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Full text of "Milestones 1920"

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EWORD 



^Tf^OMAN has reached out toward an Ideal for centuries. This aspiration has embodied the 
^1 J realization of her highest personal destiny. It has often seemed unattainable, yet her heart 
vM^' has always been unswerving in its fine courage and faith. 

Little by little she has approached it, and now, in this glorious year of 1920 she finds herself 
free, at last, to express her aspirations in the ways that will make for the uplift of humanity. This 
golden year sees her with power in her hands which she pledges herself to use wisely. It finds her 
with the vote, heartened by the respect and confidence of the world, which has faith in her ability 
to meet the great questions of the day in a sane, helpful, steadfast spirit. 

The sorrows of a troubled world have called forth the noblest qualities of her womanhood. 
Her quick response, her absolute dedication of self, and her divine love have won for her the pro- 
foundest gratitude of humanity. 

In these things she has grasped the deep significance of Service, which is the highest interpre- 
tation of the Ideal. 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Lyrasis IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/nnilestones1920ward 



DEDICATION 

WE, the girls of Ward-Belmont, are foi-tunate in being a 
part of the great world movement of women. We have 
heard its call. It has stirred our hearts, and we have 
answered with joy, dedicating ourselves to this splendid vision 
in a spirit of pure idealism. 

With a desire to be of use in the Great Plan, we also dedicate 
in this book our talents, this expression of our joys and our 
aspirations toward the Ideal. 






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1 . Administration and Faculty- 

Campus Viewb 

2. Classes ,^, 


i / 

' i 




3. 3peciaT,Departmmt^^^ r ^ 
^ 4 J Organ izatibns ^ 
5. Athletics ^^,3,^^ 


_6. Frolics- ^ - - 
7. War-Belefe^ J 










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Dr. J. D. 

President 




Miss Mary Rachel Norris 
Dean of Academic Department 



Miss Leila D. Mills 
Dean of Home Departmcn 




Administration and Faculty 



John Diell Blanton. A.B.. LL.D President 

Lelia D. Mills Dean of Women 

Mary R. Norris Dean of the Faculty 

Emily Braden Assistant Home Department 

Mary L. Blackwell Assistant Home Department 

Mrs. Solon E. Rose Assistant Home Department 

Jennie Taylor Masson Registrar 

Anna Louise MiNicH Biblical History and Literature 

Ph.B. Hartford School o( Religious Pedagogy 

Olive Carter Ross English. Art History 

A.B. Univer.ity of Nashville: Graduate Student Vanderbilt University; 
A.M. Columbia University 

Theodora Cooley Scruggs English, Psychology 

A.B. Wellraley College; Graduate Student Chicago University; Student 
of Literature and Hiatory in Europe 

LuciLE D. Smith English 

A.B. Kentucky University; A.M. Johns Hopkins University 

Hazel Allison Stevenson English 

Ph.B. University of Chicago; Graduate Student Columbia University 

Lucy B. Thomas English 

A.B. University of Kansas; A.M. Columbia University 

Marjorie Shapard English 

A.B. Vanderbilt University 

Mrs. Jno. H. Whitsqn English 

A.B. RodclifFe 

Alice Carroll English 

B.A. Wellesley 

Helen Fields English 

B.S. Vanderbilt University 

Caroline Leavell History 

BS. Vanderbilt University 



Martha Annette Cason Latin 

A.B. University of Chicago; A.M. Columbia University 

Helen Thach Latin, History 

Special Student Chicago University 

Mary Laura Sheppe Mathematics 

Graduate Peabody College; Special Student University of Chicago and 
Harvard University 

Elizabeth Brookes Mathematics 

B.S. Vanderbilt University; Special Student University of Chicago 

W. H. Hollinshead Chemistry 

Ph.G. and D.Sc. Vanderbilt University 

Elizabeth McFadden Assistant in Chemistry 

B.S. Vanderbilt University 

WoodallHogan Biology 

B.S. and M.Sc. Vanderbilt University 

Elisa Cuendet French 

Laure Marie Schoeni French 

Ecole Secondaire. St. Imier. Switzerland; Special Student University of 
Missouri and University of Chicago 

Kate Bradley Beziat French 

A.B. Vassar; Graduate Student Cornell University and University of 
Paris 

Helen Foure-Selter French 

Graduate University of Lille 

Clara Puryear Mims French 

Student Wellesley College; Foreign Study 

Margaret Roberson Hollinshead German 

BS. and MA. Vanderbilt University 

John Clarke Johnson Spanish. Economics 

A.B, University of Mississippi; Graduate Student Harvard University 

Anne Cavert Grammar School 

Special Student University of Colorado and Peabody College 




Administration and Faculty Continued 

Pauline Sherwood Townsend Director School of Expression Hazel Coate Rose Piano 

Graduate New England Conservatory and Postgraduate Boston School of Pupil of William H. Sherwood. Glenn Dillard Gunn. Victor Heinzc; form- 
Expression; Special Courses in New York. Chicago and Boston eriy Teacher of Piano. Cosmopolitan School of IVlusic. Indianapolis. Ind- 

Willa Middleton Expression Estelle Roy Schmitz Piano 

Graduate Boston School of Expression. Teachers' Diploma Pupil S. B. Mills and Joseffy. New York: Von Mickwitz. Chicago: Otto 

Emma I. SissoN Direclor School of Physical Education . '° "'" 

r , , t; . c I I t Di, 1 cj J 1 r- ,u M 1 Amelie Throne Piano 

Graduate Sargent School of Physical Education and of Gilbert Normal „ i ,,, „, , ,- k. , „ .. ■ . ,, . , 

School for Dancing Pupil of Mary Weber Farrar. Nashville. Maurice AronsDn. Vienna; Josef 

Catherine E. Morrison Physical Training, Athletics. Swimmins r- a ii n- ^ ,r.. 

Diploma from Posse Gymnasium. Boston; Special Student Chaliff Scho 1, FREDERICK ArTHUR HeNKEL ^ . ^ ■ ^'P^ Organ and Piano 

New York Graduate Metropolitan College of Music; Student Cincinnati College of 

Margaret Morrison Assistant in Athletics and Swimmins »« ,, r, c-- /.n. . jr.. 

r- J . «/ J n 1 s u 1 , 1=1. 1 .:-j Mary Venable Blythe Sight Playing and Piano 

Graduate Ward-Belmont School of Physical Education r, , »« , o ... ■ i.n o . ,, 

Diploma Montgomery Instit ite. now St. Mary s Hall. San Antonio; Har- 

Mary Harrison Herbrick . Direclor School of Home Economics """>' "'''' """>' f-"^""'"- New England Conservatory 

Student at Boston Cooking School; at American School of Home Eco- CaETANO SaLVATORE De LuCA Director School of Foice 

nomics. Chicago: at Teachers' College. Columbia University p„, j^ree years Pupil of Chevalier Edouardo Carrado. Famous Teacher 

^ . y, J r\ ,. A . ^^ Italy: for two years Pupil of Che/alier Alfredo Sermiento. Carusa's 

Margaret (Kennedy LOWRY Domestic Art Coach; pupil of Commendatore B. Carelli. Director Naples Conservatory; 

Speciil Student George Pcabody College for Teachers P^'P"^' Lombardi Florence Italy; pupil of Bjzzi Peccia and Carbanc. 

New York: pupil of Signor Baraldi. London 

Alberta Cooper Assistant in Domestic Science Florence N Boyer Voice 

Graduate Ward-Belmont. Special Student Columbia University Student of Music in Oberlin College; pupil of Signor Vananni. Italy; 

_ _ _ rv. , c- ; ; r ^ , Mesdames de Sales and BMCttl. Mjnich; Oscar S.MgL- and d.- rleszke. 

Cora Gibson Plunkett Director School of Art Paris 

Graduate of the New York School of Fine and Applied Art MarGUERITE PaLMITER FoRREST VoiCC 

Louise Gordon Assistant in Art School Pupil of Francis Fisher Powers. New York; Wilham Heimich. Boston and 

Special Student at Peabody College Dresden. Germany; Maestro Giorgio Sdli. Florence 

Lawrence Goodman Director School of Piano ^""'p^ ^irstl^khausen and Fraulein Una Beck in Julius Stockhausen'l'"'" 

rtudent'at^Fe'i-ruc'i!."i3u,"ni"; MasLl^SchooTfor"pianfs'™'Blllf 'swi^M^ Ge?angschu°e''. GermTnyP pupirorSignTGrazian". whom she"assisted"in 

LndrSchola^sMp Pupn'Pe'abody Conse'rvawryof MllLk.'Ba?t''imore"'Md': '"" ^"'"' S''"^"> 

formerly Teacher of Piano. Von Ende School of Music. New York City HeLEN ToDD SlOAN Voice 

Al irF KAVANAircH I FFTYCirH Piono Pupil of Geo. Deane. Boston: Isidore Braggiotti. Florence. Italy; Signor 

B-'xTang. Bostrn?th°e"eTeTrsTn^Parisrth'M^."MoszkowskTand°WaTer KeNNETH D. RoSE Violin 

*■"" Pupil of McGibeny. Indianapolis; Arthur Hartmann. Paris: George 

Eva MaSSEY Piano Lehmann. Berlin; Souky. Prague; formerly Teacher Metropolitan School 

Graduate and Post-graduate Student of New England Conservatory: two Orchls^a' ^"'^""•""'^''- """' '=°""" '^""" '■"'--P"'!- Symphony 

Phillip Browne Martin . . . Theory. Harmony, Ear Training, History 

BUDA Love Maxwell Piano gr^ll an'd^nln^rL^t' p!;;ra''dlip^hi!;\Ts'oY„^r;.'l cttrvLto"^ 

Graduate New England Conservatory of Music under Madame Hopekirk pupil of Jadassohn. Schreck. Raillard, Hilf. jockisch. Sitt and Kretz- 

and George Proctor; pupil of Harold Bauer and Wager Swaync. Paris schmar 



Administration and Faculty Continued 



Kathryn Kirkham Assislanl in Musical Science 

Cadjale Ward-Belmont Conservatory of Music 

Caroline Clements Stenography. Typewriting. Bookkeeping. 

Commercial Law 

Former Teacher in Bowling Green Business University 

Jean Ramage Librarian 

Annie Beth Crawford Y.W.C. A. Director 

W. G. Wright Bursar 

EuLA MiLLlKEN Manager of Student' s Bank 

Edna Nellums Manager Book Room 

Mary Neal \ 

Mrs. T. H. Gaines ( 

... „ . . / Hostesses 

Mrs. Allen G. Hall { 

Mrs. Charlie D. McComb ) 



Mrs. Clayton Dagg Richards j 

Mrs. Solon E. Rose f Hostesses 

Mrs. Nellie B. Tarbox ^ 

Mrs. Henrietta L. Tonsmeire ) 

Mrs. Anna S. Brown \ 

Mrs. J. W. Charlton ' 

Chapoons 
Annie Litton / 

Mrs. Tennie B. Sharje ) 

Mrs. Van Dawson Lester . . Nurse 

Mrs. Park A. House Field Representative 

Carrie D. Moseley Field Pcpresentatioe 

Mrs. Mary R. Stewart Field Representative 

LiLL.A TowLEs Ficl<i Representative 




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Academic Building 



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MARJORIE COOPER 
699 Downer Place 


LUCYLLE B. OLIVER 
Marvville. Tennessee 


MARGARET TAYLOR 


VERA MOORE 
iNmL^APOLTs'lLoilNA 


MARY E. Mcknight 

Carlsbad. Texas 


President Senior Class; Man- 
ager of Track; 1919. Captain of 


1920. Vice-President Sen 
Class; 1920. Vice-Preside 
Tennessee Club; Secrets 
Agora Club 


San Antonio. Texas 
nt 1920. Secretary Senior Class; 
ry Literary Editor Hyphen; Penta 
Tau Club 

Sponsor: MISS LELIA D. MILLS 


1920. Treasurer Senior Class; 
Treasurer Tri K; Vice-Presi- 
dent Indiana Club 


Sergeant-at-Arms Senior Class; 
President Teias Club; 1919. 
Proctor Fidelity Hall; Tri K 



A 



, O "-xsajiss^'" 



StOw^^V--:.^-^^^ 




4 



^ 




S^ -rr 'W 



MARY ELIZABETH 

^ BAKER 

San Saba. Texas 

A K. Club 



X. L. Club 



EMMA BELL 



Treasurer T. C. Clu 



President Athletic Association 
Vice-President F F. Club; 
Chairman Y. W. C. A. Social 



20 Cherry St. 
on Club; Proctor Founde 




President F. F. Club; ' 
Piesidcnt Athletic Associa 
Captain Regulars 



HELEN CHAPMAN 

210 E. Cypress St. 

Charleston. Missouri 

Tri K Club 



DOROTHY COCKRUM ELIZABETH COCGINS KATHERYN B. COLE 



Editor-in-Chief of Milestones; President Missouri Clu 

1919. President Tennessee Hyphen Reporter for Tri K 

Club; 1919. Treasurer Student 
Council; 1919. Chairman Tri 



tMf^M\ 




HELEN DARNALL 

1520 McGavockSt. 

Nashville. Tennessee 



Arkansas Club; Treasurer Ath- 



1919. President Student Coun- 
cil; 1919. President Tri K 
Club: President Alabama Club: 
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 





ELIZABETH ELVERSON 

1415 3rd Avenue 

New Brighton. Pennsylvania 



EDNA FISHER MARGARET E. GARNER CORINE GARNETT 



Club: 1919. Y. W. C. A. 
Cabinet: Athletic Board; 1920. 
2nd Vice-President Student 



<^;. 







LUCY GREEN 



Vice-President Texas Club 
Treasurer Penta Tau Club 



LILLIAN ELOISE HEAD 

128 South 36th St. 

Omaha. Nebraska 

President Anti-Pandora Club 



' 


^' > 




Galveston. Texas 
Oiairmaii Programme Com- President Y. W. C, A.: IS 



MARGARET 
HOLLINSHEAD 
Wingrove Ave. 


VEDA E. JENKINS 




ELLEN JOBSON 


Nashville Club 


1919, President Anti-Pandora 


Pr 


Jiident Illinois Club; 1 
rX. L. Club 



^^^^1j44^^-*^^ 




Secretary and Treasurer Louisi- 
ana Club; Osiron 



MARTHA LEHMAN 



1920. Proctor Col 



MILDRED LONG 

715 South 9th St. 

St. Joseph. Mississipp 




MAURINE LOONAN 

101 N. Prairie 

Sroux Falls. South Dako: 



ALICE MARSEILLES 



CARRIE MATSON 

1283 W. 3rd St. 

Huron. South Dakota 



dent Council: Vice-Pr<!sidcnt 
PentaTauClub: 1919. General 
Manager Athletics: 1920. Ut 
Vice-President Student Council 



^^ 




KATHRYN McMULLEN 

700 Conlen Avenue 

Dalhart. Texas 

Tri K Club 



MARJORIE McQUILKIN 
227 South 12th St. 
Ft. Dodge, Iowa 





SALLIE BETH MOORE 



MARY MUNCIE 
Nash"vi°"e.T^eL™Isse 



ROVENE MURDOCH 



'K"crul 



ky Club: Vice- 



Pandora Club 




BESS REEDER 
^iverview, Walnut Hill 

Ice-Presldent X. L. Clu 



Nashville. Te 



CELESTE B. ROBERTS 
217 South Main 
Nevada. Missouri 




ELOISE SANDLIN 


NORMA SANFORD 


MARY ELLEN SILVER 


ANNIE C. SIMPSON 


MIRIAM SWARTZ 


333 D, Street. S. W. 


Lincoln. Illinois 


Mercedes. Texas 


110 West 17th St. 
Ada. Oklahoma 


749 Van Burcn St. 
Gary. Indiana 


Ago™ Club 


Anti-Pandora Club 


1920. President Student Coun- 
cil: 1919. President T.C. Club: 
Vice-President Y.W.C. A.: 


1919. Proctor Chapel: Anti- 
Pandora Club 


Vice-Presidsnt Tri K Club 




J 



Poplar Bluff, Missouri 
resident Agora Club; Vi. 



SHIRLEY R. YOUNSE 
Chaudrant. Louisiana 



'ice-President Osiron Clu 
'ice-President Illinois Club 



Del Vers Clu 





Senior Inspection 



(A Drama of Ward-Belmont Daily Life) 



DRAMATIS PERSONAE 
Miss Mary Smith — Prospective W-B Student. 



Mrs. Smith) 



Parents of Miss Smith. 



Mr. Smith j 

Miss Mills — No explanation necessary 

PROLOGUE 
Dear friends, ere I begin 



nvoke. 1 pray. 
The blessings of the Muses on this play; 
Of Clio, History, and Calliope, 
The elusive Muse of Epic Poetry. 

It is the tale of our dear Senior Class — 
Its struggle for achievement, and each lass 
Shown drinking from her own Pierian Font 
Of knowledge here at our school, Ward-Belmont. 

The plot is briefly this: Miss Mary Smith, 
Prospective student at this school, forthwith 
Pays it a visit, with her parents fond. 
Ere she decides to sign the fatal bond. 
In her pursuit of learning, to resign 
All other things — to live out here, in fine. 

Miss Mills, the Sponsor, volunteers to guide 
Them o'er the campus, hoping to decide 
The matter in this way, so let us wend 
Our way with them, to see where it 

Scene I 
North Front Steps — Lunch Time 
'What is this swirling mob of girls, 1 pray. 
And whither go they on their earnest way: 
Methinks they are quite desperate intent, 
I hope on some good mission they 



ill end. 



bent. 



Miss Mills: "Why that, my child, is but the mid-day meal 
Attracts them so; great hunger they do feel, 
For they have studied for four hours long. 
And happy are to hear the welcome gong 
Call them from classes, for. refined or crude. 
No matter which, all people must have food." 
Mrs. Smith: "Oh, yes, my dear Miss Mills, I'd like to know 

Why those girls over there are mourning so." 
Miss Mills: "Those Seniors are not sad; that is regret 

That they have but one year here ere they get 
Their coveted diplomas, and depart. 
Their journey in the wide, wide world to start. 
There is Miss Cockrum, Dorothy by name. 
We hope that she some day will win great fame 
As teacher of Psychology, for she 
Has in that science great ability. 

And seraphic Miss Lucy Green, whose mind 
Is filled at present with the wearing grind 
Of the great Milestones Staff (when T. C. C. 
Does not monopolize her energy). 

And Celia Renfro, whose great joy, it seems. 
Lies in the "Waco, Texas," of her dreams. 
Her charms will sometime take the world by 

storm — 
But not, she fears, in our school uniform. 

The fourth is Martha Lehman, from the 
North. 
We hear that from Ward-Belmont she goes forth 
To Leland Stanford, there her fate to try; 
We trust in Palo Alto she'll rank high." 
Mr. Smith: "But there's a lonesome group; are they the best. 
That they may stand aloof from all the rest?" 



Senior Inspection — Continued 



"Those six girls are the Senior day-students; 
'Tis shrinking modesty that oft prevents 
Acquaintance with Miss Mary Muncie; she 
Is quite a shining Hght in Enghsh "D." 

And Margaret HoUinshead. a brilliant child - 
Dame Rumor whispers that she has compiled 
A Latin "pony"; she is much too bright — 
Her two diplomas show her mental might. 

And Ruby Rives — Expression Senior, too; 
Some day the stage will claim her — she can do 
Dramatic roles of Shakespeare, Ibsen, Shaw — 
They say her acting's almost without flaw. 

That charming little girl, with golden hair. 
Is Rovene Murdock; all her teachers stare 
And wonder whence her great ability 
In "parlez-vous-ing" French so easily. 

Beth Connor is a "shrinking violet," 
Both shy and modest now she seems, and yet 
The mischief sparkle in her eye betrays 
The coquette lurking in her gentle ways. 

The last is Helen Darnall, I have heard 
That in Expression she knows every word 
Of all the programs; some day we shall hear 
Of Helen as a reader, without peer. 
But come to lunch, and let some hours pass 
Ere we resume our tour of this class." 

Scene II 

Academic Building — Sixth Hour 

"Who are those girls, I pray? Their dignity 
Gives them an air of serious gravity." 



'Our Student Council officers are they; 
In Room 100 weekly they hold sway 
Over our destinies; the President 
Is Mary Ellen Silver; she is bent 
On fair decisions for each culprit weak; 
A better President we would not seek. 

There's Corrie Crawford, who, with equal 
skill 
The first semester did that office fill — 
A jolly little maid; whene'er she smiles. 
That dimple deep her audience beguiles. 

