Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA)

 - Class of 1922

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 262 of the 1922 volume:

THE SILHOUETTE VOL XIX PUBLISHED ANNUALLY BY THE STUDENTS OF AGNES SGOTT COLLEGE Silhouette (Ho our Agnp0 tatt Motion ir -d rs Silhouette 6a.ctoKb-Cb(.ef rboto ' rapfectdctot Busi ' ness (Da ' nabec Bdwrt c3 cn lT}a " na er s Associate tdttoTs I I 0. ttAj 1 ojvirVeJw J orewor6 " We. have not attcmptci to c6it a book of any great literary or artistic value, but we Ijave taken as our aim to compile a sort of memory book for tl)ose who bave been at " SVgnes 5cott tl)ls year. 3n. its pages you can see again tbe campus you b ve come to love, you can fln6 your friends an6 classmates wbo bave meant so much to you. anii bere you can live again tbe events, great anb small, wblcb biiv ma6e up your college life, obere Is little of originality In our work, for like true bistorians we bave tol6 tbe tale as it bas bappene . ut if, sometime, you are far away anb a tiny bit lonesome for your " Ima ittater, tbls volume can bring you any pleasure or comfort, we sball feel tbat It Is of some real wortb an6 tbat tbe editors of tbe 1922 Sllbouette bave succeeded In accom- pllsblng tbelr purpose. ! ) Silhouette loarli 0f Q vnBtns J. K. Orr, Chairman Atlanta F. H. Gaines Decatur C. M. Candler Decatur L. C. Mandeville Carrollton, Ga. K. G. Matheson Atlanta J. T. Lupton Chattanooga, Tenn. W. C. Vereen . . . Moultrie, Ga. J. S. Lyons Atlanta F. M. Inman Atlanta Mrs. Samuel M. Inman Atlanta Mrs. C. E. Harman Atlanta Miss Mary Wallace Kirk Tuscumbia, Ala. G. W. MouNTCASTLE Lexington, N. C. Geo. E. King Atlanta D. P. McGeachy Decatur R. 0. Flinn Atlanta B. R. Lacy, Jr Atlanta H. T. McIntosh Albany, Ga. J. R. McCain • ■ Decatur J. J. Scott Decatur (§fCxtnB nf A ttttntHtrattntt F. H. Gaines, D.D., LL.D. Presidejit Nannette Hopkins Deaji J. R. McCain, Ph.D. Vice-President and Registrar J. D. M. Armistead, Ph.D. Secretary of the Faculty Mary Frances Sweet, M.D. Resident Physician R. B. Cunningham Business Manager J. C. Tart Treasurer Jennie E. Smith Secretary to the President Frances Charlotte Markley Secretary to the Dean Harriet V. Daugherty Resident Nurse Emma E. Miller Frances M. Calhoun Matrons Jennie Dunbar Finnell Dorothy Horton Housekeepers 9. Silhouette ir ■ - ' --- .: .--, T-,: . , ,— nn (§f[xctVB nf JuBtrurttnn mh (gourntmetit 1921-1922 F. H. Gaines, D.D., LL.D. President Nannette Hopkins Dean M. Louise McKinney Professor of English J. D. M. Armistead. Ph.D. Washington and Lee Lniversity Professor of English Lillian S. Smith, A.M., 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 Samuel Guerry Stukes, B.A., A.M., B.D. Davidson College. Princeton University. Princeton Seminary Professor of Philosophy and Education (The George W. Scott Memorial Foundation) James Ross McCain, A.M., Ph.D. University of Chicago. Columbia University Professor of Sociology and History Alma Sydenstricker, Ph.D. Wooster University Professor of English Bible Cleg Hearon, Ph.D. University of Chicago Professor of History Robert B. Holt, A.B., M.S. University of Wisconsin. University of Chicago Professor of Chemistry Christian W. Dieckmann, F.A.G.O. Fellow of the American Guild of Organists Professor of Music 9. Silhouette Mary Stuart MacDougall, B.A., M.S. Randolph-Macon Woman ' s College, University of Chicago Professor of Biology Emily E. Howson, A.B., A.M. Bryn Mawr College Professor of Physics and Astronomy Alice Lucile Alexander, B.A., M.A. Agnes Scotl College, Columbia University Professor of Romance Languages William Walter Rankin, Jr., B.E., M.A. A. and E. College of N. C, University of N. C. Professor of Mathematics Catherine Torrance, M.A. University of Chicago Associate Professor of Latin and Greek Emma May Laney, M.A. Columbia University Associate Professor of English Christian F. Hamff, A.M. University of the South (Associate Professor of German in Emory University) Acting Associate Professor of German Anne Harold Martin, Ph.B. University of Chicago Associate Professor of Sociology and Economics Margaret 0. Fitzhugh, Ph.D. Columbia University Associate Professor