Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA)

 - Class of 1920

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Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 224 of the 1920 volume:

■■ ' f} ' S 1 " - .r.i . WW ?lf„, 1 ITH ' 1 J. - i THE SILHOUETTE VOLUME XVII PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS OF AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE DECATUR, GEORGIA LOUEfTTB OIn itpr wlinap lagal J runtinn liaa PBpr bppn an in- spiralion in nur Mnurh tit Q rnBtUB J. K. Orr, Chairman Atlanta F. H. Gaines Decatur C. M. Candler Decatur George B. Scott Decatur John J. Eagan Atlanta L. C. Mandeville CarroUton K. G. Matheson Atlanta J. T. LuPTON Chattanooga, Tenn. W. C. Vereen Moultrie L. M. Hooper Selma, Ala. J. S. Lyons Atlanta Frank M. Inman Atlanta Mrs. Samuel M. Inman Atlanta Mrs. C. E. Harman Atlanta Miss Mary Wallace Kirk Tuscumbia, Ala. J. G. Venable Jacksonville, Fla. W. S. LiNDAMOOD Columbus, Miss. G. W. MouNTCASTLE Lexington, N. C. Deceased. ] c UJlO 1919-1920 ( Arratigfb tti (§xbtt of Appatnttttpnt) F. H. Gaines, D.D.. LL.D. President Nannette Hopkins Dean M. Louise McKinney Professor of English Anna I. Young, B.A., M.A. Agnes Scott College, Columbia University Professor of Mathematics J. D. M. Armistead. Ph.D. Washington and Lee University Professor of English Lillian S. Smith, A. L. Ph.D. Syracuse University, Cornell University Professor of Latin and Greek Mary Frances Sweet, M.D. Syracuse University, New England Hospital, Boston Professor of Hygiene i Helen LeGate, M.A. | Wellesley College. The Sorbonne, Paris • Professor of Rom-ance Languages Samuel Guerry Stukes, B.A., A.M., B.D. Davidson College, Princeton University, Princeton Seminary f Professor of Education t James Ross McCain. M.A.. Ph.D. [ University of Chicago, Columbia University I Professor of Sociology and History i .Alma Sydenstricker. Ph.D. ; Wooster University. Four Year a Student in A. L S. L. t Professor of English Bible I Sarah Parker White, M..A.. M.D. j: Columbia University, New York Medical College Professor of Philosophy i Cleo Hearon. Ph.D. { University of Chicago Professor of History i Robert B. Holt, AB. J University of Wisconsin, Instructor in University of Wisconsin, Graduate Student University of Chicago, 1915- " 16- ' 18 Professor of Chemistry Christian W. Dieckmann, F.A.G.O. Fellow of the American Guild of Organists Professor of Music Mary Stuart MacDoucall, B.A., M.S. Randolph-Macon Woman ' s College, University of Chicago Professor of Biology P. H. Graham. A.M. University of Virginia Physics and Astronomy Catherine Torrance, M.A. University of Chicago Associate Professor of Latin and Greek Alice Lucile Alexander, B.A., M.A. Agnes Scott College, Columbia University Associate Professor of French Frances K. Gooch. Ph.B. University of Chicago, Boston School of Expression Associate Professor of English Spoken English Lillian Stevenson, B.A., M.A. University of Texas, University of Chicago Associate Professor of History Emma Mae Laney, A.M. University of Chicago Associate Professor of English Martha Voeceli, B.A., M.A. University of Berne, Switzerland, Columbia University Professor of German Hattie May Finlay, A.B.. M.A. Colorado College, Radcliffe College Associate Professor of Romance Languages Spanish Marion Bancker, A.B.. A.M. Smith College, Columbia University Asociate Professor of Sociology and Economics Myra I. Wade, A.B. Oberlin College Associate Professor of Physical Education Emma Moss Dieckmann, B.A. Agnes Scott College Instructor in English Augusta Skeen, B.A. Agnes Scott College Assistant Professor of Chemistry Charlotte Hammond. B.A, Agnes Scott College Instructor in Latin and German Patsy Lupo, B.A. Mount Holyoke College Instructor in Biology Resigned December, 1919. The vacancy has been filled for the remainder of the session by Christian F. HamfT, A.M., Professor of German in Emory University. JA ' ET Newton. B.A. Agnes Scott College Instructor in French Frances Sledd, B.A. Agnes Scott College Instructor in Mathematics Almeda Hutchesojn, B.A. Agnes Scott College Instructor in Hi tory Louise Garland Lewis University of Chicago. University of Paris Art Institute. Chicago, Academic Julian, Ecole Delacluse Art and Art Hi tory Lewis H. Johnso?) Graduate Pomona College School of Music New York Institute Musical Art Student of William Nelson Burritt, New York Voice Culture Katherine Van Dusen Sutphen Graduate New England Conservatory Piano Eda Elizabeth Bartholomew Graduate Piano. Pipe Organ, Royal Conservatory, Leipsic Piano C. Roland Flick Student Jacob Bloom, Cincinnati Conservatory; also Student of Max Donner, Stern Conservatory, Berlin Violin Irma Phillips Student .Arthur J. Hubbard. Boston, Mass. Assistant in Voice Culture Alice Longshore, A.B. University of Montana, Graduate Atlanta Library School Librarian c iw a i0rTB roreK)( or(5 With Apologies to R. W. Service) eve labored o ' er these pages here For many days, weeks, months — a year From early morn ' til detvey eve. Late in the night, if you ' d believe. And many nights in endless toil Found us burning the midnight oil. Dummies filled with empty pages Wouldn ' t inspire most learn ' d of sages. But we are bold and brazen, too. And we ' ve done the best that we can do, The things at A. S. C. most dear We ' ve tried to catch and paint them here. We ' ve sought to give in simple forms Glimpses of pleasures, clouds and storms A truthful vieiv of our college days So different in so many ivays. Of classes, organizations. Athletics, examinations. Of Blackfriar plays. Glee Club too. Fire drills that scare you thru and thru Of Faculty coffee and Faculty plays The funny things each teacher says The deeds of college life that swarm Each day are here in simple form. c For you this task we undertook And our mistakes, pray overlook. After study of such high-brow stuff No doubt our rhymes will seem quite rough. But tell me please, can you produce A single Anti-Mother Goose? In childhood days she held first place Now Alma Mater s in the race We ' ve tried to see what ive can do At a combination of the ttvo. So on your book shelf please save a nook For " Alma Mater s Mother Goose Book. " — The Editor. -n B Louise Slack Editor-in-Chief Rachel Rushton Assistant Editor Margaret Bland Associate Editor Clifford Holtzclaw L ocal Editor Beff Allen 4rt Editor Clara Johns ■ • Assistant Art Editor Louise Johnson Bu iness Manager Jean McAllister Assistant Business Manager Mary Anne Justice Staff Photographer •Senior , Junior , Soph ' more, Irreg ' kr , Fresh , too, Geitliered ' round tjie Faculty Wkt e jolly crew ! i„ amTB ntor Claaa OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Marian McCamy President Romol.4 Davis Elizabeth Moss Vice-President Ruth Crowell RoMOL. Davis .... Secretary-Treasurer .... Gertrude Manly Alice Cooper Historian Margaret Bland Poet Emilie Keyes Prophet Virginia McLaughlin Testator Louise Slack Census Taker Anne Houston — Representatives on Executive Com-mittee — Virginia McLaughlin MEMBERS Louise Abney Beff Allen Nell Aycock Margaret Bland Mary Burnett Clara Cole Alice Cooper Ruth Crowell RoMOLA Davis Sarah Davis Agnes Dolvin Juliet Foster Delia Gardner Julia Hagood LuLiE Harris Clifford Holtzclaw Anne Houston Cornelia Hutton Louise Johnson Emilie Keyes Elizabeth Lovett Lois MacIntyre Marion MacPhail Marian McCamy Margaret McConnell Virginia McLaughlin Gertrude Manly Elizabeth Marsh Laura Stockton Molloy Margery Moore Elizabeth Moss Eugenia Peed Lillian Patton Jlilia Reasoner Elizabeth Reid Margaret Sanders Margaret Shive Louise Slack Pauline Van Pelt Helen Williamson Margaret Winslett Rosalind Wurm qTi Marian McCamy M. D. S.— Hoasc— BID " Dalton, Ga. Hark! Hark! Here comes a shark! There ' s nothing she cant do. In basket-ball, in tennis and all. She wins the game straight through. Hear! Hear! She ' s_ such a dear. And a jolly, good friend, too. She ' ll cheer you all, if you just call Oh, there ' s nothing she can ' t do. — LuLA Graves Campbell. RoMOLA Davis M. D. S. Senoia, Ga. M. stands for merit, and M. stands for man, R. stands for Romola who flirts all she can. S. stands for her smile which does all beguile. What these three together are She will be after a while. — Julia Jameson. a TB Edith Louise Abney M. D. S. Athens, Ga. Louise is a Latin shark, Louise loves her French: Louise plays the piano. As if it were a cinch. — JuANiTA Kelly. Nell Aycock P. D. S. Carrollton, Ga. Some girls excell in basket-ball. Some always bone like me; But Nell Aycock ' s just full of fun, And sweet as she can be. And as she leaves old A. S. C. To return to her duties no more. May her path be always happy and bright. Just full of pleasures galore. — Esther Joy Trump. » a;B«iiiii»afe»«gtejtt«»ss wi ' «u ii»i oa ' .- Elizabeth Wheat Allen P. D. S.— Hoasc— [ [ LaFayette, Ala. Small, sincere, ever sweet — Nicest girl you ' d want to meet: Auburn hair, eyes so brown — Most attractive girl in toivn; As an artist she can ' t be beat — Doesn ' t know what means " defeat; " Smiling, cheerful, never sad — The best friend I ever had! — Ruth Keiser. Margaret Bland P. D. S.— Hoasc— 2 A ' $ Charlotte, N. C. Hickory, dickory dee, what a fine girl is she! With a hockey stick, with pen and ink. In cabinet meeting, or in casual greet- ing. She ' s the kind of person ne all should be. Hickory, dickory dee, we admire her most unspeakablee. — Mary Knight. Mary Guerrant Burnett P. D. S.— Hoasc— [ [ Montgomery, Ala. Mary, Mary, quite contrary, To every rule we know! How can you shine In the highbrow line. Yet make " Y. W. " go! — Emily Thomas. Clara Boynton Cole M. D. S. Atlanta, Ga. Clara the studious, Clara the beauteous, Clara the best sport of all; Clara with winning ways, Clara with happy gaze, Clara for whom we all fall. — Faustelle Williams. ' ' ■rs. ' K:rr:i!Ka! sfpFie iViS!it e0!tmsf!Ssaes- Alice Rosalie Cooper M. D. S. Atlanta, Ga. Tivas only about four years ago There came to A. S. C. A curly-haired maid whom we all know, A brilliant maid to be. For she can both play basket-ball And write for B. 0. Z. — Virginia Pottle. Ruth May Crowell P. D. S.— 5 A ! Charlotte, N. C. It ' s not because you re jolly. And never a trifle blue. It ' s not because your words Are never slow and feiv. It ' s not because you ' re pretty, Tho, of course, we know that ' s true. But the reason we all love you Is because you ' re you. — Charlotte Keesler. 2asi»£ss«S)sa» ' :-sr ,yyiArr s; FUEHTTB Sarah Davis M. D. S. Newnan, Ga. When ever there is trouble, when you ' re stormy, when you ' re blue. Then ' tis ' Syra " whom you want with her jolly ivord or two. W hen ever there is joy, when you ' re happy, when you ' re gay Then ' tis ' ' Syra " whom you want with whom to while the hours away. And that is just the reason thM of all our Seniors fine Our love and admiration for her shall ne ' er decline. — Ruth Scandrett. Agnes Dolvin P. D. S. Siloam, Ga. Ne ' er would you. guess in one so small There lay so much charm and wisdom ivithal. But let me tell you in her small head There is more knowledge than can be said. — Harriet Scott. i- .:-t ; ijW2iaa£ siicss: i Juliet Foster P. D. S.— [ [ Anderson, S. C. Dark and slender, tall and stately The finest girl that we ' ve met lately Is this Senior sister, Juliet Foster, (What would happen if we had lost her?) She ' s an athlete thru and thru ! Oh! there ' s nothing that she can ' t do! — Eunice Dean. Delia Gardner M. D. S. Greenwood, Miss. " Where are you going, my diligent maid? " " I ' m going to German II Class, sir, " she said. Who is this maid with heart of pure gold? " Her name ' s Delia Gardner, and her worth is untold. " — Sarah Till. OUHTTe Julia Hacood P. D. S.— Hoasc— 2 A l Charlotte, N. C. " 7 all the seas were one sea What a great sea that would be. ' But if all the beauty were one beauty And all the duty were one duty And all the best girls in school Jfere centered in one — it would be Jule. — Susan Malone. LuLiE Speer Harris M. D. S.— 2 A College Park, Ga. Just a good old sport is Lulie. my dear. With plenty of sense and heaps of good cheer, Tho ' she seems to be very fond of her books. If you ' ll carefully scrutinize her looks, You ivill discover in Lulie ' s heart Cupid has secretly lodged his dart. — Alice Whipple. 1_ Clifford Virginia Holtzclaw M. D. S.— TTD Perry, Ga. Little maul, pretty maid, Never is she blue. But sweet and gentle, lots of fun. This is " Tip, " ' tis true. — Margaret Smith. Anne Houston M. D. S.— Hoasc— [ [ Lewisburg, Tenn. Great A, little n, tiny e Each standing alone, means nothing to me. But when A comes in front, n doubles itself And e hangs on at the end. They mean to me then, whm I ' ll have to confess My inadequate words can scarcely ex- press. The dearest, best kind of a friend. — Laura Oliver. ' 0 Cornelia Hutton M. D. S. Savannah, Ga. " Multiplication is vexation " So I ' ve heard them say. But really noiv Cornelia Thinks its nothing more than play. Calculus and Analyt She knows from Z to A, But what makes us love her most Is her charming, gracious way. — Gene Burem. Louise Johnson P. D. S. Atlanta, Ga. Up Peachtree and down Pine, She ' ll get ' nuff ads or loose her mind. She ' s a busy lady, yet a poet too. And a short-story writer, indeed, ' tis true. — Otto Gilbert. 5L «rKsa»!9Sr 5 ' iie5«=- ' - ij: Emilie Keyes M. D. S. Atlanta, Ga. To write you a story Will be Eniilie ' s glory For that ' s where her fame has been ivon. And to write you another Will be no bother. For she thinks writing ' s fun. — Lucy Macrae. Elizabeth Lovett P. D. S. Atlanta, Ga. What ' s the use of telling when every- body knows. Her rep is just like Mary ' s lamb: it follows where she goes. I ' m only sorry tho ' you see. That it doesn ' t run in the family. — Catherine Dennuvgton. ' {VTB Gertrude Manly M. D. S.— 5 A Dalton, Ga. Needles and pins, needles and pins. Once at college, trouble begins. But fun and friends, fun and friends. Once you find " Gertie, " trouble all ends. — Elizabeth Nisbet. Elizabeth Marsh M. D. S. Atlanta, Ga. Some people you know are sharks. Because they tell you so. My Senior-sister is not that kind — She works and merits and never minds That others may not know. — Mary Floding. •i .r ' -; " - •■ tr ' r ' tmft f ii r,i ii iii«o-ML m» a Laura Stockton Molloy M. D. S.— Hoasc— [ [ Columbia, Tenn. " Stocks ' ambition is quite high — To be a society butterfly. She ' s the brightest girl on the campus And she knoivs just how to vamp us. One important thing more — this is no rumor — Is her delightful sense of humor. — Bess Telford. Margery Moore P. D. S. Decatur, Ga. Her laughing eyes and dimpled cheek Indeed I do adore. But her icinsome ways and manner sweet Make me love Margery Moore. — Nell Buch. nan. JEfl TB Elizabeth Luckie Moss M. D. S.— 2 A Athens, Ga. Shakespeare, Tennyson, And Keats all three. Should try to compose A verse just for " E, " With all of their genius They couldnt half say The many good things I wish her for Aye. — Gena Callaway. Lois Berrien MacIntyre M. D. S.— Hoasc-HID Atlanta, Ga. Sing, sing, what shall I sing, A song for Lois, that ' s just the thing. Do, do, what shall I do? For no song I know is good enough for you. — Frances White. ' sv vxmamK.maBimsMrs - Margaret Earle McConnell M. D. S. Asheville, N. C. Gay, but not flighty. Serious, yet not a ' ' gloom, " She surely has the pep to put things on a " boom. " " Grandma " is a wonder to all who know her, You can ' t find a better if you look the world over. — Carolyn Moore. Virginia McLaughlin P. D. S.— Hoasc Raphine, Va. She ' s lovely, sweet and all the rest That might be said about her. But of all Vd say this is the best I couldn ' t do without her. You simply can not find her match — Now tell me, honest, kin yer? Because the pattern ' s lost, I ' m sure. On which they made Virginia. — Ruth Brown. Marion McPhail P. D. S. Charlotte, N. C. My Senior sister, as I ' m sure you ' ll agree. Is as smart arui bright as she can be. She is very tall and lots of fun. And I ivouldn ' t change her for anyone. — Helen Barton. Lillian Patton P. D. S. Chattanooga, Tenn. Ting-a-ling-a-ling, What shall I sing? A song about our Lillian. She ' s really quite fine. If she ' s worth a dime She ' s surely worth a million. — Sarah Alston. Eugenia Avary Peed P. D. S. Emory University, Ga. One, two, three, four, five, Eugenia ' s nicest girl alive. Six, seven, eight, nine, ten, I ' ll say the same thing once again. — Lucy Wooten. Julia Reasoner P. D. S. Oneco, Fla. What sincerity in her face, Hoiv much dignity, how much grace! What a warmness in her heart. And in her smile, ivhat a friendly art. She must have come to A. S. C. For all these other girls and me. — Ruth Hall. m Elizabeth Reid M. D. S.— Woodbury. Ga. There was never a girl like Elizabeth In all this great, wide land. Like ladies of old, she has hair of gold And the proverbial lily white hand. There was never a sport like Elizabeth, From here to the great world ' s etui. She shows her fun in all she ' s done And she ' s a jolly good old friend. — Elizabeth Brown. Margaret Eva Sanders P. D. S. De Vall ' s BluflF, Ark. She is very, very bright. And studies French with all her might. In Glee Club she is known so well. And she ' s a Prop, debater swell — In all she does she ' s quite correct. For she has such an. intellect. — Mary Barton. KSiSSSKMSKae -L MH: Margaret Shive P. D. S. Decatur, Ga. Curly locks, curly locks. Over a brain. That is far from a stupid one — Indeed, in the main. Curly hair, curly hair. Seems to betoken A Margaret one likes more With each word that ' s spoken. — Frances Oliver. Mary Louise Slack P. D. S.— Hoasc— FTP LaGrange, Ga. There was a lass at A. S. C. And she was wondrous wise In sports and books and energy, Won fame before all eyes. And while her wit drew jnany friends- With all her might and main She wrote this lovely Silhouette And thus won fame again. — Georgia Weaver. irgirrwarrTiitTiiTiftrnn mii3 ' S art t itlmfiiS m i iisa — Tr--i -inMii y m OMBTTB Pauline Van Pelt M. D. S. Ballinger. Tex. Sing a song of Pauline, A heart full of good will; A kind and loving friendship. And a brain that ' s never still. — Mary Parks. Helen Willl mson P. D. S. Atlanta, Ga. Always busy (w a bee, Quiet and demure. Anything there is to do. Ask her — then it ' s sure. She ' s sweet, but that ' s not all you see. She ' s smart, I ' m sure you know it — ■ She ' s keen on Sociology, And is a sure- ' nuff poet. — Ethel Ware. Q ILTiOUErTTE Margaret Winslett P. D. S. Epes, Ala. Now whom do you think this maid can be? The best there is at A. S. C! She ' s smart and pretty and full of pep And on " e.rec " she ' s won a rep. She ' ll win much fame where ' er she be Just as she ' s done at A. S. C. — Josephine Gardner. Rosalind Wurm P. D. S. Atlanta, Ga. There was a saying once of old. That scientists are hard and cold; But Rosalind knocked that theory down, For she was never known to frown. A frown? Ah, no, a smile for all. Just stop a day pupil in the hall And ask her who ' ll always assist her And I know sh e ' ll name my Senior sister. — Marion Hull. lOMHTTB mmas m Elizabeth Marsh Certificate in Piano mtiuriiiimitm ttmmitfmtiiimsamaSmmm yt m ib ' i Q W Senior Faculty Members Fntnr i 0pl|Dmor? BxbUvb Louise Abney .... Juanita Kelly Beff Allen Ruth Keiser Nell Aycock . . . Esther Joy Trump Margaret Bland . . . Mary Knight Mary Burnett .... Emily Thomas Clara Cole . . . Faustelle Williams Alice Cooper .... Virginia Pottle Ruth Crowell . . Charlotte Keesler Romola Dams .... Julia Jameson Sarah Davis .... Ruth Scandrett Agnes Dolvin .... Harriet Scott Juliet Foster Eunice Dean Delia Gardner Sarah Till Julia Hagood .... Susan Malone LuLiE Harris .... Alice Whipple Clifford Holtzclaw . . Margaret Smith Cornelia Hutton .... Gene Burem Louise Johnson .... Otto Gilbert Emilie Keyes Lucy Macrae Elizabeth Lovett . Catherine Dennington Rosalind Wurm Lois MacIntyre . . . Frances White Marion McPhail . . . Helen Barton Marian McCamy . Lula Graves Campbell Margaret McConnell Virginia McLaughlin Gertrude Manly Elizabeth Marsh Laura Stockton Molloy Margery Moore Elizabeth Moss Lillian Patton Eugenia Peed Julia Reasoner . Elizabeth Reid Margaret Sanders Margaret Shive Louise Slack . . . . Pauline Van Pelt . . Helen Williamson Margaret Winslett . Marion Hull Carolyn Moore Ruth Brown Elizabeth Nisbet L RY Flodinc . Bess Telford Nell Buchanan Gena Callaway ' . Lucy Wooten Ruth Hall Elizabeth Brown . Mary Barton . Frances Oliver . Georgia Weaver . Mary Parks . Ethel Ware Josephine Gardner G iLi a j S ' pninr QIlaaH parm Together we have come four years along the way. And now we stop a moment, pause, and stay To look across the past where shadows lie Dim growing, and the sunshine from on high Falls softly ' round us as we leave its ray. We ' ve met with laughter, tears, with work and play, Have lived and loved together, felt the sway Of Alma Mater ' s rule; now we say good-bye. Together. Together we have watched the leaves grow gray About her, have seen the winter, felt the May Spread round her, together seen the scarlet sky Smile on her. And later as the years go by We ' ll drift again to her, in dreams, some day. Together. ' aaMHTTB g ' ljnrt iHtorij nf tijf giMtior f f Dpi? Chapter I — Introductory IT is hard to realize, when we look upon the foremost people of our world to-day. that they were once crude savages. A knowledge of their origin is necessary to an understanding of their history. The land in which this people lives is an isthmus, joined to the land on the north by high mountains, and narrower at its southern end. The narrow part is covered with hot springs and geysers, and is susceptible to chilling sea breezes. The great adaptability of the race has been traced to the sudden climatic changes of the isthmus. The origin of the present inhabitants is uncertain. In about the third century before this one, they suddenly appeared on the southern coast, armed to the teeth. They quickly gained a foothold among the ancient inhabitants, and set up a primi- tive form of kingdom. The race is characterized by graceful bodies, straight, silky hair — usually of a taupe color — and fair skin. The genius they have always possessed in music is shown by the harmonious quality of their speaking voices to-day. Chapter II — Beginnings of Civilization The first kingdom was but a collection of tribes, loosely bound together. Closer organization soon was necessary, due to the hostility of peoples on the north. Those dw elling farthest north called their land the Senior country; those just south of them were called Juniors, and those just north of the incommg race were Sophomores. Clashes with these gave rise, among the newcomers, to a national consciousness. Especially with the Sophomores, a continual guerilla warfare was carried on. Chapter III — Period of Migrations and Wars This was a very active race. It was continually moving northward to the more fertile lands, pushing the old races before it. New immigrants began to fill up the vacant southern end of the isthmus. These the dominant race called Freshmen, and held subjugated for a time until they were capable of setting up an independent government. Due to continual struggles with these neighboring races, a surprising military prowess was attained. These struggles are roughly classified as the Hockey Wars, and the Basket-Ball Wars. The climax was reached in the second Hockey War. when complete and glorious victory was achieved over all surrounding nations. Chapter IV — Survey of Economic and Social Life The most recent migration was that from Junior into Senior territory. The race has always been of a moving disposition, and facts tend to show that this change will not be the last. The change has always been an economic one. — more fertile land was always gained as the result of learning new methods of agriculture. Intensive, e LLi rather than extensive, farming is now the rule. The people are learning to be more cosmopolitan. Although they are sti ll a hardy race on account of constant military activity, foreign influence has had a marked ruddying effect on the national com- plexion, and instances have been seen of a curling tendency in hair. The chief national fault has been the unsteadying of the government by political schemers, but on the whole the monarchy has become so attuned to the interests of the people, that it is in spirit really a democracy. Now, that the race is in the Golden Age of its history, we can not but be proud, on looking back, of the steady progress that has been made. Although it is an exceed- ingly old race, there is much to show that its greatest development is still to come. The End H c ILT 0 IErTTE tuitt tett at Qlliarlom. N. €.. fur OIoUpbp lay, Mnrti 12, 1920 Scene — A corner in Mother Goose ' s " Salon. " Characters — Mother Hubbard " C rip " Slack Little Miss Muffet • Marie Hagood Jack Horner — (Student Government I JULE Hacood BoPeep {Y. W. C. A.) " Vengie " Burnett Ding-dong-Bell — (Publications) RuTH Crowell Curly-Locks — (Social Life) Anne Houston Jack-be-Nimble — (Athletics) Marian McCamy Little Boy Blue — (Unseen Voice) Mother Hubbard — Fm old Mother Hubbard, I went to the cupboard To seek for my daughter a college. But alas, I found there. Many and to spare Of institutions of knowledge. My daughter. Miss Muffet, I ' ve placed on her tuffet To sit still awhile and assist me. Call my helpers together While ice decide whether Miss Muffet shall seek a degree. (Miss Muffet takes a seat on her tuffet) Little Boy Blue, come blow your horn ( Toot, toot, heart] outside ) For old Mother Hubbard ' s quite forlorn. My wits are thrown in consternation About Miss Muffet ' s education. (Enter Student Government, quite stately, in cap, gown, high collar, and hood.) Student Government — Unlike Jack Horner I ' ve left my corner To come here and give you a dot On how things are done How girls themselves run Student Government at Agnes Scott. G IL ' RQr Do you know that we all have completely outgrown The medieval age of the dear chaperone. We go to Atlanta whenever we please For shopping or lunching or afternoon teas. No more have the faculty big ears and eyes From snooping around and acting as spies. Oh, I ' m telling you now that the best thing we ' ve got Is a strong Student Government at Agnes Scott. (Mother Hubbard and Miss Muffet look at Student Government in amazement. Enter Y. W. C. A. as cheerful and beaming as ever.) Y. W. C. A.