given to them by the " old girls. " In fact, never were aprons more docilely worn, never were laws more strictly kept, and never were antics more dutifully and sportively performed on Founder ' s Day. How could the spirit of the freshman class be anything but the brightest when it was so patiently and lovingly fostered by their sister class, the juniors! It was not even phased by the taunting songs of the sophomores. The true value of the class was formally recognized by the faculty, after it had triumphed over exams, by permission to have the first freshman mid-year dance. The crowning glory of all are the class officers : Margaret Wise, President; Dorothy Nicholson, Vice-President; Louisa Newkirk, Secretary; Mary Kemper, Treasurer; Dorothy Ellis, INIember of Honor Council. Under their guidance the class is certain to do honor to the insignia and motto bequeathed to them by the class of nineteen- nineteen. 101 1 _fv.. K ■% K l B t ' " ifc I Jjl ig dHifteal 1 :- , . ' - ik w - • - ; ' " ' ' - ' - ■ ■ wtKO i B B % 1 1 -.-..•-••■-•; ' ijm.. - HB ijuj « || Binagj iHiiiKiyiiPI S. E. A. a B I A T i Q t leiM JE 3F. [S3HI tutient ( o )rrnment dissociation Dfficers HELEN JOHNSTON President DOROTHY WALLACE rice-President GENEVIEVE BROSIUS Secretary ISABEL WEBB Treasurer (BxttwxiMz Committee Ida Massie House President of Manson PALMYRA Pennvpacker Housc President of Randolph Mattie Hammond House President of Gray CoRiNNE LoNEV House President of Carson Selma Brandt House President of Grammer ll onorarp Members corinne loney . Madelaine Bigger Amey Smythe Dorothy Ellis ]IH]MJF1 3F.MPOIHI I ' tuticnt (!lo )rrnmfnt Association of Briar CoUrgr i Vofrt HE Student Government Association is a series of powers delegated from tlie faculty to the students, and as students it is our part to show them that we are capable of governing ourselves in the best possible way. In former years we have felt that as college stu- dents we have been hampered by having among us the number of Academy students who have kept us from being a homo- geneous body. This year, therefore, mai-ks an epoch in the history of our association, for it is the first year that we have been without the Academy. In consequence, the average age of the students has been bi-ought up, which allows us to obtain more privileges, because we have more matiu ' e girls to rely ujjon to uphold our standard. Our aim is to run the association on principle, to set as an ideal for each member the highest standard of honor and individual respon- sibility. We do not want the association looked upon as a collection of rules, of " don ' ts " and " dos, " but as a democratic organization to provide for us the best possible means of living together in the college community. The i-ides and ])y-laws are only a necessary part of the organization and shoidd constitute a very minor part. When each individual member realizes that the success of the whole absolutely depends upon her, and that any slackening in her sense of responsibility or any failure to keep to the strictest standard of personal honor will pull down the standard of the whole, then and only then will the association be a success. Geraldine Ball fire chief ]IM M IP. [S3!iI (ouiis ®5iomfn ' 6 C1)ristian Association Officers FLORENCE IVES President SELMA BRANDT f ice-President MARY MUNSON Secretary CORINNE LONEY Treas .rer Cabinet Ruth Fiske Helen Anderson Sara Tolar Ida Massie Helen Taylor Marion Shafer Elizabeth Elkins Y.W.CA. Ejni 1. IE. C. SI. Committees anD COorb of tbe association MEMBERSHIP SELMA BRANDT Alice Earlev Charlotte Anderson LiLLiAs Shepherd Ruth Fiske Margaret Wise Elmvra Pennypacker Dorothy Nickelson Marion Shafer Gertrude Dally Dorothy Job FINANCE CORINNE LONEY Amey Smythe Jf ' ai s and Means CORINNE LoNEY Budffet Frances Simpson y " Hut PUBLICITY HELEN TAYLOR Catherine Tuttle Marie Wiener Floyd Foster Lillian Spillman J -Posters RUTH FISKE Gertrude Pauley Opening Reception to Nezv Girls Evelyn Plummer Birthday Parties Marion Adams (first semester) j r -.- , , , ' ' , Injirmaru Helen Anderson (second semester) Marion Shafer Bazaar Ruth Fiske 1 Marion Walker Musical Comedy Katherine Taylor J Ruth Fiske (second semester) Tea for New Girls 113 lEiFnMJ " ip. [siHi 1. IK. c. a. SOCIAL SERVICE IDA MASS IE Mary Virginia C ' rabbs Head of Sunday School Lee Schurman Sexcinc Class for Waitresses Maynette Rozelle I Sinqinc, Class for IVaitresses Evelyn Pli ' mmer Dorothy Nkkelson (first semester) 1 Marjorie Wise (first semester) Dancinq Class Louisa Ne«kirk (second semester) , ,. jf itresses Janet Keeling (second semester) | Dorothy Ellis (second semester) J Madelon Shidler Basket-Ball for Waitresses Halle Moore Spellinf Class for Waitresses Dorothy Job Mathematics Class for Waitresses Elizabeth Cole (first semester) -Enc lish Class for Waitresses Mary Taylor Sundaif Eveninq Meetinqs for Waitresses Ida Massie ) ... EXTENSION HELEN ANDERSON Alice Earley Poor House Work Elizabeth Elkins } , . jfeekl, risits to Indian Mission BuRD Dickson Elizabeth Taylor, Charge of Clothinq for Cliildren of Indian Mission VOLUNTARY STUDY CLASSES ELIZABETH ELKINS Miss Hobbs Mr. McDougle Katherine Ellison Miss C ' zarnomska Anne Schutte meetings SARA TOLAR Lillias Shepherd Anita Sloss Floyd Foster Sara McFall (first semester) STUDENTS ' HANDBOOK Florenc E Ives Editor Edith Duhrell Business Manager Alice Miller Assistant Business Manager leiElM Rl IP. [S]HI 1. ®H. C. 3. HE general unrest, which has pervaded the world since the close of the war, has given Christian Service Or- ganizations an opjjortunity to prove their value. The Y. W. C. A. has more than fulfilled its calls to aid humanity in all fields, especially in the field with which we are so intimately concerned; namely, college work. If the Sweet Briar girl of 1908, 1909, or even she of a more recent date, could observe the work of the Y. W. C. A. at Sweet Briar, it is certain the conclusion would be that " Y. W. " here is in a fair way toward accomplishing its great purpose, linking the Association with the college girl in all her various activities, joys, and disappointments. At the beginning of the year, the new girl is welcomed at a reception managed by the Social Committee. Her Sunday evenings are profit- ably spent at meetings whose intimate and yet insti-uctive tone is not their least value. The Publicity Committee keeps the college girl in touch with " Y. W. " aff ' airs of the college and the world by means of posters and bulletin-boards. When she is sick, she is visited at the infirmary and the student body receives daily bulletins concerning her health from a unique bulletin-board. Every girl has an opportunity to enter voluntary study classes which take up many subjects of vital interest to the college woman of to-day. Those interested in Social Service find ample scope for their talents in the work of the Indian Mission, Amherst County Poor House, the Sunday school for people on the place, and in classes among the maids. With " Y. W. " so closely concerned in all her activities, it is a natural outcome that the college girl should look back of the material results, observe the spiritual impetus of the same, and so be led to Christ. 115 r HIMlMaRi iP.MP[S]1iI Blue i itigf WAY down in North Carolina on the side of a great mountain hes, or rather perches, Blue Ridge. The first view of it from the railway station at Black INIountain is inspirhig, and the inspiration is renewed at every turn. Per- haps the most wonderful thing ahout Blue Ridge is the view fronting Robert E. Lee Hall, the nucleus of Blue Ridge life. Stand- ing on the broad piazza, looking across the valley with its many roads winding in and out amid the fields and forests, you see the blue outlines of a long, high range of mountains, rugged and majestic in their dignified beauty. It may be the atmosphere of the conference, it may be just imagina- tion, but somehow God seems very real to you up there. Each day at Blue Ridge is filled with interesting things. All morning there are Bible and mission-study classes, lectm-es, and meet- ings for the discussion of Y. W. work. At these meetings you find girls from colleges all over the South, and you learn many things about ii]iE]Ma iP arisiMl the management and business of other Y. W. C. A. ' s. In the after- noon there are liiking, swimming, tennis, and other sports. Parties often climb Hightop, the mountain on which Bhie Ridge is situated, to watch the sun set, and even to see it rise. At six o ' clock it is dinner time, and each delegation gathers around its table in the big refectory. What an ajjpetite the mountain air gives you, and how good every- thing tastes! During the meal there is great rivalry between the different colleges, each one vying with the others in the rendition of serenades. Blue Ridge and college songs. Later there are games, lec- tures, or stejj-singing in front of the main hall. Last and almost best of all are the delegation meetings, just before " Taps, " when the mem- bers of each delegation discuss together what has happened during the day. The finest thing you can bring with you from the conference is what is known as the Blue Ridge spirit. This may be defined as " happy helpfulness, " for every one is eager to help you in any possible way, and every one is happy. There you are proud of being a Chris- tian ; it seems a thing to be jiroud of, to try and live up to, more than ever before. You might well jiut your whole life into Blue Ridge, and not get half from it of what is there for you. Blue Ridge is one of the " high places " of our country, and if you doubt this, just ask any one who has been there. idK- iz- ' Ui ' nts HIMIM M 3H [gIHI BramatifS KATHERINE TAYLOR President RHODA ALLEN Vice-President STANLEY MILLER Secretary and Treasurer Bramatics HE dramatic season was rather late in ojjening, but on the whole it seems it was for the ])est, for the quar- antine which has descended upon us renders entertain- ment of any kind by no means unwelcome. The Junior Class Play and the Athletic INIinstrel Show, which came earlier in the year, were not under " Dramatics, " but they were splendid examples of Sweet Briar dramatic talent, and awakened a new and very lively interest in the productions of