of Philosophy Isabel F. Randolph, B.A., B.S. Barnard College, Teachers " College Associate Professor of Physical Education Edith W. Moses, B.S., M.A. Columbia University, Boston School of Expression Associate Professor of English Edith Muriel Harn, Ph.D. Johns Hopkins University Associate Professor of Romance Languages Spanish Lois Oliphant Gibbons, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. University of Michigan, University of Pennsylvania, Cornell University Associate Professor of History Louise Hale, A.B., A.M. Smith College, University of Chicago Associate Professor of French Augusta Skeen, B.A. Agnes Scott College Assistant Professor of Chemistry Emma Moss Dieckmann, B.A. Agnes Scott College Instructor in English Julia E. Rothermel, B.A. Mount Holyoke College Instructor in Biology Llewellyn Wilburn, B.A. Agnes Scott College Instructor in Physical Education Margaret Augusta Culberson, A.B. Smith College Diploma d ' Etudes de Civilisation Francaise University of Paris Instructor in French Mary Elizabeth Goodwyn, A.B. Vassar College Instructor in Latin Leslie Janet Gaylord, A.B. Lake Erie College Instructor in Mathematics Gwendolen Glendenning, A.B. Smith College Instructor in French Nannie Gillespie Sanders, A.B. Southwestern University, University of Illinois Library School Librarian Frances Charlotte Markley, B.A. Agnes Scott College Assistant in History 9 ILHOUETTE Janef Preston, B.A. Agnes Scott College Assistant in English Sarah Carter McCurdy, B.A. Agnes Scott College Assistant in Chemistry Fanny Dargan McCaa, B.A. Agnes Scott College Assistant in Biology Martha Stansfield, B.A. Agnes Scott College Assistant in Latin and Mathematics Louise Garland Lewis University of Chicago, University of Paris Art Institute Chicago, Academic Julian, Ecole Delacluse Art and Art History Lewis H. Johnson Graduate Pomona College of Music; New York Institute Musical Art; Student of William Nelson Burritt, New York; Student of Alexander Heinnemann, Berlin; Student of Arthur J. Hubbard, Boston Voice Culture Katherine Van Dusen Sutphen Graduate New England Conservatory Piano Theodor- Morgan-Stephens Royal Academy of Arts, Berlin Violin Eunice W. Curry Graduate of Acadia Conservatory of Music Student of Arthur J. Hubbiird, Boston Assistant in Voice Culture Marguerite Louise Cousins, B.A. Agnes Scott College Fellow in English 9. S: TE Aima Mntn When far from the reach of thy sheltering arms, The band of thy daughters shall roam. Still their hearts shall enshrine thee. Thou crown of the South, With the memory of youth that has flown. Dear guide of our youth. Whose spirit is truth. The love of our girlhood is thine. Alma Mater, whose name we revere and adore. May thy strength and thy power ne ' er decline. Agnes Scott, when thy campus and hall; rise to mind. With the bright college scenes from our past. Our regret is that tho:e years can ne ' er return more. And we sigh that such joys cannot la:t. 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 lesson that ' s ' graven deep into our hearts. Thou shall ' grave on ten thou and and more. Fair symbol of light. The purple and white. Which in purity adds to thy fame. Knowledge shall be thy shield. And thy fair coat-of-arms. A Record without blot or shame. 9. Silhouette Jn fx PART I. Campus. PART II. Classes. PART III. Organizations. PART IV. Athletics. PART V. College Events. PART VI. Odds and Ends. 9. Silhouette PARTE Classes 5ENIDR Silhouette i nttnr Ollaaa OFFICERS Mary Knight President . Roberta Lane Vice-President . Mary Floding Secretary-Treasurer Mary Knight Marion Hull Mary Floding Adams, Acnes Archer, Jeannette Barton, Helen Thurston Barton, Elizabeth Anderson Buchanan, Eleanor Fairman Burgess, Cama Callaway, Gena CoLviLLE, Margaret Cureton, Sue Thompson Davis, Edythe Miriam Dean, Eunice Dennington, Catherine Evans, Ruth Floding, Mary Edna French, Ellen Gilbert, Otto Girardeau, Ivylyn Hall, Ruth Harper, Franxes Haugh, Catherine Wilkins MEMBERS Hull, Marion Lumpkin IVEY, LiLBURNE Jameson, Julia Jones Keiser, Ruth Love Kelly, Juanita Kerns, Edith L. Knight, Mary Lamar Love, Katherine Roberta McKiNNEY, Mary Catherine McLellan, Mary