- I ' m Bo-Peep and I lost my sheep But it didn ' t take long to find them At Agnes Scott they helped me a lot As they ' ll tell you if you ' d remind them. There they keep each one of their sheep That they are old maids prim or prosy. All nice and healthy and cheerful. The Y. W . C. A. almost every day Does nice things so they can ' t be tearful. Music in Gym where they land ivith a vim. Receptions and parties all cozy They give every year so have not a fear And now that I keep each one of my sheep As they do there, I don ' t have to find them They no longer stray but close by me stay Since they ' ve left all their troubles behind them. (Y. W. C. A. takes her place by Student Government. Miss Muffet is quite interested and Mother Hubbard begins to take hope. Enter peppy Publi- cations with an air of news both snappy and literary.) PUBLICATIONS- I . f Ding-dong bell I Pussy ' s in the well! t That ' s the way they used to do f When there was news to tell. But printing press and editors , Have stopped such explanations Arul we have now at Agnes Scott i Three booming publications. ( There ' s Agonistic every week, j That keeps us up-to-date With news from every campus room Arul gossip of our fete. Aurora ' s the high-brow one With poetry and stories. And Silhouette, our Annual, W alks off with all the glories. Now if you have a taste for art Or if you are literary You ' ll find there all you like to read. Both sad and glad, or merry. (Publications joins the ranks of Student Government. Mother Hubbard and Miss Muffet nod assent to each other, and already begin to catch the " Agnes Scott beam. " Curly-Locks (Social Life I. in a fluffy organdie, breezes in, a veritable apparition of contentment! I Social Life- I ' m Curly Locks who, as you know. Sewed a fine seam And feasted on strawberries, sugar and cream. It was fine for a while to do nothing but this But boredom at last spoiled all of my bliss. So I rose from my cushion and wandered away Till I reached Agnes Scott on a most lucky day. There I had so much fun and enjoyed myself so That back to my cushion I never could go For the Social Life here is as fine as can be From the parties they give to the phiys that they see. ril never go back to tny stupid old seam Nor swap off those joys for strawberries and cream. (Curlv-Locks glides back to her place with Student Government. Y. W. C. A., and Publications. Miss Muffet is fairly overjoyed. Mother Hubbard is well content. Enter Athletics, bubbling over with the A. S. G. spirit of good sportsmanship. I Athletics- Jack be nimble. Jack be quick Mother Hubbard used to say. But Jack is nimble. Jack is quick At Old Agnes every day. Perhaps you think that studying is all we care to do But Athletics at Agnes Scott will surely appeal to you. At tennis and hockey Miss Agnes is grand And at basket-ball quite energetic. But, my dear, don ' t forget, that the very best yet Is to see Agnes Scott so athletic! (Athletics strides back to her place among her sisters. Miss Muffet springs from her tuffet in glee. Old Mother Hubbard steps forward with much delighted decision. ) Mother Hubbard — Hey-diddle-diddle I ' ve solved my riddle While my daughter sat here on her tuffet. Of all the rest Agnes Scott is the best — It ' s the college I choose for Miss Muffet. (Mother Hubbard and Miss Muffet join the overjoyed Agnes Scotters. All sing " Hottentot. " ) End. Close — All in Cahoots. — I c LUKO lETTe JJrnpbrrg of i Putor Ollaaa uggratrJi irptiarin for IHag iag in 1930 " SiItp Jnrtunps of 1920 " Processional Jl ' piter. Ruler of Olympus. Followers of Vesta, Goddess of Home. Follower of Ceres, Goddess of Agriculture. Follower of Flora, Goddess of Flowers. Followers of Mercury, God of Commerce and Trade. Followers of Minerva. Goddess of Learning, Arts. Justice. Followers of Apollo. God of Healing. Music. Prophecy. Followers of Graces. Followers of Venus, Goddess of Love. Follower of Mnemosyne, Goddess of Memory. Follower of Muses: Calliope, Clio, Euterpe. Terpsichore. Eeuato, Mel- pomene. Thalia, Polyphimnia, Urania. Alma Mater. Jupiter- L ' Ajjj i «imu»u Lw .i Mortals of the Class of Twenty. Who have uandered far aiiay From the gates of your Olympus. In the sreat. uide world to stray. Each of you were pledged to follow In the steps of some great god. Pledged to keep your eyes upon him As the steps of life you trod. After ten long years of struggle You have gathered here to tell Which of you has been a failure. Which of you has done so well. Now let each ivho has been faithful Come in and tell her story, So that all of us may judge Who deserves the greatest glory. She who best has used her talents. Been the truest to her aims On her head shall wear the laurel. Now come forth and state your claims! Followers of Vesta — Elizabeth Moss — W ith mv dear family Fve stayed. I ' m nothing but a sneet old maid! Eugenia Peed — also know domestic joys, I entertain the Emory boys. Crip Slack- Deep in the heart of a factory town My Welfare Home has won renown. Follower of Ceres — Louise Johnson — rise before it ' s even light. And toil until it ' s pitch-black night. I plow and dig and plant and hoe. On my beautiful farm in Idaho. Follower of Flora — Elizabeth Reed — I ' ve done so well n-ith my florist shop That even Dahl ' s has had to stop. Followers of Mercury — Sarah Davis — As the private secretary of a multi-millionaire No longer over money do I have a single care. Agnes Dolvin — Though Td hardly claim that I was as fortunate as she; A stenographer ' s existence really quite appeals to me. Margaret McConnell — you want to go through Europe in the quickest, nicest way. Join McConnell ' s self -conducted tours without the least delay. Louise Abney — My tea-room off in Africa does guile a lot of good To civilize the natives by giving them real food. Lillian Patton — you live in a village but want smart attire. Write to Lillian Patton, the professional buyer. Emilie Keyes — For fame I fear I can not speak, I ' m a cub reporter for ten a week. Followers of Minerva — Learning — Marjorie Moore, Helen Williamson, Pauline van Pelt — any one of all the girls of dear old nineteen-tiventy Has had her troubles, then we ' ll say, that we have had a plenty. In passing round the laurels, if you have some to spare, " ■ The teachers surely do their part, and all deserve their share. I Justice — 3 Margaret Winslett — I As first woman Senator from my state, j I lead the Congress in debate. I There ' s nothing I would not essay, ■ mar be President some day. ' ■ Clara Cole — Though my practicing of law has hardly yet begun. Six divorces for my clients have I already won. Arts — Beff Allen— Underwood and Fisher, Howard Christy, too, ■ ' Have to let me illustrate the books they used to do. Nell Aycock — _! you read the Atlanta Journal I Then look on the very first page. You will see my latest cartoons, Which nowadays are the rage. ' ■ Rosalind W urm — To prove that I ' m a candidate For architectural glory, I drew the plans for Agnes Scott ' s Endowment Dormitory. Followers of Apollo — Healing — Clifford Holtzclaw — l y cherished dream has come to pass. Despite a feu- reverses. To-day my dip admits me To the realm of Red Cross nurses. Delia Gardner and Julia Reasoner — Our ambitions also at last have been fulfilled: In our dietician work we really are quite skilled. iin iiii iT n i Vi i mfriTOffr i Fr igBrTrrrin r ' wa iiiTr nrr i i ginir m ' " r ir n J c IUMyJETlSl Music — | Elizabeth Marsh — J In the finer arts I found my sphere; [ In musical concerts I appear. Prophecy — Margaret Shive — Do you want to read the future, Knoiv just what fate may hold? Then consult with Mme. Shiva, And have your fortune told. Graces — Lois Maclntyre, Gertrude Manley, Anne Houston — As debutantes our lives were gay. And though uere now a bit passe We still pursue the social way. Perhaps we all may wed some day. Followers of Venus — Lulie Harris — just adore my husband and my seven girls and beys. My life ' s a perfect paradise of calm domestic joys. Marian McCamy — With m different clubs and charities I ' ve such a busy life, I never have the time to be A real old-fashioned wife. Romola Davis — Matrimony did not cure my vampish ways. I fear. As a resident of Reno I ' ve had a wild career. Laura Stockton Molloy — Despite the fact that hubby ' s head Is very bald and slick, I love my Jonathan as much As if his hair were thick. Follower of Melpomne — Elizabeth Lovett — Are you a failure or a drudge? Your memory is not right. Read Lovett ' s " Helpful Memory Aids; " Grow famous overnight. Followers of the Muses — Calliope. Muse of Epic Poetry — Mary Burnett — wrote in epic verse the tale of Greater Agnes Scott, The proceeds from my book have aided B. E. F. a lot. ITB Terpsichore, Muse of the Dance — Ruth Crowell — trip the light fantastic toe. In vaudeville just now; But I intend to win great fame. Somewhere, some day, somehow. Euterpe, Muse of Lyric Poetry — Alice Cooper — In " My Lyrics in Vers Libre " is easily seen The result of my labors in English Eighteen. POLYPHIMNIA, Muse of Sacred Music — Margaret Sanders and Marion McPhail — When in Chautauqua we appear They turn away the throngs. Our specialty is concert work, With good old-fashioned songs. Urania, Muse of Astronomy — Cornelia Hutton — After years of research in Astronomy and Science, I ' ve succeeded in inventing a new telescope appliance. Clio, Muse of History — Juliet Foster — My History of Europe that I have just begun. Is destined to be used some day as text in History One. Erato, Muse of Love Poetry — Margaret Bland — The author of my " Love Songs " — at least the critics say — Has lived and suffered as she wrote, so true to life are they. Melpomene, Muse of Tragedy — Virginia McLaughlin — When at the Atlanta I appear The college attends en masse To see my Shakespearean repertoire; I furnish each one a pass. Thalia, Muse of Comedy — Julia Hagood — On the other hand when I appear. The censor draws the line. Because ' tis musical comedy In which I chance to shine. Jupiter — Mortals of the Class of Twenty, Each of you so well has done. That I find I can not choose Which of you the wreath has won. c ' ILl Chorus — Jupiter, to none of us Should the laurel go by right. But to our dear Alma Mater, Who has armed us for the fight. Jupiter — Forward come, oh. Alma Mater, To receive the crown of fame. All your children bow before thee: Loud your praises they acclaim. Alma Mater Steps Forward and is Crowned. Song — " Alma Mater. " Recessional. -Emilie Keyes, Prophet. ■n w nr y ift a ' ny j M i ' jiBa B»aiaafei« fe: iLnauHTTB EaBt Hill anil Sf atammt of Sttiinr (ElaaB WHEREAS, we, the undersigned members of the Class of Nineteen Hundred and Twenty, being of sound mind, and particularly sound body, realize that we are about to join the ranks of those who have gone on before, we do hereby bequeath to the Class of Nineteen and Twenty-One the privilege of carrying on the traditions of our beloved college. Article I. We do herebv renounce all wills and testaments made heretofore. Article II. I, Louise Abney, do will my art collection to Alice Jones. Article III. I, Nell Aycock, bequeath my romantic inclination to Caroline Agee, in the hopes that thev will be of valuable assistance in her future literarv career. Article IV. It is with great regret that I. Beff Allen, do leave to the mercies of my successor as house-president my tender little plants on third floor Main, hoping that she will not forget to sprinkle them daily, as they need constant care: and to Ellen Wilson I will my charming little tricks of tongue — they ' ll get you almost any- where if vou know how to use them. Article V. I, Margaret Bland, do will my marvelous gait to Virginia Fish. It ' s a wonderful help when vou have a lot to do. My alto voice and ear for music I will to Dorothy Allen. Article VI. I, Mary Burnett, do bequeath to Margaret Hedrick my maturity of mind, that she may thereby be enabled to take my place in the hearts of the faculty. Article VII. I. Clara Cole, do will to Anna Marie Landress my love of study, but would also recommend that she exercise discretion, as I have done, in varying the monotonv bv occasional trips to town. Article VIII. I. Alice Cooper, do leave my love of philosophy to Mary Ann Justice, knowing that she will follow in my footsteps in the pure love of knowledge for its own sake. i g ILTigV I Article IX. I. Ruth Crowell, do leave to Margaret Wade my killing manner with the hope that she will use it as effectively as I have done to secure her a millionaire husband. Article X. I, Romola Davis, will to Myrtle Blackmon, my raven locks and my bright smile. Last named acquisition may sometimes be substituted for laughter. Article XI. I, Agnes Dolvin, do will my German marks to Marion Cawthon. Article XII. I, Sarah Davis, do most cheerfully bequeath the long hours I ' ve spent in the library to those who never came to pay their budget. Article XIII. I, Juliet Foster, hereby bequeath my zeal for parliamentary law to the Propylean Debating Society; my darling little flat-heeled shoes I bequeath to Clotile Spence. Article XIV. I, Delia Gardner, do leave my Senior privileges (especially in regard to the dining-room) to Eleanor Carpenter. Cherish them, my child, and Mrs. Finnell will cherish you. Article XV. I, Clifford Holtzclaw, do bequeath my boisterous manner to Louise Fluker. Article XVI. I, Julia Hagood, will my gracious and queenly dignity to Helen Wayt; my copious lecture notes I bequeath to Mariwill Hanes. Article XVII. I, Lulie Harris, bequeath my curlers and my rouge pot, which I have abandoned, to Frances Charlotte Markley, hoping that they will aid her in bringing out her latent possibilities; my artistic nature I leave to Pearl Lowe Hamner. Article XVIII. I, Cornelia Hutton, do will my Math, genius to Jeanette Archer, and my extraordinary discretion in choosing easy one-hour courses to Eula Russell. Article XIX. I, Anne Houston, hereby bequeath my blushes to Eleanor Gor- don, and my imperturbability in all situations to Charlotte Newton. Article XX. I, Louise Johnston, do will my cute little giggle to Elizabeth Floding, and my tailor-made suits to Edythe Clarke. Article XXI. I, Emilie Keyes, in order to curb any tendencies in the college toward " vers libre " and polyphonic prose, do will to Janef Preston my rhymning dictionary and my sense of rhythm; my responsibilities in White House I shift to the willing shoulders of Miss Gooch. Article XXII. I, Elizabeth Lovett, bequeath the inestimable joys of being a day pupil to Elizabeth Enloe; my ability to " shine " in class I leave to Mary Louise Green. Article XXIII. I, Lois Maclntyre, will my sociable disposition to Marguerite Cousins, and my accomplishments in the elocutionary art to Sarah Fulton. Article XXIV. I, Marion McPhail, do hereby consign my poetical aspirations to thin air. thinking of no better disposal I could make of them; however. I would recommend that if Rachel Rushton desires to cultivate said article, she strenuously avoid the commercializing of her art. Arttclk XXV. I, Marian McCamy, do leave my golf sticks and the loving care of Miss LeGate to Anne Hart. Article XXVI. I, Margaret McConnell, do bequeath my manifold enthusiasm to Eugenia Johnston, in order that she be not overtaken with ennui. Article XXVI. I, Virginia McLaughlin, do will my promptness in meeting all engagements (especially academic) to Charlotte Bell. Miss McKinney says this is most useful in teaching. Article XXVII. I, Gertrude Manly, bequeath to Vienna Mae Murphy my political ambitions. T 0 IETTB Article XXVIII. I, Elizabeth Marsh, do will my preoccupation with the serious aspects in life to Helen Hall. Article XXIX. I. Laura Stockton Molloy, do will all my hairpins to Frances Whitfield, in the fond hope that they will find with her a less precarious home; my ' athletic reputation I somewhat dubiously leave to the tender care of my friends. ' i Article XXX. I. Marjory Moore, realizing that variety is the spice of life, i do will to Mary Wharton my interest in my fellow-me«. Article XXXI. I. Elizabeth Moss, bequeath mv fragile air to Theresa Newton. Article XXXII. I, Lillian Patton, do will the privilege of staying by the phone I to Nellie Frances Dave, in the full assurance that she will not fail to take advan- 5 tage of it. ' Article XXXIII. I. Eugenia Peed, bequeath my chewing gum, with its solace on all occasions, to Emilv Hutter. : Article XXXIV. I, Julia Reasoner, do bequeath to my little room mate, i Marion Lindsay, my protecting love for the Freshmen, knowing that as long as they continue to flunk she can support herself. ! Article XXXV. I, Elizabeth Reid, will my perseverance in the Quest after I Knowledge to Nell Lipshaw. ' Article XXXVI. I. Margaret Sanders, do hereby bequeath my " affinities " ' to S Sarah Stansell. I Article XXXVII. I, Margaret Shive, being of dual nature, do will my curls and frivolity to Jean McAllister, and mv missionary ambitions to Augusta Brewer. I Article XXXVIII. I. Louise Slack, do will my many illusions and my sweet, naive outlook on life to Julia Watkins; and to Marguerite Watkins I bequeath the many happy years Eve spent at Agnes Scott, Article XXXIX. I, Pauline Van Pelt, do will to Fannie McCaa the extra- ■ ordinary advantages that I have enjoyed for studying spoken English, and for the I benefit of Margaret McLaughlin, my Senior room. If you can " t get rid of your room- i mates any other way, you can marry them off. J Article XL. I, Helen Williamson, leave my five eight-o ' clock classes to f Thelma Brown. ] Article XLI. I, Margaret Winslett. do hereby bequeath to Margaret Bell my ■ sweet disposition. (N. B. This may be gained by taking cold showers every morn- ing I, and hope that said acquisition will be of use to her in spreading into future generations of students the beneficent influence of our after-light conferences. ; Article XLII. I, Rosalind Wurm, do bequeath to Lina Parry my sane ' i philosophv of life. I This instrument was signed, sealed, and declared by the Class of 1920, this ' : twentv-sixth day of May. Nineteen Hundred and Twenty, as their Last Will and •; Testament. Virginia McLaughlin, Testator. W itnesses: Louise Sl. ' ck, Margaret Bland, Rachel Rushton. { " dluntor (HIubb First Semester Frances Markley Alice Jones . Margaret Wade Fannie McCaa Caroline Agee Dorothy Allen Charlotte Bell Myrtle Bl.4Ckmon Augusta Brewer Thelma Brown Eleanor Carpenter Isabel Carr Marion Cawthon Edythe Clarke Cora Connett Marguerite Cousins Sue Cureton Sarah Davis Nelle Frances Daye Lois Drake Elizabeth Enloe Mary Robb Finney OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Executive Members MEMBERS Virginia Fish Elizabeth Floding Sar. h Fulton Sara Gilbreath Eleanor Gordon Mary Louise Green Helen Hall Pearl Lowe Hamner Mariwil Hanes Dorothy Havis Margaret Hedrick Clifford Holtzclaw Emily Hutter Eugenia Johnston Alice Jones Mary Anne Justice Anna Marie Landress Marian Lindsey Frances Whitfield Second Semester Margaret McLaughlin . Charlotte Bell Ellen Wilson . Jean McAllister Jean McAlister Fannie McCaa Margaret McLaughlin Frances C. Markley Vienna May Murphy Charlotte Newton Theressa Newton LiNA Parry Janef Preston Rachel Rushton EuLA Russell Clotile Spence Sarah Stansell Nelle L ' pshaw Margaret Wade Julia Watkins Helen Wayt Ellen Wilson I a IUiOAIBTTB ! g.nfjg»a« . il! M i|I UBM I«Kij ' li.;CTgsSaa3aj-: c IL ' KaUErTTB i grTB I - " - " uBg waaawmMWiWa nmwiaoe ji:-gwi c IL ' nO IETTE Suntnr ClaBH Patm Not many days ago to thee we came, Agnes Scott. Yet three years thy name Has been outs, thy life ive have shared; And ice. thy Junior Class, have dared To give and take, to mingle praise with blame. Then how eager were we to declaim The high place destined for our fame. And being young no trumpeting ice spared Not many days ago. So in our youth we learned to play the game. We strove, we won, we counted it but shame To weaken in the path that was prepared To scale the heights. O Agnes Scott, we cared For thee so jealously! Red burned the flame Not many days ago. The dream is real to-day but years have shown It made of firmer stuff than we had known. The flame of our devotion burns more white Than in the old days, and with steadier light; Our dream of what devotion is has grown. Agnes Scott, thy Juniors are thine oun. And all their high desires for thee alone. Fashioned by thyself — thy power and might The dream is real. This is the best of years that too soon are gone: Smiling we look