Paint and Patches. The first play was " Be Calm, Camilla, " presented by the new Ripplers on the lith of February, and gave Sweet Briar an entirely new list of stars. Mary Allen, as Junius Patterson, and JNIary Heath Jones, in the title role, were all that could be desired as leading man and woman, and they were supported by a splendidly chosen cast. Louise Brinkley, Rebecca Janney, and Clare Robertson were con- spicuous, for their interpretation of their parts was among the re- markably good work of the entire cast, ancl the play as a whole was one of the best ever given at the college. The old members of Paint and Patches gave " Merely JMary Ann " on the 13th of JNIarch, starring Helen Beeson and Frances Simpson. The reception this play received proved fully that Sweet Briar is true to its old favorites. Each of the actors did noticeably tine work, and the result was a credit to Sweet Briar dramatic training. In view of the plays that have gone before we are expecting great things of the new Merry Jesters when they give their performance in May. 1jpplp:.i-5 Etppler Cljapter ©meets CATHERINE CORDES President ELIZABETH SHOOP Secretary and Treasurer Mary Allen Marion Adams Josephine Bell Selma Brandt Louise Brinklev Elizabeth Cole Catherine Cordes Burd Dickson Edith Duhrell em tiers Alice Earley Fanny Ellsworth Eleanor Flournoy Bessie Hoge Florence Ives Rebecca Janney Heath Jones Ruth Jones Ruth Martin 124 Margaret Mierke Clare Robertson LiLLiAs Shepherd Elizabeth Shoop Frances Simpson Laura Thompson Miriam Thompson Katherine Taylor Elizabeth Thigpen jeiEm JE]. 3F. Qp[S3ia Mtn f fsters ©fKcecs MARION WALKER- FAITH MENGEL __ .President -Secretary Josephine Ahara Rhoda Allen Gwendolyn Barrett RussE Blanks Genevieve Brosits Mary Virginia Crabbs Ruth Fiske Curtis Henderson embers Mary Klump Catherine Longwell Stanley IMiller Sadie Morris E. Faith Mengel Louisa New kirk Maylen Newbv Evelyn Plummer Shelley Rouse Virginia Stanberrv Madelon Shidler Marion Shafer Elizabeth Taylor Catherine Tittle Isabel Virden Marion Walker Catherine Wilson 126 aualitj) Street " RESERVING the humor, pathos, and true spirit of Barrie, the Junior Class presented Miss Martha Darden, ' 17, in " QuaHty wStreet. " Those who remem- ber INIiss Darden ' s first appearance in the play in 1917 agree that her second portrayal of Miss Phoebe sur- passed even the first in charm. INIiss Phoebe of the ringlets or INIiss Phoebe of the cap won every one ' s heart. Rhoda Allen, as the gallant Captain Brown, made all agree with JNIiss Susan that he was " so dashing. " With true histrionic ability Frances Sinip- son presented the character of dear INIiss Susan to a responsive 127 ]iEm im ip. [siHi audience. Fannie Ellsworth, Edith Durrell, and Marion Shafer, as the old maids, " took down the house " as they demanded to know, " What did Thomas do? " Madelon Shidler, as " Patty, " caused every one to wonder why He never came. With such ahle leading char- acters, so well directed by Katherine Taylor, it is no wonder that it was a well-pleased audience that dispersed when the curtain fell on the blue and white room of " Quality Street. " Ca$t Phoebe Throssel } Martha Darden Livvy ) Valentine Brown Rhoda Allen Miss Susan Frances Simpson Patty Madelon Shidler Miss Willoughby Marion Shafer Miss Fanny Fanny Ellsworth Miss Henrietta Edith Durrell Miss Charlotte Parrott Russe Blanks Ensign Blades 1 Sara Tolar Lieutenant Spicer Katherine Pennewill Harriet Mary Taylor Arthur Wellesley Tomson Kitty Birdsey Sergeant Miriam Thompson Georgie Emma Adams Other Children Margaretta Tuttle, Emma Mai Crockett, Phyllis Payne, Alice Babcock, Eunice Branch, Adele Feis Mistress of the Wardrobe Maynette Rozelle Stage Manager Shelley Rouse Property Man Betty Cole Assistant Director Catherine Cordes ■ 1 L - ■ ■ ■■ Martha Dardex ]IM]II aR 3P. [SIHI Cftr JHinstrcl i)oVD HORT and snaj py are rather too hackneyed words to use to describe the minstrel show. But it icas short and it didn ' t drag along. Everybody knew her par- ticular act perfectly and just when to perform it. And even the audience felt that sense of comfort that conies from knowing that the affair is going off smoothly. Beginning with El Guthrie and Jule Albers ' speech and right on through to the peppy finish, the show was full of interest, more or less clever local jokes, and nuisic. Gert Daily ' s Jazz-bo Band was one harmonious feature. Taylor, with her pins, caused an uproar with every appearance. All the solos were good. And Shoop, with hei- Galli-iNIacNally warble, retrieved her reputation and added a million to her credit. The end men were all that coidd be desired. We almost had to carry out a few gratifyingly appreciative ones in the front rows, who got tickled at the end men ' s antics and costumes. Jule ' s alarm-clock created a furor. On the whole the " jNIinstrels of 1919 " quite measured up to expectations. iiiirP ' )t g ' toops to Conquer " ATURDAY night, January 17, 1920, " She Stooixs to Conquer " was presented by the faculty for the benefit of the endowment fund. The chapel was filled to the last seat, and the fame of the cast havinf - reached as far as Amherst, a number of jjeople Avere present from there to see the performance. The scenery, for which we have JNIiss Schutte, Miss Henderson, JNIiss Lewis, and iNIiss Wagner to thank, was excellent; nothing better could have been asked. From the first to the last scene the play went off without a hitch, under the direction of Dr. Johnson. Most of the members of the cast made their initial bow over the footlights, but far be it from this humble pen to picture their success. Each and every one was most successful in his or her part. Miss Young, as Mrs. Hardcastle; JMiss Gascoigne, as Kate Hardcastle; ]im Jm IP. [SIHI Miss Kenley, as Constance Neville ; Miss Schutte, as Tony Lumpkin ; Mr. ] IcCiillough, as jNIr. Hardcastle ; Dr. Bradley, as Young Mar- low ; and Dr. McDougle, as George Hastings, filled the leading roles admirably. IMiss Gascoigne showed us quite clearly that coquetry was not the least of her charms, and ]Miss Kenley, smiling over her big featlier fan, completely won our hearts. Dr. Bradley and Dr. Mc- Dougle charmed their audience as well as they did the two young ladies, Mistress Kate and Mistress Constance. jNIiss Schutte, as Mrs. Hardcastle ' s " dear pale boy, " Tony Lumpkin, was greeted with ap- plause at every entrance on the stage. The minor parts were equally as well filled by JNIiss Langwill, as the landlord; Miss JNIorenus, as Sir Charles INIarlow; Miss Hender- son, as the maid; and Dr. Harley, Mr. Xierman, and IMiss Long, as fellows of the inn. Miss Long, JNIiss Langwill, and INIr. Xierman also took the parts of servants in several scenes. On the whole the evening was one of the most enjoyable spent by the students since the beginning of college. We can wish the faculty no better success than to wish them as much with their next play as with " She Stoops to Conquer. " 133 Jlim . SPISIMI ttletic Association ©meets NANCY HANNA President RUTH HULBURD Vice-President IDA MASSIE Secretary GERALDINE BALL Treasurer aBiecutitie Committee BuRD Dickson Ellen Wolf LiLLiAS Shepherd Fannv Ellsworth Genevieve Brosits Elizabeth Elkins Charlotte Anderson Pf)P0icaI Director Miss Cara Gascoigne Officers Athletic Association I1]3F]MJ 3H [S3HI tf)letics T is the ambition of the Athletic Association at Sweet Briar to give outdoor activities an important part in the hfe of every student. In order to reahze this ambition, the number and variety of organized sports should be as great as possible, so tliat every girl may have a chance to exercise her own particular ability. Recognition, also, of athletic merit, through various awards (num- erals, monograms, sweaters, etc. ) , should be given for every sport, so that all girls may have an equal chance to win them. The best means of attaining our desire seemed to be the adoption of a point system; so with the opening of the college year 1918-19 our point system was incorporated into the constitution of the Athletic Association, and has proved highly successful. This year we are introducing horseback riding as an organized sport, run in accordance with the point system on the same basis as hiking. Its popularity is attested by the number of girls who have won their first-semester riding points. The question of intercollegiate games in major sports, such as basket-ball and hockey, has caused a great deal of discussion in the past, and this year we decided that a few games with outside colleges would be good for Sweet Briar, provided we did not sacrifice our interclass games. It was then arranged for Sweet Briar to play Westhampton College, of Richmond, Virginia, one game in hockey and one in basket-ball. The hockey game was scheduled to take place at Sweet Briar. December 6th, but it liad to be cancelled on account of the extreme perversity of the weather. We are looking forward, how- ever, to tlie basket-ball game, which is to be played in Richmond. We are fortunate in having Miss Gascoigne again as athletic in- structor, after her absence abroad. We should now be able to advance steadily towards our ideal, and perhaps, some day, to reach it. Ellen Wolf SBim JE]. IP. SP[SIHI VARSITY SENIOR-SOPH. forwards JUNIOR-FRESH. Mary McLemore Mary Lee Mary McLemore Ellen Wolf Amey Smythe centers Ellen Wolf (Capt.) Dickson Nancy Hanna Genevieve Brosius Brosius BuHD Dickson guards Madelon Shidler Elizbeth Elkins Ruth Hulburd Mary Chantler Marv Chantler GwEN Barret (Capt.) substitutes Fanny Ellsworth Fanny Ell sworth Elizbeth Elkins Louise Brinkley Amey Smythe Helen Anderson Elizabeth Taylor Charlotte Anderson Ruth Martin Vabsity Team Junior-Feeshman Team Senior-Sophomore Team 142 BuRD Dickson njiMi jRi wmmmm m CoUege florfeep Ceam Maynette RozEi,LE__Center Forward Gwendolyn Barrett. -Right Forward Elizabeth Taylor Left Forward Nancy Hanna Right Wing Fanny Ellsworth Left Wing Minnie Long Right Half-Back BuRD Dickson (Capt.). Center Half-fiack Madelon Shidler Left Half-Back Mary Elizabeth FoHL._Right Full-Back Helen Taylor Left Full-Back Margaret Gehris Goal Marion Shafer substitutes Louisa Newkirk Lydia Purcell 3unior=jFrfStman Ceam Maynett Rozelle Center Forward Edith Durrell