Malone, Susan Margaret Moore, Carolyn Dean Murchison, Lucia Nichols, Elizabeth Oliver, Frances A. Oliver, Laura Aldwohth PiRKLE, Ruth Janette Pottle, Virginia Proctor, Emma Scandrett. Ruth Scott, Harriett Coleman Sellers, Merle Smith, Margaret Stephens, Althea Stephens, Louie Dean Strickland, Annie Mae Stubbs, Laurie Belle Taliaferro, Martha Lee Thomas, Emma Julia Till, Sarah Trump, Esther Joy ViRDEN, Ruth Elizabeth Ware, Ethel Kime Wharton, Mary Whipple, Alice White, Franxes Wilson, Margaret Elizabeth WooTEN, Lucy Dr. J. R. McCain FACULTY MEMBERS Mrs. C. W. Dieckmann Miss Isabel Randolph nn Agnes Adams Decatur, Ga. Agnes is very like the Pied Piper when she plays her violin, for " " mice and men ' ' alike answer to her music. Jeannette Archer Montreal, N. C. Jennie is one of these " " hail-fellow-well-met " persons you like to stop and chat with. Her future patients will be crazy about her if she will give them time for a nap now and then. % Silhouette Helen Thruston Barton Sewanee, Tenn. If the little heathens don ' t love He ' .en their taste is very different from ours and that of someone else we know. Mary Neill Barton Sewanee, Tenn. It takes a Gamma Tau to solve the diet problem. After conquering higher mathemat- ics, the French language, etc., Mary has been able to select the perfect food. rA I LK iUL □ □ODD 1 A ;iJLvA 1 ' i X- . X Elizabeth Anderson Brown Fort Valley, Ga. " Liz " has proved that popularity is the one essential of a good collector at Agnes Scott. She has gotten her budget across, mainly be- cause no one was willing to incur her dis- favor. Eleanor Fairman Buchanan Marion, Va. Nell has that broad sympathy which has made it possible for her to step down from her pinnacle of justice to pat erring indi- viduals on the back and send them forth with new hope and adoration in their hearts for the president of Student Government. Silhouette .11 Cama Burgess Gena Callaway Atlanta, Ga. Augusta, Ga. Like the proverbial tortoise Cama has not It has always been hard for Gena to decide wasted her strength in useless hurry and yet momentous questions. Arguments pro and she has arrived at a number of enviable goals. arguments con have been too well balanced for definite decision. 19. 00 Margaret Vance Colville McMinnville- Tenn. " Some day, " the suffragists tell us. " the president of these United States is going to be a woman. " What if we should have the makings of this personage here in our midst ! Sue Thompson Cureton Moreland, Ga. Sue declares that a science major is the best yet, because it provides such an admira- ble excuse for star gazing. V r ' 1 Silhouette Edythe Miriam Davis Atlanta, Ga. The ability to manage frat pins which Edythe has shown deserves to be employed in a more humanitarian way. We would suggest the Police Department as a more worthy out- let. Eunice Dean Anderson, S. C. Speaking of the Police Department reminds us of the Fire Brigade and of its able chief who. with exceptional skill, has dampened the hopes of more than one captain. Catherine Dennington Atlanta, Ga. It seems to us humble laborers after knowl- edge that a Gamma Tau pin should satisfy all earthly longings, but Catherine needs a curly haired individual as well. Ruth Evans Fort Valley, Ga. We don ' t wish to criticize Ruth in the least for having air-castles, but out of a very natural curiosity we would like to ask who inhabits them. 9. Silhouette Mary Edna Floding Atlanta, Ga. Half a tear can bring a dozen from Mary ' s eyes and a coin from her bag, so the Girl Reserves, the Newsies, " the halt and the lame and the blind " have discovered. Otto Gilbert Atlanta, Ga. The physics which has flunked so many of us. only furnishes Otto with the opportunity to dance away with a handful of delightful pluses. I c?- " Ya js . EXIOE 9- Si nf IvYLYN Girardeau Thomaston, Ga. If Ivylyn can hop over the obstacles in her career as easily as she has the hurdles down on the athletic field she will certainly be a success. Ruth Hall Laurel, Miss. Ruth didn ' t care very much for Latin when she struggled with it years ago. but it has come to have a new meaning for her now that she has completed her college course. 