backward. The mist is being blown From the way that leads to one clear-shining height. IFoven of toil and laughter and the light Of comradeship, in deeper fuller tone The dream is real. :riuso JIuntnr PrDapfrtH anh Ettraspttts A JUNIOR remarked the other day that this " foot-prints on the sands of time " business wasn ' t all it was cracked up to be. Which, being interpreted, means she was getting rather nervous over the time, and it " s not so very far away, that she ' d wander far from the reach of these sheltering arms and become hopelessly numbered with " those who have gone on before. " Then, maybe she was wondering how her class was going to develop into the poetic " hero in the strife " and man the good ship Agnes Scott which the present Senior Class is leaving safe in the port of success. The same Junior, being of a rather reminiscent turn of mind, which is a sign of rapidly advancing age. fell to musing over the time we went to little Dec, in the good eld davs when ice cream cones were five cents, with our hats on and in dignified and fearful importance at our blissful state of unchaperonedness. Then how we won the cat after many days of agonized practice and most painful and unusual exertion on our part. Next, the glorious day when the championship cup in athletics fell into our somewhat surprised and thoroughly excited hands. ' Ihe thrills of being asked for Sophomore Sisters — it ' s almost as good as a proposal and much nicer under the circumstances — haven ' t been forgotten to this day. The successful hazing of next year ' s Freshman Class was another jewel in our crown of glory which was beginning to shine verv brightly, and must be burnished still brighter to guide the Fresh- men of 1920. ' The Junior stopped musing. The sudden stop was rather upsetting, since even thoughts of next year ' s responsibilities and this year ' s Junior Banquet are large factors even in a day dream. Elections loomed up large and almost te rrifying, and the thought of her own dear class being weighed in the balance sent a thrill of pride and awful horror through her. The " found wanting part " never occurred to her. The hopes and joys and aspirations of three long years before the mast were to be materialized in a single short nine months, when one prisses into meals late enough to get a single biscuit, attached somewhere in ancient history to an idea of warmth, inspires awe in younger friends with a somewhat awkward feeling mortar board upon one ' s upper extremity, while the other extremities dance with the pure joy of living, and especially of living a Senior, dignity thrown in for good measure, at blessed Saint Agnes ' . The unspeakable ecstacy of having lights till half past eleven and actually getting to bed in one ' s right mind and proper state with no thought of years gone by when one groped for night slippers in a closet where traffic was rather congested, and the desired articles strangely hard to find, where evening slippers were the only footgear that could serve the purpose, and they could give little clue to the whereabouts of an equally elusive toothbrush! Then of rising exactly three yawns after the insistent snarl of the bell and knowing that you can appear with your hair fixed and shoes laced both on the same morning and pass in the security of a perfect toilet the eye of the aloof John and the critical Zack. The Junior began to think over the class ' resources and found the ability of her fellow class members strangely diversified. She thought first of the member who married on the twenty-fourth of March, next of numerous diamonds and smiled that OMEfTTB the Senior duty of satisfying Aggie ' s Gossip column could be amply taken care of. She wondered who would be Hoasc, who Gamma Tau, and she mentally separated a few who had been builders of greater Agnes Scott and a much smaller few who had deserved to touch the seat of the mighty. A President of the Students loomed up tall and serious, but very shadowy and far in the distance. Y. W. C. A. and the various other presidents and editors took their places around her, and she saw her class leading the ever-increasing number of those whom the graduates are wont to sadly name " others beside us, " into a love and devotion to our Alma Mater. The Junior stirred excitedly as she saw herself in long black robes, trying vainly to keep step with the " Ancient of Days, " and pretending very hard not to catch the adoring eye of her Sophomore Sister. Then again she saw herself keeping perfect time with the processional and trying to detect the same Sophomore through the thick mist of tears which surrounded her. She hoped there would be tears — they were so romantic — almost like a wedding. The Junior stopped dreaming entirely. The realization that she must " carry on " swept over her, and in order that she might not " break faith " with her beloved Seniors, she shouldered her books, walked casually by the phone pad and dis- appeared into the open portals of her next class room. k 2 iirfciwamiii wririii-iTiiTn vtnemmtsmtfOaam 0pl|0m0r? Ollaaa First Semester Laura Oliver . Ruth Scandrett Susan Malone . Mary McLellan Sar.4h Alston Helen Barton Mary Barton LiL. Boswell Elizabeth Brown Gl dys Brown Nelle Buchanan Cama Burgess Helen Burkhalter Eugene Burum Gena Calloway Eunice Dean Catherine Dennington Ruth Evans Mary Floding Otto Gilbert IvYLYN Girardeau AiMEE D. Glover Mary Olive Gunn Jennye Hall Ruth Hall Frances Harper Anne Hart OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Executive Members MEMBERS Marion Hull Lilburne Ivey Julia Jameson Ruth Keiser Juanita Kelly Mary Knight Ruth Laughon Roberta Love Julia McCullough Mary C. McKinney Mary McLellan Lucy Macrae Susan Malone Fan Esther Meakin Carolyn Moore Anne Ruth Moore Ruth Moriarty Lucia Murchison Elizabeth Nichols Elizabeth Nisbet Frances Oliver Laura Oliver Second Semester Ruth Scandrett Georgia Weaver AiMEE D. Glover Mary Knight Mary Parks Lois Polhill Virginia Pottle Emma Proctor Ruth Scandrett Harriet Scott Dorothy Speake Althea Stephens Frances Stokes Annie Mae Strickland Martha Lee Taliaferro Sarah Till Allie Louise Travis Amy Twitty Ethel Ware Marguerite Watkins Georgia Weaver Mary Wharton Alice Whipple Frances White Elizabeth Wiluams Elizabeth Wilson Lucy Wooten G iL ' ftaMEnrTB THE year 1918 will go down through the ages as a red letter year in the history of the world because of two great events. First, it marked the end of the World War, and secondly, it ushered the Class of 1922 within the sacred walls of our Alma Mater. The Class of ' 22 is an exceptional class — we even admit it ourselves. We arrived, one hundred and twenty-five strong, arrayed in the usual green. We endured the horrors of Sophomore Week with a smile, taking mental note of the most painful of the tortures in order to better wreak our revenge upon the unsus- pecting Class of " 23. We realized even then that we were an exceptional class, but it was somewhat difficult to make the other classes get our point of view. The Seniors, in their dignity, absolutely ignored us; the Juniors were very sweet and kind, but their condescension was evident, while the Sophomores lost no opportunity to make us feel our insignificance. This attitude hurt our vanity, and we decided that we must quickly make these upper classmen realize how important we were. The first thing to do was to win the cat from the confident Sophs. All the ingenious minds in the class got together and the result was the creation of the attractive play. " The Quest of the Cat. " The night for the final contest of wits arrived, and excitement reigned supreme. We yelled and we sang, and we — won the cat! That was our first victory, and that inspired us to put our whole souls into our college life — to give everything we could and to derive all the benefits that Agnes Scott held out to us. The Class of ' 22 entered into athletics with an enthusiasm which surprised every- one, and we came off with flying colors. Half of the athletic cup belongs to us, because we tied with the Juniors for the athletic honors of the year. In hockey and basket-ball we were stars, and in tennis doubles we won the championship. In both the Gvm and track meet our class was among the best, and we showed the same interest in athletics that had marked every other branch of our college life. In the spring of 1919 we invited the college community to the wedding of Miss Aggie Scott to Mr. B. E. Fund. This beautiful wedding made a picture in the mind of everyone present which will never be forgotten, and the reception held by the mother of the bride after the ceremony was the most elaborate affair of the season. The Class of ' 22 has shown an unusual interest in the Endowment Fund, and has made rapid strides towa rds the raising of its quota. Plays and stunts have been given, and often we have sold peanuts and candy to hungry girls B. E. F. Besides raising a good deal of money for the Endowment last year, we showed our patriotism by buying a Liberty Bond. Of course, our Freshman year was not always a bed of roses, but our successes so far outnumbered our failures that when we boarded the train on our way home for the summer vacation, we were well pleased with the achievements of the year. Even now, from our lofty height of Sophomore standing, we look back on our Freshman year as being among the happiest of our lives. fsmtmsmmmSK - ■..nensm iitiatuiA- o IU OUHTTE The fall of 1919 marshalled us back into service, under the leadership of Laura, whose enthusiasm and originality have never failed us in any extremity. Although fewer in number we were as before above par in class spirit, and we proceeded with a firm thoroughness to initiate the Freshmen into their new sur- roundings. Sophomore week lacked neither variety nor spice as ' 23 will doubtless testify. With our musical comedy — " The Cat That Walked Alone " — we again won the Bronze Cat, and we have the distinction of being the only class in the history of Agnes Scott to win the cat two years in succession. It is an achievement to which we point with pride. The moon was right when the class of " 22 entered A. S. C, and all the auspices were favorable. We have been watched over by a friendly Fortune which we hope will never desert us. Mav our remaining two years of college life be as pleasant and as profitable as have been our last two. i c iFr Blymatt OUasa OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Polly Stone President Polly Stone Dell Bernhardt .... Vice-President . . Margaretta Womelsdorf Mary W. Cardwell . . Secretary and Treasurer . . Mary W. Cardwell Elizabeth Hoke .... Executive Members . . . Elizabeth Molloy fanibel adams Joyce alexander clara mae alien imogene alien ruth almond mary bailey martha ballard annie sue banks janie barnes iris battle anna bedinger kathleen belcher dell bernhardt cecile bowden ruth bowden dorothy bowron margaret brenner MEMBERS clara bright ruth broach pauline broadhurst sarah belle broadnax ada elizabeth brown louise brown ruth brown sarah bryan Virginia burum mary white caldwell elise miner calmes eula groves Campbell maybeth carnes ruth carpenter minnie merle carter willie chappell minnie clarke lois compton thelma cook Jessie dean cooper alma crenshaw louise crosland wilmer daniel dena danziger edythe davis rebecca dick eileen dodd mary key dolvin elia ellis dorothy elyea rosalie engel Christine evans Caroline farquhar helen faw marjorie fish elizabeth flake louise fluker margaret foster maud foster ellen french anne gambrill Josephine gardner anna belle glenn mary goodrich geraldine goodroe emilv guille Isabel hall sarah mildred ham evelvn hannah marv harris sarah harrison quenelle harrold anna harwell frances harwell Jessie mae hatcher Catherine haugh margaret hav Julia heaton emma hermann mary stewart hewlett sarah hightower helen hill laura mae hill elizabeth hoke viola hollis lucy howard rubv hudson eleanor hyde erskine jarnagin margaret Jenkins mvrtle Johnson frances Jordan charlotte keesler edith kerns marv george kincannon lillian kirbv jane knight eloise knight hazel lamar mary lane Carolyn langford Christine louise lawrence concord leake margaret leavitt maggie ree legg Virginia liles lucile little elizabeth lockhart Josephine logan marjorie lowe edith mccallie emilv mccollum elizabeth mcclure hilda mcconnel marv mccurdv sarah mccurdv martha mcintosh mvrtle mclaughlin ellen mclean margaret mclean margaret macleod mary stewart mcleod harriet mcmillan rachel maddox janie mann marguerite martin mary matheson Janet maultsby annie byrd maxwell anna meade susve mvms mattie moring mitchell elizabeth molloy ione moore lillian moore sarah olive moore dolores moragues lois moriarty myrtle murphv Catherine nash Carrie belle norton fredeva ogletree Virginia ordway isabel page elizabeth parham margaret parker eddith mae patterson alethea pinkston ruth pirkle marv lucia pope Valeria posey eugenia pou margaret ransom elizabeth ransom roxie reed eugenia rennie mildred rvan gertrude samuels ruth Sanders martha sasnett Julie Saunde rs dorothy scott alma seagle merle sellers mildred shelton Catherine shields elizabeth smith lucile smith margaret smith marv joe smith pearl smith martha stansfield poUy stone laurie belle stubbs frances stewart bess telford annie wilson terry emilv thomas margaret thorington lucv timmerman eunice tomlinson nancy tripp joy trump margaret turner nell veal alice virden ruth virden clara waldrop marjorie warden ruth Warner eva wassum Catherine waterfield rosa wilkins elsie Williams faustelle williams margaretta womelsdorf mary wray margaret voung " ItT ILTVOUETTE (Sift lEnnlution af a 3Frraljman Ir was the seventeenth of September. In one of the dormitories at Agnes Scott a Freshman was sitting on the edge of her bed, waiting for supper. What bliss it was to sit on the bed ! Mother never would let her do it at home, but she meant to a lot now — it was so kinder Bohemian. The Freshman had the unsuspecting air of one whose faith in the world had not yet been destroyed by Sophomores. She was thinking that at last she was at college, and how wonderful everything was! She went over to the dresser and looked in the glass. " I look just the same as I always did; am I really a college Freshman? " she asked herself. And then the most remarkable thing happened — the glass answered her, in these words: ' ' To tell you this I much regret You are not a Freshman yet. " " But I have all my entrance credits, " the startled Freshman cried. " What else must I have? " ' ' Let college spirit come to light Then you II be a Freshman right, " the glass answered. " How long will it be till Fm a really, truly Freshman? Will you tell me when Fm one? " The glass had just finished promising when the clang of the supper bell began, and our Freshman (we shall call her that I went down to her first meal in that huge, bewildering, dining-room. What a terrible social error she made that very first night! She asked if the girl next to her was a Freshman, and the girl said, " No, dear, I am a Senior. " Our poor little Freshman put a brave face on and tried not to look quite as unneces- sary as she felt. There were so many things to do those first few days. She had to look up so many people — the two girls who visited at home every summer, the niece of one of mother ' s friends, a girl brother had met at a dance. c m o What a thrill our Freshman got when she found out one of her teachers was a man. and an unmarried one, too! But the thrill of thrills came with the first letters from home. The one from mother began, " Dear daughter off at college — . " Our Freshman fairly flew to her magic glass. " Fm a Freshman now, am I not? " she asked breathlessly. But the glass said no, she had made a beginning, but she wasn ' t a sure-enough, honest-to-goodness Freshman yet. Social events came crowding next. There were little notes from old girls poked in the Freshman ' s mail-box, asking to take her to this reception or that, and one night a kind Junior carried her to see the Gaineses. " Now, I am a Freshman, I know, because Dr. Gaines called me one, " the Freshman declared to the mirror that night. But it answered, " Child, you yet must hear much sorrow — Sophomore week begins tomorrow. " Oh, the terrors of Soph omore week! Can the Freshman ever forget the night her class was herded in the chapel to see that long, solemn line of cap and gowned Sophomores file past? Can she ever forget the mode of hair-dressing prescribed by the enemy? All during that week green-ribbon tied pigtails flapped in the breeze as the Freshman skipped vigorously across the colonnades. She saluted old girls until her poor arm was stiff " . They persecuted her not only in the daytime: one night she woke to find her room filled with a ghostly sheet-draped crowd, — Sophomores! She was made to scramble like an egg, to boil like a radiator, to dance on top of the table. When at last the Sophomores had departed, the weary Freshman dragged her- self to the mirror. " Surely I am a Freshman now, " she said, pleadingly, but it answered coldly, " No, you ' re not a Freshman yet. More experiences must you get. ' ' The Freshman got them, for several days later she found in her mail-box the awful summons to meet the executive committee. At eight o ' clock, pale and trembling, she stood before the dread presence. Her knees were making so much fuss knocking together and her heart was pounding so loudly she hardly heard the sentence — one week ' s restriction. And because she was not up on exec etiquette she stammered out, " Thank you, Fm so much obliged, Fm sure. " Freshman week in the choir rolled round, and our heroine swelled with pride as she took a place on the front row. Horrors! The hymn they gave out she had never heard of, but she bluffed bravely through all seven verses, occasionally hitting a right note. There were a lot of rah-rah doings about that time, too — class meetings and hockey games and endowment rallies. One afternoon the Freshman put on her best when-Patty-went-to-coIlegeish- air and swaggered down to the tea-room. There had been midnight feasts, too, where everybody wore kimonas and ate hippolite with a shoe-horn like they do in the movies. As a result of one of the feasts the Freshman spent two days in the infirmary under Miss Dougherty ' s watchful eye. Saturday was a day packed full of thrills. That afternoon the Freshman shouldered a box a bacon and joined the hikers. She was in the seventh heaven of delight as they sat around the fire at sunset and sang, but she would not have been so reluctant to come back had she known that sitting on the green plush sofa in the parlor under the portrait of Agnes Scott was a perfectly good date waiting for her. She talked to him in the parlor for a while, and then she walked him up and down the hall so the other girls could see him. Tired, but mighty, mighty happy she was as she crawled in bed at eleven o ' clock. About midnight she was wakened by the terrible clang of the fire bell. Scared half out of her wits she got in her kimono wrong side out, put her slippers on the wrong feet, and clutching a wet towel, got down in the lobby just in time for roll-call. Later, as she threw her clammy towel on the washstand she turned toward her mirror questioningly, " Haven ' t I had experiences enough yet? " she asked. " Almost, " the mirror answered. " You know about the college life now. There remains but one experience before you ' ll be a really, truly Frshman. " It came the next week. Tests! How the Freshman boned the night before until she could say the book by heart, how panicky she got the next morning when she realized she had forgotten everything she knew. At the end of the last test, the Freshman, completely worn out, dragged herself to the mirror. " Am I now? " she asked. " Yes, " the glass answered. " You ' ve tasted the joys and sorrows of the life here, you ' re learned what college spirit really is, so now instead of being the mere Freshman you ' re listed in the catalogue as, you are really a college Freshman. " -- ' ' J ' . ' ' tfi: : -:ifg:iX i. rrr nna t irginia ebinger 1902=1920 - ' ' W ' » S »«tKHIC6« M5 2 ;:sS=?iMSS£ f: V» First Semester Vivian. Gregory Gladys Brown Caroline Hutter OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Executive Member Coma McCaskill Second Semester Vivian Gregory . Gladys Brown Caroline Hutter MEMBERS Vivian Gregory Hallie Cranford Virginia Crank Caroline Hutter Ethelyn Allen Carrie Allison Frances Arant Elizabeth Armstrong Lucille Bailey THIRD YEAR Martha Laing SECOND YEAR Coma McCaskill Joyce McLellan FIRST YEAR Martha Baker ' Ethel Bittick Eva Boniske Adeline Bostick Ethel Cockrell Julia Tomlinson Mary Roberts Catherine Smith Julia Whaley Evelyn Cohen Mary Cooper Harriet Costin Essie Craig Elizabeth Dickson G IUV Mildred Dismukes rowena dorn Nelle Duke AcHSAH Edwards Nell Esslinger EsLiE Fairley Anne F.armer EsTELLE Gardner Anna Jennings Clara Johns Lydia Kimbrough Euzabeth King Elizabeth Ligon Parrish Little Margaret McColgan Mary Mack Helen May Caroline Moody Alex Morrison Susie Reid Morton Margaret Neal Harriet Noyes Bessie Radcliffe Cl. risse Read Frances Reed Wilda Richardson Annie Ruth Griffis Doris Guille Helen Guy LvLA Hammett LouLiE Hendrick Ruth Rickarby Leila Rivenbark Rosalie Robinson Edith Ruff Susan Russell Annie Shurman Christine Sinclair Olive Smith LiLLA Mae Stanton Anabel Stith Mary Stone Elizabeth Stroud Benita Taylor Margaret Terry Margaret Walker Helen Watkins Jessie Watts Irene Watts Mary Lee Wilhelm Mary Williams Pearl Woodward Margaret Yeager Nellie Young Helen Christie Frances Downing Lena Feldman Dorothy Haire SPECIAL STUDENTS Rhea King Sarah Kinman Mary Malone Annie Miller Blanch Ryan Armine Watkins LuETTiE Woodward Bessie Zaban ' yrTB An JriTgular stood on knees that trembled As THE COMMITTEE looked me o ' er. And gave their final verdict In words thai vexed me sore. " Irregular, " shouted Miss McKinney, ' Is the class you ' ll be in here! " I felt as tho ' I ivere disgraced — Outcast — forsaken for e ' er. " Youll never have the glory Of receiving the coveted A.B, Unless you work in the summer And bring some more units to me. " You ' ll be looked donii upon by girls To whom Latin and Math are dear " She added in an awful voice That filled me full of fear. So I left that awful room With a heart as heavy as lead And stvept along the colonnade Half fearing to lift my head. But now that is all over And I ' m as proud as I can be To lift my head above the rest Arid say, " Irregular — that ' s me! " v ' ;i: .nG5p.:?Eii«255a gt BQgjg B l a ,-afjei!iSfisca6£nK2saci5iS! ' .ac£-i!S!54 I0TTB ' s t[)t lar? Very wise and learned folks this maxim I ' ve heard speak: " School days are the happiest ' ' — their Brains must have a leak. Trying strenuous college life for Quite a lonesome while; Working fifteen hours a day and Living on hard tack. Hearing dry statistics all about The Nation ' s lack Makes the crying need of all the Ages seem to be, " Ought to be some mighty changes Out at A. S. C. " Chorus: For what ' s the Use of learning forty ' leven lessons If tomorroiv brings still more? Of what ' s the use in people ' s using Concentration when to study ' s such a bore. Oh, what ' s the use in alivays turning In at ' leven when the ' larrn clocks rings at four. With a higher education And ten hours ' recitation As a pleasant recreation What ' s the use? t7«rK , krh , tKe tlo 5 do tj«rK , Or §niz«tion h«ve we here , WorKer to Keep our jfivit up cftrou hout iRe live long, yeer mrrisi Julia Hagood President Beff Allen First Vice-President Margaret Winslett , Second Vice-President LULIE Harris Third Vice-President Margaret McLaughlin Secretary Charlotte Newton Treasurer Anne Houston c • d , ,- ,. ,, I Senior Kepresentatives Virginia McLaughlin ... r Fannie McCaa ) r • i , .