That is the Founders' Proctor, 'Lizabeth 
Britt; 
Responsibility quite seems to fit 
This earnest little lass; they say that she 
Does all that she attempts quite thoroughly. 

Then comes Miss Garnett (named Corinne 
Estelle) 
Upon our Student Council she serves well; 
However, of her skill that is not all — 
She plays the violin — and basketball. 

Then Miss McDaniel — Frances is her name; 
As Proctor of North Front, she's gained great 
fame. 

And Maurine Loonan, more frequently 
known 
As "Looney"; in the last two years she's shown 
She has a store unlimited of power 
To help someone in something every hour. 

Those other two are free now of their task 
As Council officers; you well may ask 
About them; Annie Carroll Simpson, as 



j^^mf^- 




Senior Inspection— Continued 



Our Chapel Proctor last semester has 
A name for great dependability — 
Besides, a student diligent is she. 

The other one is Mary ("Mac") McKnight, 
Our skilled comedienne, whose able might 
At "proctoring " dear old Fidelity 
Was shown by her great capability." 
Miss Smith: "Who are those studious, reluctant maids?" 
Miss Mills: "Upon the library they each make raids 

For knowledge. One, Laurena Peck by name. 
For fine "expert accounting" she'll gain fame. 

Also Mary McWilliams; those who know 
That quiet lass quite well say she will go 
Forth in the world, English some day to teach; 
And dear Miss Ross's principles to preach. 

Now there's a little Louisiana girl; 
Her name is Lewis — and the rest is Murle. 
Her Mathematics lessons make her stay 
Within the library the livelong day. 

Then Georgia Moberly, sweet and demure; 
A "shrinking violet" is she, to be sure, 
A student conscientious, yet they say 
A "fighting suffragette" she'll be some day. 

Near her is Miss McCormick (Gladys E.)— 
She is a girl who's very proud to be 
From dear Kentucky — her name's not half bad. 
It suits her well, because she's always "glad." 

Then, too. Alice Marseilles is one who works 
Most earnestly — her "Psych" she never shirks- 
Nor any other subject; she will stay 
Away from town to study on Monday. 

Now, Emma Nelson, who is gentle, sweet 
And loving, does not think it very meet 



If she should fail to make at least three "A's," 
On each report; less would the school amaze. 

With her is Mildred Long, with coal-black 
hair, 
They say that she for no one seems to care 
Save for her sister Eleanor, whom she 
Adores, I hear, and loves devotedly. 

The last is Helen Eaton; she aspires 
To high degrees; of work she never tires 
Whenever it will aid her on her way 
Along the hilly path to her B.A. 
You see what studious scholars we have here; 
'Tis just the college for your daughter dear." 

Scene III 
The Tca-Room—3:I5 P. M. 

Miss Mills: "This is our tea-room; every afternoon 
It's fairly crowded by the girls as soon 
As it is opened. " 

Mr. Smith: "Who are those, I pray? 

Those girls seem quite exhausted from their 
play." 

Miss Mills: "They are our athletes. In no branch of work 
Of Physical Education do they shirk. 
There's Marjorie Cooper — charming little lass: 
The President of the great Senior Class — 
And Panther Captain; she's an "all-round girl," 
And not at all bewildered by the whirl 
Of duties here at W-B. The next 
Is Betty Capron; on the least pretext 
She eagerly will don her cap and suit 
For swimming and she likes to dive, to boot. 
When not in gym, her energies are bent 
On club, for she is F. F. President. 




^^ f-/ 




Senior Inspection — Continued 



The curly-haired girl with them is a child 
About whom every "prep" is simply wild — 
She's Margaret Taylor, and the way girls 

"crush" 
On her quite frequently makes Peggy blush. 

Now there is Ellen Jobson, quite a "vamp"- 
But then in Chemistry, she is a lamp 
Of learning; for three years she's studied here; 
I'm sorry that she graduates this year. 

The next is Christine Maxwell — dignified 
And tall and stately; many girls have sighed 
To have her crowning glory, for her hair 
Is Titian golden-brown, and wondrous fair. 

With her sits Mary Marvin Moore, whose joy 
Is to be thought "a naughty little boy." 
She's fond of old Kentucky horses, and 
The men there, so she says, are "simply grand!'' 

At that next table sits Miss Helen Hill, 
Or Jacquelyn, or Jack, whiche'er you will. 
She is Y. W. President, and glad 
To do whatever work that may be had. 
In classes — sports — there's nothing she doth 



The 



re never 



was a finer girl than Jack. 



Then Margaret Garner, who, on first surmise 
Seems nothing but a sober student wise; 
However, when you know her well, you'll find 
That she has "pep" as well as brilliant mind. 

Now there is Kathryn Cole, so capable 
In everything, and quite reliable; 
She's intellectual, and broad-minded quite — 
A really worth-while girl, 1 think, is "Kite." 



The other is "Liz" Coggins — hard at work 
At present on our "Milestones"; may there lurk 
No bit of bad luck howsoever small 
For her — who merits wishes good from all. 
It seems there's not a thing beyond her reach; 
A very brilliant child — this "Georgia peach." 

There's Miss Ruth Johnson— how she 
dearly hates 
To study; she would much prefer some dates. 
All things in life she thinks are very nice. 
Save cockroaches — and maybe rats and mice. 

That girl is Judith Brewer— "F. F. V."— 
A really most attractive child is she; 
Her dear Athletic Board takes all her time; 
(She soon departs for Europe's sunny clime). 
Now shall we stroll about the campus green? 
1 know there are some Seniors we've not seen." 



SCE 



IV 



The Campus — That Afternoon 

'Behold our campus beautiful — the trees. 
The flowers, nodding in the passing breeze — 
And there is "Ah-Oui," rolling on the grass 
(He is the mascot of the Senior Class). 
And then the girls, the sweetest flowers of all — 
Are Seniors. That one, a proud Texan tall. 
Is Kathryn McMullen, who will raise 
At any time, to Texas, songs of praise. 

There are two other Texans with her, who 
To that dear state hold their allegiance true. 
There's Mabel Wilson, of the golden hair; 
Her heart's at Texas U. ;*we'll see her there 
Next year. Miss Beryl Hcrvey stands near by ; 



n$^^' 




Senior Inspection — Continued 



From Galveston she comes, and she can cry 

In most melodious tones her loyalty; 

She's one of dear Miss Boyer's girls, you see.' 



M 



Smith: "Miss Mi 
Looks sc 



s, I wonder why that girl in blue 
intent? She seems quite busy, too." 

Miss Mills: "Oh, that's our artist. Veda Jenkins; she 
Is only sketching that magnolia tree. 

That girl who wears so matronly an air 
Is Miss Moore (Sallie Beth), whose only care 
Is for Home Economics; in her life 
I know she'll make some man a dandy wife. 

That girl beside her is her room-mate dear; 
They are inseparable quite, I fear. 
Her name is Lucylle Oliver, and she 
Has only one desire — to sing high "E." 

Those girls on yonder bench are bosom 
friends; 
One — Helen Chapman — semi-weekly sends 
Epistles to her well-beloved Glenn; 
She plays and sings quite well, but only when 
Her mood gives inspiration; there with her 
Is reticent but loving Ruth Baker; 
Although she says but little, on exams 
She always scores; I wonder how she crams?" 

Miss Smith: "'Who is that little girl with curly hair? 
A college Senior small as that is rare. " 

Miss Mills: "Bess Reeder is her name; remember some 
Of our best things in smallest parcels come. 

Now Marjorie McQuilkin is small, too. 
But active; there is naught she cannot do. 
Most of her time and energy are spent 
'With A. K. Club, of which she's President. 



Upon that other bench are Seniors, too; 
One — Shirley Younse — A Louisianian, who 
Is very faithful in her studies; with 
Her sits Miss Elverson — Elizabeth — 
Another student, who, in Bible Class, 
Will probably with "A" each quarter pass. 

That girl who's knitting so industriously, 
Celeste B. Roberts, would not happy be 
If Betty Meade were far away, but now. 
Content, she sits, and knits and wonders how 
She'll spend the money earned. Beneath that 

tree 
Is Norma Sanford; business girl is she. 
Who will some day a Secretaryship 
Hold in some broker's office, where she'll sip 
The cup of business knowledge. With her sits 
Miss Sandlin — Eloise -whom "Sandy" fits; 
Her art is "imitating" readily — 
Some day in Vaudeville Eloise will be. 
But let us now to dinner go; we'll find 
The other Seniors after we have dined." 



Scene V 

Heron Hall— After Dinner 

Miss Mills: "Whenever any girl a moment finds 

To spare, she goes to Heron, where she minds 
The light fantastic step. That girl near by 
Is conscientious Lillian Head. I sigh 
To think there are not many more like her 
In school, who have as fine a character." 

Mr. Smith: "Who are those two in deepest conference? 
I wonder why it is they do not dance?" 



4k 



'* ••:i5ii:^;^^'-<44>^ -^i-^s^i^ 



Senior Inspection Continued 



Miss Mills: "Oh, that is Edna Fisher, Manager 

Of our Ward-Belmont "Hyphen"; say to her 
That this one is the best we've ever had; 
I know that never fails to make her glad. 
She's talking to Miss Frances Dixon, who 
Is Editor-in-Chief. Her interests, too, 
Lie in that weekly paper; 'tis a part 
Of that which lies the nearest to each heart. 

That girl who leaves with so forlorn an air 
Is Miss Dot Harris; duty calls her where 
Expression students practice faithfully — 
Some day a full-fledged actress she will be. 

That graceful, dark-haired girl, Ruth Wine, 
by name. 
Declares that she will never be the same 
Since once her fainting fit was caused by "that- 
That horrible, disgusting, awful rat!" 

There's Emma Bell, of Springfield, Tennessee. 
She's quite devoted to her T. C. C. 
When she is not industriously intent 
Upon Domestic Art and Science bent. 

She's dancing with our carefree India Jones; 
Who's always happy; worry, sighs and groans 
Have no place in her life; her charm and guile 
Lie in her cheerful, everpresent smile. 

Now there is Vera Moore, in quite a hurry 
To dance with her dear "Roomie," Maxine 

Murray; 
Devoted as they are to one another, 
We feel there is no love for any other. 

The next. Miss Baker, Mary Beth, by name. 
Came here from Texas; isn't it a shame 



That all that hair was centered on one fair 
Light head -oh, how we wish that she could 

share 
It with us, but I fear it cannot be. 

The next is Eloise L. Harris; she 
Is always ready to have a good time; 
To her, vacation is an age sublime. 

Behold Miss Swartz — our Miriam — whose 
grace 
At dancing is set off by her fair face. 
Full well-beloved is she of Doris Cone; 
I think she quite could claim her for her own. 

Nearby is Frances Weber — full of glee; 
The Agora Club President is she, 
A rollicking good time is her great joy — 
But with her lessons she consents to toy. 

That girl with auburn hair and dainty dress, 
Elizabeth Hendrix, is known, I guess. 
As simply "Beets," all through the school; that 

name 
Needs no explaining as to whence it came." 

Mrs. Smith: "Now that the bell has rung, we must repair 
To Recreation Hall — but who is there 
In that secluded corner lingering? " 

Miss Mills: "Oh, that is but a hasty reckoning 

Of club plans, by two Presidents; the one 
Is Carrie Matson; duty, pleasure, fun 
Are all bound up, for her, in Dear Tri-K. 

The other is the President so gay 
Of Penta Tau — her name is "Betty Pep," 
(Thus Mary Coolidge has expressed her "rep")." 



^V=:v, 




Senior Inspection — Continued 



Mr. Smith: "Well, Mary dear, now you have spent the day 
(To Mary At Ward-Belmont, are you prepared to say 
Smith) If you still care to come here and attend 

This college ere your school-days are at end?" 



Mary Smith: "Why. father dear, I frankly shall admit 
That on this campus I would like to sit 
Forever, and to dance, and play, and eat 
Here at the school, and even try the feat 
Of studying, in order that I may 
Get a diploma from here some sweet day. 
If ever glorious Senior I might be, 
I'd gladly go to school at W-B!" 



EPILOGUE 
You see, my friends, how charmed Miss Smith 

has been 
With all that she at W-B has seen; 
Especially the Seniors; each is bent 
On being in Ward-Belmont's firmament 
The brightest star; may each one who aspires 
To lofty heights, gain all her heart desires! 
Apologies profound I now extend 
To Pope and Dryden, for I fear I rend 
Their spirits with my poor attempt at verse — 
But still the optimist — "It could be worse!" 
At any rate, my friends, 1 now shall cease 
My raving wild, and leave you all in peace; 
And if you have endured this story long, 
I compliment your perseverance strong! 

— Margaret Garner. 







Certificates in Special Departments 





Certificates in Special Departments 




Certificate in Organ — -Eli 



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SEHIOR niDD 





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The Senior Middle Class 

PRESENTS IN 

PICTURE, SONG AND STORY 



PICTU 7- 
Jean Cooper . 
Virginia Jones 
Josephine Liggett 
Helen Nietszhe 
LuciLE Parnell 
Reba Simmons . . 
Margaret Wells 
Mary Elizabeth Meyi 

SONG 
Martha Baird . 
Katherine Barret 
Beulah Blackwell 

Adele Bounds 
Cloetilda Brazelto>? 

Jennie Brown 
Thelma Caffall 
N ELLEN Camp . , 
Etna Christensen 

Elizabeth CoLrcr." 
Doris Cone . . 
Beryle Dodson 
Virginia Eckley . 
Alliene Fentress 
Mary Elizabeth Gee 



Minnie Tom Gf 
Gertrude Graf 
Ruby Hamilton 
Mattie Lee Hii 
Dorothy Hilje 



•The Drncer" 

"Sparring For Time" 

"Meditation" 

"Age of Innocence" 

"The Night Watch" 

"A Study in Contentment" 

"The Mirror" 

"The Strawberry Girl" 

"A Pretty Girl Is Like A Melody" 

"Let's All Do Something" 

"What Do You Wrnt To Mpke 

Those Eyes At Me For?" 
"She's Dixie All The Time" 
"Good Night. Little Cirl, Good 

Night" 
"The Heart Of Her " 
"Sweet And Pretty " 
"Lassie O' Mine" 

"It's Nice To Get Up In The Morn- 
ing But It's Nicer To Stay In Bed " 
"Captain Betty" 
"I'll Say She Does" 
"You're Some Pretty Doll " 
"Illinois Loyalty March" 
"Tell Me Why" 
"Take Me To That Lf nd of 

"Dancing Down In Dixie Land" 
"Sweet And Low" 
"You Were Just Made To Order " 
"All Aboard For Home Sweet Home" 
"On The Level. You're A Little 
Devil " 



SONG— Continued 
DoRINDA HoLLINSHF. I 

Mildred Hollisti ; 
Cella Jeffries . 
Lowell Jones . . 
Elizabeth Lewis , . 
Blanche McBride . 
Anna May McCleak 
Louise McClellan , 
Frankie McKinney 
Madeline Markham 
Martha Montgomep'. 

Maxine Murray . 
Katherine Nelson 
Charlotte O'Flaheri 
May Marguerite Fr- 
Pansey Pickens 
Lillian Pierce . . . 
Ruby May Picirrr 
Julia Price 
Virginia Price 
Rachel Renn . . . 
Jama Sharp , - 
Irene Shepherd.' r: 
Marie Shover , . 
Zola Sinclair 
Annie Ola Sloan 
Bethia Smoot . . 
Helen Stone . . 
Susie Spracins 
Helen Thompson 
Dorothy Turner 



"In Her Own Quiet Wey" 

"Let Me Dream " 

"Just The Kind Of A Girl" 

"Calm As The Night" 

"Back Heme In Tennessee " 

"Egypt In Your Dreamy Eyes" 

"Spirit Of Indei endence March" 

"Vamp" 

"You'd Be Surprised" 

"Sweet Little Buttercup" 

"You'll Always Be The Same Swce 

Cirl" 
"Sweetheart of Sigma Chi" 
"You Never Knew About Me" 
"When Irish Eyes Are Smiling'' 
"Sweet Miss Mary" 
"You Said Something" 
"Oh. Lady. Lady " 
"That Mississippi Miss" 
"A Merry Life " 
"Preparedness Blues " 
"Humor(esque)" 
"Smiles" 
"My Gal Irene" 

"Naughty! Naughty! Naughty!" 
"Hesitation Waltz " 
"Gentle Annie " 

"In The Good Old Fashioned Way 
"My Little Girl" 
"Oh! Susie. Behave " 
"The Melody Of Home " 
"There Is Somebody Waiting Fo 

Me" 




-ri:^^^^ 




The Senior Middle Class Continued 



SONG— CoTitin cd 
Mary Upton . . . ^ 
Mildred Watts . . 
Clara Ola Whittenef. 
Margaret Woodruff 
Blanche Withers 
Ruth Wurthbolcii 
Ruth Young , 

STORY 
Jere Zutavern . 
Josephine Adams 
Helen Ammerman 
Dorothy Atkinson 
Estell Austin . , . 
Margaret Bailey 
Denise Bowdry 
Mary Bevingtok 
Tekla Black 

Elsie Bornham 
Comelia Brotton 
Frances Brown 
Lois Brock 
Mildred Broomer 
Lyndall Bullock 

Virginia Carlton 
Ruth Cather 
Helen Clark 
Em Neville Cochran 
Mary Cohen 
Mildred Colby 
Margaret Connet 
Hazel Cruse ... 
Nellie Bell Dent . . 
Viola Pearl Dickenso 
Sara Frances Easthav 



Lights Out March" 
Never Forget To Write" 
I'm Forever Blowing Bubble: 
I Want To Go To Michigan- 
Dear Old Girl- 
Sweetest Little Girl In Tenn 

■I Love A Piano" 
"The Happy Woman" 
"A Girl In Ten Thousand" 
"Strickly Business" 
"The Brave Lady" 
"Encyclopedia Of Knowledge" 
"Great Expectations" 
"Lovey Mary" 
"Red And Black" 
"The Great Impersonator" 
"Elsie In The South" 
"For The Best Things" 
"Adventures Of A Brownie" 
"One Of Our Conquerors" 
"Don't Worry" 
"Silent Times" 
"The Texas Star" 
"The Other Room" 
•Hesitant Heart" 
"Be Prepared" 
"The Idealist" 
"Cabbages And Kings" 
"Mixed Pickles" 
"Athletic Stones" 
"Modes And Morals" 
"The Midnight Masquerader" 

"1 Was There" 



STORY -Continu d 
Alice Eckel .... 
Sonna Helen EMcrnr. 
Irma Fagerstrom 
Margaret Farr 
Hally Fincham 
Esther Flemminc 

Louise Gilmore 
Virginia Glascock 
Elizabeth Gray 
Louise Grisham . . 
Edith Harderson 
Carrie Neal Herpikc 
Julia Hill 
Marietta Hipple 
Marietta Hoag 
Gladys Holland 
Adele Hyman . . . 
Louise Jerrell 
Ruth Anna Johnson 
Beatrice Johnson 
Beulah Karnes 
Anita Lavely 
Mamie Lee . . 

Gertrude Lewellvn 
Margaret Lyon 
Annie Mae McAdams 
Anna Hall McDovcai 
Lula Marks .... 
Mamie Gray Mears 
Edna Meintz , 
Mary Moore 
Leona Morris 
Anne M. Murray 
Florence Myers , . 
Isabelle Myers . 



Ambition Plus' 
Chunky" 
The Gold Girl" 
The Pretty Lady" 
Safety First Club" 
'The Stairway Of Success" 
Home— Then What?" 
A Pair Of Blue Eyes " 
The Sunny Side Of The Street' 
Pushing To The Front" 
A Voice In The Rice " 
The Woman's Reason " 
Portrait Of A Lady" 
How I Handle My Own Funds 
Angel Unawares" 
The Innocent Adventuress" 
My Daily Meditation" 
Quiet Hour Series " 
Outdoor Girl Series" 
Tales Of Laughter" 
Water Witch" 

Wonder Book Of Knowledge' 
Making The Most Of Life" 
Be Good To Yourself " 
There's No Base Like Home " 
A Bunch Of Cherries " 
Daddy's Girl" 
Sense And Sensibility" 
Majesty Of Calmness" 
Empty Pockets" 
I Was There"" 
'The Slim Princess"" 
Count Me In" 
The Friendly Road" 




^fti^l 



The Senior Middle Class Continued 



STORY— Continued 

Fannie May Nance 
Elizabeth Noble 
Emma Norton 
Gebaldine Parker 
Phyllis Parsons 
Katherine Pease 
Caro Perkins 
Lottie Nell Pettus 
Vera Picket 

MOLLIE QuINIUS 

Mildred Roberts 
Helen Shelby 
Kathryne Shelby 
Mary Shute , . 