9. Silhouette Frances Harper Catherine Wilkins Haugh Philadelphia, Penn. Atlanta, Ga. Down on Thoughtless Boulevard there ' s a " The truth, the whole truth and nothing but little sign which reads — " Open all night. " the truth " is a motto that more of us would Perhaps it took Frances all night to do every- ■ do well to remember. If being frank causes thing she did. Most people would have re- one to violate the rules of etiquette at times, quired an extra day. it leaves ones conscience free from misgiv- ings at any rate. 9 Marion Lumpkin Hull Atlanta, Ga. A life that consists of " week-ends " and " week-days " is replete with variety — rides and suit-cases and dates and books and work — a very great life indeed if your strength is preserved. LiLBURNE IVEY Evergreen, Ala. No Inmanite will ever forget Lilly and her " big book, " nor will she forget the motherly care which the house president so conscien- tiously and yet so willingly bestowed upon her charges. " h ' Silhouette Julia Jones Jameson Franklin, Tenn. Not even Latin in the classroom nor the hardest jobs that the organizations offered were able to phase Julia. With the ease which is born of brain and will-power she has suc- ceeded and has succeeded in much. Ruth Love Keiser Birmingham, Ala. As Pandora and Cyrinx, as butterflies, as dolls, as fairies, Ruth has danced her way through college in a haze of admiration and soft chiffons. 10 i n JuANiTA Kelly Augusta, Ga. A triangle of any sort is bad enough, but when flanked by French phonetics it is im- possible — so poor students have groaned for vears. But at last comes one who skips over it as lightly as you please and uses the lan- guage like a native. Edith Kerns Charleston, W. Va. Edith believes in the sublimation of in- stincts. She says she is going to convert the ancient death dance of her cannibals into a sport as harmless as " drop the handkerchief. " ' P- HOUETTE Susan Margaret Malone Greenwood. Miss. Persistence is an enviable virtue and one which Susan has developed to a marked ex- tent. To be a success, she explains, one must always do most what one can do least well. Carolyn Dean Moore Eufaula, Ala. Education and men are not opposed, for as ■ ' Lyn " says, " ' . highly developed mathematical mind is really necessary for the correct man- agement of the sex. " 10 TV. 90 Lucia Murchison Columbia, S. C. " Everybody loves a baby, " so the old ditty goes and perhaps that is just the reason we all know Lucia as " Baby. " Elizabeth Nichols Griffin, Ga. According to Elizabeth the theory of the broth erhood of all creatures extends even to the smallest, be he grub-worm or beetle. 19. Silhouette Frances A. Oliver Plains, Ga. Prominently associated with theatrical af- fairs is Frances Oliver, who says that she had rather be a circus clown than the stage man- ager of Blackfriars for another term. Laura Aldworth Oliver Montgomery, Ala. Through courtesy we will omit all mention of the editors many short-comings and say in her behalf that she hath done what she could. Ruth Janette Pirkle Gumming, Ga. With a personality which attracts and the ability to lead, " " Miss Pickle " has passed through a college career crowded with suc- cess and friends and men. Virginia Pottle Albany, Ca. Pottle is certainly a past master in the art of handling men. There ' s not a few of us who wouldn ' t like to take lessons if she would con- sent to reveal her secret formula. 19. Silhouette Emma Proctor College Park, Ga. Emma has tried being a boarder and tried being a day-student and has come to the con- clusion that those things you run for are after all most worth-while Ruth Scandrett Cordele, Ga. Efficiency radiates from Rellie as light from the sun. Since her Freshman year she had managed things so well that the Y. W. C. A. was willing to entrust itself to her care. 9- O.