- . 1,,, » ; Junior Kepresentatives Jean McAllister ) ' Mary Knight ] c z d , ,• . ,. ,,T } Sophomore Kepresentatives Mary McLellan i Elizabeth Molloy f r i. o , .• „ Ti ■ r reshman Kepresentatives Elizabeth Hoke ) ' Coma McCaskill Irregular Representative qTIL THE annual conference of the Woman ' s Inter-collegiate Association for Student Government met at Wilson College, Chambersburg. Pennsylvania, from November 20 to PVovember 22, 1919. Agnes Scott, as a member of the asso- ciation, sent the two delegates to which she was entitled, the president of our organization, Julia Hagood, and a representative from the Junior class, Frances Char- lotte Marklev. Among the forty-six colleges represented, Agnes Scott was one of the three Southern colleges. Anv college east of the Mississippi is eligible to member- ship in this association, which gives an A.B. or B.S. degree, in which preparatory schools are not included in Student Government organizations, and having an average of thirty or more women in the graduating class. The purpose of the association is to discuss the interest of the Student Govern- ments of the different colleges, for mutual help and suggestion. The conference this year succeeded admirably in this purpose, for the discussions at the closed, as well as the open meetings, certainly gave every college a broader viewpoint, and many helpful ideas. One of the best results of a conference of this kind is the inspiration which comes from meeting together with girls who are interested in the same problems, and who are trying to work out new plans for the advantage of their colleges. The topics discussed included the attitude of the students toward self-govern- ment; the relation of faculty and students, the machinery of self-government, and the extent to which the Student Government Association regulates all student activities. Such questions as these were considered, too, — the cut system, the honor system, relationship between the faculty and student publications, and light regulations. Agnes Scott is especially interested in everything referring to such matters, and she was able to give as well as take suggestions along these lines. Wilson College had arranged a most enjoyable social time, which began the minute the delegates arrived at the station. After a welcoming tea everyone felt at home, and was able to enter into the conference with warmth, in spite of the coldness of the weather. The dramatic club presented Lady Windemeres Fan, which was given unusually well. But the crowning event was the trip to Gettysburg Battle Field, in automobiles, over sixty miles of the Lincoln Highway through the heart of the Allegheny Mountains. The official end of the conference was the last business ses- sion, but the real end — as far as our two girls were concerned — was not reached until they saw the tower of Main Building again. ■ tK it-WsMaHfB(S f fla-iiwtiTA it .- {j of lExf r! 7:15 Monday Night Straggling up Gym steps — " Everybody bring a chair. " Voice from Exec room — " Got enough now, Lulies not coming, got a date, don ' t bring any more, Jean. " All congregated at last. " Phew! Anything exciting, Jule? " This from Anne. " Not particularly, but Beff, we have got to do something with that third floor Main bunch! They just persist in washing their stockings after lights, and they have just simply got to learn that they can ' t keep breaking rules and taking the penalty for it. We aren ' t running a kindergarten or a reformatory! " Coma: " Lets don ' t meet long because I ' ve got French prose tomorrow and haven ' t cracked it. " Marg. W. : " I say so, too, shuffle ' em in, Charlotte. " Jule: " How many have you, Jean? " Jean: " Just two. My children have been good. Take first. She ' s scared to death. Three knocks! " (Enter.) Jule: " , you ' ve been reported for three knocks, so you ' ll be restricted for a week. I mean campused three days, beginning in the morning, This campus takes the place of restriction during quarantine. And you understand what cam- pus means? " : " es mam! Not to leave the campus? " Jule: " Yes. " (Still waiting I. Jule: " That will be all. " : " Yes, mam! Thank you, mam! " and backs out. Door closes. Snicker, snicker, from the side lines F. McC: " She hated to leave us, didn ' t she? " M. McL.: " Poor kid. " M. W. : " Jule, I. B. broke the three-minute rule coming home from church Sunday, but she reported it to me when she got back. She ' s out there now. " Jule: " All right, Charlotte, get her next. " I. B. enters with eyes as big as buckets, and trembling quite audibly. Jule: " I., you reported yesterday that you broke the three-minute rule, is this true? " I.: " Y — y — yes — m — mam. But I w — want to t — t — tell you all how it was. You see this b — b — boy was from my h — home and I didn ' t even know he was h — h — here. He just c — c — came up to me kinda sudden and t — t — tipped his hat and began to talk and — " Jule: " Yes, I., I think we can see your side of the question. " ' 3 I (E. A. MA Y a Freshman examines the sign on the door of the little room in Rebekah Scott: " Y. W. C. A. Reading Room, open to all except dates, " and wonders why dates are excluded. But it is not long before they see in very material wavs what has happened in this little room of so much more importance than dates. It is here that the cabinet and its committees meet and plan so many of the things that make our college life fuller. It is the social department that gives us our warm welcome expressed in their helpful summer letters and cheerful parties given in our homesick periods. Here are planned the meetings for evening watch and Sundav night services, which gatherings give a touch of spiritual intimacy so needed in the busy round of our college days. Here the publicity department plans wavs to keep us in touch with " What ' s What On and Off the Campus, " through her most attractive bulletin board. Here the financial department struggles to make our " Dues and Pledges " cover all the organization ' s needs. For her interest is not confined to the campus, but extends to students in distant lands. But to have this world-wide fellowship it is necessary to know something of these students, and this is the task of the World Fellowship department. Through study in her Sunday morning classes she brings them closer and makes them more real to us. An " off campus " activity still closer at home is that of the Social Service department through whom each girl is given an opportunity to do actual service in the many charity organizations of the community. To the girls acquainted with the Y. W. C. A., there is a depth of meaning in the " sign " on the door. It is a meaning which calls to mind the big purpose and the many sides of the organization and the happy experiences for which the little room has been responsible. G Iia rsiiRfT (H. A. OlahittPt Mary ' Burnett " resident Margaret Bland Vice-Pres.; Chmn. Membership Department ViRGiMA McLaughlin Secretary; Chairman Publicity Department Margaret Bell Treasurer; Chairman Finance Department Lois MacIntyre Chairman Social Service Department AiNNE Houston Chairman Social Department Janef Newton Chairman World Fellowship Department Ellen Wilson Chairman Religious Work Department Charlotte Bell Sub. Annual Member TTE llm- JSiiigt BLUE Ridge! Oh, no, those nine letters do not call up the same emotions as Blue Monday, or any of these new fashion, popular Blues that are being banged out of long suffering pianos. Blue Ridge means quiet and joy, and love and girls. The Blue part of it is the most wonderful shade of a June skv that anyone can imagine; and the Ridge part is the glorious view of mountains that meets vour eves in ihe morning, when you ' re rushing to breakfast: at noon, when you ' re sitting on the porch of Robert E. Lee Hall, gazing into the blue distance, and at night, when the sheen of the sunset gradually turns into the deep night shades, with a wondrous moon over all ! But Blue Ridge p artly means to every Agnes Scotter, that little cottage on the mountain side, witii the Agnes Scott sign on the door, which is home to us for ten days. There are memories of pillow fights on the sleeping porch, or singing to Randolph-Macon, who is just behind us. But the best part of every day is when we sit around the fireplace at night, toasting marshmallows, discussing everything, and everybody. Blue Ridge is. in reality, the conference grounds in North Carolina, to which we send delegates for the student Y. W. C. A. conference of all the colleges in the southeastern field. The fine part is that everyone who goes can have the grandest ten days of her life, right among the girls that she loves, and the girls who have the interest of the same college at heart. Lip there among the mountains one gains faith anew, and comes down from the hei ghts prepared to put into practice the ideals which she has dis- covered. For there she has heard, or talked with, men and women who stand for the best and highest in life, who are working with all their heart, and soul to help us solve our problems. Life there is crowded to the utmost with good things — lectures, stunts. singing, hiking, swimming and food ! Even classes take on the attractive shape of a thing much to be desired, and longed for. Standing in the water line, then rushing to breakfast, has added charm when one knows that six hundred other girls are going through the same agony. When all of them sit on the steps and sing, there is such a melodv in the air that one wants to sing on and on, without stopping. Walking along the little paths through the woods, onlv to find at the end a glorious view ' of the mountains, or a clear spring, overhung with ferns, is like finding a treasure. The only difference is that no one can ever take away this pleasure from your soul. To everyone who has ever been at Blue Ridge there is some special feature which looms forth as the highest point of happiness and joy. But to all the loveliest time, the one that we like best to remember is — ' ' Quiet evening after service, A stillness in the air Sunset out beyond the mountain. In each heart a prayer. " -Ill fUOXlEfTTEr 1 0 iHottt s i ' luii nt Unlutttf r (Ennu nttnu ALL off for Des Moines! That was joy enough. All the excitement of " being chosen " at Agnes Scott, of telling the homefolks good-bye, and oi chatting with the Pennsylvania State boys on the way up became insignificant in comparison with the thrills of actually being at the conference. The conductor looked rather astonished when all those myriads of people filed out with such pervading smiles of anticipation, but when the Agnes Scott delegation trouped out he only muttered something about Georgia (ostensibly rolling the r) and let us go at that. Then came more excitement! We crossed the street in the real snow (the kind that actually makes the ground white), checked our baggage, and in about fifteen minutes we were at the first session of the Eighth International Student Volunteer Convention. As soon as we could regain our normal temperature and realize that we actually were there — we naturally looked around to see what we had come to anyway. This is what we saw — eight thousand students representing every college and university in the United States and forty-two foreign nations. Among the foreign delegates there were students from Canada, South America, Asiatic countries, the Far East, Africa, and Australia. So you see how we must have felt queer among so many strangers. But just as we were about to sink back into insignificance we noticed something else that helped us keep our equilibrium. That was the unity of purpose that all those eight thousand students had. As all that throng sang together " Onward Christian Soldiers, " we felt the throb of a common pulse, and as Dr. Mott expressed it, we became united in the desire " to realize common dreams. " And all during that conference, as the most wonderful men in all the world addressed us, we felt that we were beginning to catch the bigger vision and to lay a foundation for the realization of our common dreams. But meetings weren ' t the only interesting feature of the Des Moines convention. Realizing that work and recreation go band in hand, the delegates from Agnes Scott did full justice to the recreational part of the Convention. Strange as it may seem, meals at Des Moines were one of the most important recreational features. It might seem too high flown to speak of the aristocratic company in which we had most of our meals at the Harrison-Emer ' Tea Room, but you just must know about a few separate engagements of your delegates. One of the most serious members of the delegation had lunch with two young ministers fundetached, too! I. Then our most prominent Y, W, C. A. worker at Agnes Scott lunched with a secretary from the National Board, and our most efficient chaperone breakfasted most every morning with a family of a very important speaker. But meals weren ' t the cinly diversion. Our underclassmen delegates found one afternoon a form of recreation that was funny and unusual, but at the same time something wholesome which, as they said, made for character building. Strange, isn ' t it? And so all the days of the conference were spent both profitably and pleasurably. If such a wonderful existence could only have lasted longer than three days. Still, when the Dixie Flyer pulled out for , tlanta, the Agnes Scott delegates were glad to leave behind all the joys of Des Moines, and come back to Agnes Scott and the Sunny South. ■sc aaa - J i G : tit ?nt Bnlmttr r Aasonatton of K ms WHO are we. what are we, why are we? For the benefit of some who seem to misunderstand what a Student Volunteer is, let us discard first all those things he or she is not— a Student Volunteer is neither a " queer " person, nor a religious fanatic, nor a super- humanly good person. A Student Volunteer is, on the other hand, a perfectly human somebody who is planning to join that great army of people who are going out carrying the message of Christianity to the four comers of the earth. In other words— college for him or her is a sort of R. 0. T. C, in which the volunteer leads a perfectly normal human life. The organization in which A. S. C. has six members is the Student Volunteer Movement for Foreign Missions, an international, interdenominational movement organized thirty-three years ago. It is not a missionary board, but is a recruiting agency for all the denominational boards. Each year it publishes a list of the calls of these boards for red-blooded young men and women to go out as college professors and presidents, as preachers, teachers, farmers, industrial and social workers, as dentists and physicians— but always and above all as messengers of the Word. It is in answer to such calls that over seven thousand student volunteers have actually sailed to the foreign field. Here at . gnes Scott, as in most colleges, the volunteers have their own band, which has its weekly meetings, and are also as individual members of a union — the Atlanta Student Volunteer Union of about forty members from " Tech, " Emory, Atlanta at large, and Agnes Scott. This union holds monthly meetings, and through it Agnes Scott volunteers have gone out individually to various young people ' s unions to present the call for " new recruits. " But the great achieve- ment of the Atlanta Union during 1919- " 20 was the meeting at the Wesley Memorial Church, where fi. or eight hundred representatives of the various young peoples " societies of Atlanta were present. Agnes Scott was represented on the program not only by two present students and one former student who has not yet " sailed, " but also by Mrs. Mott Martin, home from Africa, where she is a missionary. The Agnes Scott volunteers are also making plans to be represented at the Georgia State Convention, which is to meet at Athens this spring. The Agnes Scott band consists this year of Edith Kearns, Eloise Knight, Sarah Kinman, Mary- Goodrich, and Anna Marie Landress, the leader, Agnes Scott is also represented by two officers in the Atlanta union, where Edith Kearns is treasurer and Anna Marie Landress is president. The hope of A. S. C. ' s volunteers, that for which they most long, is that in a few years they, too. may be placed on that list of Agnes Scott girls who have heard the call and have literally gone to the four corners of the earth: Miss Emily Win, Korea, Miss Lillie Lathrop, Kunsan, Korea. Mrs. Annie Wylie Preston, Socuchun, Korea. Mrs. Bell Dunnington Sloan, China. Miss Agnes White, Yencheng. China. Miss .A.nna Sykes, Kiangyin, China. Vliss Elizabeth Gammon, Habras, Brazil, Miss Ora Glenn, Brazil. Mrs. Mott Martin, Luebo, Africa. Miss Sarah Hansell. Magoya, Japan. Mrs. Etta Ramsey Phillips. Yucatan. Miss Clifford Hunter, China. Miss Nellie Kandin, Seoul, Korea. (Died in Korea). Mrs. Mary Thompson Stevens, China. ( Died in China ) . Mrs. Bull (teacher), China. Miss Alby (teacher), China. Miss Collon, Chungu, Korea. Julia Pratt (Mrs. Geo. W. Taylor I, Pernambico, Brazil. ■oaiBttaiKraaflSaiaaBaaasspKjsEi:: OMEfTTE Jfmirh ®r;iliaiiB Jean Diron Madeline Deschamps Marie Ducasse I-UUIBU Louise Sl. ck Editor-in-Chief Rachel Rushton Assistant Editor Margaret Bland Associate Editor Clifford Holtzclaw Local Editor Beff Allen Art Editor Clara Johns Assistant Editor Louise Johnson Business Manager Jean McAllister Assistant Business Manager i " rr3?XaB 4i?.13HE« naUEfTTB Aurora Sitaff Laura Stockton Mollov Editor-in-Chiej Janef Preston Assistant Editor Rhea King Business Manager Fr. nces White Assistant Business Manager Eleanor Carpenter Exchange Editor Ruth Hall Circulation Manager Alice Cooper Book Reporter Martha Taliaferro Assistant Circulation Manager Frances C. Markley Nell Buchanan . . . Assistant Editor Laura Oliver Society Editor Ruth Hall . . . . Y. IT ' . C. A. Editor Jeanette Archer . . . Exchange Editor Mary Knight Joke Editor Eleanor Carpenter . . Athletic Editor AgnutBtir Binit Editor-in-Chief Mary Olive Gunn Lolise Fluker -Marion Hull . Mary Barton Lilburne I y . Harriet Noyes Margaret Ransom Mary Floding Alumnae Editor Business Manager Asst. Bu ' iness Manager Circulation Manager As t. Circulation Manager Advertising Managers ROUEnrTEr ®ljf ICrjfttii nf tlis ilnnunttut A century or so from now W hen other feet these halls shall throng. The students shall in reverence bow Before a marble column high. And standing ' round shall sing a song To those who underneath it lie. And when a stranger passing near Shall stop to look and to admire, And ask the reason why it ' s there. Someone shall say in wonderment, " Have you not heard the story, sire. The legend of this monument? " Low underneath it lie the bones Of many maidens, who, ' tis said. By working late and all alone To make the publications run. First lost their health and soon were dead For lack of aid and lack of ' mun. ' " It is a tale of martyrdom. Of early death for worthy cause. Appeals for help when none did come. Of cruel toil without reward. " Then sadly shall the speaker pause To read the names the stones record. Epitaph That those ivho lie beneath this sod Shall not luive died in vain. The hard and thorny paths they trod Be known not to a future day. Heed well the lesson that they taught And help all editors. I pray. - v ' p JEfTTB Allflrttr ffiffitpra Lois MacIntyre President Marian McCamy Vice-President Caroline Farquhar Secretary Margaret McLaughlin Treasurer SS3 B« «R «IS«SS3!«5»i» .w= S 4 ' W -S ' :iff «5Sias j« ; ' -r " ffl i»c-r ' KOMHTTB afa thr Ibj Df (Sum? READ THIS AND KNOW, PERHAPS, FOR THE FIRST TIME GYM is the one department in a liberal arts college where one may receive a vocational training. " Forward March! " " To the rear! " — such military experience fits one for warfare, either foreign or domestic, as well as for holding high commissions in the national army when that, like the bar and the ballot, is opened to women. Or, if the League of Nations makes army life too tame, a graduate of Agnes Scott ' s gym classes will be thoroughly prepared for the hazardous rope-ladder lifc of a pirate, or the thrilling adventures of a movie actress. In fact, the latter calling seems to be the sole object of a great deal of the apparatus work. Everv few weeks some bold spirit lassoes our dashing brown Dobbin, and bravelv holds his head while stars that have not yet risen learn to ride in broncho-busting wild West pictures. We could heroically scale the sides of burning buildings, if we had a professional photographer to give the proper illusion of height. Yes. we can see the practical value that this gym training will have for us when we are readv to choose our careers. At present, however, gym is largely a necessary nuisance. Not that the modern American girl does not enjoy putting on bloomers and tennis shoes and reverting io the pleasures of her Darwinian ancestors. But, unfor- tunately, gym always comes at a time when you specially want to do something else. Gym, itself, is indeed no bore to one who has a sense of humor. She can laugh at the girl w ' ho always turns to the left when the instructor calls " Right About! " ; at the girl who always bruises her knee in vaulting the horse: at the one who is incurably stiff and studied in the folk dances — a girl with a sense of humor could laugh at these mistakes, if she were not always the one who makes them. Q ' im The Wearers of the A. S. Sake a l tke 5itll) il To begin with. Fm going to tell you what a real Agnes Scott hike is. It is a nice, long, brisk walk with the wind at our back and fifteen cents tied in one corner of your handkerchief to pay for your supper. Most of our hikes take place in the afternoon and continue into the night, but occasionailv we have them in the morning as we did Thanksgiving. NoW ' , I ' m going to take vou with us on a hike, a typical one. The dav before a hike takes place Fan announces it in chapel and warns us to sign up before noon on the bulletin board over the drinking fountain. We all sign up right after chapel, and immediately we lay aside our fifteen cents. We also make sure that our best chum is to walk beside us. At last the starting time draws nigh and we leave the steps of Main for the open country. As soon as we get good and started, strains of seraphic music break forth from our ranks as we indulge in celestial, I mean vocal, harmony. The only time some of us are allowed to sing is on a hike. Well, we walk and shout for a mile or so and then Fan makes us stop and get readv to cook supper. Oh ! no. we are never hungry on a hike: in fact, we hardly ever touch a thing! ( Sarcasm I . We build a fire or two and, oh! the smell of the " weenies " and bacon that fills the air! My, I can smell that food yet. W e eat just oodles and then someone discovers that Fan has provided a surprise in the shape of marshmallows. W ' hat a scuffle there is then. At last evervbody has several of the white dainties on the end of her toasting stick and peace reigns. Next, the moon comes up, smiling to see us so contented, but telling us it is time to leave. We get under way with sighs of reluctance and soon the singing breaks out again. We warble all along the dark path homeward and reach the college just in time to hear the debates. Come on, let s give fifteen for the hike and fifteen more for Fan. who makes hikes possible! 