"Over The Top" 
"Cur Mutual Friend" 
"Polly. A New-Fashioned Girl' 
"A Texan Triumph" 
'Cousin Phyllis" 
"Confidence" 
"Path To Home" 
•Little Nell" 

"Girl From The Golden West" 
"The Melting Of Molly" 
"In The Tennessee Mountains' 
"Friendly Rivals" 
"Little Miss By-The-Day" 



STORY— Continued 

Charlotte Simpson 
Violet Stinson 
Eleanor Taylor 
Virginia Taylor , 
Gertrude Thompson 
Sue Thompson . , 

MuSSETE UsREY 

Jane Van Cleve . 
Florence Vernor 
Martha Vordenberg 
Esther Vroom . . 
Mamie Walter 
Myra Williams 

EdNIE WiMBERLY . . 



"A Very Naughty Girl" 
"Roses And LilUes" 
"Theory Of Society" 
"A Girl Of The True Blu 
"Miss Tommy" 
•Why Wait?" 
"Let^s Be Neighborly^' 
■In Perfect Peace" 
"Heart Of The West" 
■•Things Seen At Night" 
"Duty Of Happiness" 
■Fair Play'' 
■All's Well" 
"What Peace Means'^ 



J:.if^k5^^Cif^^^^l^,, 





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VVLL 


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E^IML 




OFFICERS 


President 








Lucy Neil Dekle 










Treasurer 


Mlf5S BoYER 




Sponsor 



^^^^i^^^M^M^- 




College Special Class — Continued 

MEMBERS 



Adickes. Cecelia 
Alexander. Mary Ritchie 
Allen. Irene 
Anderson. Helen 
Atkinson. Mary Virginia 
Atkinson. Vivian 
Baker. Grace 
Baker. Roxie 
Barbee. Alice 
Bateman. Helen 
Becker, Dorothy 
Becker. Isabelle 
Bell. Martha 
Benallack. Harriet 
Betterton. Sara 
Bevincton. Acnes 
Billingsley. Betty 
BiNNEY. Sara 



Boone. Beryl 
Born. Ellanna 
Bosman. Ruth 
BowEN. Ruth 
Bbawner. Ruth 
Brown. Rosalind 
Brown. Sybil 
Browne. Dorothy 
Bruck. Mildred 
Burney. Ruth 
BuRSON. Celeste 
Campbell. Gertrude 
Carpenter. Acnes 
Claybrook. Lucile 
Clements. Elizabeth Anne 
Cooper. Sara Acnes 

CORNWELL. LeNORE 

Cosier. Dorothy 



Crawford. Esther 
Davis. Zola Mai 
Dekle. Lucie Neel 
De Laet. Christine 
Denton. Mary Farr 
Dillon. Harriet 
Dilworth. Estelle 
Doudna. Ruth Jeanne- 
Dowdle. Fatine 
Durr, Alice Dale 
Echols. Margaret 
Ellington. Pearl Ivy 
Fain. Ruth 
Farrar. Dorothy 
Fuhrman. Lucile 
Godfrey. Elizabeth 
Gray. Annie 
Grieser, Virginia 
Hamilton. Lillian 
Hansbrouch. Mary L. 
Hanson. Ruth 
Harris. Frances 
Harwood. Elizabeth 
Haycraft. Frances 
Hendrick. Kathryne 
Hill. Mattie Lee 
Hitchcock. Sara 
Holbert. Grace 
Hoskins. Louise 

Jarvis. ^Catherine 
Kaufman, Dorothy 
Keller. Mildred 
Kelly. Euphemia 
Killebrew, Helen 
Lamb. Julia 
Lawson. Nancy 



Le Neveu. Louise 
Leonard. Frances 
LiGON. Margaret 
Llewellyn. Gertrude 
Lowe. Ann Elizabeth 
LowMAN. Mary 
McCoy. Seana 
McElwrath. Linda 
Mandelstam. Cecile 
Mann. Mabelle 
Marshall, Mary 
Marks, Jane 
Mason, Louise 
Maupin, Lois 
Maury, Mary Wheelei 
Miner. Ruth 
Minnis. Jewel 

MoLLER. AlFHELD 

Moore. Margie Lou 
MooRE. Sara 
Mouser. Nellie 
Mehaffey. Margaret 
Murphy, Bess 
Nelson, Lois 
NiRiDER. Georgia 
Parrott. Mary 
Perkins, Martha 
Pipes, Nina Marie 
Powell, Dorothea 
Rainwater, Olive 
Ramsey. Gladys 
Read. Addie Crouch 
Rice, Floyd 
Riefler, Louise 
RoDGERS, Mary 
Roof. Doris 
Ross, Gussie 



Sanders, Margaret 
ScHARF, Margaret 
Scott. Mary 
Seward. Charlotte 
Simpson. Gussie 
SiNiGER. Henrietta 
Smith. Ilah 
Smith. Jessie May 
Squier. Katherine 
Stonebraker. Susie 
Stoner. Margaret C. 
Stouffer. Elizabeth 
Stover. Ina 
Sweet. Mildred 
Taylor. Adrienne 
Taylor, Elizabeth 
Thompson, Elizabeth 
Titsworth. Clara 
ToWLE. Bernice 
Tucker. Darthea 
Van Winkle, Leila 
Vernier. Margaret 
Walker. Irene 
Watson. Ilah 
Weiss. Adele 
Whitehead. Ahvah 
WiKLE. Roberta 
WiLBOURNE. Annie Lol 
Wilson. Catherine 
Wilson. Gladys 
Witt, Hertha 
Witte. Ora 
Wood, Leila 
Young, Elizabeth 
Zehner, Rieta 



(i 




College Special Activities 



y^^HE girl was lucky who was given College Special classification this year, for the class has been 
^^ as spirited and enthusiastic, as rich in talents and class loyalty as any organization in school. 

Just before the holidays, the College Specials gave themselves an informal Christmas dance, 
just as a promoter of class spirit and a get-acquainted party. There were attractive decorations, 
excellent music, delicious food and a generous Christmas tree. However, this was only a beginning. 

The Buffet Dance, given in honor of the Seniors will go down in history as one of the most enter- 
taining, unusual, and entirely complete affairs in the history of Ward-Belmont. The place was 
Woody Crest, which so readily lends itself to scenes of gaiety. The date was Friday, the thirteenth 
of February — unlucky? Decidedly the opposite! 

A valentine motif was carried out, red hearts being used in profusion, while the light came 
through soft red lamp shades and from tall, aristocratic red candles in crystal holders. 

In the dining room the guests found light refreshments served from a perfectly appointed table. 
A very good orchestra played dance music until supper was served. Then a beautiful program was 
given. Pierrot and Pierrette danced for us, and there were songs and a violin solo, after which 
dancing was resumed, and continued long after the customary Ward-Belmont bed-time. When it 
was all over, everybody congratulated the College Specials as having been quite the most successful 
hostesses of the year. 




BIRD'S EYE VIEW OF THE 



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-..r:, ,r„,',r i- ',r 




JADRANGLE, WARD-BELMONT 



v^ ^(§^^^ d^^^^?^ 



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OFFICERS 

Marian Mathews President 

Marion Williams Vice-Presidenl 

Margaret McGowen Secretary First Semester 

Helen Hyman Secretary Second Semester 

Rena Bosman Treasurer 

Miss Clements Sponsor 



Ma. 





Junior Middles Receiving High School C 



ERTIFICATES 






.-^^^^K^fe ,a_^5®^ &;- 




Junior Middles Receiving High School Certificates 



■^i:^^€^M^ 



lunior Middle Class -Continued 



Brown, Zephia 
Eberhardt. Gertrude 
EccLEs, Elizabeth 

Hainsbrough, Mildred 



Krebs, Ruth 

McGowAN, Margaret 
Morgan, Jane 

Patterson, Cleaves 
Perkins. Edith 



Pope, Martha Ross 
Rader, Ruth 

Schleiter, Harriet 
Sims, Margaret 
Smith, Catherine 



Stephenson, Jessie 
Stuart, Eleanor 
Tyson, Josephine 
Weimer, Dorothy 
WiNESKIE, Adele 



HIGH SCHOOL CERTIFICATE 
Those Receiving Certificates not Represented in Picture 
\DLEY Cornelia T. Bratton Marion E. Wii 



Junior Middle Activities 



THE JUNIOR MIDDLE CLASS made its debut 
into school activities just before the Christmas 
holidays, when they invited the children of the 
Tennessee Orphans' Home to meet Santa Claus in Heron 
Hall. Just a momentary hush as Santa Claus (alias 
Louise Bell) appeared, then shouts and shrieks of joy 
proclaimed a firm belief in his reality. Twenty childish 
faces, wide-eyed with amazement, gazed entranced at the 
tree loaded with dolls, blocks, trains of cars, bags of 
candy and other goodies. Each child had something, 
from the tiniest baby to the very grown up young lady, 
aged nine, who quite disconcerted Santa by addressing 
"him" as "Miss." Beginning with the ride in the school 
cars from the Home to the Christmas Tree, straight thru 
to the ice cream and animal crackers, it was the most 
wonderful party ever! All Junior Middles agree that 
the sight of the sleepy, happy tots, ready to go home, 
little mouths sticky with candy, and little hands grasping 



lovingly their cherished gifts, more than repaid them for 
their effort. 

Believing firmly in the enforcement of "Women's 
Rights " the Junior Middles are working hard for theirs. 
Now that they hold the exalted position of high school 
seniors they demanded the class pin or ring, customarily 
worn by the Senior. After camping for nights and days 
(literally) on the trail of Dr. Blanton, they finally pre- 
sented the case, enlisted his sympathy, and pins are now 
on the way. 

The next move in this upheaval of precedent is their 
stand for a separate graduating exercise. It has long 
been a bone of contention among Junior Middles that, 
in the rush and excitement of Commencement, the Prep 
graduation becomes insignificant. This class of 1920 
first voiced the sentiment for separate exercises. 

This most progressive class will end its successful 
year with a dance and best of all. Graduation! 



..<=>i3) ^ ,,.^^H^ ,^ v^^ss'-'N (C-^^s;:?^ OrsHtjTJSPN^ 





Mary Louise Tooke 



Valarie Klee . . . 

Chabline Hink 

Mary Pe 



President 
. Vice-President 
. . Sergeant-at-Ar 






■©"^'^■^ 



4 






n 



L 





Preparatory Special Class — Continued 

MEMBERS 



Allen. Evelyn Ganell 
Alwood. Martha 
Atkinson. Emily 
Bachman. Martha 
Barclay. Hattie Bob 
Beard. Hilda 
Blich. Bonita 
Block. Dorothy 
Block. Mildred 
Bransford. Sara Elizae 
Bryant. Elizabeth 
Buckner. Elizabeth O. 
Burke. Hattie Billie 
Clement. Elizabeth 
Crutchfield. Mildred 
Edwards. Mary 
Egbert. Margaret 
Evans. Phi Delta 



FoLKENs. Margaret 
Foster. Mary Jewell 
Fuqua. Ruth 
Gilbert. Hazel 
GoFF. Ione 
GoFF. Virgellia 
Greenwood. Cleo 
Haggard. Lucile 
Hankins. Dorothy 
Harris, Bessie Lee 
Henry. Eunice 
Hinkle. Charline 
Hood. Carrol 
Holbert. Marjorie 
Hopper. Jewell 
HoRLOCK. Vera 
Irvin. Robbie 
Johnson. Jeroleen 



Klee. Valerie 
LiLES. Lucile 
Link. Hypatia 
Lowenthal. Margare 

MCCUAN. ESTELLE 

MacGillvray. Lorna 
McWiLLiAMs. Era 
McWiLLiAMs. Jim 

McWiLLIAMS. LORA 

Magana. Lydia 
Magee. Hazel 
Mahaffey. Virginia 
Marr. Elizabeth 
Mayfield. Josephine 
Middleton. Margare- 
Miller. Lavinia 
Murdock. Esther 



Murphy. Bess 
Myres. Marie 
Pearman. Mary 
Riggs. Evangeline 
Rogers. Bessie 
Rogers. Lottie May 
Stewart. Wilhelmina 
ToHNER. Sara 
Tooke. Mary Louise 
Warshauer. Sophie 
Weatherwax. Electra 
Weinbrenner. Kathryi 
White. Mildred 
White. Etta Rives 
Yandell. Enid 
Yeatman, Maurine 
Young. Marion France 




Prepspecialville 



^WE start our long-waited-for tour of the United States, and 
I 1 J with much pleasant anticipation we look for car twenty- 
VL/ eight, track thirty-two. At last reaching it, we find the 
conductor of our train is the husband of Kathryn Wein- 
brenner. an old school mate. When he finds that our plans are 
rather vague he induces us to stop in Prepspecialville, where his 
wife and sixteen children are living with his maiden sister, Bonita 
Bligh. 

We arrive early in the morning and. after a half-hour's waiting, 
we see an old, decrepit buggy creeping down the road. The driver, 
a very talkative man. we find is the husband of Margaret Middleton. 
whom he points out to us as we pass their home. We scarcely knew 
the thin, emaciated figure as that of our "Peggy." We also see 
Bess Murphy, always graceful, draped over a wash-tub doing the 
regular week's family washing. The driver being half asleep, turns 
the corner without looking and just misses hitting three small boys. 
One of them says: "Gee! I'm gonna tell my aunt Evangeline Riggs. 
Chief of Police." When we hear this name we decide to visit this 
aunt of whom he is so proud. We find the police force consists of 
Sophie Warshauer. Maurine Yeatman. Mildred White, Bessie 
Rogers, Estelle Murdock, lone Gotf. Dorothy Hankins and Jim 
McWilliams. It is a brilliant force indeed, two of whom. Sophie 
Warshauer and Bessie Rogers, have won medals for their vigorous 

street, the center of which is Lorna McGillvray standing on a soap- 
box excitedly delivering a speech on Irish Independence. Gathered 
around her are some of the leaders of the village society, the Misses 
Eva and Lora McWiUiams. the mayor and his wife, the former 
Hazel Gilbert; also the minister's wife. Mary Louise Tooke. and 
her four small boys with their nurse. Hilda Beard. As the driver 
is getting impatient we go on to the hotel. Here a tall. lanky bell 
boy rushes out calling "Bachman' hotel. We are struck by his 
resemblance to Cleo Greenwood, whom we later find is his mother. 
We enter the dingy lobby. Sitting there are Lottie May Rogers 
and Jeroleen Johnson talking to the village cut-ups. At the desk, 
regarding us with wide open eyes, is Valerie Klee, who hands us 
our key. The same bell boy conducts us to our room, where we 
find Josephine Mayfield sweeping the floor. After talking over old 
days spent at Ward-Belmont we ask for a badly needed seamstress. 
She recommends Phi Delta Evans. 

After a good night's rest we go down to an old-fashioned break- 
fast cooked by Martha Alwood and served very poorly by Mary 
Edwards and Marion Frances Young. As we come out of the 
dining room we meet Mildred Crutchfield and Jewell Hopper on 
their way to the swimming pool. With them are two little girls they 
are taking to Lavinia Miller's and Evelyn Allen's day nursery. We 
decide to visit this institution. On our way we stop at the latest 
attraction, the new dancing school conducted by Miss Margaret 
Egbert. We meet here a number of our old friends, among them 



Miss Bessie Lee Harris, who, with Lydia Magana. Esther Murdock 
dancing. We learn here that one of our number. Marjorie Holbert, 



From here w 



go to Dr. E. Weatherwax's new sanitarium, where 
to find so many of our old friends. On the veranda 

Ward-Belmont, is Hattie Bob Barclay. Sitting beside her is Eunice 
Henry with her foot in a plaster cast. On the lawn we see Robbie 
Irwin, a nurse, wheeling Marie Myers, an invalid of several years. 
Here we learn that Miss Mary Pearman is teacher at the village 
school. Remembeiing what a good friend Mary had been, we 
started for the school house. On the way we came upon Mildred 
Block and Virginia Mahaffey sitting befoie easels doing a landscape. 
We finally reach the schoolhouse. a pretty, rustic building set back 
among trees. We stay until lunch time then go hunting the Billie 
Burke restaurant which has been highly recommended. Here we 
see behind the cash register the village "vamp," Hypatia Link. The 
bill of fare was brought to us by a thin little maid, Virginia Goff, all 
black satin and white bows. The lunch was typical Ward-Belmont 
style. It was no sooner brought in than Lucille Haggard and 
Elizabeth joined us and we were soon gossiping about our old school 
friends. We were not in the least surprised to learn that Charline 
Hinkle and Lucille Liles had gone abroad to study music and that 
Ruth Fuqua was doing remarkable work in the m'lssonary fields of 
India. As it was growing late and we had some shopping to do. we 
reluctantly left our luncheon companions and went to Elizabeth 
Clements' General Merchandise Store. As we went in Elizabeth 
Bryant was coming out with a basket of vegetables on her arm 
discussing the latest bit of news with her neighbor. Margaret 
Lowenthal. They did not recognize us until after we had passed. 
From behind a forest of brooms and mops came Carrol Hood with 
a pleasant "what can I do for you ladies?" only to stop in surprise 
at seeing us. She then insisted that we see the manager. Dorothy 
Block, in her office. We saw the travelling salesman for the "Strong- 
hold Overalls." who was none other than Frances Johnston. When 
we got outside it was already dark. We hurried to the hotel, where 
we found that Mrs.Towne. the former Miss Elizabeth Buckner and 
family had called. We asked Miss Jewell Foster, a guest at the hotel, 
to join us at dinner. It was a very pleasant affair, being served 
by Hazel Magee, while Miss Estelle McCuan sang. Later we 
attended the show with Sara Bransford and Margaret Folkens, the 
two best known girls in the village. The show, which occupied 
the upper floor of the town hall was a meeting place for the younger 
set. Not the least among the attractions was Miss Vera Harlock, 
who, however, was leaving soon in order to be married. Between 
the reels we were entertained by the latest song hits by Miss Wil- 
helmina Stewart and Sara Tohner. 

After this strenuous day and a sound sleep we rose early and 
took the train to continue our journey. 



^''^^,., 






Margaret Ocden 
Gladys Griffin ... 

Magdalene Rogers 

Celeste Regard . 

Mlle. Schoeni 



President 
. . Vice-President 




Junior Class — Continued 

MEMBERS 



Abbot. Jennie 


Hopper, Dorothy 


Middleton, Sara 


Schneewind, Babette 


Abraham, Leah 


Howse. Elizabeth 


MiLLiRoN, Alberta 


Shelton, Lyda 


Bock, Ray 


HuBBs. Mary Neville 


Ogden, Margaret 


Shingleur, Anna Helj 


Bond, Mildred 


Jones. Margaret 


Ogle, Louise 


Slaughter, Katherini 


Chancellor, Mary 


Jones. Margaret E. 


Pauley, Nancy 


Simon, Dorothy 


Eberhardt, Gertrude 


Joy, Susie 


Pickett, Mary Theresa 


Sloan, Ethel 


Elliot, Jessie 


Kerr, Margaret 


Porter, Elsie 


Smiley, Margaret 


Garner, Elizabeth 


King, Mary 


Pound, Dorothy 


Stapp, Mozelle 


Garrett. Katherine 


Lone, Elizabeth 


Price, Mary Theresa 


Stephenson, Louise 


Godwin, Louise 


Lashlee. Lucile 


Ransom. Josephine 


Taylor, Alline 


Graves, Florbie 


LwERS, Ernestine 


Regard, Celeste 


Taylor, Montie 


Griffin, Gladys 


Lloyd. Ruth 


Ridgeway. Myrtle 


Thackaberry. Margai 


Guitar. Ruth 


Lloyd. Thelma 


Rogers, Magdaline 


Trabue, Olivia 


Hainline, Helen 


Love. Anne Grayson 


Rogers, Myra 


Wallace, Helen 


Hamlett, Georgia 


Loventhall, Evelyn 


Sanders, Mary Richmond 


Watts. Mary 


Harrington. Mildred 


Meyers. Sonona 


ScHENECK, Emily 


Wilkinson. Laura 


Hicks, Dorothy 






Williams, Maud 



pm<M 




Junior Class Activities 

(THEY DID NOTHING BUT) 

DOW, really, we're a very busy class; not as a unit, but indi- 
vidually. Each girl has so much business of her own that 
we haven't been able to get together, but nevertheless we are 
very important. 