- nn Harriett Coleman Scott Tazewell, Va. Harriett has joyously jigged her way through four happy years and incidentally jigged her way into the hearts of her school-mates. Merle Sellers Samson, Ala. " I could not love thee A. S. C. loved I not Atlanta, too, " says one of our strongest be- lievers in the dual nature of college life. 9. Silhouette Margaret Smith Athens, Ala. Patriotism, luckily, has a dual nature. Margaret has been able to satisfy her own needs and at the same time support the Alumnae Tea Room. Althea Stephens Jacksonville, Fla. Herr Steffans was an excellent orchestra leader at the Senior Opera, but no more excel- lent a one than Steve has been in the numer- ous activities she has conducted. 90 Louie Dean Stephens Woodstock, Ga. It has been suggested that Louie Dean put an extra dollar in her budget for the use of the telephone. Since one has to pay for popu- larity perhaps this idea is not extraordinary. Annie Mae Strickland Stilson, Ga. Though " " Yawnin " in the mornin ' " ' Annie Mae has heeded her faithful alarm clock for she realizes that one must rise early to get anywhere in this world. 10UZTTE Laurie Belle Stubbs Eastman, Ga " . She may not know its meaning but Laurie Belle knows the rhyming ability of every word in the dictionary — and it is surprising, she tells us, how easy it is to make words rhyme if you just know how. Martha Lee Taliaferro Evergreen, Ala. We shall remember Tallie in many ways, but certainly no one who saw Prunella will ever forget her as the little boy who " shooed " the naughty birds from the garden. nn Emma Julia Thomas Prattville, Ala. When Emily wasn ' t playing hockey or basket-ball or wasn ' t in town at a movie you could most probably find her in her favorite chair in the library acquiring a higher educa- tion. Sarvv Till Fayette, Miss. If friend Bill were right about this old world then Sarah will be a universal success, for no role, be it that of Touchstone or Columbine. is too difficult for her art. OUETTE Esther Joy Trump Tuscumbia, Ala. Joy went " ' slumming " because of her sym- pathy for the unfortunate poor, but we hesi- tate to assert that Emory and Tech went " slumming " at the same time for the same reason. Ruth Elizabeth Virden Cynthia, Miss. Whatever she does she does with such zeal that it is sure to be a success. When she sings it is with her whole soul and so she sings well. S1.UA S EtHKL Kl IK ARK Decatur, Ga. The only thing that made commencement a happy time for Ethel was the everlasting inter- ment of French 2 Notes. Her French major, the presidency of the French Club nor yet her membership in Gamma Tau could atone for the misery they caused her. Mary hartox Greenwood, S. C. Most of us shun Greek before we reach it. but only after conquering it does Mary throw it aside as a useless acquisition. It has taught her to interpret frat pins and now she finds no further use for it. B TT r? TTE Alice Whipple Frances White Cordele, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. As has too often been related, the Senior Education gives one greater prestige in so- Class has not shone with athletic glory but ciety. The untutored know neither how to we hate to think how feebly it would have manage their trains nor open their fans. glowed had not Alice so valiantly wielded her hockey stick. Margaret Elizabeth WilsOiN Atlanta, Ga. Through four long years Elizabeth has writ- ten — stories and playets and poems — operas and musical comedies — high farce and tragedy — in short, every form of literature that life at Agnes Scott has demanded. Lucy W oote.n Covington, Ga. Lucy ' s power of persuasion is known both in the social and the business world where she has won ads for the Agonistic and new leaves for her wreath of laurel. L . WoottN D5 TO youn TRftDE u jT:i 1 Silhouette mor (Elaafi ilafirot Charles D. McKinney, Jr. Hes not too good and not too bad. Like all boys ought to be. Just why the Seniors wanted him Isnt hard to see. Agnes Adams Ruth Kennedy Jeannette Archer Barron Hyatt Helen Barton Frances Gilliland Mary Barton Dorothy Scott Elizabeth Brown Fanny Swann Nell Buchanan Peggie Murphey Cama Burgess Beulah Davidson Gena Callaway Mary Mann Sue Cureton Peyton Stinson Edythe Davis Josephine Havis Eunice Dean Jack Evans Ruth Evans Helen Crocker Mary F ' loding . . Frances Myers Otto Gilbert Marian Johnson IvYLYN Girardeau Ruth Craig Ruth Hall Mary Greene Frances Harper Nancy Evans Catherine Haugh Mary McCurdy