1—2—3—!!!! ROMETTEr ||0rk?ij (5? ams SENIOR JixiA Hacood SOPHOMORE Center Forward Mary Kmcht Left Forward AiMEE D. Glover Risht Forward Helen Borkhalter Anne Houston Mary Burnett . Juliet Foster Margaret Bland ) Beff Allen Center Half Back Elizabeth WrLSON Virginia McLaughlin Marion McCamy M. WiNSLETT M. Sanders ( Alice Cooper Left Wing Fr- nces Harper Lois MacIntyre Right Wing Juanita Kelly Marion McPhail Left Full Back Georgia Weaver Louise Slack Right Full Back Alice Whipple Julia Reasoner Coal Keeper Laura Oliver . Left Half Back Susan Malone Right Half Back Caroline Moore Inrkpg (SmiuB JUNIOR Helen Wayt Center Forward . Jeax McAllister Left Fornurd . Elizabeth Flodinc Right Forward . Charlotte Newton Center Half Back " Sis " Jones Left Half Back . Caroline Agee Right Half Back Margaret McLaughlin Left Wing Dorothy Allen Right Wing . Theresa Newton ....... Left Full Back . Myrtle Blackmon Right Full Back Peggy Bell Goal Keeper subs- Margaret Wade Fanny McCaa Anna Marie Landress EULA Ri:sSKLL FRESHMAN Hilda McConnell Joyce . lexander . Lois McClean Beth McClure . Emily Glille . Rosalie Encel . Margaret Hay . Ruth Bowden Emma Hermann Margaretta Womelsdorf Virginia Burum subs- Alice ViRDEN G. Samuels Elizabeth Molloy Margaret Ransom TiouerT (51|? iltsfrablp iEoan of a iEultlatFli Can I reach the top of the stairs? Can I kneel on the floor for my prayers? When my joints all ache Every step that I take? Can it be that I ' m aging with cares? My eye has a look of despair, A pain ridden, cold, stony stare. Education they say? Well, it ' s life that is gay. If you only are willing to dare. My room mate, whom I do declare Is the gentlest of all that are fair. Puts her arm around me And at once I must flee, I ' m sore to the touch everywhere. Dr. Sweet said with unfeeling glare. — " A bottle of Sloan s Liniment there May give you some aid. But I ' m very much afraid That the soreness will just have to wear. " Now I know you are puzzling your brain To decide how this terrible pain At all is concerning My search after learning. Why it ' s clear as the sunshine, or rain! You see we must all be athletic. In fact we must be energetic; So to hockey I ' ve turned. And my bridges I ' ve burned. My present condition ' s pathetic. Bmxav laato-lall (T am Forwards — Ruth Crowell Juliet Foster Virginia McLaughlin Centers — JULE HaGOOD Margaret Bland Anne Houston Guards — Marian McCamy Lois MacIntyre (Capt.) Julia Reasoner ' bJ- 0 1|0mnrF jSaaW-lall ®?am Forwards — Frances Harper Ruth Brown Elizabeth Nisbet Centers — Althea Stephens (Capt.) Lucy Wooten Roberta Love Guards — Georgia Weaver Susan Malone Frances White { diumnr laak t-lall Q mm Forwards — Margaret McLaughlin Helen Wayt Caroline Agee Centers — Augusta Brewer (Capt.) Amy Twitty Eugenia Johnston Guards — Jean McAllister Theresa Newton Elizabeth Floding teJ- iFrfBliutau laakft-IBall S am Forwards — Beth McCllre iCapt. ) Margaret Hay Alma Segal Centers — Concord Leak Iris Battle Anna Meade Joyce Alexander Guards — Hilda McConnell Eugenia Pou Lois Moriarty ! -. . ■ ■!r ' ;: rJ ! iiWefr¥ia£3tt.to i«»JB- ' JxTFgitlar laskpt-laU (! ?am Foncards — Gladys Brown Elizabeth Stroud Khea King Centers — Julia Heaton LuciLE Bailey Harriet Noyes (Capt.) Guards — Elizabeth Armstrong Alex Morrison Coma McCaskill •TB Marian McCamy Elizabeth Brown Elizabeth Nisbet ©rums QII;ampionHl|tpa SCHOOL CHAMPIONSHIPS CLASS CHAMPIONSHIPS L Marian McCamy ' 20 Virginia McLaughlin ' 20 Margaret McLaughlin ' 21 Dot Allen " 21 Elizabeth Brown ' 22 ) Elizabeth Nisbet ' 22 ) Llewellyn Wilburn ' 19 Marian McCamy, ' 20 Dot Allen ' 21 . . . Georgia Weaver " 22 Singles Doubles Llewellyn Wilburn 19 ) n i j Elizabeth Watkins 19 Doubles Doubles Doubles Singles Singles Singles c IL ' F Mau lag IT was May Day and the campus was covered with long quiet shade ws, broken by patches of afternoon sunlight. The tree-bordered plot in front of Inman was surrounded by a great crowd of visitors who had come to see Agnes Scott pay its annual tiibute to the coming of spring. The plot itself, which was to be ihe scene of the festival — at other times a mere bit of the college campus. — had now become a woodland grove, where one would not have felt it unfitting to bee the shepherds of Theocritus, or Anacreon ' s vine-crowned Dionysius wandering with their pipes, or sporting with the shaggy satyrs. Against a background of dark trees stood a pillared shrine, which showed very white in contrast to the green of the trees about it. It was a shrine sacred to Aphrodite, goddess of Love and Beauty, and near it was to be enacted a story of the age when Zeus ruled on Olympus and all earth obeyed his nod. The coming of the new season brought the Nymphs of Spring to the grove. Dressed in the green of the first little leaves which venture out after winter is past, thev danced on the grass before the shrine. When their dance was ended, new visitors came to the grove. These were Psyche, loveliest of all maidens, and her plavmates, who had come to frolic there. Then began the story of Psyche ' s great adventure with Eros, god of Love, and the alternating bits of sorrow and joy which filled it. Psyche, a slender figure in her dress of palest blue, danced with her com- panions. Aphrodite, tall and regal goddess, with her stately attendants, moved about in ceremonial dance, and at her bidding, the misty-blue, poppy-wreathed Spirits of Sleep surrounded Psyche within the grove. In an interlude between the two episodes of the story itself, the Spirits of Sum- mer held their revels before the shrine. Dressed in soft shades of rose and yellow, veiled in pale green, they circled about in their dance until they were driven away by the Nymphs of Autumn, who came in a whirl of colored leaves. Autumn in turn gave wav to the Spirits of Winter. These were dressed in white: even their hair was white, and from their arms fell a cloud of snowflakes. Then once again came the Nymphs of Spring, who marked the end of the interlude. GKS ii iA ii SB The story of Psyche went forward. At Aphrodite ' s command she was laid under the spell of the Shadows of Night, who were robed in very long grey mantles, their black hair bound with silver bands. With them came the little Fireflies, tiny creatures all in black and gold, who threaded their way in and out among the shadows. The mischievous spirits. Imagination, Discontent and Curiosity, tempted Psyche to her harm, but in the end forgiveness was granted to her. and Hermes, with wings on hat and sandals, came to bring her the precious draught of immortality. Then Eros and Psyche, reunited, danced together in new-found happiness. As the white-clad couple moved about before the shrine, from the back of it came four tiny little spirits, bringing a crown of flowers for Psvche, who stood forth now not only as the central figure of an old Greek myth, but as Agnes Scott ' s Queen of the May. As the crown was placed on her head, all those who had played a part in her story came forth from the shrine and in one long procession, nymphs, mortals, spirits and goddesses followed Psyche and Eros as thev slowly left the grove. Again the grove of the nymphs and goddesses of the long-ago age was but a part of the campus, but the audience, as they scattered, carried with them memories of a very lovely festival, by which Agnes Scott had shown honor to the coming of May. Cast: Psyche, a maiden .. Lucy Durr Eros, God of Love Rhea King Aphrodite, Goddess of Beauty Llewellyn Wilburn Hermes. Messenger of the Gods Lois Maclntyre Curiosity Elizabeth Nisbet Discontent Eleanor Carpenter Imaglnation Sarah McCarty Nymphs, Playmates, Spirits of Sleep, Shadows of Night. Fireflies. Mortals. » HWl»1t fc-OH iri.ai-v . r ' ' tftsezs w iB B g g sa ' ILTLOAIHTTB SAR.4H Davis Student Treasurer Sara s in the Soc. room. Taking in the budget. Girl is in her own room. Wondering how to fudge it. Student Treasurer gets it. Tells them why she must. Girl note glad she lets ii Go without a fuss. Sing a song of business, A Student Treasurer, too, W hen it comes to getting money. She knons just what to do. We owe our Student Treasurer Much more than we can pay — - How much she helps the college ' Tis impossible to say. Jit ]gr V t, fcutTer f r far, Spite 1 CQal pile , t e 5t i) pat. Prapijkan irbalmg i ' omtij Caroline Agee Clara Mae Allen Imocene Allen Elizabeth Allen Dorothy Allen Carrie Allison Ruth Almond Elizabeth Armstrong Jeannette Archer Frances Arant Mary Bailey Anna Bedincer Charlotte Bell Margaret Bell Myrtle Blackmon Margaret Bland Helen Burkhalter Mary Barton Helen Barton Mary Burnett Clar.4 Bright Ruth Brown Elizabeth Bhown Ruth Broach Sarah Bryan Ruth Bovvden Cecile Bowden Gena Callaway Mary Caldwell Margaret Campbell Eleanor Carpenter Marion Cawthon Margaret Foster Edith Clark Lois Compton Harriet Costin Marguerite Cousins Essie Craig Alma Crenshaw Ruth Crowell Edythe Davis Eunice Dean Wilmer Daniels Acnes Dolvin Mildred Dismukes Mary Key Dolvin Rebecca Dick Elizabeth Dickson Lois Drake Dorothy Elvea Rosalie Engel Nell Esslinger Caroline Farquhar Anne Farmer Mary Robe Finney Virginia Fish Marjorie Fish Juliet Foster MEMBERS Minnie Lee Clarke Ellen French Sarah Fulton Anne Gambrill Sarah Gilbreath Emily Guille IvYLYN Girardeau Anna Belle Glenn Geraldine Goodroe Julia Hagood Helen Hall Ruth Hall LuLA Hammett Mariwill Hanes Margaret Hay Laura Mae Hill Mary Harris Peggy Hedrick Emma Herman LiLBURNE IVEY Alice Jones Eugenia Johnston Myrtle Johnston Frances Jordan Mary Anne Justice Edith Kerns Ruth Keiser Charlotte Keesler Elizabeth King Jane Knight Eloise Knight Mary George Kincannon Martha Laing Margaret Leavitt Marion Lindsay Marjorie Lowe Josephine Logan Elizabeth Lovett Augusta Laxton Concord Leake Lucy Macrae Susan Malone Janie Mann Marguerite Martin Annie Byrd Maxwell Janet Maultsby Frances Markley Anna Meade Susye Mims Caroline Moore Sara ' Olive Moore loNE Moore Ruth Moriarty Alex Morrison Susie Reid Morton Margery Moore Dolores Moracues Lucia Murchison Jean McAllister Lois McClain Elizabeth McClure Margaret McColgan Margaret McLaughlin Myrtle McLaughlin Virginia McLaughlin Mary McLellan Margaret McLean Ellen McLean Mary Stewart McLeod Hallie Sue McMillan Marian McPhail Carrie Belle Norton Laura Oliver Lin A Parry Ruth Pirkle Lois Polhill Valeria Posey Virginia Pottle Eugenia Peed Janef Preston Frances Reed Eugenia Rennie Rachel Rushton Susan Russell Gertrude Samuels Margaret Sanders Ruth Sanders Alma Seagle Merle Sellers Louise Slack Mary Joe Smith Margaret Smith Pearl Smith Althea Stephens Anna Belle Stith Frajnces Stewart Polly Stone Elizabeth Stroud Martha Taliaferro Bess Telford Annie Wilson Terry Emily Thomas Margaret Thorington Joy Trump Margaret Wade Marjorie Warden Ruth Warner Catherine Waterfield Helen Watkins Irene Watts Mary Williams Ellen Wilson Margaret Winslett Rosalind Wurm ' SS»Bl=55S€S!5a OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Charlotte Bell President Ellen Wilson Margaret Bell .... Vice-President .... Eugenia Johnson Lucy McCrea Secretary Margaret Bell Mary Barton Treasurer . . . Margaret McLaughlin Louise Abney Fambel Adams Ethelyn Allen Sarah Alston Pauline Broadhurst Iris Battle Martha Ballard Janie Barnes Kathleen Belcher Eva Boniske Adeline Bostic Lila Boswell Dorothy Bowron Augusta Brewer Sarah Broadnax Ada E. Brown LuciLE Bailey Nelle Buchanan Cama Burgess Eugenia Burum Virginia Burum Maybeth Carnes Ruth Carpenter Willie Chappel Clara Cole Thelma Cook Alice Cooper Mary Cooper Isabel Cabr RoMOLA Davis Nelle Frances Daye Elya Ellis Ruth Evans Helen Faw Delia Gardner Josephine Gardner AniEE D. Glover Eleanor Gordon Mary Louise Green Vivian Gregory Anna R. Griffis Doris Guill Mary Olive Gunn Isabel Hall Pearl L. Hamner Evelyn Hannah Frances Harper LuLiE Harris Sarah Harrison Quenelle Harrold Anne Hart Jessie Mae Hatcher Julia Heaton LOULIE Hendrick HTTEr 1 iimn0Bynfati iFbattn 9 f 0rtPtij MEMBERS Mary S. Hewlett Fredeva Ogletree Sarah Hightower Frances Oliver EuiiiBETH Hoke irginia Ordway Viola Hollis Isabel Page r Clifford Holtzclaw Elizabeth Parham Anne Houston Mary Elizabeth Parks Lucia Howard Alethea Pinkston Marion Hull Mary L. Pope Caroline Hutter Margaret Ranson Emily Hutter Sarah Ransom Cornelia Hutton Clarice Read Eleanor Hyde Julia Reasoner Julia Jameson Dinah Roberts Erskine Jarnigan EuLA Russell Margaret Jenkins Rosalie Robinson Clara Johns Julie Sanders Juanita Kelly Ruth Scandrett Emily Keyes Dorothy Scott Rhea King Harriet Scott Mary Knight Catherine Smith Ruth Laughon LuciLE Smith Anna Marie Landress Olive Smith Maggie Ree Legc Clotile Spence lRGINIA LiLES Lilla Mae Stanton Parrish Little Sarah Stansell Roberta Love Mary Stone Elizabeth Lockhart Anna M. Strickland LuciLE Little Catherine Shields Fannie McCaa Laura B. Stubbs Marian McCamy Bernita Taylor ' - Coma McCaskill Sarah Till Joyce McLellan Lucy Timmerman Margaret McConnell Eunice Tomlinson Hilda McConnell Alice L. Travis Martha McIntosh Margaret Turner Lois MacIntyre Amy Twitty Mary C. McKinney Pauline Van Pelt Margaret McLeod Nell Veal Mary Mack Alice Virden Gertrude Manly Ruth Virden Mary Matheson Margaret Walker Helen May Julia Watkins Mattie Moring Mitchell Helen Wayt Elizabeth Molloy Georgia Weaver Laura Stockton Molloy E a Wassum Elizabeth Moss Julia Whaley Myrtle Murphy Alice Whipple lENNA AIae Murphy Frances Whitfield Elizabeth Marsh Mary L. Wilhelm Lillian Moore Rosa Wilkins Emily McCollum Elizabeth Williams Theresa Newton Elsie Williams Elizabeth Nickols Lucy Wooten Elizabeth Nisbet Marcaretta Womelsdorf Harriet Noyes i !i4Ji ' -aaiBS!EsE5f,-;:;i " .s3i:; ' 3i;= ' : iHnrmnagn att Irbattug nmlg OFFICERS First Semester Fannie McCaa President Mary Knight Vice-President . Anne Houston .... Secretary and Treasurer Second Semester . Julia Watkins . Helen Wayt Charlotte Newton BtsaaUisalMriMMki innauETTe i bating dounnl Charlotte Bell, P. D. S Presideru Margaret Bell, P. D. S Secretary MNEMOSYNEAN REPRESENTATIVES Fannie McCaa Sara Davis Anne Houston Marguerite Watkins PROPYLEAN REPRESENTATIVES Juliet Foster Ellen Wilson •.. ' : :.,-ji ts ' ' f-r be. or not to be " — and this was tbe question that perplexed the Propylean and Mnemosy- I nean Debating Societies in September, 1919. Some people held_ that these respective I organizations were dead and advanced the policy of " not to be. " advocating a decent funeral for the colors and a sigh of suppressed relief as the once " big things " of Agnes Scott passed into oblivion. But there were others who advanced the argument that henceforth and forever the debating societies should " be " as they have never been before. To these optimistic Agnes Scotters came the victory and debates have flourished this year even more than in the grand old days when the debate with Sophie New»comb was the most thrilling event in an Agnes Scott girl ' s life. Again the " Blue and Yellow " has entered in bitter conflict against the - ' Green and White " to capture the loving cup; and. better still, again our old friend Sophie Newcomb has been challenged and met on the battlefield! It all came about this way to bring back their ancient vigor, the societies decided to have a debate on the coal subject: " Resolved, That the government should own and operate the coal mines. " .And then something happened— we found that the old capacity for debating was still in the make-up of , gnes Scott students— so we challenged Sophie Newcomb. Then came the climax— Sophie Newcomb chose the subject and Agnes Scott chose the side. Week after week. Props and Mnemosyneans debated on the all important subject. " Resolved. That the mandatory clause as expressed in the covenant of the League of Nations is for the benefit of human progress. " Then the Inter-Society Debate came off, thrilling, of course, but not half as exciting as the final Newcomb fray. Instead of asking. " Who got the cup? " ( Prop, or Mnemosynean , everybody was gasping wildly, " Who won? Agnes Scott or Sophie Newcomb? Weren ' t we glad we had played up to the game and flung our colors as far south as New Orleans. And our team— it was the best ever— Nelle, Jule. and Elizabeth. Weren ' t we proud of them! So the debating societies decided " to be " and through them Agnes Scott has " been " the grand old college that we love best of all! r " " ' - " " ' " T r " i " tf — — IT Q iiaioAmrTB 1. w. z. OFFICERS Janef Preston President Rhea King Secretary MEMBERS Frances Markley Margaret Bland Alice Cooper Emily Keyes Elizabeth Wilson Althea Stephens Laura Stockton Molloy 3aixa Sophomore Members — Nelle Buchanan Laura Oliver Ethel Ware Elizabeth Wilson Freshman Members — Helen Faw Polly Stone Marjorie Warden JiOMBTTB Ifirt Irigabr Chief Margaret Bell Captains Margaret Watkins Jean McAllister Chiefs of Bucket Brigade Fannie McCaa Juanita Kelly Charlotte Keesler Lieutenants Ellen Wilson Louise Fluker Sarah Tell Alex Morrison Ruth Pirkle ' Marjorie Warden , 3m irtUa. ! ! " FTlWAS just before midnight and all through the house, not a creature was I stirring — , " when suddenly the fire gong woke up. Now when it wakes up, " there is no more sleep for anybody. " Clang, clang, — clang! " it calls im- periously, and all who hear must leave their lovely dreams and their warm beds to grope around in the top bureau drawer for a flashlight. All except the very foolish virgins are hugging cold, wet towels, when the lieutenant comes down the wing to see that every bed is empty. In the dancing flashlight and weird darkness, sleepy lines of gay, vari-colored kimonas. bathrobes and blankets, surmounted by pigtails and curlers, form in the halls. Third floor stumbles drowsily down the stairs first, while the bucket brigade rattle their little red buckets on their way to the fire. When the occupants of the entire dormitory are gathered in the lobby, the lights come on. The fire captain then, in the superiority of her fore-knowledge, stands wide-awake and fully clothed on the stairs to hurry through the roll-call, while she smiles at the blinking discomfort of the erstwhile sawers of wood. But since the Midnight Revue in Rebekah Scott, every one admits that fire drills do serve a useful purpose. That was the time when without resenting the disturbance, the dormitory tumbled down into the lobby, where the fire captain, burdened with hose and a tin hat, announced the celebrities of the evening. Fatty Arbuckle. Norma Talmadge, " Head Over Heels, " Annette Kellerman, Charlie Chaplin, Nazimova, April Showers, Pavlowa, and " the only man at A. S. C. who really wanted to attend the Midnight Revue, " — all showed themselves in turn, and nothing but dawn broke up the revelry. In that night the practice of having fire drills justified itself for evermore. ir;T wapv ' ' - ' " ' ' ' ' -: - " " " • mCAIEfTTB nutlj (grnrgta Qllub Louise Abney Fannibel Adams Clar. Mae Allen Imogene Allen Ruth Almond Mary Bailey Kathleen Belcher Myrtle Blackmon Eva Bashinska Ruth Broach Pauline Broadhurst Elizabeth Brown Sar. h Bryan Eugene Burum Virginia Burum Gena Callaway Minnie Clark Thelma Cook Mildred Dismukes Christine Evans Ruth Evans Ivylyn Girardeau Doris Guill Mary Olive Gunn Isabel Hall Mariwil Haynes Quenelle Harrold Jessie Mae Hatcher Julia Heaton Sarah Herman Mary S. Hewlett Sara Hightower Clifford Holtzclaw Cornelia Hutton JuANiTA Kelly Rhea King Carolyn Langford Maggie Ree Legg Marjory Lowe Martha McIntosh Mary Mack Mary Matheson Helen May Alexandra Morrison Elizabeth Moss Myrtle Murphy Vienna Mae Murphy Charlotte Newton Elizabeth Nichols Virginia Pottle Eugenia Pou Dinah Roberts Gertrude Samuels Julia Saunders Ruth Scandrett Olive Smith Pearl Smith Bernita Taylor Lucy Timmerman Eunice Tomlinson Margaret Turner Amy Twitty Nell Veal Cl. ra Waldrop Louise Walker Julia Whaley Alice Whipple Fr ances Whitfield Elsie Williams Elizabeth Williams Faustelle Williams Margaretta Womelsdorf Lucy Wooten =--.:siacEi-.. . xs ' iSMitiaixacX ' -i 5 nrtl| ( porgta (Elub Joyce Alexander Ethelyn xAllen Sarah Alston Frances Arant Nelle Aycock Martha Ballard Annie Sle Banks Ethel Bittick Lela Boswell Freida Brenner Sarah Belle Broadnax Louise Brown Thelma Brown Cama Burgess Elise Calmes LuLA Groves Campbell Maybeth Carnes Minnie Carter Willie Chappell Helen Christie Ethel Cockrell Evelyn Cohen Clara Cole Lois Compton Alice Cooper Marguerite Cousins Essie Craig Sue Cureton DiNA Danziger Edythe Davis RoMOLA Davis Sarah Davis Catherine Dennincton Eileen Dodd Acnes Dolvin Mary Dolvin ROWENA DoRN AcHSAH Edwards Dorothy Elyea Elizabeth Enloe Helen Faw Mary Robb Finney Elizabeth Flake Mary Floding Elizabeth Floding Louise Fluker Maud Foster Sarah Fulton Estelle Gardner Otto Gilbert AiMEE D. Glover Mary Goodrich Dorothy Haire Helen Hall Jenny Alice Hall Sarah Ham Pearl Lowe Hamner Evelyn Hannah LuLiE Harris Anne Hart Anna Harwell Frances Harwell Catherine Haugh Dorothy Havis Helen Hill Viola Hollis Ruby Hudson Marion Hull Erskine Jarnacin Anna Jennings Louise Johnson Mary Anne Justice Emily Keyes Sarah Kinman Lillian Kirby Mary Knight Hazel Lamar Mary Lane Christine Lawrence Elizabeth Eicon Anne Little Elizabeth Lockhart Josephine Logan Elizabeth Lovett Emily McCallum Marion McCamy Lois McClain Hilda McConnell Mary McCurdy Sarah McCurdy Lois MacIntyre Mary McLellan Rachel Maddox Mary Malone Gertrude Manly Elizabeth Marsh Fan Esther Meakin Theressa Newton Harriet Noyes Fredeva Ocletree Frances Oliver Elizabeth Parham Margaret Parker Lina Parry Edith Patterson Eugenia Peed Alethea Pinkston Ruth Pirkle Lois Polhill Mary L. Pope Emma Proctor Margaret Ransom Clarisse Read Elizabeth Reed Roxie Reid WiLDA Richardson Rosalie Robinson Edith Ruff Blanche Ryan Mildred Ryan Martha Sasnett Dorothy Scott Harriet Scott Catherine Shields Mattie Morinc MitcheliMarcaret Shive Caroline Moody Annie Ruth Moore Lillian Moore L RGERY Moore Sara 0. Moore Catherine Nash Katherine Neal Louise Slack L4ry Joe Smith Clotile Spence Lilla L4E Stanton Polly Stone Anne Strickland Laurie Belle Stubbs lUKOXlHTTE Alabama (ttlub Caroline Agee Dorothy Allen Elizabeth Allen Anna Bedinger Dorothy Bowron Helen Burkhalter Mary Burnett Jessie Dean Cooper Alma Crenshaw WiLMER Daniel Nelle Frances Daye Rosalie Encel Nell Esslinger Geraldine Goodroe Annie Ruth Griffis LouLiE Hendrick Laura Mae Hill LiLBURNE IVEY Myrtle Johnson Ruth Keiser Jane Knight Fanny McCaa Harriet McMillan Myrtle McLaughlin Marguerite Martin Janet Maultsby Anna Meade SusYE Mims Caroline Moore Dolores Moragues Susie Reid Morton Carrie Belle Norton Laura Oliver Virginia Ordway Sarah Ransom Leila Rivenbark Rachel Rushton Margaret Smith Dorothy Speake Anabel Stith Martha Taliaferro Annie Wilson Terry Emily Thomas Margaret Thorington Esther Joy Trump Margaret Winslett Utrgtiita OIlub Carrie Allison Janie Barnes Clara Bright Nelle Buchanan Virginia Crank Ellen French Eleanor Gordon Vivian Gregory Helen Guy Lucie Harvard Ellen Wilson Caroline Hutter - Emily Hutter Edith Kerns Martha Laing Ruth Laughon Margaret McColgan Margaret McLaughlin Virginia McLaughlin Janef Preston Margaret Wade .J0rTB jlisBiBBtp i ffllub Delia Gardner Josephine Gardner Mary Louise Green Ruth Hall Charlotte Keesler Mary Parrish Little Ellen McLean Margaret McLean