We're that class just between the beginning and the end of 
'Prepdom, " when one is beginning to realize that one just must 
get through high school next year; and when one is at least near 
enough to see and long for the benefits of "College privileges. " 
That is why we are so busy, you see; we have those "College 
privileges " dangling before our eyes and we know it means work, 
work, work. 



■x^iU^^^.. 




Outdoor Sports! 



:^^«i^-_jn^ rCf^,^. 




OFFICERS 

Helen Price President 

Theo Thomas Vice-President 

Anita Judy Secretary 

Lillian Reed Treasurer 

Madame Graziana Sponsor 




/js=^^^^rtgBb^,a_e#^ yffv^' 





oophomore v_l 


ass Lontinued 






MEMBERS 




Armstrong, Iva Ruth 


Griffin, Hilda 


LiTTLEFIELD, IrENE 


Sanders, Beulah 


Barker. Marie 


Hagan, Mary 


McLean, Frances 


Sconce, Louise 


Bellingrath, Ruth 


Hairston. Rebecca 


Matthews, Virginia 


Shettel, Katherine 


Black. Francoise 


Haston, Evelyn 


Miller, Elizabeth 


Smith, Mary Alice 


Bridges. Inez 


Hofflin, Isabelle 


Monroe, Iva Ruth 


Talbert. Sara 


Briggs, Mary 


Hurley, Autumn 


Morrison, Frances 


Taylor, Joy 


Brogan. Olive 


Jackson, Bessie 


Murray, Mary 


Taylor, Mathilde 


Brown, Grace 


Johnson, Jemmie 


Oberst, Annie May 


Thomas, Theodosia 


Buckner, Elizabeth J. 


Johnston. Ruth 


O'Brien, Constance 


Timberlake, Mildre 


Carpenter. Rachel 


Jones. Carolyn 


Olive, Florence 


Todd, Frances 


Charles, Miriam 


Jones. Irene 


Parman, Martha 


Underwood, Madeleine 


Crane, Marianna 


Judy. Anita 


Price, Helen 


Wait. Lucile 


Deerinc, Edith 


Kahn, Virginia 


Rains, Mary Agnes 


Wakeman. Margaret 


Driskell, Irene 


Lashlee. Nell 


Reed. Lillian 


Webber, Margaret 


Duval, Margaret 


Lee. Edmonia 


Riddle, Virginia 


Weinbaum, Sylvia 


Fuller, Mildred 


Lee, Julia 


Roberts, Edith 


Weisman, Isabelle 


Gates, Marie Louise 


Lee. Zelma 


Rosenthal, Corinne 


Wherry, Margaret 


Graham, Wilybel 


Lightfoot, Louise 


RoSENSTIEL, RoSINA 


White, Mary Elizabe 


Graves, 


Mason 


Woodward 


Mary Helen 





Soph 



Nobody knows but a poor Sophomore, 
The numbers of trials we endure before 
We take our diplomas, as, smiling with pride, 
We line ourselves up on the Senior Class side. 

Ghost of Galileo, we've studied some Math! 
There've been no rose petals strewn on that path. 
Latin's a nightmare, robed all in black, 
A dark, cruel monster that we must attack. 



This "parlez-vous" lingo just gives me a pain, 
Since fall we've attempted to speak it in vain; 
Of all the French spoken by tongue or by pen. 
The truest is — "plus jamais" — "never again!" 

If you haven't tried it perhaps you may think 
That English is easy and learned in a wink. 
But when you're a Soph 'tis quickly you'll know 
You just mustn't say "got" or "ain't gone" or "so-! 



Now when you're convinced that friend N. Bonaparte 
Crossed the chill Delaware in a hydro-dog-cart. 
On New Year's Day, March, year fourteen ninety-two — 
Why must you get "E", and she just won't pass you? 

Yes, we do gymnastics, when weather permits. 
(If you ever escape you've remarkable wits) 
I've heard of in Spain, a cruel Inquisition 
But it ne'er caused such pain as "the stoop-fall 
position." 

So you see Sophs must journey a rough road and far, 
Since our cart of ambition is hitched to a star; 
But now we have covered this much of the way. 
We're cheerfully hoping we'll gel there some day. 




S^T^^KS 




HAVE HOPE! ALL GREEN THINGS WILL GROW IF EXPOSED TO LIGHT! 
OFFICERS 



ZoDiE Glover . . . 
Mildred Gov 



Christine Pr 
Miss Thach .... 



. Vice-Prasidenl 
Secretary 
... Treasurer 




From the depths of despair. I bu 



Your talking 



Faithfully. 



/7?.o^ CriA.^,<X>-Ujt. 



S^...^:^ 72<s^^ 




Freshman Class— As They Might Sign Themselves 

■rly. Picluresqucly. 

,c. Yours like a Satellit^. ^ 

veil . Mine in the shapt- of a Cavalry Rider's Yours 

Hurncdiy. 

Chinily, ^ 

lours as IcUbod Crane. 



iffectionate friend. (\ 






Your ^.ddy daughl 



[Everyone's good and use 

Dissection of Personalities (Inc.). 

Baby Hippo-ishly. 

Silently, T "^ 

SvslematiLally. 



listically. 
,ly yours. 




"'•■it 



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>«*t^5Rj>i 



INTERMEDIATE 



MEMBERS OF INTERMEDIATE DEPARTMENT 
Fifth Grade 
Allison. Louise Gorham. Ellanora Laurent, Katherine Overall. Dorothy 

Dickinson, Helen Haynes, Jean Neil, Argie Sherrod Padgett. Mary 

Russell. Frances 



Sfei 




Clements. Margaret 

Forrest. Marguerl 



Sixth Grade 

HOLLINSHEAD. HaRRIE 

HowsE. Helen 



Meador. Dell 

Panagistopulos. Va 



Seventh Grade 
Dickinson. Martha Garrabrant. Elsie Gannaway. Elizabeth Hanchette 

HooTEN. Martha Minton. Sarah Morelli. Whitfield 

Tandy. Charlotte Wilson, Mary Elizabeth 




THE AUDITORIUM WHERE RECITALS ARE HELD 

DIRECTORS OF WARD-BELMONT SCHOOL OF MUSIC 

Mr. Lawrence Goodman Director of Piano 

SiGNOR Gaetano Salvatore De Luca Director of Voice 

Mr. Kenneth D. Rose Director of Violin 

Mr. Frederick Arthur Henkel Director of Organ 

Mr. Browne Martin Director of School of Musical Sciences 

Diploma in Piano 
Gillespie. Mamie Haston. Mrs. Brownie L. 



Expression Department 




Expression Department 




-. j ^ "- ffl 



S r 





Physical Education Department 
— 4. — 

Miss Emma I. SissoN Director 

Miss Catherine E. Morrison Physical Training. Athletics. Swimming 

Miss Margaret Morrison Assistant 

Mrs. Margaret Hall Assistant 

Physical Education Diploma 
Capron. Elizabeth Cooper. Marjorie Taylor. Margaret 




Normal Physical Education Students 




Top Row (left to ngAO— Isabel Meyers. Margaret Farr. Elizabeth Gray. Margaret Connett. Dorothy Atkinson. Jean Cooper. 
^cond Row {left to rigAO— Madeline Markham. Irene Shepardson. Elizabeth Capron. Margaret Taylor, Anna Gray. Rachel Renn. 
Bottom Row {lejt to right) — Mariette Hoag. Lyndall Bullock. Carol Perkins. Doris Cone. 



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GYMNASIUM Cl 




Folk Dances 




yr'r^e^gti 






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Cmi URi N s Dancing Class 




Home E 



ome E.coD'^mics 




DOMESTIC SCIENCE LA 

Mrs. Mary Harrison Herbrick Director Domestic Sci( 

Miss Alberta Cooper Assistant Domestic Scii 

Miss Mary Pickens Benson Assistant Domestic Sci, 



Home Economics 




Mrs. Margaret Kennedy Lov 



F.STIC ART ROOM 



Director Domestic Art Department 



Home Ecorjomics Diplom 
Sallie Beth Moore 




Mrs. Cora Gibson Plunkett 
Miss Louise Gordon . . . . 



Direclor 
Assistant 



Costuming 

done in 

Art 

Department 







>M?, 




Some of Our Masters 



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Just Playin' Aroun 



.-^.-'..r^y.i' 









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Miss Harriet Dillon, President of Council 



Honor Committee, 1919-1920 









MEMBERS 


Adickes. Cecilia 


Cochran, Em Neville 


Griffin, Hilda 


Lowma 


Alexander. Bennie 


CocKRUM, Dorothy 


Guitar, Ruth 


LOVEN 


Armstrong. Iva Ruth 


Co-VDEN, Ruth 


Hager, Mildred 


Lyon. 


Austin, Estelle 


Crawford, Corrie May 


Hamilton, Ruby 


Magee 


Bachman. Martha 


Darnall, Helen 


Hanson, Ruth 




Bailey, Margaret 


Davis, Attilie 


Hardison, Edith 


Mann 


Baibd. Martha 


Dekle, Lucie Neal 


Harris, Dott 


Marr. 


Baker, Mary Elizabeth 


Dent, Nellie 


Head, Lillian 





Britt, 


Elizabeth 


Brock 


Lois 


Broga 


.. Olive 


Brown 


Frances <Te 


Brown 


Grace 


Buckn 


ER. Elizabeth 


Burke 


HaTTIE BlLLl 


Caffal 


L. ThELMA 


Clark 


Helen Marie 


Cleme 


^T. Elizabeth 


Cleme 


VT. Rachel 


Clout 


ER. Marvyl 



DuFFEY, Irene 
Eckel, Alice 
EcKLEY, Virginia 
Ellis, Martha 

Emberson, Laura He 
English, Sara 

Fain, Ruth 
Farrar, Dorothy 



Fo<» 



„ EsTHEt 



Hoag 


Mariette 


Holli 


NSHEAD, 


Dor 


HOLLI 


NSHEAD, 


Mar 


Howa 


RD, Mar 


GARE 


Howe 


Marth 




HURD 


Monte 


REY 


Hurley, Autl 


MN 


Ink, Dorothy 




Jeffr 


ES, Del 





Keller, Mm 
Kerr, Janei 
Kress, Ruti 



LOONAN. MaURINE 



Ogle, Louise 

Parker, Gerald 
Parnell, Willi: 
Parsons, Phyll: 
Pease, Catherii 
Peck, Laurena 



. Mar 



, Ma 



. Loi; 



Ma 
Ma 

Maxwell, Christine 
McClain, Anna May 
McCoRMicK, Gladys 
McCuAN, Estelle 
McDaniel, Frances 
McDoucAL, Anna 
McGowEN, Margaret 



Pete 



Mc 



«T, Ma 



, Ma 



EY, Gladi 
, Rachae 



McLe 

McMuLLEN. K 
McQuiLKIN. N 
McWiLLIAMS. 



Me 



.Ma 



Sandlin, Eloise 



Meyers, Sanon. 
Middleton, Sar 
Miner, Ruth 



Smoot, Bethiah 






Thomas. Theodos 
Thompson. Gertr 
Thompson. Sue 
Tucker. Dorothe 



Wood. Lelia 
Woodruff. Maf 
WoOLWiNE. Mil 




Miss Annie Beth Crawford. Y. IV. C. A. AJois: 



%- .-.^^^ 








The Milestones Staff 




Mabion Mathews As3i3lar,{ BuJ^inc Manag, 

Mabcahet Wells Arl Edit, 

Irma FAtiEBSTROM [ LllcrGry Edilo, 

Susie Spraggins ) 

Lucy Green Assistant Editi 



The Hyphen Staff 




(Leji lo Right) 

DoRiNDA HoLLiNSHEAD Reporter Mar( 

Edna Fisher Business Manager 

Elizabeth Liggett Reporter Not i) 

Margaret Taylor Reporter 



roNER Assistant Editor 

i Frances Dixon Editor-in-Chief 

-\ Dorothy Hicks Art Editor 

i Martha Bachman Reporter 



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Mr. J. (caUing the roll)— •■Miss Jones.^^ 

No answer. 

Mr. J. (again)— ■•Miss Jones.^' 

MnL— ■Xan it be that Miss Jones has no 
friends in this class?" 


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Has brought it untold dignity 
Upon tlie stage, I hear. 

Now 1 must cease my raving wild; 

Tliat"firs"-floor"firls'bu>'earmufners 
To get our proper rest 1 




issSSSi 















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#^ ^■ 




Ward-Belmont Orchestra 




5l Kio(,n3— Mrs. NcMic Get Erwin. Coi 
King. Mrs. A. B. Anderson. Mr.. Mi: 
" ' .Margaret Scale. Leal 

3 — Allinc Fentr 
; Ogden. Lillian 
hitc. Marian F 



KENNETH ROSE. Co, 



, Johnson. Etl 
iceman. Mart 
orton.Catheri 



t-itzgcrald rarker. Avah Whitchea 
ung. Miss Ncnon. Leo Schwartz. 

. lA^e't. S. MacMurray. 



«u/c— Maurice Loveman. William Hudson. 

Oioe— Oscar Henkel. 

Clarinet — James Hudson. Oscar Hantlcmann. 

SniopAonc— William Keschner. 

Concert— V/. H. Sherril. Robert Kilvington. John Owsley. 

French Horn — Mr. Cooper. 

Piano — Mary Douthltt. 
Or.an-^Marcarct Piltman. 



Members of the Glee Club 




Mr. J. 


Bro 


j'NE Martin 






. . Director 


Barber, Grace 




Hervey, Beryl 


LOONAN. MaURINE 


Peterson. May 


Stuart, Wilhelm 


Barrett, Katherine 


HoLLisTER, Mildred 


Mann, Lucille 


Rainwater, Olive 


Weber, Frances 


Block, Dorothy 




Jeffries, Della 


Maxwell, Christine 


Sloan, Annie Ola 


Wilson, Helen 


Burson, Celestra 




Jones. Virginia 


Markham, Madeline 


Sloan, Ethel 


Witte, Ora 


Camp. Nelleen 




Kelley, Euphemia 


Mock. Helen 


Spracins, Susie 


Witt. Hertha 


Hamlett, Georgia 






MCCUAN, ESTELLE 




ZUTERVAN, JERE 





SOOIHIJ 



1920 




A. K. Club 




OFFICERS 

Mabjorie McQuilkin President 

Mary Marvin Moore Vice-President 

Hertha Witt Secretary 

Jama Sharp Treasurer 

Ruth Bellingrath Sergeant-al-Arms 

OTHER MEMBERS NOT IN PICTURES 
Mary Cohn Esther Vroom 

SoNONA MiEiRs Maude Williams 

Sponsor: 
Mrs. Forrest 



k^ 




%: 



Agora Club 



Frances Weber 

Georgia Nirider 

LuciLE Oliver 

Zola Sinclair . . 
Anita Judy 

Sarah Mi 



President 

Vice-President 
Secretary 



Mary Edw. 
Anita Judy 



. . . Sergeant-at-Ar 
Hyphen Reporter 



Annie Ola Sloan . Memory Book Custodian 



OTHER MEMBERS NOT IN PICTURES 



f 



Miss MiNlCH 



^.ii^ 



f 








Anti -Pandora Club 

OFFICERS 

Lillian Head President 

Ruth Anna Johnson Vice-President and Hyphen Reporte 

Anna May McClain S 

Martha Lehman Treasure 

Celeste Roberts Club Representative 

OTHER MEMBERS NOT IN PICTURES 
Bertha Bliven Theo Thomas Margaret Thackereery 





- -^-iiziiif^O 




""■^^-^^r^tS:^ 





?SS's^Jrf,^4^- 



F. F. Club 




OFFICERS 

Betty Capron President 

Judith Brewer Vice-President 

Della Jeffries 

Katherine Garrett Treasurer 

Helen Hyman Sergeai^t-at-Arms 

OTHER MEMBERS NOT IN PICTURES 

Sara Bradford Margaret Felkens Gladys Peter Doris Roof 

Pearl Dickerson Ruth Guitar Josephine Ransom Billie Sanders 

Annie Lee Dinwiddie Edith Perkins Evangeline Rigcs Beulah Sanders 

Sara Talbert 




Miss Laura Sheppe 



(S««=^ ^ r^K. <!* fa-=^. 




C^^-^^^i^Sr'^^^^^ 



Osiron Club 




OFFICERS 

Catherine Barrett President 

Ruth Wine Vice-President 

Sallie Beth Moore Secretary 

Elizabeth Lane Treasurer 

Helen Wilson "' Sergeanl-at-Arms 

OTHER MEMBERS NOT IN PICTURES 
Josephine Cathcart Minnie Tom Gracey Lyd:a Magana 

Addie Crouch Read Babette Schneewind 

Sponsor; 
Miss Willa Middleton 



w^ 



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Penta Tau Club 




OFFICERS 

Mary Elizabeth Coolidge President 

Maurine Loonan Viee-Presideni 

Margie Lou Moore Secretary 

Eloise Harris Treasurer 

Frances McLean Sergeant-al-Ar 

OTHER MEMBERS NOT IN PICTURES 
Florrie Graves Frankie McKinney Mildred Perry Gussie Simpson 

Blanche Moore Florence Olive Lorena Redman Florence Wright 

Sponsor; 

Mlle. Cuendet 




Tri K. Club 

OFFICERS 

Carrie Matson President 

Miriam Swartz Vice-President 

Sarah Betterton Secretary 

Vera Moore Treasurer 

Irene Duffy. 1919; Martha Bachman. 1920 Sergcanl-al-Arms 

Elizabeth CoGGiNS. 1919; Irene Duffy, 1920 Chairman Social Committee 

OTHER MEMBERS NOT IN PICTURES 
Annie Beth Crawford Katherine Jarvis Mildred White 

Elizabeth White Marion Williams 

Margaret Morrison 

Sponsor: 
Miss Catherine Morrison 



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Twentieth Century Club 




OFFICERS 

Lucy Green President 

Harriet Benallack Vice-President 

Kathryn Weinbrenner Secretary 

Hazel Gilbert Sergeant-al-Arms 

Frances Brown Hyphen Reporter 

Margaret Wells Custodian Memory Book 

OTHER MEMBERS NOT IN PICTURES 

Christine Barnes Marvyl Cloutier Dora Martak Lyda Shelton 

Ray Bock Mary Foster Lavinia Miller Marie Shover 

Audrey Borgerding Kathryn Kirkham Emma Norton Lela Van Winkle 

Kathryn Weinbrenner 




Spo 



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X. L. Club 




OFFICERS 

Beryle Dodson President 

Bess Reeder Vicc-Prcsidcnl 

Margaret Garner Secretary 

Ellen Jobson Treasurer 

Sue Thompson Sergeanl-at-Arms 

Beryl Hervey Program Commillec 

OTHER MEMBERS NOT IN PICTURES 
Martha Alwood Lottie Mae Rogers Catherine Slaughter 

Elizabeth Gray Magdalene Rogers Marian Sullivan 

S/ionsor: 
Miss SlSSON ^B 



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Del Vers Club 




OFFICERS 

Maxine Murray President 

Agnes Cooper Vicc-Prcsidcnl 

Edna Fisher Secretary 

Mabel Wilson ' Treasurer 

Grace Brown Scrgeanl-alArms 

OTHER MEMBERS NOT IN PICTURES 
Agnes Bradley Carroll Hood Mathilde Taylor 

Cleo Greenwood Irene Littlefield Bernice Towle 




r-- 




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SroE View of Woody Ckest 




,<:==0 ' 









oCnCQ 

GLOBS 






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Alabc 



Club 



<^ 



OFFICERS 
CoRRiE Crawford 






PresiJenl 

i 




















Annie Beth Crawford 

MEMBERS 

Abbott. Jennie Jones. Margaret 
Blach. Tekla Jones, Margaret Eli 
Britt. Elizabeth McWilliams. Mary Dal 

Crawford. Corrie Morrison, Frances 
Dent. Nellie Beall Olim. Agnes 
Epps. Arva Olim, Helen 
Hill. Julia 


.A3ETH 


. . Sponsor 

Pickens. Pansy 
Redman. Lorena 
Reeder, Bessie 

Sanders. Margaret 
Spragins, Susie 
Thomas, Theodosia 
Waldrep, Lillian 









Arkansas Club 


"'^^^^^^v^- 










OFFICERS 








Mary Elizabeth Coolidge 






President 






Della Jeffries 






. Vice-Presidenl 






Margaret Moore 






Secretary 






Dorothy Harris 






Treasurer 




t,. ■ 


Jewel M■^ 


NIS 




Sergeartt-ai-Ar 


ms 


^,-, 


Mrs 


McCc 


MB 




Sponsor 




MEMBERS 




Bateman, Helen 






Bransford. Apsie 




4 


Bellingrath. Ruth 






Coolidge. Mary Elizabeth 




Block. Dorothy 






Echols. Marjorie 




■^ 


Block. Mildred 






GOFF. loNE 




Briggs. Mary 






GOFF. VlRGELLIA 










Harris, Dot 












Hurley. Autumn 












Jeffries, Della 












Kaufman, Dorothy 












MiNNis. Jewel 












Moore. Margaret 








Rainwater. Olive 






Thompson. Helen 






RiGGS. Evangeline 






Van Winkle. Leila 






SCHNABAUM. GeTELLA 






WiLBOURN. Annie Lou 






Simpson. Gussie 






Williams, Maude 






Sims. Marguerite 






Yeatman, Maurine 

















Florida Club 







OFFICERS 

Lucie Neel Dekle President 

Irene Wedeles Vice-President 

Mary Chancellor Sccre(ari/- Treasurer 

Miss Clements Sponsor 

MEMBERS 

Chancellor. Mary Graves. Florrie Seward. Charlotte 

Dekle. Lucie Neel Hoskins. Louise Stonebraker. Susie 

Graham. Willie Belle Rice. Floyd Wedeles. Irene 



leorgia 



Club 



OFFICERS 

WOOD President 

Ilah Watson Vice-President 

Ruth Brawner Secretary-Treasurer 

Mills Sponsor 

MEMBERS 

Alwood. Martha McDaniel. Frances 

Atkinson. Emily Owens. Elizabeth 

Brawner, Ruth Simon. Dorothy 

Griffin. Gladys Sloan, Annie Ola 

Hood. Carroll Sloan. Ethel Miriam 

Lee. Julia Smith, Jessie Mae 




-^ '^"11 



Iowa 



Club 



1 


OFFICERS 




Jeannette Witwer 


President 




ISABELLE WeISMAN 




. ^ice-President 


Marjorie McQuilkin 


Secretary-Treasurer 




Mrs. Whitson 




.... Sponsor 




MEMBERS 




BoARDMAN. Janice 


Hanson. Ruth 




Bradley. Acnes 


Holbert. Marjorie 




Brumer, Mildred 


Hopper. Dorothy 




Christensen. Ettna 


Jerrel. Louise 




GiLLMOR. ZeLLA 


Johnson. Ruth 
Lavely. Aneita 
Lehman. Martha 
McGowEN. Margaret 
McQuilkin. Marjorie 
Miner, Ruth 
Mock. Helen 




Myers. Florence C. 