Marion Hull Helen Lane Comfort Lilburne Ivey Hester Stephenson Julia Jameson Dorothy Luten Ruth Keiser Augusta Thomas Juanita Kelly Frances Gardner Edith Kerns Cor. Richardson Mary Knight Virginia Burt Roberta Love Del Bernhardt Mary Catherine McKinney Catherine Craig Mary McLellan Emmie Ficklen Carolyn Moore Evelyn King Lucia Murchison Helen Wright Elizabeth Nichols Elizabeth Perry Frances Oliver Louise Tucker Laura Oliver Margaret Powell ' 1 TTE Ruth Pirkle Victoria Howie Virginia Pottle Brooks Grimes Emma Proctor Sydney Morton Ruth Scandrett Margaret Griffin Harriett Scott Evelyn Byrd Merle Sellers Maud Boyd Margaret Smith Grace Boone Althea Stephens Mary Colley Louie Dean Stephens Pauline Wheeler Annie Mae Strickland Sara McDowell Laurie Belle Stubbs Dai sy Frances Smith Martha Lee Taliaferro Frances Amis Emma Julia Thomas Lucy Oliver Sarah Till Lillian McAlpine Joy Trump Estelle Chandler Ruth Virden Janice Brown Ethel Ware Weenona Peck Mary Wharton Margaret McDow Alice Whipple Dick Scandrett Frances White Memory Tucker Elizabeth Wilson Elizabeth Dabney Lucy Wooten ■ Augusta Cannon i ' ptttor Ollaafi l tBtnr I OUR years ago (or was it but four months?), a wistful looking bunch of girls straggled in through the front door of Main (we ' ve learned better since), loaded with heavy suitcases, still heavier hearts, but wear- ing a " do or die " expression, betokening the fact that they had con- scientiously read the catalogue and hand-book and that they would startle the Agnes Scott world, in spite of the expression common along in ' 18, of " They shall not pass. " We, for by this time you realize that the new arrival was old ' 22, stood bravely the committee, or rather we sat them out, for many a long hour we wasted, wasted but for the getting of our bearings, as it were, and for the acquiring of an air of nonchalance which hacked the waiting Sophomores beyond endurance. Their time came and we traveled at a fast gait for a week, but like the famous mule that stored up a kick for seven years, we saved our energies till we, too, should have the glori- ous privilege of being saluted and making Freshmen go through a modern Spanish Inquisition. We ' ve always been sorry that we didn ' t get a chance at the class just ahead. When they were Juniors we still cherished a bit of resentment, but when they were Seniors we loved them as you love only the ones you take to the long- anticipated Junior banquet. We ' ve missed them this year, and what we would have done without Frances Charlotte, Janef, Fan, and Martha, we do not know and would hate to try and see. It ' s a fact of ancient history, and has been recorded in the book of knowledge, that ' 22 was the only class with two bells on the Black Cat until ' 24 came along and achieved the same thing. Had it been any other class we would have felt the pangs of jealousy, but these were our very own Sophomore sisters, and we were glad for them to preserve the honor and glory of the family. Let us deal gently with the question of athletics. In fact, it would be better not to mention it even, but we were never such as to be ashamed of a noble attempt — and we agree that it is indeed better to have tried and failed than not to have tried at all. We have, in times past, won t ennis tournaments and track meets, but we leave again, the responsibility of upholding the family reputation in basket-ball and hockey to our younger sisters. We have done what we could, nobly, donating to the cause many wounded members, fond hopes, and early hours of labor. It seems that our talent has been along other lines. Many are the stunts and playlets we have given, and as a climax, the Senior opera. Not wishing to toot our own horns, we leave them for you to toot, feeling that you will not fail in your duty. Since the opera we will say, however, people have changed their expression. Last year, for reasons best known to every Junior, we were known as the money- 9. Silhouette chasing Juniors. Now they call us the millionaire Seniors, though they know not how falsely. All these are just the trivial, outside things. Others there are, mostly personal ones, memories we will