Margaret Young Susan Ma lone Jane Mann Eugenia Rennie Elizabeth Stroud Sarah Till Alice Virden Ruth Virden Georgia Weaver Nnrtl) Olaroltna (Elub Elizbeth Armstrong Jeanette Archer Del Bernhardt Margaret Bland Adeline Bostic Gladys Brown Edythe Clark Louise Crosland Ruth Crowell Julia Hagood Elizabeth Hoke Margaret Jenkins Concord Leak Roberta Love Jean McAllister Coma McCaskill Margaret McConnell Elizabeth McClure Marion McPhail Alma S eagle TTi i autl| darfllma Club Ruth Carpenter Eunice Dean Rebecca Dick Anne Farmer Juliet Foster Margaret Foster Anne Gambrill Anna Belle Glenn LuLA Hammett Virginia Liles Lucia Murchison Valeria Posey Helen Watkins Mary Wharton Rosa Wilkins Eva Wassum ' .,T5»-J!K iS 3! IC nturkg Charlotte Bell Eleanor Carpenter Lois Drake Mary Harris Margaret MacLeod Lucy Macrae Mary Stone Bess Telford Marjorie Warden mmummamH ' . j XIErTTB [ SrmtfBBw (llUtb LuciLE Bailey Mary Barton Helen Barton Ruth Bowden Cecile Bowden Ada Elizabeth Brown Ruth Brown Isabel Carr Sara Gil breath Emily Guille Elizabeth Dickson S. ' Urah Hansell Sarah Harrison Peggy Hedrick Anne Houston Julia Jameson Mary George Kincannon Anna Marie Landress Margaret Leavitt Annie Byrd Maxwell Elizabeth Molloy Laura Stockton Molloy Lois Moriarty Ruth Moriarty Mary Catherine McKinney Isabel Page Mary Parks Lillian Patton eula russel Frances Stewart LuciLE Smith Catherine Waterfield {Ir JloriJia Ollub Iris Battle Marion Cawthorn Elia Ellis Marjorie Fish Virginia Fish Alice Jones Eloise Knight Marian Lindsay Mary Stewart McLeod Julia Reasoner Martha Stansfield Alethea Stephens iHTTEr mil JrllnuiH Margaret Bell Mary White Caldwell Cora Connett Harriet Costin Caroline Farquhar Frances Harper Margaret Hay Eleanor Hyde Frances Jordan Edith Kerns Elizabeth King Joyce McLellan Mary Wray Frances Charlotte Markley Elizabeth . isbet Mary Frances Reed Susan Russell Margaret Sanders Ruth Sanders Catherine Smith Pauline Van Pelt Ruth Warner Julia Watkins Irene Watts Mary Wiluams • ia tu pttta Joyce Alexander Sarah Alston Martha Louise Baker Ethel Rebekah Bittick Margaret Brenner Louise Katherine Brow Thelma Brown Elise Calmes Minnie Merle Carter Helen Christie Ethel Cockrell Lois Compton Marguerite Cousins Dena Danziger Edythe Davis Catherine Dennington Lucile Eileen Dodd rowena dorn Frances Downing AcHSAH Edwards Elizabeth Enloe Lena Feldman Mary Robb Finney Sarah Fulton EsTELLE Gardner Otto Gilbert Mary Goodrich Helen Marie Guy Dorothy Haire nHelen Hale Jennye Hall Sarah Mildred Ham Anna Harwell Frances Harwell Catherine Haugh Dorothy Harris Helen Hill Ruby Mae Hudson Anna Jennings Louise Johnson Sarah Kinman Lydia Kimbrouch Lillian Kirby Hazel Lamar Carolyn Langford Christine Lawrence Elizabeth Eicon Anne Lucile Little Elizabeth Lockhart Josephine Logan Elizabeth Lovett Edith McCallie Emily McCallum Julia McCullouch Sarah McCurdy Mary McCurdy Rachel Maddox Elizabeth Marsh Mary Malone Fan Esther Meakin Annie E. Miller Caroline Moody Anne Ruth Moore Margery Moore Lillian Virginia Moore Sara Olive Moore Catherine Nash Katherine Neal Margaret Parker Eddith Patterson L RY Lucia Pope Elizabeth Reid RoxiE Reid Wilda Richardson Edith YIvvf Blanche Marie Ryan Mildred Ryan Martha Sasnett Mildred Shelton Catherine Shields Margaret Shive Frances Stokes Laurie Belle Stubbs Christine Sinclair Annie Flora Sherman Margaret Terry Nancy King Tripp Clara Waldrop Ethel Ware LiLLA Ermine Watkins Jessie Watts Frances White Helen Williamson Elizabeth Wilson Sarah Frances Winn Pearl Woodward Rosalind Wurm Bessie Zaban «gaagqiw MM ri w i iM r , w iaiifl MB«ifea£i s»y»jeggii«»aegyfr " H ' g .liaUETTEr ®l|f SrtalH nf A iaij f uptl Fl E-THIRT on a freezing morning! The alarm clock peals out, and we (editorially) carefully extricate our nose from the underside of the pillow into the icy air, and open one eye. It ' s still dark outside, so suffering under the flelusion that there ' s yet time for one more snooze, we return our members, stiff with cold (also with gym. I , to their place. Not so! There gradually dawns upon our sub-conscious mind the unspeakable thought of that eight-o ' clock class. Need- less to say, we arise. Alighting at the entrance to Agnes Scott at seven-thirty, the first sound that greets our ears is the musical (?) breakfast bell. Heavens! We had breakfast so long ago now that we ' ve forgotten it, and are about ready for our next meal. Ella, who is just sweeping out the hall, asks us if we slept in the telephone room last night to be sure to be on time, and we wish we had. Let ' s pass lightly over that eight o ' clock class. Gaining a place in the corner, we answer " present " to our name, then subside quietly into a light slumber, awakened only by an insistent question beating at the door of our dormant brain. As if we knew when Alfred signed the Magna Charter, or what effects the Anglo- Saxon invasion had on Spencer ' s " Morte D ' Arthur. " At chapel, we are accosted by the slandering news that the day pupils are surprisingly lacking in their budget. The other hours drag by on leaden wings (that ' s mixed metaphor, but our fellow day pupils know what we mean). From below the Physics lecture room, there float up fragrant aromas of Campbell ' s soup. Oh! shades of a long-ago repast! Will the hour never cease? One-thirty comes. Everybody goes to the dining-room except us. We wander to the rest room in the library basement. There we sit a while, gingerly reposing on the front of the chairs, not taking too much liberty with them for fear of im- mediate collapse. We keep one eye glued to the floor, for there ' s no telling what minute a rat will walk out right before our eyes. Soon we repair to the tea room, where, no sooner has a delicious meal been ordered, than it ' s time for lab. We snatch a sandwich and run. That ' s our motto — run! " Work for the night is coming " has no appeal to us; we have horrible night- mares of our next day ' s rush. But yet — " we ' ll get there just the same, " some of these days. C(l 1 E 1 " " ' ' " ■:i ' .vi.s?r-Cr ' Wi(! ' :S; i-;vtf -1- Ikrkfrtara FULL MEMBERS ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Marguerite Cousins Elizabeth Brown Rebecca Dick Nell Buchanan Sarah Fulton Cama Burgess Mary Olive Gunn Marion Cawthorn Anne Hart Ruth Crowell Julia Hacood Sarah Davis Helen Hall Virginia Fish Mary Knight Frances Harwell Marian McCamy Eleanor Hyde Lois MacIntyre Charlotte Keesler Frances Markley Rhea King Fannie McCaa Hazel Lamar Virginia McLaughlin Anna Byrd Maxwell Margaret McLaughlin Mary McLellan | Elizabeth Nesbit Margery Moore Rachel Rushton Harriet Noyes Annabel Stith Laura Oliver Sarah Till Christine Sinclair Lucile Smith FACULTY BOARD Miss Goo ch Coach Miss McKinney Miss Wilburn Miss Laney Mr. Stukes Dr. Armistead Mr. Cunningham Mr. Johnson ] Miss Phillips i c " ■ji4 -f)i» fftL iKt(Mmi)UtatKry a OIl|? Bxx 111)0 Pass Ulitlr tl|? IC nttlB Intl By Stuart Walker Marian McCamy Queen Llewllyn Wilburn Dreadful Headsman Rachel Rushton The Boy : iL ' na iBrTB lee rlub FIRST SOPRANOS Gladys Brown LuLiE Harris Charlotte Keesler Alice Whipple Erskine Jarnagan SECOND SOPRANOS Lucile Smith RoMOLA Davis CLAR.A WaLDRON Eloise Knight Pauline Van Pelt Irene Watts FIRST ALTOS Nell Esslinger Elizabeth Lockhart Virginia Crank Ruth Almond Christine Sinclair Ruth Wakner SECOND ALTOS Margaret McLaughlin Gertrude Manly Caroline Moody Margaret Sanders Ruth Pirkle I ' l !■ " l i i ' ii rt ii ' l iir i Ti w r a lwi ili Mff iii ' Hif f flfftti— ■ (§xti}tBtrn Director Pianist VIOLIN— MANDOLIN— i LuciLE Smith Syra Davis 1 Crip Slack Harriett Noyes Elizabeth Strand Nelle Aycock J Anna Harwell Maude Foster 1 f. GUITAR— UKULELE— 1 Ruth Crowell Janie Mann Julia Heaton Elizabeth Nisbet Frances Whitfield Lucy Wooten Eleanor Hyde Rebecca Dick Edythe Clarke Julia Jameson Lucy Howard Nell Buchanan Virginia Pottle ijbsswf ' - - ' --- ' " ' • C jSfr ' ' ta3ea r ita s 1. Oh, here comes our Miss Wilburn Oh. how in the world do you know You can tell her by her winning smile That she has on all the while Hah! Hah! That she has on all the while. II. Miss Hopkins, Miss Hopkins, we greet you with our song Whose echoes resounding the campus all along We ' ll tell you that Agnes Scott is singing now to you With hearts and voices ringing, ever true. III. Neat ha-ha, sweet ha-ha Laughing and fair She is a daisy the girls all declare She ' s a high-stepping lassie as well Here comes one Say! don ' t she look swell? IV. By the light of the moon, by the light of the moon. By the light, by the light, by the light of the moon If you want to be a Senior just come along with me By the light, by the light of the moon. V. Whoop her up, whoop her up, whoop her up some more Agnes Scott is the spot that I do adore She ' s such a peach she ' s won our hearts She surely plays the game. She is not rough, she is not tough. But she gets there just the same. VI. Oh. me! Oh, my! We ' ll get there by and by If anybody loves Miss Agnes It ' s I, I, I: I, I. ■ vs ' i jjv stsmiamn fm ■ i gJlI i Mm — BMW y umi i iiia w u J t ( amma ®au Alpl a Miss Lucile Alexander Dr. J. D. M. Armistead Mrs. C. W. Dieckmann Mr. p. H. Graham FACULTY MEMBERS Miss Cleo Hearon Mr. Robt. Holt Miss Janet Newton ALUMNAE MEMBERS Miss Augusta Skeen Miss Frances Sledd Miss Lillian Smith Miss Anna Young Ida Lee Hill CLASS OF 1908 Jeannette Brown Maude Barker Lizzabel Saxon Elva Drake Rose Wood CLASS OF 1909 Eugenia Fuller Irene Newton Ruth Marion Mattie Newton CLASS OF 1912 Cornelia Cooper Anne McLane CLASS OF 1913 Janie MacGaughev EjMma Pope Moss CLASS OF 1914 Annie Jenkins Louise McNulty , Kathleen Kennedy Essie Roberts CLASS OF 1915 Marion Black Gertrude Briesenick Mary H. Schneider Mary West Sarah Boals CLASS OF 1916 Laura Cooper Elizabeth Blirke Jeannette Victor Louise Wilson Ray Harvison CLASS OF 1917 India Hunt Katherine Lindamood Janet Newton Margaret Pruden May Smith Frances Thatcher CLASS OF 1918 Katherine Seay Emma Jones Lois Eve Elizabeth Denman CLASS OF 1919 Dorothy Thigpen Margaret Watts Louise Marshburn Frances Sledd Margaret Leech CLASS OF 1920 Laura S. Molloy Elizabeth Lovett Mary Burnett •.■Jr-.v ' C A-, y»it ji aNftiia i» i j il w t « a M Mi HouBr ALUMNAE MEMBERS CLASS OF 1916 Jeanneite Victor Eloise Gay Ora Glexx Alice Weatherly Martha Ross Evelyn Goode Maryellejv Harvey Ray Harvison Louise Wilson Nell Frye CLASS OF 1917 GjERTRlTD AmUXDSEN Regina Pinkston India Hunt Janet Newton Spott Payne A. S. Donaldson Laurie Caldwell Georciana White Louise Ware Ruth Nisbet ■ 1 Anne Kyle V. Y White CLASS OF 1918 LaRCARET LEYElTiN Ruth Anderson Samille Lowe Katherine Seay R. L. EsTEs Olive Hardwick ? Emma Jones Lois Eve " 1 Hallie Alexander CLASS OF 1919 Lucy Durr Frances Glasgow Mary Brock Lallard Margaret Rowe Dorothy Thigpen Goldie Ham Claire Elliot " Pete " Hutcheson Julia Lake Skinner Llewellyn Wilburn Elizabeth Watkins Lulu Smith STUDEXT MEMBERS Beff Allen Margaret Bland Lois MacIntyre Julia Hacood Louise Slack Laura Stockton Molloy ' Virginia McLaughlin Marian McCamy Anne Houston Mary Burnett Dr. McCain FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Sweet Dr. White .IL I J. Jh Alma Mntn W hen far from the reach of thy sheltering arms — The band of thy daughters shall roam. Still their hearts shall enshrine thee. Thou croivn of the South. With the memory of youth that has flown Dear guide of our youth Whose spirit is truth The love of our girlhood is thine Alma Mater, uhose name we revere and adore, May thy strength and thy power ne ' er decline. Agnes Scott, ivhen thy campus and halls rise to mind. With the bright college scenes of our past. Our regret is that those years can ne ' er return more, And ive sigh that such joys could not last. Wherever they are Thy daughters afar — Shall bow at the sound of thy name — And with reverence give thanks For the standard that ' s thine. And the noble ideal that ' s thy aim. And when others beside us thy portals shall throng — Think of us who have gone on before — And the lessons that ' s ' graven deep into our hearts Thou shalt ' grave on ten thousand and more. Fair symbol of light The purple and white. Which in purity adds to thy fame. Knoivledge shall be thy shield And thy fair coat-of-arms A record without blot or shame. 3unny,5u ny SoutKhnd ,}iave you any money? ye fl ne;, ye; f nej , j7lenty for you kney. HTTE ' (in 111? (Eautpua PERHAPS — or I should say, of course — you remember a certain clay last October when we had a half-holiday. Now, half holidays are rare and great events at Agnes Scott, but this was a rarer and greater event than even half-holidays most generally are, for that was the launching of our great Endowment Campaign for §600,000. All the alumnae near and far were invited back, men came out from Atlanta to speak, there was a crowded meeting in the chapel, and a bunch on the campus afterward, and speeches, talking, and general excitement. But that was just the beginning; how many things happened after that! The campaign was carried through on the campus first, for we ourselves had to set the example for the others and, indeed, we did do it. Miss Young was the faculty chairman of the Student Cam- paign, and Louise Slack was chairman of the Student Committee, composed of five members. Julia Hagood, Rachel Rushton. Frances Charlotte Markley, Laura Oliver, and Charlotte Keesler. Their publicity work was quick and efficient — the Agonistic featured endowment every other line and the walls were plastered with posters of every size and kind, posters artistically appealing but, at the same time, expressing truths that made us stop and think, then one night a grand rallv came off. First of all. there was a review of the work which the different classes had alreadv done for the benefit of the Endowment Fund, because even before our campaign, the letters, " B. E. F., " had been a by-word of good standing and anything sold or presented " B. E. F. " had had added interest and patronage. In behalf of Senior Class, Lois Maclntyre told of the mum parties, the doughnuts, the plays, and the circuses that had helped increase the Senior sum toward the Endowment. Then Frances Charlotte Markley told how the Juniors had given a magazine show and a " Follies " chorus to increase their share. And, last, Laura Oliver told, for the Sophomores, of the funds from their mock wedding and of the S500 gift given in name of their class. After that, Elizabeth Nisbet got up and announced that SL5 had been collected by Sopho- mores from guileless Freshmen as payment for their chapel seats; so, she, in behalf of Sophomore Class, presented the aforesaid sum to the Freshmen as a nest egg for their endowment efforts. After the different classes had had their " says. " the meet- ing was turned over to Charlotte Keesler. the sing leader, and she introduced to us her newly-organized orchestra, which was making its debut for the occasion. Nothing else was needed to put " pep " into the meeting. But it was later that we really learned about the practical side of the campaign, for one morning in chapel Dr. McCain explained to us how our individual payments were to be made and then impressed us with the great responsibility that lay before us in setting the pace for the whole cam- paign. This prepared us for the meeting the last night where, after " the sing " and the music. Miss Anna Young told us quietlv that we were going to be given the privilege of contributing to the Endowment Campaign and of showing our love for Agnes Scott. And we all felt that it was, indeed, a great privilege. When the girls on the pledge committee came around, we felt that, if we were multi-millionaires, we could not give a pledge as large as our love for our Alma Mater. But we all tried to give one as large as our pocketbooks. It was tantalizing to have to go on to bed that night without knowing how far " over the top " we had gone — of course, we knew we had gone " over the top " for Agnes Scott never fails to do that. But the next morning, during the chapel hour, Mr. Tart had his adding machine on the platform and we all sat in agonized silence watching Miss Young, Mr. Tart, and Dr. McCain add up the figures. We had set a goal for $15,000 but we pledged, faculty and students together, 820,000. When that announcement was made, the noise of applause was so great and so long that it was with great difficulty that Dr. Gaines secured quiet enough to tell us that the rest of the day would be a holiday. But finally, the magic word was pronounced and we, led by our " sing leader, " stampeded joyously out of the chapel and stormed the streets of Decatur in a long, seemingly endless line, singing, and shouting, and yelling. It was drizzling rain, but what did we care? We had done our part, or a part of our part for Agnes Scott, and we were happy in spite of clouds or rain or weather. Tune: The Stars and Stripes In the cities and toivns jar and wide. In the states that ive all love the best. We are launching endowment campaign ' ■• To make our college the finest and best. S So come join our glad company, : ' College students, let ' s all pull together. We ' ll give what we can jar A. S. C, I And pledge our loyalty and love for thee forever. I Tune : Glory, Glory to ole Georcl (i We ' ll have recitation buildings 3 And a new gymnasium, too; !j A fence without wood pailings, T And a nmlk all shiny new: ■t A hardwood floor for dancing. [j Oh, a thousand things we ' ll do I When B. E. F. comes true. Glory, glory, J Glory, glory, Glory, glory, When B. E. F. comes true. I I Tune: " Whooper Up " Give a lot, i Give a lot, ' . For greater Agnes Scott, I For Agnes needs, I So trim the weeds, i And touch up every spot. I She ' s such a peach ' i She ' s won our hearts, I She sure deserves the fund, I So give a lot, } Give a lot [ For GREATER AGNES SCOTT. i Tune: " By the Light of the Moon " i! Another campaign, i Another campaign, 1; Agnes Scott ' s got to set The pace once again. We ' ll do it or bust. Give over enough. Spread our fame In another campaign. imiimmi smm Wii tljr (Eampua OF course, the campaign off the campus did not affect our college life very much except for the girls in the Orchestra and Glee Club, who went to Atlanta and Decatur meetings to sing and plav in order to give other people an idea of how we felt. But whatever affects Agnes Scott affects her daughters wherever they are and, so, we watched with interest the progress of the campaign in Atlanta, in Georgia, and in all the states through which it was progressing. All the cities and counties throughout Georgia were organized and many gifts came from outside states. All of the classes from that of 1893 to that of 1919 gave a pledge and the total gift of the Alumnae was $75,351.11. Mr. Orr, who is chairman of our board of trustees, headed the campaign in Atlanta and wa,s responsible for the whole campaign. He and the other members of the Board of Trustees pledged themselves to take the responsibility of raising, personally, the deficit at end of campaign. Though Mr. Orr ' s visits to the college have been seldom and his talks with the girls infrequent, yet he has won for himself a place in the heart of every Agnes Scott girl on account of his never-lagging interest and his untiring efforts in behalf of the Endowment Campaign. As a slight appreciation of his great services to Agnes Scott, the student body presented him with a loving cup at the meeting of the Atlanta mer- chants, which closed the Atlanta campaign. The workers for the Alumnae who devoted practically all of their time to the work were Miss Mary Wallace Kirk, president of the Alumnae Association, and Miss Mary Spottswood Payne, general secretary. And none have worked more loyally and faithfully than the facultv and officers of our college. I scarcely need to mention Dr. McCain, because everyone at Agnes Scott knows what a wonderful amount of work and patience he has spent in the campaign. . «S»B3a=assH«SaWRSisa ?I3ir-5 ?r EfTTE j0rTB Beff Allen, ' 20 LaFayette, Ala. Dorothy Allen, ' 21 Lafayette, Ala. Mary Burnett, ' 20 Montgomery, Ala. Isabel Carr, ' 21 Harriman, Tenn. Anne Houston, ' 20 Lewisburg, Tenn. Caroline Farquhar, ' 22 Easton, Pa. Juliet Foster, ' 20 Anderson, S. C. Alice Jones, ' 21 Jacksonville. Fla. Margaret Hedrick, ' 21 Bristol, Tenn. Laura Stockton Molloy, ' 20 Columbia, Tenn. Laura Oliver, ' 22 Montgomery, Ala. Rachel Rushton, ' 21 Montgomery, Ala. Martha Laing. ' 21 Lewisburg, W. Va. Ruth Keiser, ' 21 Birmingham, Ala. lU.