Vroom. Esther 




Myers. Isabel 


Weisman. Isabel 




Nitzsche. Helene 


Witt. Hertha 




O'Flaherty. Ellen 


Witwer. Jeannette 




Peterson. Mary Helen 


Wright. Florence 




Schleiter. Harriett 


Young. Marian Frances 







Indiana Club 


■ --^n'l 






OFFICERS 








Irene Duffey 


President 








Vera Moore 


V ice-President 






Zola Sinclair 






Maxine Murray 


Chairman Social Committee 








Miss Kathryn Kirkham . . . 


Sponsor 










MEMBERS 








Allen, Irene 


Griffin, Hilda 








Allred, Rives 


HiNKLE, ChaRLINE 








Baker. Grace 


K.AHN. Virginia 








Baker. Roxy 


Karnes, Beulah 








Bl.gh. Bonita 


Lyon, Margaret 








BORCERDING. AuDREY 


Thompson, Gertrude Marks, Lelah 








Brown. Sibyl 


USREY, MUSETTA MaSON, LoUISE 








Burr. Mary Theodosia 


Vernier, Margaret Murray. Maxine 








Clark, Marie 


Weiss. Adele Moore. Vera 








CLEMENts, Elizabeth 


Zehner. Rieta Olive, Florence 








CocKRUM. Dorothy 


Pease. Catherine 








CoHN. Mary 


Price. Helen 








Dixon, Frances 


Sinclair. Zola 




M 




Duffey, Irene 


Stinson. Violet 






Egbert, Marc 


aret Swartz. Miriam 




U 






^ 


\^ 






^_jm\\ 



. 'T^^^^^^/?:'^^^^ Kansas Club -^^^uy^^O^l 


i 


r 




lii 


OFFICERS 
Vera Pickett President 




Virginia Glascock Vice-President 




Mary Lowman Secretary-Treasurer 






Miss Annie Beth Crawford Sfionsor 




MEMBERS 


m 


Barber, Grace Liggett. Josephine 




Barnes. Christine Lowman, Mary 






Baudry, Denise Mann. Mabelle 






Brogan. Olive McClain. Anna May 






CORNWELL, LeNORE SweET. MiLDRED MeED. ElIZABETH 






Eckel. Alice Pickett. Vera 






Elliott, Jessie Rader, Ruth 






Glascock. Virginia Renn. Rachel 




% 


HiPPLE. Marietta Rodgers. Mary 







Kentucky Club 



i 







OFFICERS 






Mary Ma 


RviN Moore 




.... President 






Magdalene Rogers 




Vice-Presidenl 






Gladys McCormick . . 




Secretary-Treasurer 






Miss Braden 


MEMBERS 




. Sporxsor 




Crutchfield, M 


LDRED 


MoBERLY, Georgia Mae 






DiCKERSON. Pearl 




Moore. Mary Marvin 






Eccles. Elizabeth 




Nelson, Catherine 






Garrett, Katharine 




Pauley. Nancy 






Haycraft. Frances 




Rogers. Lottie Mae 






Jones, Lowell 




Rogers. Magdalene 






Jones, Virginia 




Sanders. Billie 






Kraft, Bertha 




Saunders. Beulah 






Lehman. Elizabeth 




Stouffer. Elizabeth 






McCormick. Gladys 




Taylor, Joy 






McElwrath. Linda 




Taylor. Montie 






Middleton, Sarah 




TiTswoRTH. Clara 






Miller. Lavinia 




White. Etta Rives 





.ouisiana 



Club 



1 




OFFICERS 








Sallie Beth M 
Ruth Wurtsbaugh 










Vice-Pres 


idenl 


Ruth Johnson 




. . . Secretary-Treasurer 


Mrs. 

,i 

i 


House 

Bullock. Lyndall 
Cloutier. Marvyl 
Ellis. Martha 
Farrar. Dorothy 
Graham. Gertrude 

Patterson. Cleaves 
Regard. Celeste 
Robinson. Louise 
Ross, Gussie Ray 
Row. Mattie Elise 


MEMBERS 

McDade. Sadie 
Meares. Mamie Gray 
Moore. Sallie Beth 
Parnell. Lucile 


. . . Sponsor 

Grisham. Louise 
Johnson. Ruth 
Lane, Elizabeth 
Lewis, Murle 
McDade, Julia 

Thompson. Elizabeth 
TooKE, Mary Lewis 
Wimberly. Edrie 
Wurtsbaugh. Ruth 
YouNSE. Shirley 





M 



issouri 



Club 



OFFICERS 

Katheryn Cole President 

Frances Weber Vice-President 

ELSON Treasurer 

Margaret Garner Secretary 

Miss Middleton Sponsor 



Brov 



Ruth 
Francoise 
. Jennie La, 
BuRNEY. Ruth 
Chapman, Helen 
Cole. Katheryn 



CoNNETT. Margaret 
Davis. Attilie 
Garner. Margaret 
Gilmer. Louise 
Hansbrough. Mary 
Hansbrough. Mildre 
Jenkins. Veda 
Keller. Mildred 
Kerr, Margaret 
Lawson, Nancy 



Long. Mildred 
McBride. Blanche 
Marseilles. Alice 
Matthews. Virgini, 
Nelson. Emma 
Parker. Frances 
Price. Julia 
Ramsey. Gladys 
Roberts. Celeste 
Shelby, Helen 



Shelby. Kathryne 
Shepardson. Ireni 
Weber. Frances 
Whitener. Clara 
Wood. Lelia 



Mississippi Club 






officers 








Mar- 


i- Elizabeth Gee 


. . President 




Elizabeth Meyers Vicc-Pres 


idenl 


Annie Mae Oberst Secretary-Treasurer 






Miss Townsend Sponsor 










MEMBERS 










Beard. Hilda Hymen. Adele-Behm 










BicGERs. Mary Jones. Irene 










Bock. Ray Mann. Sara 










Bounds. Adele Martak, Dora 










Cochran. Em Neville Meyers. Elizabeth 










Garnett, Corinne Myres. Marie 










Gee. Mary Elizabeth Norton. Emma Bedford 










Hairston. Rebecca Perkins. Edith 










Hendrix. Elizabeth Pigford. Ruby May 










Rosenstiel. Rosina 










Shingleur. Anna Helm 










Simpson. Charlotte 










Slaughter, Catherine 










Stewart. Wilhelmina 










Taylor. Adrienne 










Wilson. Gladys 










Yandell, Anne 










Yandell. Enid 

















Ohio Club 



OFFICERS 

President 

Martha Vordenburg 

Catherine Barrett Secretary-Treasurer 

. . „ Sponsor 

MlbS BoYER 

MEMBERS 

Ammerman. Helen Morris. Leona 

Barrett. Catherine Mouser. Nellie 

Cooper. Agnes Noble. Elizabeth 

Crane, Mariana ^;^ Parsons. Phyllis 

De Laet. Christine (Wjj) Sampliner, Irene 

FoLKENS. Margaret ^^ Scott, Mary 

Ink. Dorothy Shover, Marie 

Klee. Valerie Van Cleve, Jane 

Mehaffey. Margaret Vordenburg, Martha 



\rS 



P 



Oklahoma Club 





OFFICERS 


Mary Ellen Driggers .... President 


IsABELLE Becker Vice-President 


Sue Thompson Secretary-Treasurer 




Miss Blackwell Sponsor 


MEMBERS 


Becker, Isabelle Lee, Zelma Smith, Catherine 


Brown. Rosalind Littlefield. Bessie Smith. Mary Alice 


Colby. Mildred Littlefield. Irene Thompson. Sue 


Driggers, Mary Ellen Miller, Elizabeth Vernor, Florence 


Evans. Phi Delta Monroe. Iva Ruth Warshauer. Sophie 


Hamilton. Lillian Sandlin. Eloise Watts. Mary 


Lee. Mamie Simpson. Annie Carroll Watts. Mildred 


Whitehead. Ahvah 







Tennessee Club 








OFFICERS 




i 






Margaret Wells 


President 








Lucile Oliver 


. . . Vice-President 


» 




Frances 


Brown 




Secretary 




Iam» Sharp 






.... Treasurer 




jama :5harp . 
Miss Nellums 






Sponsor 






MEMBERS 






^^\ 


Adams, Josephine 


Green. Lucy 


Mann. Elizabeth 


Rogers, Bessie 


Allen. Evelyn Ganell 


Haggard, Lucille 


Maxwell, Christine 


Rogers. Myra 




Allman, Mildred 


Hamlett, Georg.e 


Marks, Jane 


Sharp. Jama 




Bachman. Martha 


Hardison, Edith 


McClellan, Louise 


Shelton. Lida 




Bell. Emma 


Harris. Bessie Lee 


McCuan, Estelle 


Smith. Ila 




Bell. Louise 


Hill, Matt.e Lee 


McWilliams, Era 


Stephenson. Jessie 




Bell. Martha 


Holbert, Grace 


McWilliams, Jim 


Stephenson. Louise 




Betterton. Sarah 


Holland. Gladys 


McWilliams, Lora 


Stuart, Eleanor 




Bradford, Sara 


Hollister, Mildred 


McWilliams, Pearl 


Sullivan, Marian 






Howard. Margaret 


Moore, Sara 


Taylor, Allene 




Brown, Frances 


Huffman. Marguerite 


Morgan, Jane 


Taylor, Elizabeth 




Carlton. Virginia 


Hyman. Helen 


Nelson. Lois 


Thompson. Elizabeth 




CocGiNs. Elizabeth 


Jones. India 


Oberst. Annie Mae 


Tyson. Josephine 




DiLWORTH. EsTELLE 


Lashlee. Lucile 


Parrott, Mary 


Walker. Catherine 




English, Sara 


Lashlee. Nell 


Peter. Gladys 


Weinbaum, Sylvia 




Fentress. Alline 


Lewis. Elizabeth 


Pope, Martha Ross 


Wells. Margaret 




Fisher. Edna 


LiGON. Margaret Elizabeth 


Price, Virginia 


Wikle. Roberta 




Garner. Elizabeth 


Llewellyn. Gertrude 


Ransom, Josephine 


Wilkinson. Laura 




Glover. Isora 


Lloyd. Thelma 


Read, Addie Crouch 


Young, Ruth 




Gracey. Minnie Thomas 


Lowenthal. Evelyn 


Roberts, Mildred 











-^^:^ 


Texas Club 








OFFICERS 








Mary McKnight 




President 






Eloise Harris 




Vice-President 






Myrtle Ridgway . . 










Ora Witte 




. . Secretary 






Frances Har 


Ris Sergeani-ai-Arms 








Miss Blythe 


MEMBERS 


Sponsor 






Adickes, Cecelia 


Cather. Ruth Horlock. Vera 


Pettus, Lottie Nell 






Alexander, Mary Ritchey 


Claybrook. Lucile Irvin, Robbie 


Pierce, Catherine 






Baker. Mary Elizabeth 


Cruse, Hazel Jarvis, Katherine 


Pierce, Lillian 






Barclay. Hattie Bob 


Davis, Zola May Johnson, Jeroleen 


Pipes, Nina Marie 






Barker, Marie 


Dodson, Beryle Kelly, Euphemia 


QuiNius. Mollie 








DowDLE, Fatine Kerr, Aileen 


Rains. Mary Agnes 






Blackwell, Beulah 


Driskell, Irene Lamb. Julia 


Renfro. Celia 






Boone, Beryl 


Eastham, Sara Frances Le Neveu, Louise 


Revelle. Grace 






Born, Ellanna 


Edwards, Mary Lloyd, Ruth 


Ridgway, Myrtle 






Bowen, Ruth 


Ellington, Pearl Ivy Magee, Hazel 


Scott, Mary 






Brazelton. Clotilde 


Emberson, Helen Mayfield, Josephine 


Silver, Mary Ellen 






Brock, Lois 


Fincham, Hallie McAdams, Anna Mae 


Taylor, Eleanor 






Brown, Frances 


Foster, Mary Jewyl McCoy, Seana Mary 


Taylor, Margaret Means 






Brown, Grace 


Greenwood, Cleo McKinney, Frankie 


Taylor, Matilda 






Brown, Zephia 


Guitar, Ruth McKnight, Mary 


Upton, Mary 






Bruck, Mildred 


Harris, Eloise McLean, Frances 


White, Elizabeth 






Burke, Hattie Billie 


Harris, Frances McMullen, Kathryn 


White, Mildred 






Burson, Celesta 


Henry, Eunice Middleton, Margaret 


Wilson, Mabel 






Burton, Hilda 


Hervey, Beryl Moore, Blanche 


Withers, Blanche 






Caffall, Thelma 


Hicks, Dorothy Moore, Margie Lou 


Witte, Ora 






Camp. Nelleen 


Hillje, Dorothy Murphy, Bess 


WooDALL, Nina 






Carpenter. Agnes 


Hopper, Jewell Parker, Geraldine 


ZUTAVERN, JeRE 















,„.1 

J 
West Virginia Club j 



OFFICERS 



Virginia Atkinson 



President 



Dorothy Atkinson 



Treasurer 



Bethiah Smoot Secretary 

Miss Olive C. Ross ^P° 

MEMBERS 
Atkinson, Dorothy Hill. Jacquelyn Smoot. Bethiah 

Atkinson. Virginia Peery. Mildred Weimer. Dorothy 

Wilson. Katherine Florence 



United States Club 



Abraham, Leah 


Arizona 


Marshall, Mary Catherine 

Matson. Carrie 

Maupin, Lois 

Meyers, Sonona 


Nebraska 

.... South Dakota 

. . Washington, D. C. 

South Carolina 


Armstrong Iva 


Arizona 


Atkinson, Vivian 


Montana 










Benallack Harriet 


Michigan 


Montgomery, Martha .... 

Nance, Fanny May 

Oberdorfer, Amelia 


.... Pennsylvania 
.... Massachusetts 

Virginia 

New Jersey 


Bosman, Rena 




BosMAN, Ruth 

Brewer. Judith 

Cone. Doris 


Virginia 

Maryland 

Virginia 

Connecticut 






Pearman, Mary 


New Mexico 


















Powell, Darthea 


California 






Farr. Margaret 


California 


Riefler. Louise 


Pennsylvania 






Fuller. Mildred 


Massachusetts 


Scharf, Margaret .'.'.'.'.'. 
Stephens Marie 


. . . North Carolina 
California 


Graves Mason 


Virginia 


Hamilton Ruby 




Stoner. Margaret 


. . Pennsylvania 


Harwood, Elizabeth .... 


Virginia 


Turner Dorothy 


New Jersey 


Walker. Irene 

Walters. Marie 

Weatherwax Electa 


California 

Wisconsin 

Michigan 






HoAG. Mariette 

HOFFLIN. IsABELLE 

Irwin, Katherine 

Krebs, Ruth 

Lee, Edmonia 


Wyoming 

Virginia 

. . Washington, D. C. 

Maryland 

New Mexico 


Weinbrenner, Kathryn . . . 

WiNESKIE AdELE 


Wisconsin 

North Carolina 


Woodruff, Margaret 




Young, Elizabeth 

MacGillivray, Lorna 


Michigan 

Canada 

Mexico 




Wyoming 


Loonan. Maurine 


South Dakota 

Nebraska 




Michitran 










Two Historic Places of Nashville 




The Hermitage— Home of Andrew Jackson 2. The P/?rthenon— Centennial Pa 



i-i^J^ 




Nashville Club 



OTHER MEMBERS NOT IN PICTURES 



Louise Anderson 
Ruth Anderson 
Agnes Bevington 
Mary Bevington 
Cornelia Bratten 
Inez Bridges 
Minnie Caruthers 
Mary Parr Denton 
Harriet Dillon 
Margaret Duval 
Gertrude Eberhard 
Ruth Fain 
Esther Fleming 



Ruth Coding 
Louise Godwin 
Frances A. Gray 
Mary Hagan 
Mildred Harrington 
Kathryn Hendrick 
Dorinda Hollinshead 
Mary Neville Hubbs 
Monterey Hurd 
Jennie Johnson 
Janet Kerr 
Martha King 
Mary King 



Mary Landis 
LuciLE Lisle 
Hypathia Link 
Ann Grayson Love 
Margaret Loventhal 
Virginia Mehaffy 
Marion Mathews 
Fanny May Nance 
Constance O'Brien 
Jean Otterenville 
Martha Parish 
Minnie M. Parrish 
Caro Perkins 



Alise Priester 
Christine Provine 
Mary E. Rice 
Virginia Riddle 
Edith Roberts 
Reba Simmons 
Catherine Sloan 
Ellen Snell 
Virginia Taylor 
Joy Thompson 
Lucile Wait 
Ann Elizabeth Wa 




Mm^ 





Past-Graduates 



[^ [^ \^ ^ 







$t- 




c^^ 






^X 



is 



Athletic Board 




Judith Brew 
Eloise Harb 
Doris Cone 



Manager Basketball Ja 

. , President M. 