Right Half-Back Lydia Purcell Riglit Forward Madelon Shidler Left Half-Back Elizabeth Taylor Left Forward Marion Shafer Right Full-Back Harriet Brush Right Wing Helen Taylor Left Full-Back Fanny Ellsworth -_Left Wing Margaret Gehris Goal substitutes ' Ellen Wolf La Vern McGee Catherine Cordes Miriam Thompson Margaret Beegle enior ' opt)omore florfeep Cram i Ida Massie Center Forward Burd Dickson (Capt.)Xenter Half-Back Gwendolyn Barrett. -Right Forward AIarion Walker Left Half-Back Mary Munson I eft Forward Mary Elizabeth Fohl_ Right Full-Back Nancy Hanna Right Wing Gertrude Dally Left Full-Back Margaret Mierke Left Wing D hothy Wallace___ _________Goal Minnie Long Right Half-Back substitutes Evelyn Plummer Harriet Gatewood Grizelle Thompson Maylen Newby 144 All-College Team Junior-Freshman Tkam Senior-Sophomore Team Genevie ' e Bbosius, Head of Tennis Cournament College Singles Cup (Spring 1919) Mary La Boittaux 1919-1920 Class Singles Fanny Ellsworth Elizabeth Elkins 3i3IMl M IRMFOHil i xt iLratirra Madelaine Bigger Shelley Rouse Madelon Shidler Mary Gwinn Amey Smythe Faith Mengel Elizabeth Hay Hannah Keith Julia Benner Maylen Newby Fanny Ellsworth i itiing ilcatirrs Alice Babcock Geraldine Ball Julia Benner RussE Blanks Marv Virginia Crabbs Betty Cole Gertrude Dallv Burd Dickson Ruth Hulbi ' rd Shelley Rouse Margaret Turner Marion Walker Ethel Wilson Ellen Wolf HIMIMsM 3F. Sr[S3M Jfielti Bap Florence Freeman Head of Field Day iaecorD0 for 1919 event won by record Standing Broad Jump- -Elizabeth Elkins 7 ' ■% " Running Broad Junip_-F ' ,lizabeth Elkins 12 ' 8 " Running High Jump Amey Smythe i ' 6 " Hop, Step, and Jump — Mary La Boittaux 2.5 ' I " Shot Put Helen Anderson_23 ' llMj " Basket-Bail Throw-- — Lillias Shepherd 60 ' Baseball Throw Beulah Norris U2 ' 11 " Hurdles 50-Yard Dash 100- Yard Dash. 220- Yard Dash. COLLEGE RECORD Catherine Wall 8 ' 2 " Ellen Hayes, ' 14 16 ' 5 " Amey Smythe t ' 6 " Elleii Hayes, ' 14 31 ' 5 " •Josephine Rieves 30 ' 2 " Ellen Hayes, ' 14 68 ' 11 " Ruth laurice, ' 14.-184 ' 2V2 " Mary Bissell, ' 17 9 ' 1 " Ruth Howell 6 ' 5 " I Clare Shenehon 6 ' 5 " Clare Shenehon 32 ' 3 " Ellen Haves, ' 14 12 ' 4 " HEA D OF LAKE DAY EVENT WON BT Boat Race Juniors, ' 20 HuLBUR AND LoNEY ; Coxswain, G. Ball Dash to First Raft Ellen Wolf, ' 21 Dash to Second Raft. ...Ellen Wolf, ' 21 Interclass Relay Race. Freshmen, ' 22 Dickson, Shepherd and Anderson Tub Race Miriam Thompson, ' 21. Candle Race Ellen Wolf, ' 21 Swim to Dam Ellen Wolf, ' 21 college record Sophomore, ' 21 Ellen Wolf, ' 21 l ' 2i 8 ' 30 " Ellen Wolf, ' 21. Ii]IM IRl 3P. SP[SIMr Current C )tnt6 MARGARET TURNER President MAR KLUMP Secretary and Treasurer MISS SPARROW -idvisory Member Committee Lee Schurman Marion Thompson Fanny Ellsworth Elizabeth Elkins Sara Tolar IlIMIM M IP. [SIHI Current Clients T tlie present time, when each day is making its eon- trihution to history and brings with it a new interest, the Current Events Ckib found its work cut out for it and especially discovered its place at Sweet Briar. The club has become almost a necessity since the college is so far from the activities of such commercial and political centers as those from which the girls have come that, without it, there would be danger of them becoming narrowed and ignorant of the important events of the every-day workl. It attempts to bring the students into closer touch with the ciu-rent history of the great, energetic country of which it is a part, and which is so important a factor among the great countries of the world to-day. Domestic problems are reviewed, and freely discussed and questioned at the open meetings. This is of great importance and interest on account of the numerous sections of the country that are represented here. Inter- national relations and foreign affairs are brought up for closer ac- quaintance and enlightemnent upon the numerous controversies. The enthusiastic head of Current Events this year is JMiss Mar- garet Turner, who is assisted by a grouj) of eight students. Miss Sparrow, head of the department of history, and Mr. McDougle, professor of economics, are the especial advisers of the club. The Tuesday evening meetings take various interesting forms. Animated cartoons presented an informative and delightful meeting. The jjrogram for an evening was devoted to each of the foin classes, who furnished from their number speakers upon the internal and domestic questions of the United States; while, on other occasions, ]Mr. JNIcDougle took up arguments for and against recent procedures of foreign nations that affect our country. A number of outside speakers also spoke to the club. Peace Day was commemorated by a charming address by Dr. Rodgers, of the University of Virginia. INIr. Waller, of the American Consulate at Athens, spoke of the different war experiences into which his diplomatic life had led him; and many other lecturers contributed to the program of the Cm-rent Events Club for the year. international l elattons € nh URING the first semester Dr. JMcDougle, head of the department of economics and sociology, reahzed that although many events of world-wide importance were taking place in the field of international diplomacy there was no class or group of students at Sweet Briar who had the oj jjortunity to study these problems care- fully. At the time of the Christmas vacation Dr. NIcDougle got in touch with the American Association for International Conciliation and inquired concerning the possil)ihty of forming an International Polity Club, under the auspices and with the assistance of the Carnegie Foundation for International Peace. Upon the recommendation of Prof. G. H. Blak eslee, of Clark University, editor of the Journal of Intcrnaiional Relations, permission was granted to start a club at Sweet Briar — with the promise that if the club proved a success the Carnegie people woidd extend their heartiest cooperation. The International Polity Clul) Conference at Cleveland, on December 30, 1919, voted to change the name of the college organi- zations throughout the country to International Relations Clubs. Under this title a chapter was formed at Sweet Briar at the beginning of the second semester in February. The club is composed of mem- bers of the three up2)er classes who have been voted upon by the faculty from a list of applicants submitted. Hereafter the club will nominate membei-s for faculty election. This policy was deemed necessary since the club meets as a study group once a week. At present a careful study is being made of Dr. S. P. Duggan ' s " League of Nations " and Herbert Adams Gibbons ' " The Xew Map of Asia. " In addition to doing intensive work in study groups, from time to time the club will have prominent speakers address the students of the college on special phases of current international interests. These speakers are provided by the generosity of the Carnegie Foundation. jeiHIMvM IP. [S31I The list for the present year includes ten leading college professors from American and British institutions, and a distinguished American editor. It is sincerely hoj ed that the work just started will prove in coming years to be one of the real factors in keeping us in touch with the events of the world outside our own national sphere. Q embers Josephine Ahara Helen M. Anderson Helen Beeson Madeline Bigger Edith Bodley Catherine Cordes Mary V. Crabbs Katherine Davis Edith Durrell Elizabeth Elkins Fanny Ellsworth Louise Evans Isabel Godwin Nancy Hanna Helen Johnston Mary Klump Corinne Loney Antoinette Malet Ida IMassie Alice Miller Marjorie Milligan Katherine Minor Halle Moore Elizabeth Murray Maylen New by Elizabeth Newsome Beulah Norris Elmyra Pennypacker ISIaynette Rozelle Shelley Rouse Marion Shafer Lee Schurman Frances Simpson Elizabeth Shoop Amey Smythe Mary R. Taylor Sara Tolar Miriam Thompson Margaret E. H. Turner Dorothy Wallace Isabel Webb Marie Wiener Florence Woelfel Ellen Wolf IME Hl 2F. ap[SIHI taff SHELLEY ROUSE Editor-in-Chief MADELON SHIDLER Business Manager associate editors Catherine Cordes Frances Simpson Sara Tolar Frances Raiff Dorothy Job Isabel Godwin ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGERS Marion AA ' alker Elizabeth Elkins ]IMIM M IP] ap[S3HI Cf)e Briar atci) MARY TAYLOR EdUor-in-Chief FANNY ELLSWORTH Business Manager Edith Durrell Issistant Business Manager Madelaine Bigger Literary Editor Margaret Spengel Art Editor Catherine Cordes Feature Editor Josephine Ahara Photographic Editor Elizabeth Cole -issistant Photographic Editor Maynette Rozelle Advisory Editor FACULTY editors Dr. Bradley Miss McLaws 0@atcl) The wind is keen to-day — I do not mind. It blows my skirts about, loosens my hair, And drives me onward, rushing from behind The mountains, as a tiger from its lair. The sky is colored like a plum to-day. With streaks and daubs of flaming golden cloud. I hear a train — it whistles on its way ; The wind, replying, fairly shrieks aloud. I snuggle down into my coat and run ; Spurning the clay with flying feet I go ; It pulls at me with reddened hands, like one Striving to draw down with himself those who Wish to advance him — but the clay is weak, And I am strong; I leap and laugh and sing; I know the messages the wind would speak. For it is herald of th ' approach of spring! A. Smythe, ' 22. ofi:) m Helen Johnston, 1911) Jl]]E]Ma P.fflr[SIHI 09ap Dap When violets with amethyst Are carpeting the hills, And the little golden breezes Ripple through the daffodils : When creamy petals flutter From the old magnolia tree, And the distant Blue Ridge deepens Into lapis lazuli: When the dogwood ' s constellations Star the ruddy roads around. And the fallen cherry-blossoms Lie in drifts upon the ground: — Then it ' s springtime in Virginia, And the stately boxwoods green Form again a guard of honor For Sweet Briar ' s fair young Queen. Shelley Rouse, ' 21. 167 May Day Scenes IP.