-. a m5!:3-:ij» aagB! 3» !aa-aa«sM»g««Kifl»Be g::» »ajj8 a E» j Eaa » s wij ii tmiji a SipaDeltaPhi Margaret Bland, ' 20 Charlotte, N. C. LuLA Groves Campbell, ' 22 Atlanta, Ga. Ruth Crowell, ' 20 Charlotte, N. C. Aimee D. Glover, ' 21 Marietta, Ga. Julia Hacood, ' 20 Charlotte, N. C. LuLiE Harris, ' 20 College Park, Ga. Anne Hart, ' 21 Atlanta, Ga. Rhea King, ' 22 Atlanta, Ga. Gertrude Manley, ' 20 Dalton, Ga. Elizabeth Moss, ' 20 Athens, Ga. Helen Wayt. ' 21 Atlanta, Ga. Mary Spottswood Payne. ' 17 Lynchburg, Va. I irK rnmiiiif-MirjafriTnriarrriiT ' - KSSl taS ' Ti alSAi BULL DOG Clifford Holtzclaw, ' 20 Perry, Ga. Lois MacIntyre, ' 20 Atlanta, Ga. Marian McCamy, ' 20 Dalton, Ga. Elizabeth Reid, ' 20 Atlanta, Ga. Louise Slack, ' 20 LaGrange, Ga. Jean McAllister, ' 21 Greensboro, N. G. Gharlotte Keesler, ' 22 Greenwood, Miss. Mary Knight, ' 22 Atlanta, Ga. Susan Malone, ' 22 Greenwood, Miss. Elizabeth Nisbet, ' 22 Kansas Gity, Mo. RoxiE Reid, ' 22 Atlanta. Ca. Almeda Hutcheson Decatur, Ga. e ILTiOMET m mmuivm ] I i! Pan-il|ellMtir (CnunttI Elizabeth Moss, 2 a " t " Mary Burnett, [ [ . Lois MacIntyre, President Secretary 5 »= jii a« S • ,i ' :«US« attJ»SiisSiS!i»«Mn c imOMBTTE ilje §m)jij)er is past . __ (Ealpitbar SEPTEMBER September 12 — " Here they come, three by three. " Aggie ' s advance guard, Mary B., Margaret and Jule arrive. September 17 — Aggie is a real " old woman who lived in the shoe. " What will she do with all the Freshman pouring? September 18 — Ah! Now we know! Miss McKinney disposes of them " classi- cally, " and Miss Sturgess ' cottage receives the overflow dormitorily. September 19 — Classes and tears begin. Walks and ice cream cones in Big Dec. recommended as an antidote for homesick blues. September 20 — Y. W. C. A. and Student Government open their arms to the new girls, and show how social even the most august of organizations can be. Grad- uation dresses favorite variety of costume. Only sighs are for a " perfectly marvelous orchestra wasted. " September 22 — The tea room is a real, live, honest-to-goodness fact, and the Alumnae knows the way to a girl ' s heart I ? ) and pocketbook. September 2.5 — Freshmen can not decide which is most becoming to their com- plexion and costumes — blue and gold streamers, or write and green. Decisions made amidst rhythmic and regular applause. September 25 — October 2 — Sophomore week! ! ! ! Period of dumb (?) misery for Freshmen, and unspeakable (?) joy for Sophomores. September 27 — Athletics come to life, and warm their bones at a big bonfire. ■I c ILJiCfUm ' TC I ■ h« _0,ot ' 50 pou5ir,5, pulled out ' " KjJei t " inou$aj:)(7. OCTOBER October 5 — Miss B. E. Fund makes her debut. Agnes Scott is a charming hostess. October 7 — Miss Hopkins promises definitely that we may have a publication room. Now all we need is a printing press! October 12 — Aggie counts her allowance to see how many pennies she can spare for a " Greater Agnes Scott, " then counts father ' s income to see how many he can spare. October 13 — There! We knew we would do it! S21,000, and growing still! Holiday and snake dance celebrate the grand occasion. October 14 — Calm after the storm. October 16 — Black Cat, Black Cat, have you any pet. Yes sir, yes sir. Class of ' 22, you bet. October 18 — New Hoasc members announced. Freshmen try to decide whether to run for president of Student Government, or Y. W. in 1923. October 19 — Gym classes definitely discover that " all is not aesthet — that dances. " October 21 — Miss Longshore learns how to " shoo, " and practices her new accom- plishment. (Note: Repeat this at accurate intervals from now until May 26th, to get accurate results. I October 2.5 — Hoasc shows what ' s what at A. S. C. Stunt night great success. October 27 — Blackfriar tryouts. Candidates have great talent, and greater lung power. October 31 — Grim and ghostly figures flutter around fourth floor Inman. If the Seniors ever were dead, they have come to life with rattling bones. irk , j[)grk , c5« ' ll })3v€ a larK, lurjcljeoti , NOVEMBER November 1 — Fire brigade selected. Surely such a formidable brigade would scare off " any poor fire! November 3 — Decatur shows her appreciation of Agnes Scott and the matrimonial prospects contained therein, by oversubscribing its quota B. E. F. November 6 — Mother Goose, under the auspices of the Sophomore class, entertains the Freshmen. November 8 — Mr. Skeyhill tells us how to be a hero, and how to be a poet. November 10 — Dr. Noble begins her lectures. She tells us how low not to wear our dresses, and recommends somersaults as a method of reducing. November 11 — Aggie turns somersaults before she goes to bed. November 14 — Vocational Bureau makes survey of Agnes Scott. One-fourth of old girls have no future! November 17 — Agnes Scott furnishes music for the Georgia Products dinner. Girls show their approval of the products by consuming them every one. November 22 — Eclipse gives temporary paralysis of the optic nerve to about half of the student body. November 2.5 — Thanksgiving! Blessing on the man who invented turkey and even- ing dresses! They do help one ' s looks so. John McCormack relieves the Blackfriars of their usual burden of after-dinner entertainment. November 26 — Seniors are invested. The thrills of caps and gowns even make one forget the choking of the high collar. November 27 — Blackfriars take up their burden, and give their delightful little play. ■ ir ' jirrivl-SfS jsasKK ii y ' ' ?i7i¥ss!!SS3asii! arvv!Wiawr2MU fii ' $t ' -f ri WMe, JC « 11 fake Ml-Js DECEMBER December 1 — Epidemic of handkerchief-making breaks out. December 2 — Rebekah Scott ' s dining room fails to have a birthday party. December 4 — Atlanta stores close at 4 o ' clock. How can we buy a Christmas pres- ent in town, when we have to " walk right in and turn around, and walk right out again? " December 6 — Sophomores present the " Midnight Revue " at eight-thirty. Dear me! Things have certainly changed since our day. December 7 — Dr. Sloop tells us how to educate mountain children on cast-off even- ing dresses and tuxedos. December 9 — Freshmen stunt a great success. How young the children do begin thinking of weddings, etc. December 12 — Blackfriars celebrate their greatness by a banquet at East -Lake. Georgette dresses are finally decided upon as a suitable costume. December 1.3 — Assyrian children come out for their Christmas tree. Every one gets a horn, a fife or some instrument of sound. December 17 — Christmas parties in both dining rooms. But that is merely a pre- lude to — December 18 — Home! V St tk: ' :ii!l:ftii ififjinrjt;a ' a i:Si$ SJS%i ;ili x;; i v: i«t i ' ' ?HJ c IL-ROUHTTB JANUARY January 1 — Aggie would make new resolutions, but the trains are too bumpy. January 4 — " A dillar, a dollar, a ten o ' clock scholar. " ' The student body drifts slowly in. January 6 — And the physics department has gotten someone to help correct papers, and cook breakfast, after all. We knew he would do it! January 9 — Virginia McLaughlin gets to Soc. 2 on time. January 13-26 — Sh! We only mark the hours that shine! These days are blotted out of this record. January 26 — The faculty shows that it can act as well as give red marks. January 30 — First basket-ball game of the season. Seniors and Sophomores vic- torious. Is this temporary, or will their glory last? January 31 — Grandmothers entertain in costumes. Grandchildren look remarkably young considering the trying experiences they have just gone through with. Q IL ' Ri FEBRUARY February 1 — The Junior and Senior class washes the powder out of its hair. February 2 — Bathing continues to happen. February 4 — Go in town only on necessary business. Flu restrictions. February 5 — More flu restrictions. February 7 — Nothing but flu restrictions ! February 8 — " Ain ' t no sech animal " as necessary business for Miss Aggie in town. February 9 — Mr. Dietrick tells us of the " Immensity of the Universe, " and the swimming pool fund takes a huge jump. February 10 — We have been so good, that Jule can not even find anything to tell us not to do in Student Government meeting. However, we sing. Charlotte has a unique, but thoroughly pleasing habit of putting " Old Black Joe " and " Old Folks at Home " to rag-time. February 14 — Every one who is popular gets candy, and every one who isn ' t eats his neighbors. February 16 — The Annual goes to press. God bless you, my child, and good luck! May you be a social success! February 17 — We take a rest. February 21 — Senior Class entertains in true G. Washington style. We are again thankful for a grand holiday, and a grander feast. February 23 — Back to work again — and so on, and on, and on. .A ifl 1 £4 r m9K£wmHi4 i :ilii:ftiiriJi»j»j B ni iM n iM tn i w ii TT i » wwwwiiBMiWWi e. 1.- A. Houston: Peggy, do you know that man? P. Hedrick: Well, not to speak of, but we have a blushing (?) acquaintance. V. G. : Whatcha gonna do tonight? M. S. : Nothing. What you gonna do? V. G.: Nothing. M. S.: Who else will play? Hostess: Professor, why didn ' t you bring your wife? Aggie ' s Only Newly wed: Theie! I knew I had foi gotten somethins ' 20: I saw her getting into her Chalmers. ' 21: WTiat are Chalmers? INTER-RUPTIONS. - hitaaiawfetfiaco ftM5 i te ' Aa J a j- (• ' IL ' KOMBrTB In Memoriam Crinkle, crinkle, little bill. How I Irish- I had you still! Down among niv debts you lie, Like a vision, dim and shy. When I must buy my French and Math. Latin, lit and that ' s not half — • pass the Tea Room with a sigh — ■ It is so far, and yet so nigh. Crinkle, crinkle, little bill. How many needs you ought to fill! Wont you ever learn to be A constant, better friend to me. LS M AND?dinT5. (APbl06)ES Tosm3 IfEYNgLt F. Markley (on Deca tur street carl : Conductor, can ' t you go any faster? Conductor: Yes, Madame, but I have to stay with the car. M. McLaughlin: When I sing, tears come into my eyes. What can I do for it? Mr. Johnson: Stuff cotton in your ears. Miss McKinney (calling roll in Eng. II) : Miss Reid! Elizabeth (slowly awakening) : Come in! Antidote for Aggie ' s Ailments 1. Poise — for advance of Decatur boys. 2. Emphasis upon r ' s and final g ' s for imagery in speech. 3. Washing hands and avoiding kissing for flu. Little pennant on the wall. Ain ' t you held in place at all? Ain ' t got a big thumb tack? Is the pin gone out your back? Is you down? Yes, you ' ve got a fine thumb tack. And the pin ' s ' still in your back. But yru still are doomed to fall- Miss Miller says no tacks at all. Now ain ' t that bad? MMfiMonna. 4. Proper disposal of self and silver assist in good table manners. 5. For double chins — be a Senior and wear a high collar. ;. 6. For reduction in weight, somersaults and Sunday night supper. I 7. For the blues, watch a class in aesthetic gym. • 5 8. Quiet at any time: raise the right hand. (Useful in the White House. Not | admissible to try on Whitehall 1 . 5 9. Ways of attaining quiet — Throw shoos. i L. Mac: 111 turn out the light, if you want to go to sleep. : M. Mc; That ' s all right, Lois. I always sleep with my eyes shut anyway. J Two of our colored friends crossing on a transport, were discussing their future. " T Tien I gits outta dis here man ' s war, " said one. ' ' do you know what I ' m gwine ter do? " " No, " was the reply. " What? " " Ise givine ter dress up in a white hat, white shoes, white coat, white trousers, en white cane, and Ise s;wine out in white society. ' " Lh — huh. " said the other. " You know what I ' m gwine ter do? I ' se gwine ! ter dress up in a black hat. black coat, black trousers, black tie, black shoes, en a j black cane, en yoa know wha " I ' se gwine? ' ' } " No, " said his friend, " Wha ' is you gwine? " ; " Ise gwine ter yo funeral. " ? Means of transportation at Agnes Scott, classified according to their degrees ■ of approval: j 1. Walking — best for health and pocketbook. { 2. Decatur street car — not as rapid as No. 1, but conducive to a patient and | calm disposition. J 3. Trains — necessary in emergency, but noisy and dirty. | 4. Automobiling — dangerous to all parties concerned. ■ | 5. Aeroplane — ? ? ! ! — | aw a oMigm sii M iW i ii MiM H-— , - Unral (Unlor «r;iij.isjaiH ii:«i£iii ' atjutajj « Faculty had a little husband, no bigger than a spoon, I put him by a telescope and had him watch the moon; I brought a little pupil to listen to him talk. Then got a little chaperone, to watch them like a hawk. " Miss Phi, Miss Phi, have you shut the door? " " Yes, girl, yes, girl, upon second floor. " One girl ' s in the lobby, one girl ' s in the hall. One girl ' s on the stair steps, with no shoes on at all. Spot Payne had a little shop To help B. E. Fund grow — • And every place there was no rain. That shop was sure to go. There ivas a professor of psych Who could never decide who to like; While he tried to decide Who to take for his bride. Each married some other young tike. ugrrg 1 Hey a dub. dub, three committees in a tub. And who do you think they be? The electives, the entrance. The one on advance Turn ' em out. knaves all three. West Lawin In a far atvay spot of the campus There lies a dormitory fair, Whose inmates raise glassless transoms To let in more fresh air; W here no one ever schreeches And no one ever screams. And no one knows the meaning Of A - - test mark dreams. ' Tis a heaven for the weary. For the class-worn Ph. D ' s. There they take their tea in silence, W ith no horrid, noisy hes. Br. Sweet We love thee dearly. Doctor Sweet, The reason ive need not repeal. Indeed, ' tis quite an easy feat To love thee dearly. Doctor Sweet. i vi»» i niifB sTiiinffni ' ' ¥ r ° g « - " i f - C I • juTi i jia i»MuMajiaffij[aBSBt t gc ' a EgSE ' fe« . i THAT the faculty is brilliant, we have never doubted; that they are human, we have found out every time we have come into personal contact with them; but that they are actresses was something of a shock to the whole student body. If Miss Young had followed the stage instead of the path of Calculus and Analyt, what a rival Sara Bernhardt would have had, or if Miss Lewis had been a movie star instead of an artist, Nazimova would be nowhere! " The Ladies of Cranford " pro- vided one of the most enjoyable evenings Agnes Scott has spent this year, or any other year, for that matter. The parts were well chosen, and admirably acted — even down to the darling little Carlo. White House will have $104.00 with which to buy new furniture for its lobby, due to the faithful and successful efforts of our faculty. The cast of characters was: Miss Matilda Jenkyns Anna Young Miss Mary Smith Louise Lewis Miss Jessie Brown Irma Phillips Miss Pole Lucile Alexander Miss Betty Barker Catherine Torrance Mrs. Forrester Mary F. Sweet The Hon. Mrs. Jameson Emma- Moss Dieckmann Martha, Maid to Miss Jenkyns Llewellyn Wilbum Peggy, Maid to Miss Barker Janet Newton Mrs. Purkis, a Country Woman Emma May Laney Little Susan, her Daughter Mary Cunningham Jennie, a Country Girl Alice Longshore Scene — England. Time — About 1810 Director Frances K. Gooch Costume Manager Louise McKinney Property Manager Hattie May Finlay Stage Manager Frances Calhoun Business Manager Cleo Hearon Act L Miss Mattie Jenkyn ' s Parlor — Afternoon Tea. Act n. The same. " Miss Matilda Jenkyns — Licensed to Sell Tea. " Act UL Miss Barker ' s Parlor — A Card Party. ■• ' .•- fi. ' 1- ' i : OUEfTTEr as iwt|a There was an old laclv who lived at A. S. C. Her children were fine as children could be. She loved them all dearly, but wanted to know Who ' s who in the shoe; her decisions we show: The best all round is L. Maclntyre; To know, you see, is but to admire ' er. We all love Beff Allen. Her heart is so warm; She ' s the truest of friends, Who does good, but no harm. On Margaret Bland we all depend — Who ' s ready a helping hand to lend. See brilliant L. S. Molloy scintillate. She is doomed for a famous and high-brow fate. To A. M. Landress I sing my song. She studies hard, and she studies long. M. Bland ' s the best worker, when once she is started; Indeed, from her work she is seldom parted. Rah, rah, siss boom ah, here comes Miss Ruth Hall, Always peppy, very reppy, with the most college spirit of all. Dainty little Virginia Burum, You are the prettiest, we can assure ' em. Mirror, mirror on the wall. Who ' s the most attractive of all? The honors are quite divided to-day, ' Twixt Peggy Hedrick and Charlotte K. Amy Twitty, hear a ditty. How do you dance so well? With your airs and grace And vour charming face. You will always be a belle. Maclntyre is the very best sport. Athletics are her chiefest forte. KM-a ' aaeaWBKtgW MU i K i i w i m i M iii i Him i i n lUROMErTTeJ- Most dignified is Jule Hagood, She bears herself as a President should. Anne Houston ' s fine as fine can be, True to the Senior type is she. Next comes the admirable Fannie McCaa, Most typical Junior I ever saw. « ■»• - :■ Full of wisdom and pep galore. Is Laura Oliver, typical Sophomore. The most typical Freshman ever grown Is the bright, original Polly Stone. Who makes us long for Irregular joys? Its typical member, Harriet Noyes. Jolly and laughing is Peggy Bell — When she laughs, you laugh, as well. The cutest child in school, you bet. Is happy, adorable Lib Nisbet. Who could fail to be impressed By the way Vivian Gregory is always dressed? Gene Burum ' s as thin as thin can be — The skinniest one at A. S. C. She can play, and she can sing; Gifted Lucile Smith does ' most anything. The girls with the exceedingly business-like air Are S. Davis and Fluker, a stunning pair. OMHTTa Ifanniin ' a Saij 0_ February the twenty-first, Mr. and Mrs. George Washington entertained in honor of the joint birthday of General Washington, and of Mr. George Wash- ington Scott, the gentleman who made Agnes Scott College possible. Unfor- tunately, as the General explained, he was too busy with Endowment affairs to attend the dinner. The guests of the evening were beautifully attired in the newest modes of 1776. The dining hall was charming, in its decorations of red, white and blue. As usual. General and Mrs. Washington were the picture of gracious hospitality. Seldom has Agnes Scott seen such a lovely host and hostess, nor attended an affair which was more complete in its elegant simplicity and charm. The toasts were all original and witty, with an adaptability all their own. Since poor Betsy Ross was having such a time with her flag, and every one was begging for a star in it, the various claimants rose to justify their claims. Patrick Henry spoke for Student Freedom; LaFayette. in his piquant broken " Anglais, ' " plead for the petits orphans; Paul Revere was sure that athletics deserved, not only a star, but a stripe as well, as a symbol of the many tokens basket-ball and hockey leave with one; La Salle plead eloquently, though in incorrectlv French speech, for the Newcomb debaters, and Paul Jones put in a word for the swimming pool. Last, but not least, Francis Scott Key told of the glories of the band and Glee Club. Led by Mrs. Key, the entire student body gave an illustration of their ability by singing Alma Mater and Star Spangled Banner. At the colonial ball in the gym, the Minuet was revived in its most graceful form. The belles and beaux danced until the late hour of ten-thirty, when the powder and orchestra had disappeared. Lang sine. G. Washington and G. Washington Scott! Mav their birthdavs be celebrated forever! ii Mfti ' - ' iCriit ' : ' Hw » ' r - g ««i ' . ' qry g ' » M?%-g i ttBKKC tu ut itxTrtorg Abney, Louise 765 Milledge Ave., Athens, Ga. Adams, Fanibel 511 Floyd St., Covington, Ga. Agee, Caroline 1218 Woodstock, Anniston, Ala. Alexander, Joyce 18 College Ave., Decatur, Ga. Allen, Clara Mae Cumming, Ga. Allen, Dorothy LaFayette, Ala. Allen, Elizabeth LaFayette, Ala. Allen, Ethylyne 452 Central Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Allen, Imogene Cumming, Ga. Allison, Carrie . , . . . Draper, Va. Almand, Ruth E 469 Mcintosh St., Elberton, Ga. Alston, Sarah 56 Avery Drive, Atlanta, Ga. Arant, Fr ances 43 Mansfield Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Archer, Jeanette Montreal, N. C. Armstrong, Elizabeth . West Market, Greensboro, N. C. Aycock, Nelle B 70 Maple St., Carrollton, Ga. Bailey, Lucile 126 S. Main St., Covington, Tenn. Bailey, Mary Louise Cochran, Ga. Ballard, Martha Bellevue Ave., Dublin, Ga. Banks, Annie Sue Social Circle, Ga. Barnes, Janie K Pounding Mill, Va. Barton, Helen Sewanee, Tenn. Barton, Mary Sewanee, Tenn. Battle, Iris Sorrento, Fla. Bedinger, Anna Huntsville, Ala. Belcher, Kathleen Bainbridge, Ga. Bell, Charlotte Shelbyville, Ky. Bell, Marg.aret Lewisburg, W. Va. BiTTiCK, Ethel East Lake. Ga. Blackmon, Myrtle 2710 Hamilton Ave., Columbus, Ga. Bland, Margaret 800 East Ave., Charlotte, N. C. Baniske, Eva Cordele, Ga. BosTiCK, Adeune Shelby. N. C. BosWELL, LiLA Greensboro, Ga. Bowden, Ruth Martin, Tenn. BowDEN Cecile Martin, Tenn. BowRON, Dorothy 2912 Cypress Ave., Birmingham, Ala. Brenner, Margaret 134 Bamett St., Atlanta, Ga. Brewer, Augusta 210 Title Guarantee Bldg, Birmingham, Ala. Bright, Clara Walnut Ave., Waynesboro, Ga. Broach, Ruth Point Peter, Ga. Broadhurst, Pauline 620 Barlow St., Americas, Ga. Brodnax, Sarah Belle 10 St. Augustine Place, Atlanta, Ga. Brown, Ada Elizabeth 535 Vine St., Chattanooga, Tenn. Brown, Elizabeth A 318 Church St., Fort Valley, Ga. Brown, Gladys Chadburn, N. C. Brown, Louise Katherine 155 McDonough St., Decatur, Ga. Brown, Ruth 221 Prospect St., Chattanooga, Tenn. Brown, Thelma 47 Columbia Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Bryan, Sar. h 203 E. 9th St., Rome, Ga. Buchanan, Eleanor 9 Strother St., Marion, Va. Burgess, Cama 2 16th St., Atlanta, Ga. Burkhalter, Helen St. Anthony St., Mobile, Ala. Burnett, Mary G 410 S. Perry St., Montgomery, Ala. BuRUM, Eugene 2306 Walton Way, Augusta, Ga. BuRUM, Virginia 2306 Walton Way, Augusta, Ga. Caldwell, Mary White 9 Henkow Road, Shanghai, China Callaway, Gena Monto Sano Ave., Augusta, Ga. Campbell, Lula Groves 29 Fairview Road, Atlanta, Ga. Carnes, Maybeth 232 Waverly Way, Atlanta, Ga. Carpenter, Eleanor 1310 6th St.. Louisville, Ky. Carpenter, Ruth East Washington St., Greenville, S. C. Carr, Isabel .... 506 Clinton St., Harriman. Tenn. Carter, Minnie Merle 179 Myrtle St.. Atlanta, Ga. Cawthon, Marion De Funiak Springs, Fla. Chappell, Willie Church St., Dawson, Ga. Christie. Helen Aline Decatur, Ga. Clarke, Edythe 133 Ashland Ave., Asheville, N. C. Clarke, Minnie Leticia 122 Jackson St.. Augusta, Ga. CoCKRELL, Ethel Atlanta, Ga. Cohen, Evelyn Covington, Ga. Cole, Clara 332 W. Peachtree St.. Atlanta, Ga. CoMPTON, Lois 33 Adam St.. Decatur, Ga. Connett, Cora 703 S. 14th St.. St. Joseph. Mo. Cooper, Alice 155 Peeples St.. Atlanta. Ga. a JJ jitfJwii ' . ' aM J wjMu ' - W JLJM W OiM m iS iw ' rt iiii Cooper, Jessie Centreville. Ala. Cooper, Mary Thomasville, Ga. Cook, Thelma E. 13th Ave., Cordele, Ga. CosTEN, H-ARRIet 2318 Wolfe St., Little Rock, Ark. Cousins, Marguerite S. W. College Ave., Decatur, Ga. Craig, Essie Lawrenceville, Ga. Crank, Virginia Louisa, Va. Crenshaw, Alma Hope Hull, Ala. Crosland, Louise Rockingham, N. C. Crowell, Ruth Myers Park, Charlotte, N. C. CURETON, Sue Moreland, Ga. Damel. Wilmer Eliott Chisholm St., Montgomery, Ala. Danziger, Dena D 151 Stewart Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Davis, Edythe 49 Washington St., Atlanta, Ga. Davis, Romola Senoia, Ga. Davis, Sarah 53 Spring St., Newnan, Ga. Daye, Nelle Frances 201 Madison St., Huntsville. Ala. Dean, Eunice Prevost St., Anderson, S. C. Dennington, Catherine . . . . . . 610 Washington St., Atlanta, Ga. Dick, Rebecc. Home Ave., Hartsville, S. C. Dickson, Elizabeth 212 Madison St., Clarksville. Tenn. DiSMUKES, Mildred 1515 3rd j ve., Columbus, Ga. DoDD, Lucile Covington Road. Decatur, Ga. DoLviN, Agnes Siloam. Ga. DoLviN, Mary Siloam, Ga. DoRN, RowENA 1142 Peachtree Road, Atlanta. Ga. Drake, Lois N. 3rd St., Danville. Ky. Edwards, Achsah 204 Church St., LaGrange. Ga. Ellis, Elia 208 Sharon St., Quincy, Fla. Elyea, Dorothy Peachtree Road. Atlanta, Ga. Engel, Rosalie 13th St., Birmingham. Ala. Enloe, Elizabeth 338 St. Charles Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Esslinger, Nell Randolph St., Huntsville, Ala. Evans, Christine College and Miller Sts., Fort Valley, Ga. Evans, Ruth College and Miller Sts., Fort Valley, Ga. Farmer, Anne 815 W. X Tiitner St., Anderson, S. C. F ' arquhar, Caroline 3 S. 11th St.. Easton, Pa. Faw, Helen 404 Roswell St., Marietta, Ga. JMBTTB Finney, Mary 50 Ponce de Leon Ave., Decatur, Ga. Fish, Marjorie 2353 Riverside Ave., Jacksonville, Fla. Fish, Virginia 2353 Riverside Ave., Jacksonville, Fla. Flake, Elizabeth Conyers, Ga. Floding, Elizabeth 250 Myrtle St., Atlanta, Ga. Floding, Mary 250 Myrtle St., Atlanta, Ga. Fluker, Sarah Thomson, Ga. Foster, Juliet 320 W. Whitner, Anderson, S. C. Foster, Marg.aret 320 W. Whitner, Anderson, S. C. Foster, Maud 175 Gordon St., Atlanta, Ga. French, Ellen Cascade, Va. Fulton, Sarah 31 Oak St., Decatur. Ga. Gambrill, Anne 652 W. Market St., Anderson, S. C. Gardner, Delia 205 George St., Greenwood, Miss. Gardner, Estelle 10 N. Candler St., Decatur, Ga. Gardner. Josephine 205 George St., Greenwood, Miss. Gilbert, Otto R. F. D. No. 7, Atlanta, Ga. GiLBREATH, Sarah Lynnville, Tenn. Girardeau, Ivylyn Bethel St., Thomaston, Ga. Glenn, Anna Belle Country St., Anderson, S. C. Glover, Aimee D Whitelock Ave., Marietta, Ga. Goodrich, Mary 481 Spring St., Atlanta, Ga. GOODROE, Geraldine Barbour St., Eufaula, Ala. Gordon, Eleanor Fort Defiance, Va. Green, Mary Louise 1015 5th St., Corinth, Miss.. Gregory, Vivian 601 Maury Place, Norfolk, Va. Griffis, Annie Tallassee, Ala. GuiLLE, Emily Athens, Tenn. GuiLL, Doris 516 E. Broad St., Sparta, Ga. GuNN, Mary Olive Crawfordville, Ga. Guy, Helen Pungoteague, Va. Hagood, Julia 518 Clement Ave., Charlotte, N. C. Hall, Ruth 404 Front St., Laurel, Miss. Hall, Helen 38 S. Candler St., Decatur, Ga. Hall, Isabel Statesboro. Ga. Hall, Jennye Alice 112 Peachtree Place. Atlanta. Ga. Ham, Sarah Mildred Kirk wood, Ga. Hammett, Lula Anderson. S. C. Hamner, Pearl Lowe Buena Vista. Ga. fe£i3SSSSli2!BR ' . Hanes, Mariwil Jonesboro, Ga. Hannah, Evelyn Isla Thomaston, Ga. Harper, Frances . . . . 