Manager Baseball 

... Treasurer Marjorie McQl 



Captain of Regulars 
. Manager Riding 




The Panther Club 



BONITA BlICH 

Tekla Block 

Ray Bock 

Rena Bosman 
Adele Bounds 

Judith Brewer 
Lois Brock 
Zephia Brown 
Frances Brown 
Elizabeth Brown 

Lyndal Bullock 
BiLLiE Burks 
Ruth Gather 



Kathryn Cole 
Marjoric Cooper 



Haze 


L Cruze 


Nell 


IE Bell Dent 


Saba 


Frances East 


PHr Delta Evans 


Eu,z 


BETH ElVERSO 


Hal 


IE F.ncham 


EsTH 


er Furman 


Louise Gates 


Elizabeth Garner 


Mar 


caret Garner 


Cor 


NE GaRNETT 


ViRO 


iNiA Glascock 


Haz 


L Gilbert 


Lor 


A McGlLLIVRA 


MiN 


VIE Tom Grace 


Ger 


RUDE Graham 


Ann 


.Gray 


Luc 


Green 


Clec 


Greenwood 


Gladys Griffin 


Rut 


< Guitar 


Helen Hainline 


Reb 


ECCA HaIRSTON 



Mary M^ Moore 



Dot Harris 
Elizabeth Harm 
Louise Haufflh 



Marieta Hipple 
Dorothy Hillje 



Ellen 


JOBSON 


Irene 


Jones 


Indi^ 


Jones 


Lowe 


L Jones 


DORO 


hy Kauffma 


MlLDP 


ED Keller 


Euph 


MIA KeLLEV 


Nanc 


Lawson 



Ann/ 


May McAdams 


Glad 


YS McCormick 


Fran 


CES McDaniel 


Nan 


Y McKlNNEY 


Kati- 


RYN McMuLLEN 


Mab 


orie McQuilken 


Loui 


5E McClELLAN 


Edn« 


Meints 



Geraldine 
Lottie Nei 
Ver4 Picki 



Annie C. Simpson 
Marguerite Sims 

Henrietta Sinicer 
Mary Acnes Smith 
Jessie M»e Smith 



■ Stouffer 



Kati 



Louise Stephensoi 

Eleanor Stuart 

Jane C. Thiele 

MkrcaretM.Tav 

Gertrude Thompsi 

He) 

Ma 



Thommon 



Dorothy Weime 



Ora W 


TTE 


Laura 


Wilkinson 


Blanch 


E Withers 


Mario 


Williams 


Lelia Wood 


Marca 


RET WODDR 


Mauri 


E YeaTMAN 


Elizabeth Young 


Shirle 


YOUNSE 



The Regular Club 



Cecelia Adickes 
Nell Allen 
Helen Ammerman 

Dorothy Atkinso 
Grace Baker 





MEMBERS 


Em Neville Cochran 


Kather.neJahvis 


Dorothy Cockrum 


Della Jeffb.es 


Mary Cohn 


Louise Jerrel 


Mildred Colby 


Jerol.ne Johnson 


Doris Cone 


Ruth Johnson 


Mary Elizabeth Cool.dge 


Ruth Anna Johnso 


Agnes Cooper 


Frances Johnston 


Dorothy Cos.er 


Margaret Jones 


Frances Cortneb 


V.RCN.A Jones 


Mildred Crutchfield 


V.BC.NIA KaHN 


Zola May Dav.s 


All.ne Kerr 



Hel 


EN Mock 


IVA 


R. MONBOE 


Mab 


tha Montc 


Margaret Moo 


Jane Morgan 


Fra 


-.CES MORR 


Bes 


Murphy 


Em« 


A Nelson 


Lois 


Nelson 


Hel 


ENE NlTZSC 


Ame 


LIA ObEBDO 


Florence Oliv 


Luc 


LLE Oliver 



Charlotte Sewarc 
Anna H. Shincleu 
Mary Ellen Sieve 
Annie Simpson 

Suzanne Spragins 



RAH Talber 
iablotte Ta 

.BIENNE TaY 



Marjorie Lewi: 



Elsie 


Lucille E 


ELLA^ 


NA Born 


Ruth Bowen 


DORO 


THY BOWE 


Apsie 


Bbansfob 


Cloti 


LDE BbaZE 


Olive 




Francis Brown 


JENNI 


E Lane Bp 


Rosa 


IND Brow 



Thelma Caffal 



Mar 


CARET EgBERI 


Peaf 


L Ellington 


Irma 


Fagerstrom 


Margaret Farb 


Alli 


NE Fentress 


Edn 


4 Fisher 



Helen Chapman 


Jac 


Miriam Charles 


Ju 


Ettna Christensen 


Gr 


Marie Clark 


Mi 


Marvyl Clouiter 


Lo 



. Ma 



Mary Louis 
Marion Mathe. 
Lois Maupin 
Josephine Mayi 
Blanch McBrid 
Julia McDade 
Edith McIntosi 
Frankie McKin 
Mary McKnigh 
Mary McWilli, 
Laura McWilli 
Linda McElura 
Elizabeth Meai 



Mam 



■ Me 



Elizabeth Mei 
Elizabeth Mil 

LaVINIA MlLLE 



Loui 


SE Reifleb 


Grac 


E RevELLE 


Cele 


ste Robert 


Mar 


Y RODGEBS 


LOTT 


E May Ro 


CORI 


NNE Rosen 


Mat 


TIE Row 



JA^ 


E Van Cleve 


Le 


■ A Van Wink 


Flobence Vebne 


III 


AH Watson 


Mi 


LDBED Watts 


Fb 


iNCEs Weber 






Sy 


via Weinbau 


Robebta Wikle 


Ml 


ba Williams 


Ma 


BEL Wilson 



Nina Wood/ 
Mildred W( 
Ruth Wubt; 



-^-^^^s: 




^ 



SWIMMING 

W.-B. LETTERS 
1919-1920 

Doris Cone Swimming 

Lelia Woods • Swimming 

Ellanna Born Swimming Team 

Janice Boardman Swimming Team 

Doris Cone Swimming Team 

Frances Dixon Swimming Team 

Irene Duffey Swimming Team 

Katherine Irwin Swimming Team 

Marion Mathews Swimming Team 

Grace Brown Swimming Team 

Harriet Hollinshead Swimming Team 

Vasso Pan Swimming Team 

Ann Yandell Swimming Team 




Panther Club 




PANTHER SWIMMING TEAM 



Top Row (Ic/l to rishl)- 



Bollom Row (left to r,«A/)— Margaret Taylor, Mvra 
Relay ream— Irwin. Wood. Johnson. 



PLACES 

' P/oec— Beatrice Johnston. 2d P/occ— Margaret Taylor. 

3d P/ace— Nellie B. Dent. 



SWIMMING EVENTS AND WINNERS 




Third Row {left to right)— M^Rt^A, 

Virginia Matthews. 
Bolton, Row (left to right)— M 



50-FoOT Front 


1 Wood 
3 DenT'°" 


Fancv Dives 


1 Johnston 
1 S-^^e'tt 






Plain Dives 


1 Taylor. M. 

2 Bachman 

3 Johnston 


Plunge 


1 l7r'Zn 






3 Johnston 


U DE WATER 


1, 

Ml 


50-Foot Back 


'z S'e°nf 






1 JoTn'ston 



Bachman 

CONNETT 

Dent...- 




Regular Club 




REGULAR SWIMMING TEAM 
Top Rcui Ull lo risAO— E..L*NNA Born, Doris Cone. 
MiJdU Mow (U/l lo r(jA()— Irenr Duffev. Eleanor Taylor, Ha 

Bodom Row (UJl to rls/.() — tLlZABETH CaPBON, GrACE RevELLE 




REGULAR LIFE-SAVING CORPS 
Top Row (Icjl lo r.'s/iO— Margaret Farr. Mary McKnici 



SWIMMING EVENTS AND WINNERS 



50-FooT Front 


2 BcnXck 

3 Revclle 


Fancy D.VES 


1 Capron 

2 Revelle 




3 Taylor. E. 




i SS. 




1 Taylor 






3 Farr 


Underwater 


i sF 


50-FootBack 


1 Benall.ck 

2 Capron 

3 Rev.llc 



PLACES 
I f /ace— Betty Capron. 2d P/acc— Ekano 
3d P/oc<— Harriet Benallack. 



rIvIlle 
Taylor 




4^ 



Regular-Panther Meet 



PLACES IN MEET 

Isl Pfccc— Lel.a Wood. 

Broke 50-Foot Back Record 
2d Place— DoKis Cone. 
3d P;a«— Betty Capron. 






Winner of Meet 



SWIMMING EVENTS AND WINNERS 



PANTHERS 





\ iorn' 

( Benallack. 
3 ^ Wood. 

/ Capron 


Fancy Dives 


1 Capron 




3 Cone 


Pla.nD.ves 


1 Cone 

2 Taylor. M. 




1 Wood 




3 Benallack 




3 Taylor. M. 




1 8:;-n 






3 Boardman 






Relay 


k'.t:;,:\V-' 



looT' 
'. RegSurs 



Intermediate Swimming Meet 



SWIMMING EVENTS AND WINNERS 



^^J^ 





1 Y.ndell 
1 S"o»tH«d 


50-FooT Back 


1 Yandell 

2 Tandy 






1 Yandell 

2 Hollinshead 

3 Tandy 




'2 L'nt" 
3 Dickinson 




Form 


2 Dickinson 

3 Yandell 


Fancy Dives 








3 Pa'd1:» 


Relay 1 


Regular. 41 
Panthers .53 














Top «ou) (fc// /o r,sAO— Martha Dick 
yW/</rf/c «oa, {hfl to r/g/./)— Charlott 

Bo«om «OUi {Irll la rigAl)— Vasso Pan 


F.NTR1E.S 






PANTHERS 


Dickinson 


IB 










H HOOTEN 


12 


'i Meador 


g 




15 


"^ Total.. 


90 



JUNIOR LIFE-SAVING CORPS 



1,1 Place—/' 
2d Place— V 
3d Placc-C 




Peabody 
Meet 



^BrdMmst 



WARD-BELMONT SWIMMING TEAM 



• Dixon. Doris Cone. Ma 
ARRIET Hollinshead. Ja 




SWIMMING EVENTS 



Preps 


Intermediates 


College 


50-Foot Front... 


3 


50-FooT Front . 


'2 l:±\. 

3 


50-FooT Front 


1 io- 
3 Harrison 


Plain Dives 


1 ^a;K;;s 

3 Duffey 


Plain Dives.... 


I HoU^shead 
3 Yandell 


Plain Dives... 


2 MeTd^l^nhn 

3 Born 


50-FooT Back 


1 Brown. G. 

2 Morgan 


50-Foot Back. 


1 Brown, B. 

2 Brown, A. 


50-FooT Back . 


1I&- 








Plunce 


I Anderson 

3 


Plunge 


3 ..™""'. .,'., 


Plunge 


2 Boardman 


100 Foot 


i -=■":::: 


1 00- Foot 




lOO-FooT 


2 HarHson 








3 


Fancy Dives. . . . 


1 Duffey 

2 Morgan 

3 Mathews 


Fancy Dives... 


, HoUinshead 
3 Yandell 


Fancy Dives., 


3 Boardman 


Underwater..., 


1 Anderson 

2 Mathews 

3 


Underwater... 


1 Yandell 

1 '^.'— .^.V. 


Underwater.. 


1 Dixon 

2 Boardman 










Relay 


Ward-Belmont 
2:32 



Doris Cone 

Winner of Meet 

inner of 2d Place in R.-P. Me 

PLACES 
hi P/acc— Doris Cone. 
2d Pfaec— Ann Yandell. 
3d P/acc— Peabody. 




REGULAR HOCKEY TEAM 
Top Row (Ir/I lo r(j(AO -Jacquelyn Hill. Mary McKnicmt. Elizabeth Gba 
MiMIc Row (/<■// lo r(gAO— Della Jeffries, Ruth Bo»en. Jeannette Witwe 

Harriet Benamack. 
Bollom Row (Ic/I lo r^s/iO— F.1.1 ANNA Born. Irene Duffey. Doris Cone. Eliz 



MiMh Row (.h/l lo flghl) 






VRA Ror.ERS. Jean Cc 



\_ /*■ r— '^-'^ 




COLLEGE REGULAR BASKETBALL TEAM 
Lcftlo ris/if— Elizabeth Capron^ Doris Cone, Marv Elizabeth Coolii 

LACK, Mabel Wilson, Ruth Bowen, Corinne Garnett. Lottie Nell Pettus, Marjorie Cooper, J 



COLLEGE PANTHER BASKETBALL TEAM 
Left to r,gA(— Janice Boardman, Lillian Pierce, Jean Cooper, Bessie Roce 
Corinne Ga -- - 

Margaret Conn 



'^■<^s^^^^^^ 




PREP REGULAR BASKETBALL TEAM 




4mm 



^. 




Archery 






r 












J 


1^ 




1 

3 


Tennis 


I 


i 




A U 


N. 


.■ 


^ 


H 



REGULAR TENNrS TEAM 



PANTHER TENNIS TEAM 



Ann Hamilton 
Marguerite Cl 
Margaret Mor 



Varsity Basketball Team 1918-19 







.... Side 


Forward Betty Capron 




Guard 






.... Guard 


SUBSTITUTES 






Jenkins Side 


Helen Hyman . . . 


.... Guard 



^RS Won -Tota 



Club Championship 1918-19 

SWIMMING— BASKETBALL— TENNIS 

315 Points Panthers Won— To 



Last Year's All-Round Athletes 1918-19 



First Place . 


Betty Capron 




39 Points . . . 


Regul 


Sccor,d Place 


, , . Winnie Jenkins 




38 Points . . . 


. . Regul 


Third Place . 


. . . Margaret Morr 


ISON , 


. 37 Points . . . 


. . Regul 



Letters Awarded 

W.-B. LETTERS— 1918-1919 



Ann Hamilton .... 
Marguerite Cleveland 

Jean Cooper 

Betty Capron .... 
Margaret Morrison . 
Marjorie Cooper . . . 
Irma Aikins 
Betty Capron .... 
Winnie Jenkins . . . 
Margaret Morrison 



Basketball 
. . Basketball 

. . . . Basketball 
. . . . Basketball 
. . . . Basketball 
. . , . Basketball 
. . . . Basketball 
. . . Best Athlete 
Second Best Athlete 
Third Best Athlete 





jjj^K^^^lltr'T'^ 


.^.<^.'^'' '^^^^^^^^H 


l^^^^^^j?^St^:f^^ 


- ■/ur^»- •'■ 


mmf'": 


|^H^H^^B^H| W I ^/t^p ^ ^'*^^^F^^^^^KM 


^^ 


&l] 


L: . ■ ■..■ i:^H^f*ff^^^. .■ . .i-^iM^M 



Hertha Witt: In the home glee club 1 went in as first base, 
but they changed me to short-stop when they heard my voice. 



Christine: Marvin, where did you get that lovely corsage? 

Marvin: Sam sent it to me when 1 returned his frat' pin. 
isnt that sweet oflhim? 

Van: I'd have sent a telegram of thanks, they're lots 
=aper. 



Toast to Mrs. Gregg: 
Long may she wa\ 



Dear Miss Mills: 

May I have a date with Johnny Johnson Tuesday night? 
Sincerely. 

Jenny Jenson. 

Granted: Reg. in and out. 

Miss Mills. 



Jobby says that water on the brain is seldom due to a thii 
for knowledge. 

+ + 
Her name is Wood. Ah! 1 see! that's her family tree! 



Atlas supported the world, who supported Atla 



Tell me— 
Speaking of bells, didjyou ever hear the Ac Buil - ding? 



The Thanksgiving Dinner 




OF course we all had long looked forward to Turkey Day. Those of us who went to 
the Vandy-Sewanee football game came back with the usual pep that one gains at 
a gridiron combat. At six o'clock we all assembled in the dining room. And we 
must have presented an unusual appearance, too — not dressed in the monotonous 
coat suits, nor yet in elaborate dinner dresses, but in simple, black, white or gray frocks, 
with kerchiefs and caps for our only ornaments. Imagine it! Six hundred Priscillas at 
Ward-Belmont in November, 1919, and all of us quite radiant, even though our particular 
John Alden and Standishes were Miles away. Some of us had mothers or fathers or sisters 
or brothers, or other guests, who seemed sufficiently impressed with Ward-Belmont's clever 
way of commemorating Thanksgiving Day. The decorations were very fitting. The 
menus, however, seemed to command the greater amount of attention. They were yellow 
folders, bearing the picture of the revered Mr. Turkey on the outside, and within -well, 
"regardez vous:" 

Celery Roast Turkey Olives Sage Dressing 

Cranberry Jelly Sweet Potato Croquettes Green Peas 

Asparagus with Butter Sauce Hot Rolls 

Orange Aspic Finger Sandwiches 

Bon Bons and Nuts Demi-Tasse 

A program of beautiful music was given throughout the dinner. Some of our gifted Priscillas gave 
us songs of the past which took us back to the long ago. One bright particular warbler whistled for 
our entertainment. But to end the evening we had a novel experience, for Vanderbilt came to call. 
We met them on the North Front veranda, and for the remainder of the evening there were yells and 
songs in honor of the victory over Sewanee, not to mention a number of more personal and less boister- 
ous "tete-a-tetes!" Well, it couldn't last forever. From somewhere in the distance a bell sounded and 
all had to hear it, though it was hard to go home after an unforgettable day — a day, without doubt, 
to be most thankful for. 




*^© 



if 



Colonial Di 



[ASHINGTON'S birthday will always be a great day at Ward-Belmont. 
But a century hence, when we revisit the old school, as the spirits of 
departed alumnae, shall we see a grander, gayer sight than our own 
Colonial party was? Hardly ! The artistic grace with which Ward- 
Belmont girls assumed the roles of Colonial dames and gentlemen will remain 
unsurpassed. Who would have guessed that some of the most beautiful 
ladies were wearing their window draperies for panniers, or that many of the 
beaux were dressed in gymnasium bloomers and uniform coat turned lining 
side out! Martha and George were charming as they came down the South 
Front stairs, followed by a company of loyal attendants. There were 
Thomas Jeffersons, John Quincy Adams, Nathan Hales, Patrick Henrys, Paul Reveres and Lafayettes, 
not to mention lovely Betsy Rosses, and "sisters, wives and sweethearts" of the patriots. We all 
marched down to the dining room, where a patriotic color scheme of red, white and blue was used to 
excellent effect in the decorations. At each place we found clever menus that caused a great deal 
of fun and conjecture. They ran like this: 

A Chip of the Cherry Tree An American Bird 

Rounds of Ammunition Grape Shot and Slugs Grass from Mount Vernon 

White House Shrubs Snare Drums 

A Delaware Iceberg A Log from the Same Tree Valley Forge Snow 

British Tears 

We had a gay time at dinner, singing songs, old and new, mixing Ward-Belmont pep with the 
spirit of 76. After dinner we all went down to Heron to dance. Incidentally, we were given a 
demonstration of what the terpsichorean art was in the days when the father of our country moved in 
the mazes of the dance. Martha and George watched from their seat of honor while their attendants 
led about one hundred dames and beaux in a charming minuet. We were reluctant, when it was all 
over, to shake the powder from our hair, to take the silver buckles off our pumps and come back 
from the "Land of Let's Pretend." 



The Milestones Dinner 



NASHVILLE, TEmi.<^<t^T-/ f^j I2ifl. 



^tpt' 



■ ^^r/^'^'"'' "^ 



x^ 



Chicken a la King 

Potatoes Parsley Sauce 

Green Peas Cauliflower Au Gratin 

Hot Roils 

Fruit Salad Crackers 

Vanilla Ice Cream Strawberry Sauce 

Angel Food Cake 

Bon Bons Nuts 



CHE main purposes of the Milestones Dinner were to arouse interest in the Annual and to 
procure funds. Both objects were accomplished to the staff's entire satisfaction, and inci- 
dentally every one had an extra fine dinner and a jovial time. There were songs and whistles 
and a Ward-Belmont orchestra which played everything, from "Oh" to "Waiting." Soon we became 
fired with school loyalty and sang "Oh, Ward-Belmont." Then somebody started "The Eyes of 
Texas." Lone Stars all over the dining room became sociable and joined one another m declarmg 
the glory of their own particular firmament. Then the band played "Michigan," and here and there 
ardent "ites" from up on the farm shouted the touching words of the chorus. Illmois, Indiana, Mis- 
souri, California, "Beautiful Ohio," Virginia, the Carolinas and all the other States were praised in en- 
thusiastic but doubtful harmony. When all the excitement was over the staff took account of its 
spoils, to find that Ward-Belmont had responded most enthusiastically and that the dinner had been 
an entire financial success. 



War-Belets 




Last week the buttei 
upset the coffee, but the ci 
to run. 

+ + 

Mrs. To 
needle. 



v: Oh 

way a 



Margaret G. : Yes. Ive st 
deal. 

Veta: Well, 1 have a friend 
Spanish, German and Hebrew. 

M. G.: Whoishe? 

V. J.: He's an elevator boy 



udied foreign languages a great 
who's taken up French. Italian 



Myra 



Why is a dog with a broken tail lucky? 
Because every dog has its day. but t 



Peggy: The way you w 
Martha: Thank you. 
P.: But 1 was about to 


ear your ha 
say-is bee 




+ + 


Little Bit: They .say 
Peggy: Cow-punching? 
L. B.: No, rabbit farmi 


,e leads a h 
"8- 



Woody -Crest, Our Beulah-Land 



•What a place is this! 