«p[SIIg Ct)r JHap Mav Jfete THE PERSONS OF THE COURT The Queen of May Helen Johnston The Maid of Honor Helen Beeson Presenter of the Scepter Louise Hammond Presenter of the Garland Russe Blanks the ladies of the court Dorothy Nicholson Florence Scovell Ida Massie Elizabeth Canady Anne Kieth Dorothy Dangerfield Ruth Simpson Ada Tyler Lilly Wallace Lee Schurman Rhoda Allen Isabel Wood Sadie Evans Hathaway Wright Ruth Fiske Mildred Ellis Eleanor Guthrie Torrance Redd Josephine Payne Mary King the flower girls Katherine Griffith Emma Adams Fanny Ellsworth Madelaine Bigger committee of arrangements Helen Johnston, Chairman Isabel Wood Louise Hammond Selma Brandt Geraldine Ball Isabel Webb 171 Cf)t Spirit of tin Virginia iSaootis by Caroline Lambert Sparrow A Pageant Made Out of a Dream of ' irginia ' s Past and a Vision of Her Future Presented to THE QUEEN AND HER COURT On — May Day In— The Dell By Her Majesty ' s Loyal Subjects THE CAST OP THE PAGEANT The Spirit of the Virginia Woods Curtis Henderson The Spirit of the Mountain Top Virginia Box The River Spirits — Marie Wiener Ruth Hulburd Frances Simpson Josephine Hereford Mary La Boiteaux Elizabeth Timberlake Jeanne Heindel Marion Shafer Gertrude Whitmore The Spirit of the Lake Mary King The Cloud Spirits— Agnes Hood Katherine Roberts HiLDEGARD JuNG IsABEL LuKE Jessie Morton Mary Asheley Maylen Newby Eula Day Sibyl Flagg Anne Pinkney Goffigen Georgia Hicks The Winds — Helen Coale Worthington Beatrice Watts Thomas Lewis Morris Watts The Indian Brave Buhd Blair Dickson The English Lover Lillias Shepherd 173 The Culonixts, Gentle and Rustic — The Adventuring Gentlemen — LiLLiAS Shepherd Faith Mengel Marjorie Milligan Gertrude Dally Dorothy Danqerfield Mary Munson Margaret Marston Katherine Griffith The Peasants — Miriam Thompson Betty Barr Fanny Ellsworth The Indians — BuRD Dickson Constance Colles Elizabeth Elkins The Tobacco Elves— Anne Lewis Nancy Worthington Harriet Gatewood Katherine Taylor Helen Hodgskin Evelyn Plummer Ruth Hulburd Frances Jordan Ethel M ' Clain Beatrice Watts Laywood Watts Madelon Shidleh Ruth Slater Ophelia Short Emily Moon Sadie Morris Caroline Martindale The Spirits of the Indian Corn — Margaret Turner Nancy Hanna Virginia Ranson Josephine Ahara Corinne Loney Isabelle Strother Katherine Davis Margaret Marston Honor Lillie Wallace JYealth Gertrude Whitmore Power Genevieve Brosius Prestige Ellen Wolf History Louise Hammond Slavery Gertrude Pauley The West Lillias Shepherd jYar Frances Helmick 174 Disaster Grizelle Thompson Courage Mary La Boiteaux Toil Amey Smythe Service Mary Allen Education Mattie Hammond Fellowship Ida Massie The Children of Virginia — Alice Early Minnie de Foix Long Mary E. Fohl Lucile Montgomery Elizabeth Hay Elizabeth Murray Mary R. Taylor Mary Wilson Isabel Strother Hope — The Rainbow Spirits — Virginia Box Jeanne Heindel Sibyl Flagg Georgia Hicks Josephine Hereford Mary King PiNKNEY GOFFIGEN Maylen Newby Etla Day The Spirit of the Fidure Dorothy Wallace Liberty Florence Freeman Pageant directed by Louise K. Ruggles. assisted by Isabel Wood, Florence Freeman, and Mary J. Nixon. Music directed by Frances Barbour. Violins — Jeanne Alexander and Meade Wilkinson. The Pagea.nt Prosram of Commencement Wink May 31st to June 3rd, 1919 Saturday, May 31st Tennis Tournament. Garden Party to Seniors by the Sophomores. Recital by Students of the Music Department. Sunday, June 1st Baccalaureate Service. Sermon by Dr. Samuel Lindsay. Step Singing. Community " Sing, " and Address by Tom Skeyhill, the Australian poet. Monday, June 2nd Lake Day. Luncheon at Sweet Briar House. Class Day Exercises. Final Play in Sweet Briar Garden. Tuesday, June 3hd Commencement Exercises. Address by the Rev. Russell Bowie, St. Paul ' s Church, Richmond, Va. if ' H, " p SPOIHI 3n Cleon 6 ( artim " Scene: Athens Gryllus BuRD Dickson Cleon Selma Brandt Charmedes Elinor Flournoy Cleo Frances Simpson Amphione Alice Earley Lycidas Ada Tyler Father of Lycidas Joe Bell Doris Julia Hackman Parrot E lizabeth Shoop dancing girls Curtis Henderson Marion Shafer Margaret Mierke Fanny Ellsworth Marion Walker Gertrude Whitmore Ii]IMI JM 3PlfflP[SIHI jfountier ' s Baj? FTER a week of perfect autumn weather, Founder ' s Day dawned — a drizzle. Every one ' s spirits fell as fast as the raindrops, for, of course, all plans for the day ' s festivities would have to be revised, and revision almost always causes an abatement in the general enthusiasm. But first thoughts in a case like this are usually anything but optimistic, and so, after more careful meditation, our spirits seemed to rise once more, ready to meet the situation, and the outlook did not seem entirely hopeless. The first revision of plans, which was necessitated by the weather conditions, was the change in the line of march to the chapel for the exercises at ten o ' clock. We entered by the side doors, thus shortening the line of march. Those powerful and magnetic strains of " Ancient of Days " led us in. The seniors, only, were disappointed by the change in the march, since they, appearing dignified and sedate in their caps and gowns, could not cast their awe-inspiring countenances upon the freshmen in the back seats of the chapel. The exercises, although old in form, still had their individual sparks of inspiration. HIHIM M IP MPOIHI Mr. Manson ' s story of Sweet Briar and its founders, although many years old, still held its interest for the old girls as well as the new. After these exercises were over, the students dispersed, but some — the sophomores and the freshmen — only to re-assemble in mysteri- ous fashion; the former to complete plans for the punishment of the latter, who were just as quick to form plans to defeat them; for this was Penalty t)ay for those unruly freshmen who had committed crimes in the past, and which had to be atoned for. Besides this reason, the sophomores were eager to use their chance " to get even " on this day; for they had not yet forgotten the injuries suffered a year ago. At one o ' clock the refectory was the center of attraction for reasons other than " Sweet Briar hunger. " Around the doors, all the members of both the antagonistic classes had assembled, impatiently waiting for the doors to open, so that they could make the walls of the refectory reecho with the insults of their enemy class, and with the merits of their own. The sophomores sang first from the balcony, gazing down with a triumphant air upon the freshmen, as they filed in. But the freshmen were not to be dismayed or foiled in their " come- back. " So they strategically waited until dinner was well on its way, and then suddenly they all arose to sing one of the cleverest and " peppiest " songs which have ever made Sweet Briar ' s walls reecho. After dinner there was still more excitement. The Vigilance Committee of the sophomore class, which was appointed to take charge of the various punishments, were faithful to their office of seeing that no culprit shirked her duties. Accordingly, the campus was soon a scene of ridiculous amusement for the seniors, sophomores, and visitors, but one of keen embarrassment and indignation for the juniors and freshmen. Songs were composed to accompany some of the most amusing sights, such as Stanley Miller hopping across the campus, while the sophomores sang : " We think it ' s lots of fun, sir, To make a freshman run, sir; To see old Stanley IMiller Galloping on the green. " Elizabeth McKellar furnished great amusement by blowing her little horn, accompanied by a song: " We all must laugh and crow, sir, To hear McKellar blow, sir ; The reason you all know, sir, She loves to toot her horn. " La Vern McGhee, dressed in vivid colors, entertained us with a take- off on a Hawaiian scene, playing her ukulele in the walnut tree, in spite of the drizzling rain. The sophomores aided her in her attempts at music thus : " We think it ' s not a crime, sir, To make a freshman climb, sir; To see La Vern McGhee Within the walnut tree. " Fritzie Virden became Galli-Curci for this illustrious occasion and favored the dancers in the " gym " with a few bars of her charming coloratura voice. These were just a few of the amusing penalties suffered by the freshmen. At four o ' clock the sophomores were merciful enough to release their victims, so they could go to The Dansanie, which lasted until supper time. Many features of Founder ' s Day have been pointed out, but one equally as important and unusual as the aforementioned features was the food. Every one enjoyed it to the fullest extent, and meals that day had a twofold interest for us. After supper was over, those who were going to the dance dis- persed to dress. Elinor Guthrie made a lovely appearance as she led the grand march, which started about nine o ' clock. All those who went to the dance seemed to have a " marvelous " time, but how could they help it with a real orchestra whose very name spelled " pep " ? The onlookers from the balcony, although sad-birds, gleaned a little joy at the dance by dancing in that exclusive space, though they could not go in full pomp and glory, " dragging " their " ten men. " It was a night never to be forgotten in Swe et Briar ' s history. Isolated Sweet Briar was fairlj ' bursting with excitement. The exclusive parking place of jNIr. jNIartindale ' s faithful Buick was usurjjcd by a great variety of cars. The entire atmosphere of the college was changed. Gaiety in its different aspects filled the air. Everybody connected with Sweet Briar in any way was happy. Founder ' s Day Scenes " 31MI JR1 F] [SIiS € )oix CAROLINE H. CRAWFORD Cristine Berger Margarette Carper Gertrude Dally Katherine Davis Elizabeth Elkins Bessie Hoge Florence Ives Frances Lai ' terback Kathryn Longwell Elizabeth Mason Ida Massie Katherine We: Leader Dorothv Mathers Dorothy Mackenzie Mary Malone Elizabeth Newsom Claire Robertson Martha Robertson Shelley Rouse Amey Smythe Mary Taylor Margaretta Tuttle Kathryn Waller SER 189 Class latits ViKGiNiA Reid Tuener Thomas Thomas Louise Campbell Class of ' 11 Class of ' 12 Class of ' 13 Leslie Grant Marsh Antoinette Mason Cooke Margaret Kleaxor Hardy Class of ' 15 Class of ' 16 Class of ' 17 Ii]IM vM P. flp[SIHI Cbe JLessons (With apologies to Mr. Kipling) I ' ve studied my lessons in college, I ' ve flunked and I ' ve passed in my time; I ' ve tried every one of the courses. My teachers — oh, give me a rhyme! One was professor of English, One teaches Psych, now, below, One ' s in the History department, And one is a man that I know. Now, I ' m not a shark with my lessons, — Tho ' some one considers