122 W. Upsal St., Germantown, Philadelphia, Pa. Harris, Lulie College Park, Ga. Harris, Mary E W. Cedar St., Franklin, Ky. Harrison, Sarah Murfreesboro, Tenn. Harrold, Quenelle Americus, Ga. Hart, Anne 701 Peachtree St., Atlanta, Ga. Harwell, Anna 79 Clairmont Ave., Decatur, Ga. Harwell, Frances Grace 211 Euclid Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Hatcher, Jessie Mae 1013 8th Ave., Columbus, Ga. Haugh, Catherine 300 W. Peachtree St., Atlanta, Ga. Havis, Dorothy 273 Juniper St., Atlanta, Ga. Hay, Margaret 15th and Northampton Sts., Easton, Pa. Heaton, Julia Tallapoosa, Ga. Hedrick, Margaret Bristol, Tenn. Hendrick, Loulie Hurtsboro, Ala. Herman, Sarah Emma Dawson, Ga. Hewlett, Mary Conyers, Ga. Hightower, Sarah Americus, Ga. Hill, Helen 9 Kings Highway, Decatur, Ga. Hill, Laura Mae 315 Madison St., Montgomery, Ala. Hoke, Elizabeth Lincolnton, N. C. HoLLis, Viola Madison, Ga. Holtzclaw, Clifford Perry, Ga. Houston, Anne Lewisburg, Tenn. Howard, Lucie 1101 Federal St., Lynchburg, Va. Hudson, Ruby Mae Bolton, Ga. Hull, Marion 35 Peachtree Circle, Atlanta, Ga. Hutter, Caroline 1517 Jackson St., Lynchburg, Va. HuTTER, Emily 1517 Jackson St., Lynchburg, Va. HuTTON, Cornelia 220 E. Henry St., Savannah, Ga. Hyde, Eleanor 1512 N. Carroll Ave., Dallas, Tex. Ivey, Lilburne Evergreen, Ala. Jameson, Julia Nashville, Tenn. Jarnigan, Erskine 1539 Peachtree St., Atlanta, Ga. Jenkins, Margaret Shelby, N. C. Johns, Clara 604 Jackson St.. Corinth, Miss. Johnson, Louise 904 North Ave., Atlanta. Ga. " lUftOVlErTTB Johnson. Myrtle 606 S. Perry St., Montgomery, Ala. Johnston, Eugenia 51 Ponce de Leon Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Jones, Alice Lake 310 Barrs St., Jacksonville, Fla. Jordan, Frances Elizabeth Prescott, Ark. Justice, Mary Ann 284 Luckie St.. Atlanta. Ga. Keesler, Charlotte 401 Walthall St., Greenwood, Miss. Keiser, Ruth 2170 Highland Ave., Birmingham, Ala. Kelly, Juamta 1121 15th St., Augusta, Ga. Kerns, Edith 313 Ohio Ave., Charleston, W. Va. Keyes, Emilie 102 Greenwich Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Kincannon, Mary George Normal, Tenn. King, Elizabeth Ashtabula, Ohio King, Rhea Howell Cotton Co., Rome, Ga. KiNMAN, Sarah 155 Cleburne Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Kirby, Lillian 235 Ponce de Leon, Atlanta, Ga. Knight, Jane 548 Sherman St., Albany, Ala. Knight, Katherine Eloise . Safety Harbor, Fla. Knight. Mary Lamar 556 N. Boulevard, Atlanta, Ga. Laing, Martha Lewisburg, W. Va. Lamar, Hazel 121 McLendon Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Landress, Anna Marie 913 E. 9th St., Chattanooga, Tenn. Langford, Carolyn Greenwood St., Barnesville, Ga. Laughon, Ruth Elizabeth 112 5th St., Pulaski, Va. Lawrence, Christine Louise 83 Howard Ave., Decatur, Ga. Leake, Concord . Rockingham. N. C. Leavitt. Margaret Lookout Mountain. Tenn. Legg, Maggie Ree 109 N. Avenue, Calhoun, Ga. LiGON, Elizabeth 51 Ontario Ave., Atlanta. Ga. LiLES, Virginia East Main. Spartanburg. S. C. Lindsey, Marian 922 " edado St.. Miami, Fla. Little, Lucile 158 Myrtle St., Atlanta, Ga. Lockhart, Elizabeth 25 S Church St., Decatur, Ga. Logan, Josephine 103 Sycamore St., Decatur. Ga. Love, Roberta Lincolnton. N. C. Lovett, Elizabeth 239 Gordon St., Atlanta, Ga. Lowe, Marjorie R. F. D. No. 6, Macon, Ga. McAllister. Jean 517 W. Market, Greensboro, N. C. McCaa, Fanny 1025 Fairmount, Anniston, Ala. McCallie, Edith 265 E. Fourth St., Atlanta, Ga. q U . j(ww g.».-a«a»jaeK- ' - McCallum, Emily 63 W. Howard Ave., Decatur, Ga. McCamy, Marian 47 S. Thornton Ave., Dalton, Ga. McCaskill, Coma 208 Maiden Lane, Fayetteville, N. C. McClain, Lois Jasper, Ga. McClure, Elizabeth .516 N. 4th St., Wilmington, N. C. McCoLGAN, Margaret Norton, Va. McCoNNELL, Hilda Royston, Ga. McCoNNELL, Margaret . . Woodmere Place, Edgewood Road, Asheville, N. C. McCullough, Julia 220 Ponce de Leon Avenue, Atlanta, Ga. McCuRDY, Mary Stone Mountain, Ga. McCuRDY, Sarah Stone Mountain, Ga. MacLntyre, Lois ... 503 Empire Bldg., Atlanta, Ga. McIntosh, Martha 417 Tift St., Albany, Ga. McKiNNEY, Mary Katherine Ripley, Tenn. McMillan, Harriet 920 Dauphin St., Mobile, Ala. McLaughlin, Margaret Raphine, Va. McLaughlin, Myrtle 900 12th Ave. W., Birmingham, Ala. McLaughlin, Virginia Raphine, Va. McLean, Ellen 710 S. Boulevard, Greenwood, Miss. McLean, Margaret Summitt St., Winona, Miss. McLell. n, Joyce 127 E. Mistletoe Ave., San Antonio, Texas McLellan, Mary Dalton, Ga. MacLeod, Margaret Versailles, Ky. McLeod, Mary Stewart 73 Central Ave., Bartow, fla. MacPhail, Marion . . . . N. Tryon St., Guthery Apt. 102, Charlotte, N. C. Mack, Mary E. Jefferson, Thoniasville, Ga. Macrae, Lucy 209 W. 13th St., Hopkinsville. Ky. Maddox, Rachel 23 Jefferson Place. Decatur, Ga. Malone, Mary Bartow, Ga. Malone, Susan Greenwood, Miss. Manly, Gertrude Thornton Ave., Dalton. Ga. Mann, Janie Greenwood. Miss. Markley, Frances Charlotte 131 S. 7th St., Coshocton, Ohio Marsh, Elizabeth 36 Crew St., Atlanta. Ga. Martin, Marguerite Clavton. Ala. Matheson, Mary , . . . Hartwell, Ga. Maultsby, Janet 603 S. Hull St., Montgomerv. Ala. Maxwell, Annie Byrd White Haven, Tenn. Meade, Anna 2014 S. 13tii Ave.. Birmingham. Ala. Meakin, Fan Esther 6 East 13th St.. Atlanta. Ga. Miller, Annie 41 Miller St., Atlanta, Ga. ' II nt fi MMriiw 1 . 1 LL iy sgtwss n ! ? " ' . MiMS. SuSYE Monroeville, Ala. Mitchell, Mattie Mooring Swainsboro, Ga. MoLLOY, Elizabeth R. F. D. No. 1, Murfreesboro, Tenn. MoLLOY, Laura Stockton 603 N. High St., Columbia, Tenn. Moody, Caroline 91 W. Howard Ave., Decatur, Ga. Moore, Anne Ruth 76 S. Candler St., Decatur, Ga. Moore, Carolyn 619 Randolph St., Eufaula, Ala. Moore, Ione Sylacauga, Ala. Moore, Lillian Virginia 118 McDonough St., Decatur, Ga. Moore, Margery Stuart 76 S. Candler, Decatur, Ga. Moore, Sara Olive 420 Waldburg E., Savannah, Ga. MoRAGUES, Dolores Marty 936 Dauphin St., Mobile, Ala. Moriarty, Lois Ripley, Tenn. Moriarty, Ruth Ripley, Tenn. Morrison, Alexandra 11 Brunei St., Waycross, Ga. Morton, Susie Reid 620 Cotton Ave., Birmingham, Ala. Moss, Elizabeth Luckie 626 Hill St., Athens, Ga. MuRCHisoN, Lucia 258 Main St., Lancaster, S. C. Murphy, Myrtle Broad St., Louisville, Ga. Murphy, Vienna Mae Broad St., Louisville, Ga. Nash, Catherine Emery 4 Gordon Ave., Kirkwood, Ga. Neal, Katherine Margaret 7 Jefferson Place, Decatur, Ga. Newton, Charlotte 892 Prince Ave., Athens, Ga. Newton, E. Theressa Madison, Ga. Nichols, Elizabeth 215 South 8th St., Griffin, Ga. NiSBET, Mary Elizabeth 3527 Forest Ave., Kansas City, Mo. Norton, Carrie Belle Attalla, Ala. Noyes, Harriet Elizabeth 540 Ponce de Leon Ave., Atlanta, Ga. OcLETREE, Fredeva Stokes Cornelia, Ga. Oliver, Fr-ANCEs Aughtry Plains, Ga. Oliver, Laura Aldworth R. F. D. No. 5, Montgomery, Ala. Ordway, Virginia Moore 1113 Christine Ave., Anniston, Ala. Page, Isabel Boyd Henning St., Ripley, Tenn. Parham. Elizabeth BuUochville, Ga. Parker, Margaret Emogene 12 Avery Drive, Atlanta, Ga. Parks. Mary Elizabeth Buffalo, Tenn. Parry. Lina Conn 43 College Ave., Decatur, Ga. Patterson, Eddith Mae 26 Gordon Place, Atlanta, Ga. -i S.vj(£i 5=. ' ?£aK ja Patton, Lillian Gertrude 404 Duncan Ave., Chattanooga, Tenn. Peed, Eugenia Avary Emory University, Ga. PiNKSTON, Alethea Tucker Greenville, Ga. i PiRKLE, Ruth Janette Gumming, Ga. ; PoLHiLL, Lois 828 8th St., Louisville, Ga. | Pope, Mary Lucia 16 S. Candler St., Decatur, Ga. | Posey, Ila Valeria Liberty, S. C. s Pottle, Virginia Albany, Ga. }. Pou, Eugenia Redd IT L5th St., Columbus, Ga. Preston, Janef 412 Spencer St., Bristol, Va. Proctor, Emma McIntyre 211 S. Main, College Park, Ga. Ransom, Margaret Storey .54 N. Howard St., Kirkwood, Ga. | Ransom, Sara Elizabeth 400 Lucy Ave., Birmingham, Ala. ' Read, Clarisse Virginia 141 Lee St., Birmingham, Ala. Reasoner, Julia Oneco, Fla. Reed, Mary Frances 609 W. Elm St., Hope, Ark. Reid, Elizabeth 6 E. 13th St., Atlanta, Ga. Reid, Roxie Louise 6 E. 13th St., Atlanta, Ga. Rennie, Eugenia River Front, Greenwood, Miss. Richardson, Wilda 200 Berne St., Atlanta, Ga. RiVENBARK, LiNA Samson, Ala. Roberts, Mary Remer ( Dinah ) 206 Wells St., Valdosta, Ga. Robinson, Rosalie 31 N. Church, Decatur, Ga. Ruff, Edith Lucile 119 S. Whitefoord Ave., Atlanta, Ga. RusHTON, Rachel 739 S. Court St., Montgomery, Ala. Russell, Eula Nichols Carter ' s Creek, Tenn. Russell, Susan Mary 930 Gordon St., Shreveport, La. Ryan, Mildred T 312 A Lee St., Atlanta, Ga. Samuels, Elua Gertrude 548 Jackson St., Thomson, Ga. Sanders, Margaret Eva . De Vails Bluff, Ark. Sanders, Ruth Sylvester De Vails Bluff, Ark. Sasnett, Martha Angelyn 290 Peeples St., Atlanta, Ga. Saunders, Julie Adams 408 N. Patterson St., Valdosta, Ga. Scandrett, Ruth 202 12th Ave., Cordele, Ga. Scott, Dorothy Tazewell. Va. Scott, Harriet Tazewell. Va. Seagle, Alma Newland 103 Hibriten St.. Lenoir, N. C. Sellers, Merle Samson, Ala. Shields, Catherine 15 W. Howard Ave., Decatur. Ga. Shive, Margaret Ewing 100 Sycamore St., Decatur. Ga. nOUBTTE Slack, Louise 208 W. Haralson St., LaGrange, Ga. Smith, Catherine 1817 Fairfield Ave., Shreveport, La. Smith, Lucile Pauline 401 E. Lytle St., Murfreesboro, Tenn. Smith, Margaret 408 W. Market, Athens, Ala. Smith, Mary Joe Griffin St., McDonough, Ga. 6 Smith, Olive Bruckner Hamilton Ave., Columbus, Ga. I Smith, Pearl McWilliams 2nd Ave., Rome, Ga. fi Speake, Dorothy Cl. re . Rustis St., Huntsville. Ala. ii Spence, Clotile Wilkinson 107 Greenville St., Newnan, Ga. ■f, Stansell, Sarah Jane 801 Duncan Ave., Chattanooga, Tenn. ■: Stansfield, Martha 405 E. Manatee Ave., Bradentown, Fla. Si I Stanton, Lilla Mae Social Circle, Ga. I Stephens, Althea 1714 Liberty St., Jacksonville, Fla. f. Stith, Anabel ......... 1113 N. 25th St., Birmingham, Ala. fi Stokes, Frances 787 Ponce de Leon Ave., Atlanta, Ga. !; Stone, Mary Ousley 539 E. Main St., Danville, Ky. i ' Stone, Polly 44 Washita Ave., Atlanta, Ga. ]] Strickl. nd, Annie Mae Stillson, Ga. jj Stroud, Elizabeth Mary Greenwood, Miss. f Stuart, Frances 1013 N. Central Ave., Knoxville, Tenn. I Stubbs, Laurie Bell Jonesboro, Ga. i Taliaferro, Martha Lee Evergreen, Ala. Taylor, Bonita Smythe 2406 Williams St., Augusta, Ga. Telford, Bess Brown 425 Campus St., Richmond, Ky. Terry, Annie Wilson Millbrook, Ala. Terry, Margaret Caroline Oak St., Decatur, Ga. I Thomas, Emma Julia Prattville, Ala. I Thorington, Margaret Patterson . . . 1510 S. Hull St., Montgomery, Ala. I Till, Sarah Knaff Fayette, Miss. I Timmerman, Lucy Watkins St., Augusta, Ga. I Tomunson, Eunice Irene 313 Tift St., Albany, Ga. I Travis, Anna Louise Floyd St., Covington, Ga. I Tripp. Nancy King 35 Stokes Ave., Atlanta, Ga. 1. Trump, Esther Joy East 5th St., Tuscumbia, Ala. p Turner, Margaret Hand Ave., Pelham, Ga. I Twitty, Amy Curry Railroad St., Pelham, Ga. I ;- Upshaw Nell Monroe St., Social Circle, Ga. aij •- ' --- ' • ' -■ -■ .■• - g. g.- ' - ' - y Van Pelt, Pauline 209 N. 11th St., Ballinger, Texas Veal, Nell Evelyn Roopville, Ga. . . ViRDEN, Alice Mayes Cynthia, Miss. Virden, Ruth Elizabeth Cynthia, Miss. Wade, Margaret Stuart Raphine, Va. Waldrop, Clara Louise Jonesboro, Ga. Walker, Margaret Louise 125 East 45th St., Savannah, Ga. Warden, Marjory Nell 1274 Willow Ave., Louisville, Ky. Ware, Ethel Kime 34 Rockyford Road, Kirkwood, Ga. , Warner, Ruth Salome 93 Morris Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. Wassum, Eva McDavid Apts., Greenville, S. C. Waterfield, Catherine Brownville, Tenn. Watkins, Helen 244 Calhoun St., Anderson, S. C. ;; Watkins, Julia 739 Pujo St., Lake Charles, La. Watkins, Marguerite H 1425-H State St., Jackson, Miss. Watts, Jessie 9 Adams St., Decatur, Ga. ' , Watts, Mary Irene 411 Washington St., Camden, Ark. j Wayt, Helen Peachtree Road, Atlanta, Ga. ; Weaver, Georgia 634 Jefferson, Tupelo, Miss. •■. Whaley, Julia Jefferson Street, Boston, Ga. ; Wharton, Mary 1008 Main St., Greenwood, S. C. f Whipple, Alice 19th Ave., Cordele, Ga. White, Frances 37 Cleburne Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Whitfield, Frances 320 Merritt, Hawkinsville, Ga. WiLHELM, Mary L 99 Richardson St., Atlanta, Ga. WiLKiNS, Rosa 420 Academy St., Kingstree, S. C. , Williams, Elsie 16th Ave., Cordele, Ga. 1 Williams, Elizabeth 500 S. Center St., Thomaston, Ga. Williams, Faustelle 2nd St., Cordele, Ga. [ Williams, Mary N 100 N. Louisiana St., Hope, Ark. I Williamson, Helen 29 Hurt St., Atlanta, Ga. | Wilson, Ellen Rawlings, Va. Wilson, Margaret Elizabeth 18 Dixie Ave.. Atlanta, Ga. f Winn, Sara Frances 909 W. Peachtree St.. Atlanta, Ga. | Winslett, Margaret Epes, Ala. | Womelsdorf, Margaretta 103 Howard Heights, Cartersville, Ga. f Woodward, Pearle R. F. D. No. 1. Buford, Ga. | Wooten, Lucy 300 College Ave., Covington, Ga. I Wray, Mary 421 W. 10th St., Erie, Pa. ' f Wurm, Rosalind 142 E. 8th St.. Atlanta. Ga. I Young, Margaret Young, Nellie . . . 1540 Tate St., Corinth, Miss. 163 Howell Mill Road, Atlanta, Ga. uli|f Ntnrtpi?n ®utttttg number nf tl|p illlimfttp maixlh not bt rnmpbtp utttltout a tunrJi nf apprwiattnn fnr tl)p rnopprattnn nf Mr. ilnlin ®- l anrnrk nf Jnntp iauiPH Olnmpang. 3n Ittm, tntt tUtov ftnba an fntl)uataatir anJii itplpful fmni anii rn rg buainp00 manager, a agmpallipttr abnianr. ■;- ' 2 ' S «ai JJSai i.«:tec » iiX 2!«! ' i ' " i; y iL ' RauE TE L ' ENVOI l?l We ' ve told you the story Of Alma Mater s glory As only her glory does run. We ' ve told you the story. And now, by gory. We ' re glad the story ' s done! — The Staff fcm il •— Lnaum gnes Scott College i) £ c a t u r (b V % i a PACIOUS and Beautiful Gronnds, Splendid Build- ings with Modern Con- veniences, Full and Able Faculty, Course leading to A, B. Degree. Best advantages in Music and Art FOR CATALOGUE, ADDRESS A. H. GAINES, D. D., LL. D. PRESIDENT What About YOUR Rainy Day? r»0 ACCOUNT too large. jNone too SMALL. Millions of Americans ■who learned to SAVE during the war are keeping up the good habit. If you are not saving now, you are in the minority — you are turning .your back upon opportunity. More than 15,000 Atlantans — about one in every sixteen — now have deposits in the Savings Department of the Citizens and Southern Bank. They are fortifying themselves against adversity — laying by vhile they can. Citizens and Southern Bank Augusta Savannah Atlanta Macon Fulton Supply Company Agents for GOODYEAR GARDEN HOSE RU-BER-OIDJ ROOFING Mill and Machinerg Supplies of All Kinds 86 Marietta St. ATLANTA, GA. Red Seal Shoes CMade In Atlanta) We will appreciate your asking for them your feet will appreciate the result. Manufactured by J. K. Orr Shoe Company Atlanta For Sale Everywhere ;rs3 s??«1r!-.if»--stt LTIOUETTB You Wm Find " Everything that is Good to Eat " at HAMPER ' S 492-498 PEACHTREE ST. ATLANTA t Bell Phone Ivy 5000 !, Three Deliveries Each " Week — Tuesday — Thursday — Saturday Mornings I Try Our i Own Bakery Cakes Candies — Delicatessen [ Sandwiches and Cooked Meats, Salads, f Pickles, Olives, etc. ; CARDEls! TEA most cups per -pound. King Hardware Company CUTLERY, SILVERWARE CUT GLASS, CHAFING DISHES ALUMINUM WARE ENAMELED WARE Stoves, Ranges, Refrigerators, General Hardware, Sporting Goods EVERYTHING IN HARDWARE 53 Peachtree St. ATLANTA, GA. 87 Whitehall St. — G IL ' ROAJ! LADIES APPRECIA TE THE SERVICE AND CONVENIENCE OF OUR COMBINED LADIES " AND SAVINGS DEPARTMENT OPEN DAILY UNTIL 5 P.M. SATURDAYS TO 6 P. M. THE LOWRY NATIONAL BANK PRYOR £? EDGEWOOD here the Decatur Car Stop Silvers Woods Manufacturing Jewelers Diamond Mountings Medals, Badges, Etc., Made to Order. REPAIRING B. Phone M. 1935 8M Whitehall St.. Atlanta, Ga Sold hu Jewclers-Habcrdashers-Department Stores evervivhere. An ideal gift for a man. Price 50c to $3.75. J. A. MARINER. Patentee DESIGNER OF Pins and Rings for Agnes Scott College Graduates STEINWAY Love jewelrp; good de- pendable jewelerg, the kind that stands the test of wear; whether thep receive it as a present or hup it themselves. That ' s the onlp kind we keep. The best proof of this is customers who have bought regularlp of us for pears. Come in and see. ; : : : and other Pianos VICTROLAS and Records Sheet Music and Musical Instruments A. M. BALDING Jeweler 17 Edgewood Ave. PHILLIPS CREW CO. 82 N. Pryor St. Atlanta, Georgia W.. A. ALBRIGHT J. G. OGLESBY, Jr. President Vice-Piesident OGLESBY Comp)iments of GROCERY CO. The Pittsburg Plate Wholesale Glass Company Groceries 26 and 28 East Alabama St. ATLANTA, GEORGIA ■ife.--;-:; ' Jae «aK¥ft»BBe4S fc-.-A :6E Central Bank and Trust Corporation ATLANTA, GEORGIA y illS Dank nas a department set asiae especially ror Ladies, and a Savings department wnicn pays 4% interest. YOU ARE ALL WELCOME HERE. J. P. Stevens Engraving Co. Society Stationers and Engravers WEDDING INVITATIONS C A L L I N G C A R D S MONOGRAM STATIONERY 47 WHITEHALL STREET 99 PEACHTREE STREET Atlanta Dealers all over the countrg appreciate the value of Clover Fork and Harlan Coal Give me the chance to show yoii the " Ideal " coal for every purpose. Just call me on long distance and I will make the right price and give you the " real goods " in well prepared coal. JOHN C. DEADY, Georgia Manager BEWLEY-DARST COAL COMPANY Long Distance Ivy 3176 P. O. Box 700 Candler Bldg., Atlanta, Ga. c ILJ OrUETTB Barton ' s Drug Store PURE DRUGS Fine Candies, Sundries, Kodaks and Supplies, Soda and Ice Cream Phone Dec. 545 Pay Sta. Dec. 9191 19 E. College Ave Decatur, Ga. Mrs, Flora Houston MODISTE Weeks Building Bell Phone 988 Decatur, Ga. Bank of Decatur Depository of The State of Georgia DECATUR GEORGIA Com hments of Cone M. MadJox Co. 274 Peters Street and Quality Count, Avery ' s the Pla A very s Ph armacy Pure Drugs, Sundries and Toilet Articles Prescription Specialties, Sick Room Supplies Welldon Hotel Block, Decatur, Ga. Ansley-Goss Drug Co. MASONIC TEMPLE Decatur s Leading Druggist Both Phones Dec. 203 Decatur, Ga. 30 YEARS IN ATLANTA Most Complete Stock in South China, Cut Glass Art Ware, Bronzes CHOICE ; EDDING GIFTS Dobbs Wey Co. 57 N. Pryor St. Near Lowry Bank DECATUR SHOE HOSPITAL H. GREENFIELD, Proprietor Work Called For and Delivered No. 9 McDonough St. Decatur, Ga. J. J. BOOKOUT JEWELER REPAIRING 110 Peachtree Arcade C5 I AIBTTE Thurston Hatcher Artistic .. llbotograpb? STUDIO l X , 58 ' 2 WKitetall St. Atlanta. Ga. Betw een sets drink Coca-Cola. Welcome vherever it goes, for there ' s nothing that com- pares to it as a thirst-quencher and for delicious refreshment. The Coca-Cola Co. 3-g Taxi Cabs Cars for Business Emergency, Social and Pleasure Purposes Ivg 166 [5190 Open All Night Open and Closed Cars For All Occasions Belle Isle Automobile Rent Service 4 Luckie Street Opposite Piedmont W. E. FLODING MANUFACTURER Pennants, Badges, Banners, Graduating Gowns, Caps, Etc. COSTUMES FOR RENT Your Fatrona e Will Be Appreciated 46 W. Mitchell St. Atlanta, Ga. FRESHEST AND BEST ALWAYS FISH, OYSTERS POULTRY, GAME Fulton Market Phone Main 1500 25-27 E. Alabama St. K ' -S::(MSX m»fi!ri?sll aHUS!Wamai»ifSseit!i ' iJ!!XX9MUi ■ B. Frank Bell John G. Bell BELL BROTHERS ESTABLISHED I S99 FRUIT and PRODUCE JOBBERS and COMMISSION MERCHANTS ACCOUNT SALES DAILY CAR LOTS AND LESS 1 Produce Row Atlanta, Ga. PHONES: Bell M. 378-379 ALPINE FLAX STATIONERY J ILLS every requirement for paper suitable to the uses of Her Royal Highness, the American Girl. Made of pure white linen rags, in the crystal spring waters of the Berkshire Hills, this paper is fit for a queen. Get it in box stationery, tablets or envelopes, at the stationery store. Made by MONTAG BROTHERS, Ina Atlanta, Georgia. MISS DIXIE mai ' iiaSiisiiisiiiEiiiiiiEiiiiiiiiismiiiiiiE Self - Rising Flour ATLANTA MILLING COMPANY MANUFACTURERS OF CAPITOLA PLAIN FLOUR H eT ' IL ' KaUETTE DRY GLEANING That satisfies is our motto. When pou have anything to . ' be drp cleaned, call Piedmont Laundry Dry Gleaning Go. 83 TRINITY AVE. ATLANTA, GA. Atlantic Ice j Goal Gorporation 15 COLLINS STREET Or W ashington St. Viaduct ATLANTA, GA. PHONE: Bell M. 1900 ICE, GOAL AND GOLD STORAGE Atlanta Optical Co. 119 Peachtree Street jrE DUPLICATE .4 NY LENS Bring Us Your Prescription H. C. MONTGOMERY, Prop. rpahonxzd our 6verti5er5 1865 The Oldest National Bank in the Cotton States. 1920 SERVICE — SAVINGS — SECURITY AT THE ATLANTA NATIONAL The gratifying growth in our Savings Department is the result of EFFICIENT SERVICE, perfected through 53 years of continuous and constructive effort, and a security that is UNSURPASSED. You will find it to your advantage to keep your Sav- ings Account with this STRONG BANK whose record for SECURITY and SERVICE is unexcelled. Located in the heart of Atlanta ' s business district, you will find the Atlanta National ' s Savings Department, on the first or street floor, most CONVENIENT at all times. Our Savings Department is open from 9 a. m. to 5 p. m. Your account is cordially invited. THE ATLANTA NATIONAL BANK McCULLOUGH BROTHERS TF rults, ro6uce (Tommission ATLANTA, GEORGIA " patronize our ' lA.dvertlsers BAILEY BROS. SHO WORK CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED. PHONE DEC. 172 Riley ' s Drug Store AGENT IN LITTLE DECATUR FOR i)rp € rpam Sntlpt Arttrlea, rrfumpH IKagastttpa, l ast (EarJia B. Phone Dec. 640 Next to Ga. Railway Power Co. Sub-Station (Totrell Ceonar6 ALBANY, N. Y. The Largest Manufacturers and Renters OF Caps (Bowns ' Sfoois to Universities, Colleges, Normal and High Schools the country over C J Compliments Of Swift Co, Y ' ' OU will never be satisfied -) witn anotner kiss, once you ve tried Cj iar ies tne delicious candy (peanut Dutter) kisses Made by H. L. Schlesinrf everyvr-here SERVICE QUALITY SEUG Disinfectants and Sanitary Products of Dependability Phone, Call or Write for Prices The Selig Co., Atlanta, Ga. W. Milledge White ' Pl)otograp er SPECIALIZING IN Gommercial Photographs 10% Auburn Avenue Telephone Ivy 366 Atlanta, Ga. Franklin Was Right! Benjamin Franklin writing from Paris to his nephew in Philadelphia said — " and as you will before that time have come to believe it is a very decent warrant of stability to serve one thing faithfully for a quarter of a century " . The firm of Foote Da vies Company are now in their thirty-third year of continuously serving the South in all matters pertaining to typography, without a change in the manage- ment; all the time working with you as well as for you. Thirty-three years is not a great age when compared with the pyramids, but when the rapid development of our section and the many changes which have taken place are taken in- to consideration, it is, as Franklin said — " a very decent warrant of stability " . Foote Davies Company Printers — Binders — Lithographers ATLANTA At Agnes Scott— Who furnished the Olives, Crackers, Cakes, Sardines, Canned Meats, Canned Fruits, Bottled Drinks, for your " feasts " ? ROGERS ' 103 — Economy Stores — 103 Blue Diamond Goal Sales Company Sole Shi ppers, Banner Kentenia Kentucky - Harlan, Highcliff St eam and Domestic Coals FRED E. GORE, Southern Manager 1128 Candler Building, Atlanta, Ga. rp A " XT ' T A " Tj Qj See our Representative and 1 _£ . 7 . i V xjL J3 O have i)our baggage checked — direct from college to gour BAGGAGE TRANSFER home. We call for and deliver your baggage either to some part of the city or any station. We check from your residence to destination. Call us. ALL PHONES— MAIN 4000 ATLANTA BAGGAGE CAB CO. nxaas ssHiae i. -


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Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1

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Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1

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

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Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1

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