Must here be the beginning of my bliss? 
Must here the burden fall from off my back? 
Blest place! blest Woody Crest! blest rather be 
The man that here did put joy for me!" 

Apologies to Banyan. 



^y^ARD-BELMONT has been fortunate in the possession of 
r 1 1 Woody-Crest, its country club. Middle Tennessee does 
^*^^ not boast a more beautiful spot, nor a more ideal estate. 
The house is old enough to afford romantic tales woven about 
the fascinating past of the sixties. The weary student-pilgrim 



dra: 


gs herself over one 


last obscur 


ing knob, and then beholds 


the 


Beulah Land high o 


n a hill in all its glory! The heavy iron 


gat. 


ES are very hard to 


pull open. 


There are obstacles such as 


exa 


minations. special li 


=ssons, and 


previous engagements, but 


for 


the persevering tra- 


veler who < 


;an overcome these evils, the 


gat< 


;s will open at last. 


As they s 


wing back from the massive 


StOI 


le pillars they disclo: 


se such a n 


wishing sight that the weary 


one 


is inspired with ne 


iw energy. 


Up the winding road, past 


the 


gate-keeper's lodge, and by 


weird Japanese lanterns the 


pilgrim wends her way. 


But the 


journey has been long, so let 


us 1 


rest and take a bad 


Icward look 


Pink and white dog-wood 


trees are in full bloom; 


the lawn 


is covered with violets: pale 


wisi 


teria suggests itself • 


while peonies proclaim their presence in 


stai 


tling reds and whites 


. Over all. 


sturdy and huge live columns 


of 1 


:rees raise themselv. 


:s to hold , 


up the roof of Beulah Land. 


the 


blue sky. But what is that 


Music? The wind is only 


bio- 


wing the little bells . 


on the lant 


erns. What is that neighing 


of horses, can't we see 


before we go in? Why, there are girls. 



girls, girls, just like our own weary tra 
freshed at the fountain of youth and 
the fields. They seem to want Pilgrir 
ride farther out and as Pilgrim's eye we 



to join them. They 
ches them she catches 



the ground just a little way off. Investigating she finds it is 
a veritable sea of iris, acres of them! But our weary student 
must go in now to swear allegiance to Beulah Land. In the 
hall it seems to be winter time instead of spring because a huge 
fire place set back in the hall radiates a welcome warmth and 
cheerfulness throughout the lower floor. The flames throw their 
lights on to the thick velvet curtains which catch the shadows 
and seem to answer back with other flickers. As the pilgrim 
treads the soft carpet she feels that herein is rest and peaceful- 
ness. Many newly arrived pilgrims are on their knees before 
King Marshmallow the Toasted, worshiping him. Our weary 
acquaintance decides to join this devotional exercise, so ap- 
proaches the Place of Fire. She is now acknowledged by the 
powers, for they give her_ the Maple Wand Stick and a bag of 
marshmallows, the emblems of that kingdom. Having per- 
formed this rite, our no longer weary traveler begins to look 



about to find other amusements in Beulah Land 
girls in the bright parlors who are expressing th 
new-found land by dancing; others are too wi 
seek the library or den where they 



Table 



sight of 



lavender cloud which has come clos( 



Happy 
and wa 



There are 
joy of the 
are too weak from joy and 
can read or sew. Pilgrim 
:n hearing sounds of mirth above and upon asking the 
is led there, up the stairs by older pilgrims. In the 
of the hall is the shrine of King Billiard of the Oblong 
Many are they who loiter there or in the adjoining 
y — bed rooms. Thus it is in Beulah Land, where all 
students may find rest, harmony, joy. and new life. 
is the day pilgrim arrived; but there shall be weeping 
iling and gnashing ^i Lcct^ '"hen she must depart! 




Traditional Celebrations at Ward-Belmont 




0; 



VER since Ward-Belmont has been, she has maintained the customs of certain 

days in a truly memorable fashion, and now these fetes have become real 

raditions. We have our gaj' club dances and our beautiful class affairs, but 

none of these are half as interesting as the big parties when the whole school 

celebrates. 

•'THE HALLOWE'EN DINNER" 
The First All-School Affair of Each Year 

To the old girls who knew they could expect a unique celebration, the feast 
of this October was even more attractive than usual, and to the girls who had 
never seen a Hallowe'en at Ward-Belmont, it was delightfully novel. 

Established superstitions were illustrated as they should be, only even 
more thoroughly and attractively than ever. The dining room might have 
been a witches' cavern. The mystic shades of yellow and black gave a properly fantastic effect, 
and Jack O' Lanterns formed the center pieces for the tables and hung from the ceiling. Corn stalks 
and autumn leaves filled the corners. The faint, flickering glow from the lanterns set ghastly shadows 
dancing over the walls. Black cats and witches cast their evil eyes upon us and we all felt appro- 
priately creepy. Ghosts and witches wandered and danced about the dining room, while icy fingers 
reached out from nowhere to clutch us and fill us with terror of the spirits. Now and then a shriek 
of fear sounded above the noise of nervous chatter. All of us had a thoroughly scarey time. 

But when our nerves could bear no more the electric lights came on and dinner was served. 
"Music hath charms," and when that orchestra began playing we were transported from the realms 
of the supernatural t :\\e very realistic and invigorating world of twentieth century jazz. 




Woody Crest — Ward-Belmont's Country Club 




alliiiii,;J.a!«.- 




A Cheerful Chapel Chat 




Dramatis Persoi 



Dr. John Diell Blanton 

Ah Oui Blanton 

Miss Morrison and Other Facultae 

About Six Hundred Less Important Female 

Characters 

Act Crazy 

The time — Any hour between 8:30. some Tuesday next week. 

The place is chapel, where the six hundred has assembled 
for morning worship. The scene opens just as Old Gloria has 
been sung. There is a short silence, interrupted only by Juicy 
Fruit sounds issuing from prep section. Dr. Blanton regards us 
critically, clears throat, and fails to make the usual remark about 
bright shining faces, etc. He gazes at the clock, without noticing 

before you." (Enter. Ah Oui.) 

Ah Oui: "Yip. yip!" 

Dr. Blanton (frowning and thrusting hands into pockets): 
"Now. about these sensible shoes. As you all know the Loew 
Vaudeville Company opens its new theatre Monday night. 
Every Peabody student is invited to attend. This may interfere 
with Ward-Belmont girls having Doctor Physician -no. Surgeon, 
isn't it? (Looking rather helpless). Am 1 correct in that 
name?" 

Miss Morrison (rising to occasion): "Spurgeon, Doctor 



but that is slightly off the point. What 1 f^rst intended to 
speak of was the three Ibsen plays which are to be presented in the 
tea room the thirtieth, thirty-first and thirty-second of February. 
Five of Percy Ibsen's best plays will be presented at a low rate 
(groans from the six hundred, which Dr. Blanton ignores). 
"These plays are 'The Prize-Carpenter.' 'A Dog's House.' and - 

Ah Oui (chasing tail around Steinway's legs): "Yip. yip!" 

Dr. Blanton (proceeding): "And the last. 'Turkey 
Gobbler.' (Groans from Miss Townsend and English faculty). 
"These plays will be of particular interest to the Domestic 
Science students. Now let me get this -how many students 
wish to avail themselves of this opportunity to hear William 
Jennings Bryan, the golden-tongued sculptor? Those students 
who practice- -let me see those hands. Never mind counting — 
you girls will have your pictures taken for the annual. Wear 
your best — hair nets." (Dr. Blanton smiles expectantly— then 
demanding)- -"what's the matter, don't you see the point?" 
(Six hundred laugh dutifully). Dr. Blanton continues: "Now 
I shall depend upon you girls to make up any laboratory work 
missed." 

Ah Oui (searching for mice beneath the sheltering palms): 
"Yip, yip!" (Miss Morrison seizes pup amid further squeals 
and holds him gently but firmly on her knee.) 

Dr. Blanton (continuing): "I hope every girl in the school 
is a member of the Red Cross, and will therefore pay in full 
today (Miss Nellums. in the book-room) her subscription to 
the Peabody fund (loud groans from six hundred). Now the 
bell is about to ring, and I must get to my first point. What I 
wish to impress on you is this — peruse your Bibles as often as 
you desire some light reading. I particularly recommend 
Nehemiah to you. Incidentally, as 1 intended to tell you at 
the beginning of our talk -on the next four Sundays there will 
be open swimming in the pool, and the school will be glad to 
entertain as your guests any friends you might have at Vander- 
bilt, or elsewhere." (Archibald. King of Cockroaches, dashes 

Girls^si[°!rn"feera°nFrook"im'^roringly 'at eTch ^other^)^" Dn 
Blanton continues: "Any one wishing to go on the Eastern 



first 



Dr. Blanton: "In spite 
Literary Digest. A telegran 



this you must pay 
3m publishers this m 



Miss Mills about your charge accounts at Kress'es. 
Exeunt student body wearing expressions of mental helples 
ness. Dr. Blanton stalks out behind handkerchief. Ah Ou 
realizing that he is alone, proceeds to nourish himself upo 
hymn books. 




A Few of the Honorables 



War-Belets 



Vamp: You know Mildred Alma 
gloves all the time to make her hand: 
Thelma: She must sleep in ' 



Jere: I'd say ■Gertrude" has 
istache. 
Edna: Gee! He must feel down 



Blanche: I think Mi: 
understand. 

Edith: Rather. She 

so peaceful she says. 



The price of 



Miss Minich: How did th 
isciousness? 
Jack Hill: David rocked him to sleep. 

+ + 
Miss Shepard: How do you define the ph 




Duff 


ey: 1 sho 


uld define 


Mrs. Robinson 
cupboard for? 

Mrs. Herbrick 
food. 


■ What 
: The dc 


Anni 


E Carrol: 


What is 


and feet 
Crip 
A. C 
Crip 


Anythin 

: Why is 

Because 


g but oak 
that? 
the oak a 



s black 
hat might be felt, 
the lock off the 
' stop bolting my 

l1 for artificial legs 



Mr. Nellums: Hey, don't shoot. Your gun isn 
Dr. Blanton: Can't help that, the bird won't wa 

Margaret: I have no appetite. There is a rui 
f stomach like a cart on a cobblestone pavement. 
Clo: Perhaps it's the truck you ate for luncheon. 



Louise -1 think more ef 
be used for that storm scene 

Miss Ross -Huh. The 
wind blew, maybe. 



Francis W. : Those sandwiches the 
er at McFadden's knock me down. 

CoRRIE -Clubs? 

F. W.: No. Unions. 



+ + 

The Trees are coming, you can see their trunks. 

+ + 
Minnie Tom: What do you mean when you : 
uld make a good hiding place for beauty? 
Virginia: No one would ever find it then! 



Louise Hoskin; 
ves were saying. 
RuthY.: Wha 
L. H.: Let us s 



should 
id the 



ible 






"Gosh, 
Henrii 



Franc 



tongue-tied," quoth the tightly-laced sho 
+ + 
I left my watch upstairs and I feel 1 

Just wait long enough and it will run di 

+ + 
Have 



DU heard 






th he 



The Way of a Student in the Library- 



Enters library with books and good intentions. Places books 
on table, pulls out chair. Sees familiar face at table No. I. 
which, by the way. is the haunt of the athletes and therefore 
inclined to be a bit active. Sits down beside "friend athlete' - 
a few moments of conversation, brought abruptly to close, by 
librarian. In desperation opens a book-notices dull point on 
pencil -rushes madly to hall to sharpen it. On entering library 
again discovers more familiar, smiling countenances and dis- 
cusses affairs of the day with owners. Librarian interferes! 
Registers disgust and wanders slowly to seat. Studies clock 
intently. Talks to friend on other side of room in deaf and 



dumb language. Librarian interferes. Irritably turns pages 
of book, oblivious of contents. Beckons to someone in doorway. 
Rushes madly to see what the someone has to offer. Bell rings. 

such as pain (at having to study so hard), defiance (at having to 
go to class), indignation (at the bell for ringing), remorse (at 
ignorance of lesson), etc.. as she rushes hysterically to Table 
No. 1 for her books, and on her way out. exclaims: "I wish 
that telegram saying that my great aunt is sick, would come, so 
I could take my Easter vacation. " 
Finis. 




War-Belets Continued 



Sconcie: Why are tall people al- 
ways the laziest? 

Darthea p.: Because they are 
longer in bed than the others. 
+ + 

Jane: Do you believe that dogs 
are used in making these sausages? 

Gertrude: No. but 1 believe 
they are an important ingredient 
in hash. 

Jane: Why do you think that? 

Gertrude: Because when people 
are fed on it a few days they begin 





In England 






M 


ss Ross: 1 suppose 


youh 


ad a 


Ju 


ant sea voyage? 
dith: Oh. yes. 
out nicely. 




hing 




+ + 






At 


the recital last Thu 


rsdav 


that 


11. 


slim Christine got up to 

was about a flight higher 

I would tell you about 


her. 


Ty 


that's another story. 
+ + 






Th 


e motto of the Twentieth C 


■ntu- 


G 


irl is "eat, wink and be wary. • 



The three quickest ^ 



(In History of Art Class): What 
is the most striking feature of classic 

Nancy: I don't know. Maybe 
the Greek nose. 




Miss 


Blackwell: You know, 


Martha Ross, you 


remind me of a 


''^reia 


a new book 




use I'm clev 


er? 


No; 


1 have to 


urn you down so 


often t 


keep you 


n your place. 




+ 


+ 


Mr. 


Hocan: 


Doc. have you 


taken any Biology 




Doc 


(the Janito 


r): No. sah. Is 


thar an 


y missin'? 






+ 


+ 


Mis- 

^'Dr. 


Cason: 


Conjugate pigo 


e: Pigo. 


Pigere. Squeali 


Gruntus. 






+ 


+ 


Mr. 


Martin: 


What would this 


natjon 


be without 


women? 




A A.: A stagnation, of course 




+ 


•I- 


Nem 


Girl: H 


ave the McMul- 


len's a 


family skeleton? 


Cha 


RLOTTE S.: 


I should say so 


Haven 




Katherine in a 



of the I 



tball 



A Pembroke girl was offended the 
other day when an insurance agent 
refused her a policy, saying that the 
risk was too great in a powder house 



Mrs. Rose: I need 



hat. 



Of Much Interest to the IX Osirons 



Mrs. Hunter: What shade do 
you wish the new curtains to be? 

Mrs. Charlie: Window shade, 
of course. 




,ere in Ward- 
Plain middies and s 
Oh! wait till Vacati, 
Every chance to 'd 



In Pembroke Hal 
Which Helen Hyr 
You never fail to 
But the momenta 
All morning she 
That afternoon i 


there is a su 
nan thinks is 
f^nd her the 

s seen with 
's Margaret 


te-(Two-nine 
something very 
re -(It often ma 
s just which on 
Liz,' in deepes 
and then ema 


o two-eleve 
close to He 
kes her blu 
e is her "cr 

icipation. 


n) 
sh 


Just 


evening for 
which one is 


Ellann 
the fa 


a dea 
vored 


r but still wee 
•■crush" or is 


t"o"n°an 


thr 


e? 




Miss 
M. L. 



D Long 

: Why 
There 



the idea 
the day 



Miss Ross 
a pictured : 



Do Nostoc, Oscillaria, Pleurococcus 
Ever Spirogyrate? 



The Time — The dragging lab. periods. 

Characlers--Ur. Hoga 



The Place Room 6, Academic Buildii 
and Botany labbers. 



Mr. Hogan (calling the roll): Miss Austin. Miss Brown, 
Miss Capron, Miss Cooper where's Miss Cooper? At the tea 
room? Well, we'd just as well begin anyway (drawing forth 

are to take up Rhizopus Nigricans. 

(Sighs and wails from the girls after this announcement.) 
Miss McQuilkin: Well, isn't that just the irony of Fate? 
Miss Whitener: What? Say. 1 didn't understand you. 
Miss McKnight: Oh, 1 know all about that. Let's begin. 

Mr. Hogan (going to the board and making some rude 
sketches): This is something like what I want you to draw. 
No. don't copy it. Miss Brown. Look in your microscope and 
don't squint. Miss Price, yours is very good, exceedingly good. 
Why can't you all draw like Miss Price? 

(Blank looks on all faces— except Miss Price's.) 

Miss Green (timidly handing in her drawings and looking 
askance at Mr. Hogan): Will this do? 

Mr. Hogan: Punk! 

Miss Carlton: May 1 go, Mr. Hogan? I've got to go to 
swimming, gym and hygiene before dinner. 

Mr. Hogan: Where do I come in? You girls want to go 
to everything except lab. I can't account for it. Here, Miss 
Carlton, is an excellent specimen of Vausheria. 

Miss Austin (jumping up): Gracious! Oh-o-o-o, help! 

Miss I. Myers: Changing the subject, but do you have 
corn in the South? 

(Discussion on value of corn for chicken food.) 

Miss Vordenberg: But, Mr. Hogan. 1 just wanted to 
know if chickens have teeth. 

Mr. Hogan (laughing): Fancy that. eh? Miss Hill, 
kindly enlighten Miss Vordenberg. 

Miss Hill: Eh— why-y-y in West Virginia they haven't. 

Miss Silver: Time for Student Council. I must go, Mr. 
Hogan. We are having twenty cases up tonight. 



Mr. Hogan: What? Have those girls had too much 
"cheek" lately? (All catch the point and loud laughter ensues.) 

Miss Gee (rising): I'm going up to room 100 on that very 
account (she heads for the door). 

Mr. Hogan: Does anyone else prefer Student Council to 
Lab? (All girls peruse their note books energetically.) 

Miss Dixon: Did anv of you see that wonderful corsage 
Miss K. had on last night? Beautiful! Roses and orchids. 

Mr. Hogan: She certainly should appreciate it. Why 
Joy's is selling orchids at — 

Miss Walker (in quest of knowledge): How shall I draw 
the Columella, Mr. Hogan? My perspective seems deficient 
today. 

Mr. Hogan: Why. within the sporanguin. of course. 
(Continuing): This H. C. of L. is simply intolerable. It is 

Miss Reeder (hearing only the last word): Mr. Hogan. 1 
wouldn't treat you that way! (More laughter.) 

Mr. Hogan: Now. we'll have some dictation. The Rhiz- 
opus Nigricani are bread molds. 

Miss F. Myers: Did you say a-r-e or or? 

Miss Noble: Mr. Hogan. isn't that clock slow? Its five- 
fourteen by my watch. May I go? 

Mr. Hogan: Our lab. period lasts until five fifteen. You 
must wait. Now. Miss Stone, this specimen you have is un- 

(The soft "swish" of swinging door ,s audible to everyone 
but Mr. Hogan. Miss McKnight has already gone and one by 
one the others follow suit.) 

Mr. Hogan (to Miss Stone): Well, 1 believe you may go 

more minutes. For our next study we shall take up - (Looking 
up, he finds himself addressing an empty room). He draws 
forth a cigar and sits down to enjoy himself. 
(Curtain.) 
This performance repeated every Tuesday and Friday. 



War-Belets — Continued 





Eleanor: You aren't writing 

Mary Marvin: Well, hardly! I wrote hi 

letters and he did not answer, so 1 broke off the 



you:' 
larming 
ndence. 



Miss Norris: 1 understand Buzz i 
>lution. 
Mr. J.: Well, she frequently makes i 

+ + 
Phyllis: Why do you always write c 
Miss Townsend: Merely catching 
iversation. my dear. 

+ + 
Betty S.: Have you any mail for me 
Miss Shea: Whats your name> 
B. S.: You'll find it on the envelope. 
+ + 
How doth the gentle laundr 
Search out the weakest jo 
And always scrape the butt< 
At most strategic points? 
+ + 
Tell mc. hows the milk maid? 



a fir. 
nonke 

the w 



Em Neville: Was Miss Smith shy when 
sked her her age? 

Libby: Yes. shv about ten years. 
+ + 

Lucille H. : Miss Minich. are vou reading 
f a book? 

Miss M.: No! I'm talking out of mv head. 




1 

ff 

% 


S 
>- 




3 


'i 
u 

c 


> 


i 

1 
< 


IS 
J 


s 
1 


king My Dog Arou 
■Good Mornine to \ 




O 


elmont 

. . . . "I'm For 




1) -^ 




^ 2 
1 ^ 




'•2 

■i 
a 
i 
S 


8 




CQ 

^ 3 
cd o 

« 3 




c 












1 

.2 

e ■ g 

5 1 


2 

1 

1 

-0 




§ § 

O 
> 


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t 

1 


i 

I 
I 

-a 
a 

1 c 


i 

5 
1 

3 
E 

s 


1 

H 
1 

1 


e 

CO 


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i 

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1 

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-a -a 
t 1 

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1 


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4-;^=s 



TZP. 