me bright, — But you never can tell in some classrooms Whether you or the teacher is right. There ' re times when you know they ' re mistaken ; There ' re times when they think you ' re the same ; But the things that you learn out of library hours Will help you establish your fame. I was an innocent freshman, Didn ' t know anything much ; The English professor, she taught me Spanish and German and Dutch. We went to sleep in her classroom — So like a lawyer she were — She was quite nice in deliv ' ring advice, But I learned little English from her. 3i]EMom ip aFEiHi 1 Then the Psychology teacher Gave us an easier time ; She was quite learned — a doctor — And taught with a method sublime ; Taught me the Pillsbury theory — Rather peculiar it were, For if 3 ' ou ' re insane, something ' s wrong with your brain ! I learned some theories from her. Then in the History department I flew from the heights of my As, For I got a History flunk note, Which taught me that studying pays. That Hist ' ry professor was brilliant, Every one says that she were ; She had no time for play, read a book every day. And I did learn some Hist ' ry from her. Then I came home with my knowledge, ' Long of my " dip " and B. A. — I went to several big dances — He had such a masterly way ! Love at first sight — you may call it — Filled me right up to the brim, — And now I am done, but ' twas such heaps of fun. For I learned about loving from him ! I ' ve studied my lessons in college, And now I must lay them aside. For the more you can know that will help you Ls learned from the people outside ; And the end of it ' s working and waiting, And dreaming of what is to be ; So wish for my lot (don ' t say you will not). And learn about loving, like me ! A. Smythe, ' 22. r " mimMM. mm mm KIHOttim m tk.mm m£im sp sm:smmi i!s mkammi Name : Katherine Armstrong. Nickname : Katherine. Demeanor : Deceiving. Peculiarity : Wedding ring. Characteristic Occupation : Going to town. Cue: " John. " HlM vM IP. SP[g3llI n Nickname : Gerry. Demeanor: Birdlike. Peculiarity : Teeth. Characteristic Occupation: Eating meals from Bootsey ' s shoulder. ' Ye gods, Ruby ! " HIM M 3F. aF[SIHI Characteristic Occupation: Bickers on love. Ze grand! " etc. Name : Helen Beeson. Nickname : Beese. Demeanor: Cosmopolitan. Peculiarity : Hanging out the front teeth. Characteristic Occupation: Gracing front row of Founder ' s Day dance pictures. " I don ' t knotc what I ' ll say in Public Speaking. " 197 :ii]IE]MaHl FIMPISIHI Name : Mary Virginia Crabbs. Nickname : M. V. Demeanor: Strictly business. Peculiarity : Filling up the ice-box. Characteristic Occupation: Slaying them with a word. Cue: " Fine and dandy. " HTM jRi m mm Cu Name : Nancy Hanna. Nickname : Hancy P. Nanna. Demeanor: Relaxed. Peculiarity : Working math problems. Characteristic Occupation: Doing her share and most every one else ' s. " No, there isn ' t any chocolate school. " r iiiE]M M " 2p. ap[siHi Characierlstic Occupation : Persuing English as she is writ. Cue : " Oil, goodness ! " Name : Ruth Hulburd. Nickname : Ruthie. Demeanor : Subtle. Peculiarity : Buggy dashing. Characteristic Occupation: Gliding to Grammer. Cue: " That ' s just dandy. " Name : Helen Johnston. Xickname : Handsome. Demeanor: Majestic. Peculiarity : Midnight hash parties. Characteristic Occupation : Holding down a chair in the library. Cue : " I never saw such a " IP.MPOIHI ' Nickname : Tim. Demeanor : Kittenish. Peculiarity : Baby talk. Characteristic Occupation : Counting Y. W. pennies Cue: Silence. I ame : Ida Massie. Nickname : Mip. Demeanor: Guileless. PecuUariti : The Bliie Law. Characteristic Occupation: Keeping perfect peace. Cue: " What?????? " And She Turned Out the Lights! Nickname : Penny. Demeanor : Complacent. Peculiarity : Psj ' cliological research. Characteristic Occupation : Sleutliing. " Well, you know I had a sister here before me. " Name : Frances Raiff. Nickname : France. Demeanor: Artistic. Peculiarity : Sleeping in the morning. Characteristic Occupation: Wearing silver slippers. Cue: " Just had the best time. " " OTEM f w li " (feL-,5 • HB J " ' ' " ' - k Name : Lee Otilla Schurman. Nickname : Til. Demeanor: Naive. Peculiaritt : Interior decoration. Characteristic Occupation : Planning for at least 20 years ahead. Cue: ' Well, wouldn ' t you know? " 207 HIML aEl IP. aFOIHE characteristic Occupation : Current Eventing. " Oh, it was the most wonderful — ! ' Nickname : Dorothy. Demeanor: Grown up. Peculiarity : Sat rdaij Evenincj Post. Characteristic Occupation : Saving the college from explosion Cue: " Oh, let ' s go to the study! " Characteristic Occupation : Pinching the pennies. ' Say, 3 ' ou kids, get up. ' niEm oE 3p. apE]Ei Nickname : Weiner. Demeanor: Didactic. Peculiarity : , Azurea. Characteristic Occupation : Hemstitcliin Cue: " May I borrow a magazine? The orchestra softly played " Kiss Me Again. " She gazed into his eyes And breathed a sigh. " Your dancing is like a poem, " She said. " Yes, yes, go on, " he Murmured. " An Amy Lowell poem; The feet are all Mixed up! " — Yale Record. f — ' ' monizcitions Motto: Get ' em, kick ' em. and let ' em lie Flower: Forget-Me-Not Song: " There was a time when you said you loved me " Mascot: Mule ©fficcrs EL GUTHRIE President JULE ALBERS Vice-President H. KEITH Sergeant-in-Arms 0 ember0 F. ViHDEN E. Thigpen H. Beeson M. Allen R. HuLBURD J. Anderson E. Canadv S. Tolar IDonorarp Q cm er Unknown girl in California who got the heaviest kick of all 214 . 0 W tit ■ i- ' llt MAi BC " . j " ' in ' • ifmfffliiMl ' - ibS 1 (i fficers ' Clut (Readincj from left to right): First row: Corporal Punishment, General Sentiment, Gen- eral Information, Lieutenant Eeely Second row: Captain Krackarib, Lieutenant Rollem, Cap Theclimax Third row: General Funds, General Impulse, Sergeant A. W. O. L., Captain Caboose, Major Chord Fourth row: General Feeling, Major Sparkle Official Song: " Hail, haiL the gang ' s all here " Barracks: Second Floor Gray First Floor Carson Password : " Durn us ! ! ! ! " Motto: " Love me, love my gang " HJiRm M ip. ismi Q usical appreciation Peace reigns above the practice rooms, As those who live there know. Fragments divine are wafted up From drumming keys below. What an aid to concentration ! Sweet tinklings all day long — As being gently pounded with Ten kinds of Chinese gong. This is such stirring harmony At which your heart quite melts, To hear eight pianos at once. Each playing something else. Bach and Liszt and sometimes Heller, All keys and clefs of scales ; Captivating exercises. Sweet melody prevails. All the tones and flats and minors. They ' re chords and discords, too. Until you can ' t help wond ' ring why They don ' t play something new. Nocturnes, mazurkas, barcarolles, Marches and minuets. Lullabies and tarantellas. Those dear old classic pets. Godard, Grieg, and dear old Mozart, Each piece so mixed and grown That the very old composer Would hardly know his own. I don ' t know what their names may be. Or Beethoven from Strauss, But when it comes to hearing them I ' m not at such a loss. Lm not musical by nature. Nor music dope assume. But you learn appreciation In a first-floor Grammer room. Jane Guignard. T :s:iii ,C x ' c cj o:t a o •319 :s J - vac Y f ' - .ut J) A foo.?x I- HI U ' A s w£ .£- U.M. .. t V.. . I f 7Kcu.n.MZ %. S ' - ' ?, :i:. .. . - FoK ' , UMI vM IH STiOIHI ists When you fail a course with E, That you thought you ' d pass with B, When your special ' s never posted on the list ; When your mother sends you clothes, Fills a candy box with hose. Then they wonder you ' ve become a Bolshevisf. ' When appearances don ' t matter, And your diet makes you fatter. And your roommate offers cake j ' ou can ' t resist; If you have a table bill, Or some pockets you can fill. Then what wonder you become an optimist When you ' ve got spring fever bad, When your mem ' ries make you sad, And you ' re thinking of the times you have to miss ; When the quarantine is on. And j ' our best belov ' d is gone. Then thev wonder you ' ve become a pessimist J Katharine Tuttle, ' 23. SHIPS THAT PASSIM THE NIC HI Campus Scenes Campus Scenes Life at . 15. C. As it happens, I am proctor. Time of writing — Sunday night. Everybody ' s feeling happy. Isn ' t any more than right. Monday ' s gym work, what a pleasure ; Tuesday ' s Greek is such a treat. Wednesday ' s English, Thursday ' s Latin, Friday ' s French make joy complete. Won ' t they let us study longer and recite all Saturday? Must we have no walking Wednesday ? Why take all our fun away ? But the Spanish influenza compensates for other ills. Our profs night and morning work to furnish us with thrills. Truly we should all be thankful, so take heed ye idlers all — Life is just one round of pleasure when you ' re once inside this wall. 1922. THE STROMCrEFi SEX M SWfelT 13Rl R CO HWSEB,BILLDeW 8- THE DVXKE Z ON 00 H N M2EilC om IP. SP[SIMI Calentiar September 16 — Season opens. New girls not knowing- wliat tliey are getting into arrive with whoops of joy; old girls straggle weakly in, though enconraged at sight of new conveyances. September 17 — New professors dress np and aid in registering and impressing the students. September 18 — Inmates slick back their hair and begin the grind. September 20 — Y. W. melee. Old girls tussle for cookies for the new girls, who murmur weakly, " What fun! " Students witness amazing photoplay entitled " Lorna Doone, " a relic of days gone by. September 28 — Students enjoy Mr. Powers ' lectures and feel greatly informed therefrom. October 5 — We eat supjjer on the campus and derive much excite- ment from attempting to snitch more than our allotted number of ice-cream cones. October 6 — The dressy bunch who left so gaily to hear Galli-Curci return with drooping feathers, but uplifted spirits. October 7 — Current Events Club piesents the news of the day by " Animated Cartoons. " October 10 — Freshmen are put on their mark. Ceremonial opening of the apron-wearing period. " Hear the loud alarm bell. " — First fire-drill! October 18 — Theater season begins auspiciously. The Junior Class presents " Quality Street. " star- ring Martha Darden. October 24 — Seniors make initial ap- pearance in the majesty of caps and gowns. Great scramble between Fresh- men and Sophomores in which Norris is mutilated. Both sides are victorious, but Freshies do penance. Gaiety rules the evening. " On with the dance. " October 27 — Miss Pennypacker teaches hygiene class ! ! October 29 — Grand moguls of the Freshman Class are elected. November 1 — " Y " hut christened with ginger ale and doughnuts. Oh, boy! November 7 — Juniors finally settle on " Y " hut as scene of their party for the Freshmen. November 8 — Sophs lead Seniors down the " Ghost Walk " and give them a big party at the windbreak. November 11 — Armistice Day! Dr. Rogers lectures and all the ladies fall for his smile. November 14 — Sweet Briar sees a real movie, Mae Marsh in " The Cinderella Man. " November 22 — Concert by Miss Kelley and Dr. Bradley. We are enchanted ! November 26 — Trot leaves for Thanksgiving and medical treatment. No " Ember 27 — Interclass hockey game. Many casualties. Much food — more casualties. The cir- cus shows us freaks that never „„„.- were on sea or land. December 6 — S. B. ' s dream of ath- letic prowess receives a blow. We are foiled by the elements, so Westhampton departs. We are consoled with music by Miss Young and Dr. Bradley. " Ii]IH]MsM 2PMF[S3HI December 12 — Y. W. Bazaar. We take our pennies to the hut and watcli them vanish. December 13 — Athletic minstrel show makes us shout with glee. Many have to be carried out on account of weakness. Cause — Miss Albers ' clock. Seniors repay hospitality of Sophs with a Christmas tree in the hut. December 14 — The carol service. " Hark! What mean those holy voices! " ' December 1.5 and 16 — " Merry Jesters " and " Ripplers " pass through the add and various other tests. December 19 — Students puff out tlie hair, put on the glad rags, and depart to the land of heart ' s desire. January 6 — Clouds gather from the coming storm. January 10 — Students are deprived of " Happiness a la INIode. " January 17 — In recompense the faculty pre- sents " She Stoops to Conquer " with un- bounded success. January 19 — Organization of International Relations ' Club. Live and learn. January 21 — The sensation of the season. i . y i. Misses Walker, Barret, and Benner walk to ( l L. Lynchburg, accompanied by Dr. Bradley and Dr. McDougle. January 24-31 — The slaughter of the innocents. January 31 " What Jones? " Hap- Ask pened to V. M. I. February 1 — ]M i s s Gas- coigne and INIiss Shutte entertain Sophomores and Juniors at Sweet Briar House. February 7 — Edward JSIonis charms us with his music. February 13 — IMiss JMcVea entertains the Seniors at valentine dinner. Fanny Ellsworth elected President of S. G. A. for 1920-21. February 14— We receive valentines and applaud " Be Calm, Camilla. " February 15— The annual staff locks the door and labors nobly. February 16 — The annual is escorted to press. February 17 — " With roses, red roses, " Beeson is elected May Queen. February 20 — New spring styles tempt us beyond resistance. February 21— INIadame Angette Foret delights us with her per- sonality and her songs. February 28 — " Tableaux vivants. " Are they? February 29— The college is " at home " to ] Irs. McDougle and Miss Jean McDougle. March 6— Annual fund swelled by vaude ' ille. which makes JNIr. B. F. Keith turn enviously in his grave. March 13— " Merely Mary Anne " is presented by old dramatics and proves the hit of the spring season. March 19-30 — Spring vacation. 3 o y joy! April 9 — Social butterflies turn their attention toward U. Va. and V. M. I. April 16 — Y. W. musical comedy. We are running out of ad- jectives. May 6— The Senior play. May 7— May Day. We bow to Beeson. May 15 — More Broadway — " Merrv Jester " play. May 29— Final play. June 1 — Commencement. " Sing au revoir, but not good-bye. " THE VIRGINIA CREEPER OWNED AND MISMANAGED BY THE ANNUAL STAFF Vol. XXIX. No. 119 Sweet Briar, Va., February 30, 1920 No. Sense CAMPUS QUEEN ELOPES SWEET BRIAK LAKE RISES TO TEA HOUSE Unprecedented Occurrence The faculty and students were much alarmed to-day when the waters of the usually placid lake rose to the foundations of the Box- wood Tea Room. The base- ment of Sweet Briar house was flooded, and the sound of the rushing waters per- turbed even Mr. W. B. Dew. Dr. J. Franklin Bradley and Dr. Ivan E. McDougle. members of the Sweet Briar faculty, bravely dared the oncoming flood in order to ascertain the cause. Much relief was felt when it was announced that the sudden rise was occasioned by tlie accidental dropping in by Miss Ruth Fiske. A timely rescue was effected, and it is certain that no harm will come from her untimely bath. HAPPY BRIDE OF JOHN A. RUFFSTUFF SUICIDE ATTEMPTED Clever Young S. B. Girl Grows Desperate Exams proved too great a strain for Miss Laura Thompson, a well-known S. B. girl. Fearing the con- sequences of Shakespeare and Psychology, she tried to end it all in the lake. A group of skaters rescued her from the icv water. SIDELIGHTS ON THE ELOPEMENT I am absolutely overcome by this occurrence. Miss Webb, in executive meeting, has never shown any signs of sentiment. Helen Johnston. I can say nothing, there s nothing to say. E. W. McVea. I am not surprised ; we must expect romance in our young girls. Dr. Harley. My roommate, Dorris Nobles, has been strangely silent on the subject. I think Miss Webb has con- fided in her. Allie Belle Huber. NOTICE A kitchen shower for Izzy W. Ruffstuff will be held in the Y hut. All come. RussE Blanks. If you can shiver I can teach you to shimmy. I liave taught such girls as McKellar, Curtis Henderson, and Happy Cooke to dance like Irene Castle. See Me! Morrell Jones. THE VIRGINIA CREEPER IZZY WEBB ELOPES WITH JOHN RUFFSTUFF Popular S. G. A. Girl Finds One Way Out of Exams Sweet Briar is in a tur- moil to-night. Miss Rutli Hulburd and Miss Ethel Wilson are under Dr. Harley ' s care as a result of a severe shock sustained from the elope- ment of Miss Isabel Webb and Mr. John Ruffstuff. Both the young couple are from Rockfish, Va., but the ceremony was performed by the Mayor of Leftwich, Va., in the city hall. Miss Webb went to Lynchburg pre- sumably on a pleasure trip, and it is thought met Mr. Ruffstuff at the Virginian Hotel. About 3 o ' clock the bride phoned Miss Gene- vieve Brosius from Left- wich. " Jenny dear, " she said. " I should worry about what Mr. Nierman does about the chemistry e. am. John and I are married and I ' m so happy ! " Miss Brosius fainted away and no further news can be obtained from the happy couple. Miss Webb, at the time of her elopement, was a popu- lar figure on the Sweet Briar campus. She was one of Mr. Nierman ' s favorites in the chemistry lab, and a conspicuous member o f (Continued on page 231) Strand To-day Arabella McKellar Mary Pickford ' s Riva " POLLYANNA ' S DREAM " Come and Bring the Kiddies A picture you ' ll never forget! To-morrow Big S. G. A. Production " SILENT NIGHTS " All-star Cast Chief Comet-Romeo Rice supported by H. Johnston, I. Webb, " D. Wallace, I. Massie, C. Loney, S. Brandt, and E. Pennypacker Keith ' s Vaudeville Bill Changed Daily Highest Class Dancing and Music In the Gym Starring to-day H. Cooke and V. Sproul in a Pantomime Dance of Wonder ' STEAMING DOWN THE MISSISSIPPI ' A voice is a great gift. If you are so blessed you should cultivate your talent. Miss Sara Slioope has a few vacancies in her voice cul- ture classes. She lias studied in the Orient under Chu Chin Chow. Call or phone 130 Carson Hall. THE VIRGINIA CREEPER SOCIAL FLUTTERINGS One of the most unique social entertainments of the season was a bridge tea held in the palatial quarters of Miss Edith Durrell and Miss Gertrude Paulc} ' . The guests were dressed regard- lessly and a reckless time was had by all. The usual Saturday night hop was hopped in the gym by the usual crowd of at- tendants. A private but select din- ner-party was held in the Home Ec lab by the Misses Helen Johnston, Edith Bodely, and Margaret Wise. Each ate plenty, to the total exclusion of other guests. IZZY WEBB ELOPES WITH JOHN RUFFSTTJFF English X. At one time she was treasurer of her class and this year treasurer of S. G. A. Her family is one of the oldest in Rockfish. and their home a scene of many fashionable gather- ings. Miss Webb is also a sister of the renowned Fred Webb, Yale football star, whose name is a household word wherever the news- paper is read. Of Mr. Ruffstuff little is known, but we presume that they met at Yale, where Miss Webb has long been a house-party favorite. The entire student body wishes Mr. and Mrs. Ruffstuff a happy and prosperous life together. LOST AND FOUND STRAYED— From m y box in the post-office a letter fom U. of Va. Liberal reward for return. F. Vir- den, X Y Z 42. LOS T— My favorite T. N. T. fraternity pin. Huge reward. E. Penny- packer, A M P 78. Will dispose of six hand- some pictures of V. M. L men cheap. Fool your room- mate. See Handsome John- ston. COMING!!! The Sensational Six-Reel Production " BROKEN HEARTS " featuring Miss Geraldyne Balle This is the latest picture in which Griffith stars the greatest vamp of The Silent Drama. Make your friends seasick by your waves. Marcels, water-waves, and curls put in on short notice. Ethel Alvina Wilson. (Willie) Nestle ' s successor. NOTICE! Vespers will be held in the gymnasium Sunday afternoon. Katie Taylor will lead and musical selec- tions will be rendered by the Misses Sliafer, Mc- Lemore, and Mierke. F. B. Ives. FOR SALE! 2 pairs of Bones. 3 sets of Poker Chips. 2 packs of Congress Cards. Tim Loney, Y. W. C. A. If you get no mail, write us ! A small sum assures you of three ads per day. Your friends will be fooled. The Corresponding Co., Winesap, Va. GIRLS! GIRLS! GIRLS! 