^)^^' 



^^^Z^^-^ 




cJ:^ 



I 








A TESTIMONIAL 

THE Commercial 
Club of Nashville. 

twenty-six hundred of 
its business and pro- 
fessional men. desires 
by this means to ex- 
press its appreciation 
of Ward-Belmont, 
first, as an institution 
of learning. and second, 
as a large factor in the 
prosperity of the City. 

No institution in our 




indL 




or educa- 
tional, stands higher 
in point of equipment, 
personnel of its execu- 
tives, and ability of it; 
operating force. 

COMMERCIAL 

CLUB OF 

NASHVILLE 

H. G. Hill. President 





-r^^^^r 



=DRESSES: =COATS = 



:MILLmERY = 



^BLOUSES =ART NEEDLE WORK= 



Nashville's Smartest Shop" 



"House of Courtesy' 



THE REASONS 




ent Store § J W 



Fifth Avenue Garment 

ARE ALWAYS BUSY 



"Newest Styles'' 

''Best Workmanship" 

''Finest Quality" 



=SILK UNDERWEAR = 



•JEGLIGEES^ 



Ladies' Sporting Goods and Accessories 

Nashville's Leading Clothiers Since 1843 




416-422 Church StrL.£t 

Next to Maxwell House 



Whiting's Fine Writing Paper 

Greeting Cards for All Occasions 

The Dennison Line of Crepe Paper Material 

And Other Novelties 

Unique Gifts for All Occasions 

Smith & Lamar 

808 BROADWAY 







Craig & Shofner Hdw. C( 

HARDWARE 


). 


SPORTING GOODS 

306-8 Second Ave.. N. Phones: Main 311-519 

NASHVILLE 





— A Store with the Reputation for 

DEPENDABLE MERCHANDISE 

And Usually for a little less Money 



F. G. Lowe & Co. 



NASHVILLE, TENN. 



Shippers of Foreign and Domestic 

Fruits and Vegetables 

Early Southern Vegetables a Specialty. We carry 

on hand from season to season a larger 

stock of high grade Apples than 

any house in the South. 



WE ARE HEADQUARTERS 

^^'^ APPLES™^ 

KING of FRUITS 



' Eat an Apple a day and I^ecp the Doctor away.' 

— Applcology 




AS the house of Dury and Kodak- 
"^^ ery have been synonymous since 
the very first Kodak, "^e say: "Bring 
us your films and we will make pic- 
tures you will be proud to show. " 

GEO. C. DURY& CO., Nashville 





1 






^nS 




jS 






('..I.lri_ DKIVEK.-^ CALL MAIN N., ') 

Bennett Auto Livery Co. 

CLEAN, NICE CARS 


R 


easonahlc Charges Large Sighl-Sceing Car 



Compliments of 

Foster & Parkes Co. 

Fine Stationery 
Society Engraving 



Cream of Quality 



WHOLESOME 



DELICIOUS 



NASHVILLE <^ 
CHATTANOOGA 




'Say 
it 

with 
Flowers' 



q ^ Algebra, Greek and 

Latin would have been 
tedious indeed were it 
not for the cheer that 




The beauty about 






Thompson & Co. 



FIFTH AVENUE, NASHVILLE. TENN. 



The r 
Good 
White 


M 


est 

1 p 
ills. 


Silks. Whi 
lain and en 
Cambrics, Ba 


te and Colored 
ibroidered styles, 
tistes and Linens 



SILK HOSE A SPECIALTY 
CORSET FITTING A SPECIALTY HERE 



H. J. GRIMES & CO. 

The Store that Saves You Money on all Purchases of 

READY-TO-WEAR 
CARPETS AND FINE IRISH LINENS 

AND ALL KINDS OF FINE 

DRY GOODS 

215 PUBLIC SQUARE, NASHVILLE, TENN. 



fcstatilialTrti 1335 

iUne ^xanxanhs 

i^iQl} CSra&e Watclfes 

.§oli& Stlueruiarea 

HiamonJi fetttnga 

lHatrli an& Keuieira Srpairing 



Company 

TilB ClrurrJT Street 









Wm. Holbrook telephones J. W. McClellan 

STORE, MAIN 746 MARKET, MAIN 247 

Holbrook & McClellan 

Nashville, Tennessee 

The Butter and Poultry 
: : People : : 

Stall. 64 Market House Store 321 Broad Street 




Telephone Main 2002 



J. S. GLENN 




St. Bernard 

Mining Company 



INCORPORATED 



JAMES R. LOVE, Manager 

Coal 

and 

Col^e 



34-36 ARCADE 



NASHVILLE. TENN. 



Young Women's Footwear 
Of Every Kind 

HOSIERY TO MATCH 
ALL SHADES OF SLIPPERS 



MEADORS 

408 Union Street Nashville, Tennessee 





T 



HE FLOUR WITHOUT A DOUBT 
MADE RIGHT BAKES LIGHT 



^^^^^^ 



O.DAME IRENE 



Gowns 



Milliners 

Dress Makers 

Tailors 

Trousseaux 

and 

Graduation Apparel 

Specially Featured 



SHOP INDIVIDUAL 



Dauntless 



The best flour in the world 

Made for those who care for quality 



Liberty Mills 

NASHVILLE, TENN. 



HOME OF 

Siaby hunting, 
unli O^nalttg 



iiiiiiiliiiil 




iHabg Siunttng 



SIGN OF 



at t sf a rtton 



-^ ..1^^ 




Atom ^vuixh ®ak 
iffl00rtng'' 

IT CANNOT BE MADE BETTER 



THAT'S WHY WARD-BELMONT USED IT 



JOHN B. RANSOM & COMPANY 

■"EVERYTHING IN LUMBER" 

NASHVILUE, TENN. 



\A/M. LITTERER, Ph. C, M. D. 



AY 



'\'S L-utlii;, upp-.Os-c- 111. 

nK-lHc0.e-mpro.|CcMM|llK-:\V.- 
niilcU|e' AclllllOll| C!lo. cl.> hciiu| 
I llOlOllL|lui| .VI 111 Id 1 11 ill t.'\\'lt| 



We could write pages 
about the methods used 
in Hermitage Laundry 
and fail to say what Prof. 
Litterer has made so 
plain in such few words. 

We can only add that 
our service of delivery — 
our courtesy, etc. — is on the same high plane as the sanitary 
and modern methods of laundering employed inside our plant. 



Uptown Offices 

405 Union Street and 

171 8th Ave..N. 



Hermitage Laundry 

"The Home of Complete Sanitation" 

N. P. LeSueur. President Sam S. Woolwine. General Manager 



Plant 
116-118 Fifth Avenue 
Main 4932-3-4 



SWISS 

DRY CLEANING 

COMPANY 



■THE LARGEST 
AND BEST 
EQUIPPED PLANT 
IN THE SOUTH" 








HEADQUARTERS for 

SPORTING GOODS 



We restring Tennis Rackets on 
One Day's notice 



KEITH, SIMMONS & CO. 

412-414 UNION STREET 





To Satisfy That Appetite- 



McFadden'i 




"Nothing But Good Things to Eat' 




PAINTS 




FINISHES 



If it's a surface to be painted, enamel- 
ed, Stained or Finished in any way, 
there's an Acme Quality Kind to fit 
the purpose. 

"Save the surface and you Save all" 

ACME WHITE LEAD AND COLOR WORKS 



304 Second Ave., N., Nashville 



Phone Main 2154 




Where Quality is Higher than Price 




WE SPKCIALIZ,:. ON 

School Pins, Invitations, Cards and Medals 



Exclusive. Individual, Different 

Millinery 

Blouses, Silk Underwear, 

Furs, Handbags, Suits, 

Dresses and Coats 

SHOP AT 




MILLINERY 

^504 ^-506 UNION ST. 



STANDARD MUSIC COMPANY 



(Arcade Music Shop) 



Anything in Sheet Music 

For Music Teacher, Music Student arid Music Lover 



Headquarters for the Late Musical Comedy 
and Popular Hits 



Phone Main 2886 29 ARCADE Nashville, Tenn. 




alUBRlKO 
GREASE 



lAfYv DIFFERENTIAL and 

V'( TRANSMISSION 

'''^ GEARS for AUTO- 

MOBILES. TRUCKS 

and TRACTORS. 

ack 5.000 miles and it will run 

1 5 ,000 miles. Can you get cheaper Lubrication? 

■ 300 degrees heat and will not chill under 25 degrees 

CASSETTY OIL & GREASE CO. Di,.r,bu.or, 

NASHVILLE. TENN. 

5 lb. Cn 10 lb. Can 25 lb. C.n 50 lb Can 

lOOIb. Kcg» 200 lb. ' ; Bbl». 400 1b. BblB. 




R H WORKE 



MALVERN H WRIGHT 



R. H. Worke & Company 

HIGHEST GRADES 

HAY, GRAIN and FEED STUFFS 
UBIKO COW FEED 



FERTILIZERS 



Sugar Feeds, Cotton Seed Meal, Peanut Meal, Velvet 

Bean Meal, Bran, Chicken Feed, Shorts, 

Kindred Lines 



Ward-Belmont excels in art — 

Otto Hylen Co. excels in Artistic framing- 
A hint to the wise is sufficient 

Otto Hylen Co. 

517 Union Street 



Wall Paper — Painting Pictures and Frames 




Importers, Originators and Creators of 

Exquisite 
Millinery 

AUTHENTIC HATS 



Receptions, Dinners, Dances and all 
Social Activities — They're the Uni- 
versal Choice of the Critical. 



'The Strongest Fire Insurance Agency in 
Nashville" 



Davis, Bradford & Co. 

Insurance 

it; ,; .a 

Established 1867 

American National Bank Nashville, Tenn. 





"T^eBes/P/ace/oSAop, ^er /7//' 
Church Street Seventh Avenue Capitol Boulevard 




Where the Girls of Ward-Belmont are always Welcome 



CHOICEST OF CUT FLOWERS AT ALL SEASONS 



"Say it With Flowers" 



Geny Brothers 

Leading Florists 



Remember Us When You Need That 
Corsage Bouquet 



212 Fifth Avenue 



Phones Main 912-913 



Hermitage Hardware Co. 

309 Third Avenue, North 
Phone Main 39 

SPLENDID CUTLERY 

WRIGHT & DITSON'S TENNIS GOODS 

SPORTING GOODS AND 

BATHING SUITS 



Best Factory Brand of Everything in Oar Line 




John Bouchard & Sons Company 
MACHINISTS 



Brass and Iron Founders 

Steam and Hot Water Heating 

New and Second Hand Machinery 

Mill Supplies 



Eleventh Avenue and Harrison Street, Nashville, Tenn. 
Telephones: Main 2510, Main 5490 



Warner Drug Company 



COTY'S 

HOUBIGANT'S 

MELBA 

HUDNUTS 

D'JER KISS 

FIVER'S 

ROGER and GALLET'S 

RIMMEL'S 

DORIN'S 

COLGATE'S 

PINAUD'S 

and others 



Nashville, Tennessee 
506 Church Street 401 Public Square 



— Telephones — 
Main 52 and 53 Main 473 and 483 



NUNNALLY'S CANDIES 
ALWAYS FRESH 



SODAS AND 
ICES 



TOILET GOODS 



D 



rugs 



Prescriptions 



Sund. 



ries 



Timothy's 

on Third Avenue near the Squa 
sell 

Carpets, Curtains and Rugs 
Silks and Suits 










Us a Good One— Cause it was bought at the 

PRESBYTERIAN BOOK STORE 


Herb rick & Lawrence 

Plumbers and Electricians 

CALL AND SEE OUR COMPLETE LINE OF 

Artistic Electric Chandeliers. Lamps. Heating 
Pads, Thermolytes. Chafing Dishes. Irons. Grills. 
Percolators. Curling Irons. Toasters, etc. Artistic 
Statuary. Marble and Bronze. All kinds of 
Supplies, 

It'c make a Specially of Repairing 

607 CHURCH .STREET NA.SHVILLE. TENN, 



DAVIE PRINTING CO, 

Paper Novelties, Decorations, Die 
Stamped Stationery, Visiting Cards, 
Dance Programs and Place Cards. 

PHONE MAIN 1033 



239 4th Avenue, N. 



Nashville, Tenn. 




All Photographs for This Publication Were Made by U . 




pHomSruDio 

NASMyiLLE,TENN. 



T e I 



c p n o n e 



M 



a I n 



4 9 



ILL appreciate visits of Ward-Eel- 
mont girls to our store. We carry 
a complete line of novelties, frames 
and albums. Let us do jour kodak 
finishing. Lowest prices. Best results. 



Wil 



es 




Jno. T, Sinnott 



The Linen Store 



512 Union Str 



Linens, White Goods and Wash Goods 
Japanese and Chinese Novelties 



Everything for the Baby 



STEINWAY PIANOS 

BABY GRANDS AND UPRIGHTS 

A. B. CHASE PIANOS 

BABY GRANDS AND UPRIGHTS 

PIANOLA PIANOS 



VICTOR VICTROLAS 

AND RECORDS 

O. K. HOUCK PIANO CO. 

NASHVILLE MEMPHLS LITTLE ROCK 

ONE PRICE NO COMMISSION 




Light Lunches Prepared 

ELECTRICALLY 

On Electric Appliances 
Right in your own Room 
Taste Especially Good 
on Summer Days : : 

Visit Our Appliance Department 

Nashville Railway & Light Co. 



lUngiit IBros. 8c ^nvntx 



ma\i Jf a p r r 
Pirturr Jframra 



303 FIFTH AVENUE. NORTH 




Baird-Ward Printing Company 

specializing in 

Publications :: Catalogs :: Booklets 

150-152-154 Fourth Avenue. North 
Nashville, Tenn. 



Candy, Soda, Lunches, 
and Ice Cream 

Favors, Ices, Calces 
and Frappes 




CHURCH STREET AND SIXTH AVENUE 

TELS. HEMLOCK 1160-1161 

1411 CHURCH ST. 







Crone & Jackson 


" On the Square " 




Quality and Service Grocers 



Fhone Main 5083 



COMMERCIAL SHOE REPAIR SHOP 

A. L FRY, Prcprietcr 

Ladies' Work, a Specialty 



For Comfort and Ease Wear 
Rubber Heels 



COMMERCIAL CLUB BLDC 



311 FOURTH AVE.. N 




] yE TAKE TH/S 



opportunit\- to extend to all 
the graduates at Ward-Bel- 
mont our sincere wishes for 
their future happiness; and to 
all our friends at the College 
many thanks for their interest 
in our welfare. 



R. M. MILLS' BOOK STORES 



The B. H. Stief Jewelry Co. 



DIAMOND MERCHANTS 

SILVERSMITHS 

STATIONERS 

OPTICIANS 

JEWELERS 



STIEF-S CORNER 

CHURCH ST., CAPITOL BOULEVARD 

NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE 



DALLAS M. VILLINES 
Art Store 



28 Arcade, Nashville, Tenn. 



WE CARRY THE FOLLOWING 

Artist Materials Embroidery Materials 

Oil and Water Colors College Pennants and 
Stencil Outfits Pillows 

Picture Framing Hashburg Roman Gold 



WALTER L. TANNER 
Proprietor Artist Materials Department 



Bernstein Company 

512 Church Street 
NASHVILLE, TENN. 

NOVELTY JEWELERS AND SILVERSMITHS 

special designers of 

Gold and Platinum Jewelry 

Special Orders Given Prompt Attention 



KNOW US 



(( 



Satisfactory Service' an Institutional Creed 



^^pIFTY-SEVEN years ago, at the inception 
^^Q of the Loveman business, Satisfactory Ser- 
vice was its cardinal inspiration. Satisfactory 
Service will be its everlasting Creed. 



J^:^mm^i/?t,Se^^ fTei^i&^aum^ 



THE SAT/SFACTOf>y^ STORE -FOUNDED I8G2 y 



C T. CheeJ^ & Sons 

Wholesale 
Groceries 




No. 1 CUMMINS STATION 



IF YOU WANT THE BEST FOR THE 
LEAST MONEY, CALL ON 

GOLDNER^S 

White Front Markets 



DEALERS IN ALL KINDS OF 



Meats and Provisions 



413 Broad Street 
824 4th Avenue. Sout 



16th and Cedar 
911 Buchanan St. 




IF 



You want first-class MEAT 

jou can rest assured 

that we have it 



Alex Warner & Son 

Stall 17 Market House 
Phone us when you Want it again 




Telephone Main 

617 



M. D. Anderson 



for 
Oysters, Fish, Game 
and Poultry 



ANDERSON 

FISH AND OYSTER CO. 

WHOLI-,SAL[-: AND F<1-.TAIL 

320-322 Fourth Avenue, N.. Nashville. Te 
P.O. Box 122 



The South's Style Center 



*SSi*A«<^4ostFtf 



for 



Ready-to- Wear and Millinery 



W.ARD-BELMONT'S FAVORITE CANDY 




Made Daily in a Sanitary Candy Kitchen for a 
Discriminating Patronage 

Mail Orders Filled the Same Day as Received 

323 UNION ST. NASHVILLE, TENN. 



WHITE'S 

Nashville s Trunl^ 
and Leather Goods Store 

609 CHURCH STREET 



J. D. ALLEN & CO. 


HE''ADQUARTEF 

Fresh ^"'^j^H^P^ 
Butter JM'ffil^^r^^^^^m 

LIVE AND DRESSED 


. S FOR 

FRESH 
Pl: EGGS 

POULTRY 


24 AND 43 CITY 


MARKET 


Miss Morrison: The doctor said he' 
again in three days. 

Mrs. Tarbox: Well, didn't he do it? 

Miss M.: He did. indeed. I had to 
his bill. 

+ + 

Talking to Ruth: Pat says to feath 

Ruth: Yes. nothing is so delightful a 

Miss Sheppe: Elizabeth, if you don't 
going to send you from the room. 

Elizabeth B.: Don't look at me and 

Alice M. (noticing the speed at wl- 
writing): What's the hurry. Emma? 

Emma: Well, you see. I'm trying to cc 
my paper gives out." ^ ^ 

Arc four oflicers' quarters worth a dolla 


jell our Ford to foot 

er our nest he must 
to have cash down, 
stop laughing 1 am 
will, 
ich Emma N. was 
py this theme before 



HOTEL HERMITAGE 

R. E. Hyde, Manager 




|^ILi|! hl'J> / 



NASHVILLE'S SOCIAL CENTER 

Fire Proof 
European 

$2.00 Per Day and Up 



"It's Easy to Paint With Eason's Paint" 

Eason Paint & Glass 
Company 

THE HOUSE OF SUPREME QUALITY 



The Chicago Varnish Cos 
Products 



Jobbers of 

Glass, Brushes and Paint- 
ers' Supplies 



3 1 2 2d Ave., North : NASHVILLE, TENN. 




CONSTANT VALUE GIVING 
IS OUR CREED 



CLAnd Thousands of Thoughtful Shoppers make this 
Store a Service Station of Worth While Savings 

CL From top to bottom — on every floor — in every Depart- 
ment this store is full of economics for you and your 
family 

d. While shopping in Nashville take advantage of the 
splendid inducements we continually offer 



The Fastest Growing Store in Nashville 

FIFTH AVENUIi AT CHURCH STREET 
NASHVILLE 



"ALL AMERICA SHOE STORE" 

220 FIFTH AVENUE 



White Pumps 
for Summer 

They have Exquisite full Louis Heels, 
or the Baby Louis or Military 




$^700 



yoo rQ$ J roo 



Mclnty re Floral Co. 

HIGH GRADE 

Cut Flowers and Plants 

Wedding Decorations Floral Designs 

1502 BROADWAY NASHVILLE. TENN. 




BRANDON 



The \er\- best in all 



OUR MANY 

PATRONS c- L I n, • ,• a- . 

THROUGHOUT bchool Pfi 11 tiiig— Ca ta- 

THE SOUTH logues. Diplomas, An- 



PRINTING "'"Es^:pr nuals Announc 

CONCERNING mepts. hngraved Invi 

THE QUALITY tations. All work com 

SERVKZE pleted entirely undei 

, - _ _ one supervision. Origi 

NASHVILLE iM^ "'■"'"'*■ designing En 



COMPANY 

^ ^ ^ ^ "^K^ ■ graving, Lithographing 

S S E E ^s^- Printing, Binding 



T E N N E 



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