1 2 Price ! Sacrifice Sale ! Due to the Flu Ban I am overstocked in Prom gowns. My entire wardrobe of models from Jenny, Lucille, and Hickson will be sold at a scandalous sacrifice. Selma Cornell Brandt, Grammer Emporium. E. CANADY finds Angel Bloom Cream the most satisfactory for lier skin. We are sole agents for all " Angel Bloom Com- plexion Aids. " Thigpen, Quinerly, and Anderson, Manson Beauty Parlors. THE VIRGINIA CREEPER FRESHMAN DANCE HUGE SOCIAL SENSATION INFORMAL HOP LEAD BY MISS HANNAH KEITH AND MR. MAX BARKER BREAKS ALL RECORDS AS A BEWILDERINGLY BRILLIANT SOIREE (Associated Press Special) Seldom has Sweet Briar witnessed such a social triumph as the Freshman Mid- Year Dance, wliieh was held last evening in the Refectory. Promptly at seven-thirty the soft, scin- tillating murmur of the or- chestra ushered in Miss Hannah Keith and Mr. Max Barker, who lead tlie hop. Miss Keith wore red batiste with nasturtium applique. Mr. Barker wore the con- ventional black and white, ornamented with a cerise tie. The dancing continued until twelve o ' clock, and no one seemed to be conspicu- ously sad. Among those dancing and the costumes in which they were clad were Miss Lette Shoop, green burlap; Miss Lette Mc- Lemore, gray cheesecloth with blue poppies ; Miss I.ouise Brinkley, apricot pourous-tout ; Miss Lillian Everett, red denim ; Miss Helen Beeson, white lawn with blue ribbon ; Miss Bootsey Scovell, brown Jer- sey ' with Ascension lilies ; Miss Lee Schurman, tange- rine percale ; Miss Mary Taylor, magentea ratine with yuccas ; Miss Emma Adams, black voile ; Miss Marie Matthews, royal purple linen ; Miss Ida Massie (censored) ; Miss Fritzie Virden, tight-fitting taupe corduroy ; Miss Eliza- beth McKellar, basque of pink tarltan ; Miss Phyllis Payne, white moire with tiger lilies ; Miss Elizabeth Franklin, yellow linoleum ; and Miss Julia Anderson, henna flannel. Bistritution of tutieiits He not only takes care of our money, but 47 to Virginia 6 to Maryland 15 to North Carolina 15 to Georgia 7 to South Carolina 4 to Florida 11 to Alabama 5 to Mississippi 2 to Louisiana 16 to Texas 3 to Arkansas 9 to Kentucky 37 to Pennsylvania 11 to New Jersey 10 to New York 1 to New Hampshire 3 to Massachusetts 1 to Connecticut 2 to Delaware he sends us on our way : 2 to District of Columbia 4 to Michigan 4 to Wisconsin 24 to Ohio 7 to West Virginia 15 to Illinois 9 to Indiana 5 to Missouri 1 to California 1 to Washington 2 to Colorado I to Kansas 2 to Nebraska 1 to North Dakota 3 to South Dakota 1 to Iowa 1 to Serbia 1 to France wm M mm mm Statistics pte0iDcnt0 of ©tuDent ©otiernment association 1906-07- 1907-08- -Ina Larkins ( Bessie Jackson Frances Murrell 1908-09 — Nan Powell 1909-10 — Nan Powell 1910-11 — Mary Parker 1911-12 — Eugenia Buffington 1912-13 — Eugenia Buffington 1913-14 — Rebekah Patton 1911 ' -15 — Harriet Evans 1915-16 — Margaret Bannister 1916-17 — Virginia Sandmeyer Louise Case Marianne Martin 1918-19 — Isabel Wood 1919-20 — Helen Johnston 1920-21 — Fanny Ellsworth 1917-18- PrcsiDents of g. m, C. a. 1907-08 — Nan Powell 1908-09 — Mary Virginia Parker 1909-10 — Loulie Wilson 1910-11 — Loulie Wilson 1911-12 — Bessie Grammer 1912-13 — Dorothy Grammer 1913-14 — Henrietta Washburn 1914-15 — Anne Schvtte 1915-16 — Genie Steele 1916-17 — Jane Henderson 1917-18 — Dorothy Neal Dorothy Neal Caroline Sharpe 1919-20 — Florence Ives 1920-21— Mary R. Taylor 1918-19- PresiDents of atbletic association 1908-09 — Alma Booth 1909-10 — Mary Virginia Parker 1910-11 — IMargaret Dalton 1911-12 — Elsie Zaegel 1912-13 — Elizabeth Franke 1913-14 — Alice Swain 1914-15 — Zalinda Brown 1915-16 — Zalinda Brown 1916-17 — Cornelia Carroll 1917-18 — Cornelia Carroll 1918-19 — Florence Freeman 1919-20 — Nancy Hanna 1920-21 — BuRD Dickson JIME M 2P SP[SIliI PresiDent0 of Dramatics 1909-10 — Eugenia Griffin 1910-11 — Margaret Cobb 1911-12— Mary Tyler 1912-13— Mary Tyler 1913-14 ' — Rachel Forbush 1914-15 — Rachel Forbush 1915-16 — Martha Darden 1916-17 — Jane Pratt 1917-18 — Charlotte Seaver 1918-19 — Katherine Taylor 1919-20 — Katherine Taylor 1920-21 — (lBDitors-in=Ci)ief of tf)C annual 1909-10 — Nan Powell 1910-11 — Jennie Hurt 1911-12 — Frances Matson 1912-13 — Mary Pinkerton 1913-14 — Ruth Maurice 1914-15 — Ellen Howison 1915-16 — Ruth Watkins 1916-17 — Charlotte Seaver 1917-18 — Caroline Sharpe 1918-19 — Maynette Rozelle 1919-20 — Mary Taylor 1920-21 — Alice Earley ' Business Q anagers of tlje annual 1909-10 — Frances Murrell 1910-11 — Esther Kelly 1911-12 — Elsie Zaegel 1912-13— Mary Tyler 1913-14 — Harriet Evans 1914-15 — Margaret Bannister 1915-16 — Mary Bissell 1916-17 — Vivienne Barkalow 1917-18 — Delia May Gilmore 1918-19 — Mary Virginia Crabbs 1919-20 — Fanny Ellsworth 1920-21 — Marion Walker Qiap £tueens 1907 — Anne Royall 1908 — Mary Brooke 1909 — Margaret Cobb 1910 — Josephine Murray 1911 — Josephine Murray 1912 — Eugenia Buffington 1913— Mary Tyler 1914 — Ruth Maurice 1915 — Ruth Watkins 1916 — Rebecca Stout 1917 — Martha Darden 1918 — Catherine Marshall 1919 — Helen Johnston 1920 — Helen Bpeson cknotulctisment Miss McLaws, Dr. Bradley, Miss Marianne Martin, Miss Edith Forbush, Miss Florence Freeman, Miss Dorothy Pryor, and all others who have helped to make possible this annual. 239 Page Dedication 5 Alumnae Greeting 6 Board of Directors 9 Officers of Administration 10 The Faculty 11 Sweet Briar Scenes 17-34 Greater Sweet Briar 35 In Memoriam 44 Senior Class 46 Miss McVea (Photograpli) 66 1920 Class History 67 Junior Class 69 2rs Progress 91 Miss Simrall (Photograph) 92 Sophomore Class 93 1922 History 96 Freshman Class 97 1923 History 101 Organizations: Student Government Association 103 Fire Chief 108 Young Woman ' s Christian Association 109 Blue Ridge 116 Dramatics 119 Ripplers 123 Merry Jesters 125 " Quality Street " 127 The Minstrel Show 130 CONTENTS Continued Page " She Stoops to Conquer " 31 Athletics 135 Basket-ball 139 Hockey 1 Tennis " Hike Leaders 1 0 Riding Leaders 1 2 Field Day 153 Lake Day 15 Current Events 155 International Relations Club 157 Publications : 159 The Sweet Briar Magazine ' 60 The Briar Patch 162 March (Poem) 164 Activities : May Day 165 " The Spirit of the Virginia Woods " 173 Commencement Program 179 " In Cleon ' s Garden " 180 Founder ' s Day 1 Choir ' . 189 Features : Class Babies 191 The Lessons (Poem) 192 More Babies 194 Poem 212 General Organizations 213 Kicked Klub 214 Bradley Club 215 Officers ' Club 216 Musical Appreciation (Poem) 217 Addresses 218 ists 220 Ships That Pass in the Night 221 Campus Scenes 222 Life at S. B. C 224 241 CONTENTS -Continued Page The Stronger Sex at Sweet Briar 225 Who ' s Who 226 What Happened to Jones 227 Calendar 228 The Virginia Creeper 232 Distribution of Students 236 Statistics 2 7 Officers 238 Acknowledgment t „g Advertisements 24.Q 1J1)• •♦ { ♦ • •♦ •M I I M• ; ; ; H•• ♦♦♦ •I I I Winfree-Strother Furniture Company FINE FURNITURE 717 Main Street Phone 841 LYNCHBURG, VA. The LYNCHBURG NATIONAL BANK Lynchburg, Va. OFFICERS; WM. V. WII.LSON - - - . President ALLEN CUCULLU- - - -Vice-President GILES H. MILLER. Vice-President 4 Cashier B. F. COUSINS - - - . Assistant Cashier ASSETS : Over Seven Million Dollars Progressive, Conservative AND Secure The Oldest Bank in Lynchburg Shoreham Hotel H Street Northwest at Fifteenth Washington, D. C. Noted for its atmosphere of Comfort and Refinement WE cater especially TO LADIES traveling alone. ROBERT C. DOVE. Manaeinir Director C. M. COLLINS. Resident Mananer O. S. CUNNINGHAM. Assistant Manater See Here Girls! Miss Holloday ' s Insist on that Agriculturist Husband of yours (when you get him) grow- ing peanuts and buying a Benthall Picker, the " Machine of Proven Worth-. Famous Home-made Candies ...Made in... PARIS. KENTUCKY Benthall Machine Co. Send $1.35 in Stamps and we will Send You a Pound of Her Suffolk, Virginia Delicious Assortment i] ' 5 5 ' I I J M l " J M ! 5 !— I- I % Get It At Almond ' s Almond ' s are in admirable readi- ness to meet the dress demands of the College Girl. New and bewitching models adapted to every type and individu- ality are here in Gowns, Dresses, Suits, Coats, PFraps, Skirts, Sport Apparel, Blouses, Millinery Accessories. r C. H. Almond Dry Goods Co. 1002-1004-1006 Main Street, LYNCHBURG, VA. »M ' M- :- -w-M- H H-w :-:-: H " M »M-: " :- ' K H-:-: H :« - « CONGRESS HALL HOTEL WASHINGTON, D. C. $2.00 up European :-: $5.00 up American Located in a cluster of the most beautiful buildings in the world. The U. S. Capitol, Congressional Library, U. S. Senate and House of Representatives offfice buildings, the new Union Station and Congress Hall Hotel are all practically on the same parking. Write jor llluitrated Booklet S. A. MANN UAL, Manager S. B. C. Students WE heartily appreciate the liberal patronage and confi- dence bestowed on us by the students of S. B. C. in the years that are past. It has been our constant endeavor to merit your patronage through fair dealing and good service, and in every transaction to give ONE DOLLAR ' S WORTH FOR ONE DOLLAR. Our stock represents the produc- tion of the highest class manufacturers only, and if quality is considered our prices will be found uniformly moderate. We carry in stock a complete assortment of College Jewelry, comprising Brooches, Pins, Link Buttons, etc. We cheerfully submit designs and estimates for ¥ aternity, Society and Class Rings, Pins, etc., and ask the opportunity of serving you in this line. Special Manufacturing and Repairing and En- graving of every character done in our own shops. We solicit the patronage of students and faculty D. B. RYLAND m COMPANY, Inc. Jewelers and Silversmiths 809 MAIN STREET LYNCHBURG, HRGINIA M. R. SCOT! Wholesale and Retail Dealer in BEEF, MUTTON, PORK, ETC. Manufacturer of X SMOKED MEATS, FRANKFURTERS. BOLOGNA, | ETC. I LYNCHBURG, VIRGINIA | Ij 1 11 11 11 11 1 1 1 1 1 [ [ [ i] Ll .] LI l I ] 1 1 ] L . ! I L 1 1 1 1 Show the Neiv Things first, and very often exclusively. Show the greatest varieties always. Think for the Comfort and Welfare of their patrons. Make a specialty ofjilling College Girls ' needs. Sweet Briar ' s favorite shopping place. Come to the Store often, look over the different departments, enjoy the New Styles. There is always much to interest you at Guggenheimer ' s. P. S. — When not convenient to come to the store, write us your needs. All orders promptly filled. » M. ««?««t« «« «47«« 4. «4. « « « « « «« ;m; .; ;m;_:.. :_:_2..2. . . . .,; (| | ' .AAAAAA«?« »» »» %»%»W, ?»»% W PALAIS ROYAL " The House of Fashion " LADIES ' and MISSES ' READY-TO-WEAR and MILLINERY MAIL ORDERS SOLICITED AND FILLED WITH THE UTMOST OF CARE 1013-1015 Main Street LYNCHBURG :: :: VIRGINIA GET YOUR liotiafe g upplies ....FROM.... ORCHARD DRUG COMPANY AGENTS FOR " Belle Mead Sweets " ....AND.... Nunnally ' s Candies The Candies of Sjiality 808 Main Street LYNCHBURG :: VIRGINIA Complimentary Harris-Woodson Company u. .u. M. «t» tMTM.Vk ' !MitHSHSHSH8 jBl U blanks. Any one individual name for 3 Dozen, $1.00 12 Dozen, 2.25 Cash ' s Woven Names Produced On This Loom Q Weaves your name in full initials or mono- grams, on a fine cambric tape. Names and initials can be woven in Red, Blue, Black, Navy, Green or Yellow on White or Black Tapes. Q Thes identify your linens, garments. Protect them froti (| Orders filled in a week or ten days thru your dealer, or write us direct for samples and order XL ' oolen and knitted loss. 6 Dozen, $1.50 24 Dozen, 4.00 J. J. CASH, 8 School St., So. Norwalk, Conn. CANADA: BRANTFORD, ONT. Mill Feed ....AND.... Building Materials ADAMS-BROS. PAYNES CO. 709 Main Street LYNCHBURG, VIRGINIA ' J ' ' 5 I i » 5 I ! ' I I •■ C C ' C C C lfV ' ' V m, i odern Banking Service is Essential to Your Success X With Nearly Two Million Dollars Resources, ample capital for T protection to depositors, highly trained and courteous officers and clerical ? force, we are prepared to satisfy you in all banking matters. We welcome 5. accounts of Farmers, Individuals, Firms and Corporations, Checking and jl Savings. Liberal interest paid in Savings Department. i United Loan Trust Co. RANDOLPH HARRISON, President H. T NICHOLAS. Vice-President J. L. NICHOLAS. Cashier MAIN and NINTH STREETS LYNCHBURG :: :: VIKGINIA " THE BANK WHERE YOU FEEL AT HOME " 1 European Plan SSyM S i, Fireproof l irgininn LYNCHBURG :: VIRGINIA 5URG :: oooc ooo " S A eet Briar ' s Hotel " oooc= ooo F. C. CRIDER, Secy-Mgr. 1 } Cotrell !: Leonard cylLBANY, N. Y. Mauufacturers of GOWNS, HOODS, CAPS to Sweet Briar College and hundreds of other Institutions. Bulletin, Samples and Prices on Request A. S. White : Co. Incorporated WHOLESALE GROCERS A. S. ' WHITE, Prssident J. W. WOOD. Vice-President L. D HORNER, Sec ' y ®. Treasurer 1004-1006 Commerce Street LYNCHBURG VIRGINIA HIGHEST PURITY Chalmers ' Gelatine For QUALITY— Think It Over NO GLUE ODOR Exquisite Dainties and Savory Salads cTHORE ECONOMICAL cTVlUSIC Artistic - Attractive - Rythmical Full of " PEP - an absolute assurance of a successful party - this is the constantly voiced opinion of the ever increasing patronage of Meyer Davis ' Music " Orchestras Iraordirtary " Exective Officers : THE NEW WILLARD Washington, D. C. THE BELIEVIIE STRAFFORD Philadelphia, Pa. Established 1865 THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK of LYNCHBURG Resources Ten oMillion Dollars The OLD, BIG, STRONG BANK Hotel Continental Union Station Plaza WASHINGTON, D. C. (Europfan Dlan RATES FROM $1.50 PER DAY, UPAVARD A convenient and SAFE Hotel for ladies traveling alone A. W. CHAFFEE, Manager ' l A. W. Hawkins Company DRESSES, SUITS, BLOUSES SKIRTS, FURS, MILLINERY Etc., of Quality, Style and Originality LaJies ' an J Misses ' Ready-to-Wear Only Your patronage is solicited and desired. Mail orders solicited and filled with care by competent salesladies. 814 Main Street LYNCHBURG . •. . •. VIRGINIA Carroll Shoe Co. NINE SEVENTEEN MAIN LYNCHBURG - VIRGINIA An Exclusive BooW-y for JVo??ien Students attending Sweet Briar College may open charge accounts here and have bill sent home. " Say It With Flowers " I Miss McCarron Lynchbijrg ' s Favorite Jflortjgt Furnishes Flowers for All Occasions Everywhere Corsages a Specialty Compliments S. E. COLE OMAHA NEB. I I " ' " 4 " « ' " ' J 5 " » ' IJB ' vvvv I i J ' J v » ' » ' " ' " I ' " » ' " » Graighill Jones DRUGGISTS THE STORE WHERE QUALITY AND SERVICE COUNT oooc — ooo AGENTS Whitman ' s and Norris ' Candies oooc=ooo GET IT WHERE THEY VE GOT IT 913 Main Street LYNCHBURG . VIRGINIA ' ♦ , _X M M — W— ! I M ;— M X ! I Complimentary PITTSBURG, PA. College Printing THE BETTER KIND Annuals Magazines Catalogs Programs Hand Books View Books Brown- Morrison Co. Printers, Binders, Engravers 718 Main Street LYNCHBURG . •. . •. VIRGINIA You Will Get It Those of you who shall come to us with your requirements for Dresses, Coats and Suits on the strength of what others will tell you about this store, expect (and naturally so) extraordinary Value, Style and Quality. Q Visit us and get acquainted with an organization that strives to satisfy. D. Moses Co. (Incorporated) Millinery, Room Fixings, Picture Frames Toilet Articles, Etc. " Thr Brsi Vlaci la Shtf. Jftir All " 916 Main Street LYNCHBURG, VA. Michael Rose Wholcsiile and Relail Dealer in Fancy Fruits and Vegetables STALL No. i CITY MARKET LYNCHBURG :: VIRGINIA ♦ {..{. . ..{. .5. _;»,;».;»,;..;,.; j..j»,;..5..;..j»,j„;„;„;. ..j..;„ " M— J X- I— M ! t ; 5- M»PJ College Girls Who Travel Long Distances — to and from School need strong trunks — trunks that will stand all the bumps, jars and jolts of long travel and careless handliflg. INDESTRUCTO TRUNKS — meet this need in a positive way. They are fully guaranteed. Read: " Every INDESTRUCTO trunk while in the hands of a common carrier is guaran- teed against fire, accident, wreck, collision, carelessness or neglect, on land or sea, for a period of five years, from the day you buy it, and should it be destroyed within that time you will get a new trunk free. " Not only are Indestructos made for service, but are designed for appearance and convenience as well. Distinguished looking when closed — they are wonderfully attractive when open — with their exquisite cretonne lining and convenient interior arrange- ment. Indestructo Wardrobes make packing easy, place for everything and everything in its place. Th ere is a DODGE SALES ENG. CO. Ask to see them at GUGGENHEIMER ' S Lynchburg ' s Leading Dry Goods Store il 5 I I J " I J J I 5 I I » ' " I ' " I I ' X COMPLIMENTS ..OF., MR. FRANK CORDES [•♦ •♦♦ : M- -M x K- »H x :--x w-: H X " : H : " : 910 Main Street S oes - Hosiery EXCLUSIVE SKt expensive NOT. OOOC=D =)000 FIRST FLOOR SECOND FLOOR Style and Service Self Service and Quality Gash Is Economy " Lynchburg Seed Go. DEALER IN All Kinds of Field and Garden Seed, Mill Feed, Hay, Oats, Grain, Fer- tilizer and Wool. 911 and 913 Co LYNCHBURG • Street VIRGINIA GLEANERS and DYERS | Fancy Gowns Evening Dresses and All Kinds of Wearing Apparel OOOCZDOOO SEE OUR COLLEGE AGENT 0O0CZ3O0O ....PLANTS AT.... LYNCHBURG and PETERSBURG j, ».;».5 ; j-; -,j».j .,5m{. ..5. .,5. .,j. . j» ..5. . .,j _ D. A. PAYNE, P«B.inHNT J. R.GILLIAM. Jr.. S«o ' v T«.».. % R. T. WATTS. Jr.. ViciuPrhbidunx W. P. SHKLTON, A.. x S«« ' r Tr.ab. j The Lynchburg Trust and Savings Bank CAPITAL, $300,000.00 :-: SURPLUS, $300,000.00 TOTAL RESOURCES, $3,300,000.00 LYNCHBURG VIRGINIA THE Peoples National Bank Lynchburg, Virginia OOOI — l OOO Capital and Surplus, $1,000,000.00 Resources (over) - $6,000,000.00 SWEATERS. TENNIS RACKETS EVKRYTHING in A IHLETIC and SPORTING GOODS i- ' . : I Kodak Developing, Printing, Enlar in f EVERYTHING in KODAKERY. Best Developing £ and Printing in the South. " Sr TTTCXTf " D .. Athletic .. lynchhurg 4- . yj, _rloJtlri JA :: outfitter :: Virginia t EAGLE BRAND CONDENSED MILK Gives a Rich, Delicious Flavor to all cooking in which it is used SEND FOR OUR RECIPE BOOK— FREE. Si u l 3otxitn Gnn va M ty Hudson St. New York Law ton Company CINCINNATI ' S FRENCH SHOP Fashions New and Charming fo7- the Holiday Social Seaso?i Dinner Gowns, Dancing Frocks, Day Dresses Fur Trimmed Suits, Tailored Suits, Coats Blouses, also Silk and Wool Sweaters atid Shawlettes THESE GARMENTS MAKE WEAL CHRISTMAS GIFTS 14-16 East Fourth Street Opposite (Second Floor) HOTEL SINTON Hotel La Fayette AT SIXTEENTH and EYE STREETS J. One square north of White House, within three squares of U. S. Treasury, State, War and Navy Buildings, Shopping and j Theatre Districts, and facing one of the most beautiful resi- . dential streets in the world. % X When ladies travel they want that sense of security : of I|l attentiveness ; of unembarrassing guidance, that is an especial ' S feature of La Fayette service to women who make this hotel ' S their home when traveling alone. % For Rejer ations IVrite % HOTEL LAFAYETTE, IVashington, D. C. X HOTEL CHATHAM, Vanderbilt Avenue at Forty- | Eight Street, New York, under same management. % I " So Nice and Fresh and Cool " A Vassar girl, writing home, said : " We are going to have a Hallowe ' en spread here Friday night, and Orange Jell-0 is to be served for the dessert. " Jell-0 is so different from fudge and gingersnaps and the other things we eat all the time — so nice and fresh and cool to relieve the monotony. " There are six pure flavors of Jell-0: Straw- berry, Raspberry, Lemon, Orange, Cherry, Choco- late. Little folders in Jell-0 packages contain all the instructions anyone needs in making the " made-in-a- minute " Jell-0 dainties, but we shall be glad to send you the fine new Jell-0 Book if you will favor us with your address. THE GENESEE PURE FOOD COMPANY Le Roy, N. Y., and Bridgeburg, Ont. IN setting the type, print- ing, binding, and pre- paring the engravings for this book, our object was not to see how quickly and cheaply we could pro- duce the publication, but how well it could be done. Our whole aim in this, as in all our work, is to give the greatest attention to all the details, and produce printing that will be acredit to the institutions from hich the publications are issued. Our books will be just as good in the many years to come, when an annual is of greatest value, as they are to-day. P Bell Co, Inc Lynchburg Va 1731 678B 5. 0B 14«()1

Suggestions in the Sweet Briar College - Briar Patch Yearbook (Sweet Briar, VA) collection:

Sweet Briar College - Briar Patch Yearbook (Sweet Briar, VA) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1


Sweet Briar College - Briar Patch Yearbook (Sweet Briar, VA) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1


Sweet Briar College - Briar Patch Yearbook (Sweet Briar, VA) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1


Sweet Briar College - Briar Patch Yearbook (Sweet Briar, VA) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1


Sweet Briar College - Briar Patch Yearbook (Sweet Briar, VA) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1


Sweet Briar College - Briar Patch Yearbook (Sweet Briar, VA) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


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