carry away with us, and friendships that have made our days here sweeter and better. Now, we have come to the end of a perfect course, and we stand ready to enter upon lives of larger usefulness, made possible by the time spent at Agnes Scott, by the training we have received, and the spirit of service we hope we have developed. May we always be loyal and true to our Alma Mater and devote ourselves to the ideals she has inspired. Ethel Kime Ware, Historian. SabiDtng ' 22 |N exile from my native land for ten years I arrived in New York May 30th, in the good year of 1932. My Alma Mater is never very far back in the recesses of my mind, but when May comes it gains uppermost place y and I close my eyes and see again the flowering campus dotted with gaily-clad girls, groups of proud and benevolent parents, and that long, silent black line with " Ancient of Days " sounding in the distance. May 30th is a sacred date with me, as it is with fifty-seven other girls, and so naturally on this day my thoughts turn to those " who have gone on before " at the same time that I went and I was possessed with an intense desire to find out what fortune had allotted them. In this fast moving age one may get connected with all parts of the world in an afternoon, so teeming with enthusiasm I hailed a taxi and made my way to the nearest radio station. But such important personages had several of my classmates become that I did not have to ride over ten minutes before I met face to face a huge advertising board with " Stop at the Lily Apartments, Managers, Misses Talia- ferro and Ivey " in huge l etters and as a special attraction, added, " Only a block from the Country Club. " Joining this was an elaborate painting of Ruth Evans, smiling out from the branches of a blooming peach tree and below was printed " Peacherino, the Fort Valley Favorite. Sold at all founts. " My taxi stopped at the radio station and a small boy hastened up to the curb to present me with a pink pamphlet urging me to consult Madame Catherine Mc- Kinney concerning her beauty secrets. I entered the station owned by Miss Howson and found Otto Gilbert in charge. She told me she had just caught Agnes Scott and that she had a choice bit of news to tell about several of our former classmates. Baby Murchison was head of the French department; Jeannette Archer was quite imposing in the chair of mathematics ( her trig, classes were terrified by her ) ; Ruth Scandrett had sociology in her care and had succeeded in reducing the soc. majors. But my greatest surprise was that Ruth Hall was teaching Virgil and Susan Malone dramatics. With a woeful face Otto told me that a great number of our companions had landed in the asylum and she told me to take up the receiver and I could hear them. Sure enough, after some clicking and buzzing I heard Mary Knight ' s clear voice re- citing, " You must wake and call me early, call me early, mother dear, for I ' m to be queen of the May, mother, I ' m to be queen of the May. " Poor girl, the glory of that great occasion had unbalanced her mind. Then I heard a series of impera- tive " Sh-sh-sh ' s, " and I knew the destination of Mary McLellan. Then came a wail- ing voice, " Miss Moses wants everything in this building brought down on the lawn. I ' ll never be property manager again. " Frances Oliver had become insane because of Blackfriar stage properties. ETTE A sound as of shuffling cards came through my receiver and I heard Margaret Smith saying, " I double one club. Do you play by Hoyle? Well, you should have known that I meant for you to bid. I must win the prize today. " " Go away, Margaret, " came Cama Burgess ' voice, " I want to sleep. Sleep, blessed sleep, that ' s all I ask. " " You haven ' t paid your class dues, " I heard Mary Floding, our much abused secretary. " I hate to bother you so much, but we must have the money — and could you let me have the money for the hoods, the calendars, the rings, the invitations, the caps and gowns? We ' ve got a hundred in the bank, but we ' ve got to pay for the furniture. " While still in her youth she had been seized with collector ' s mania. Then I was reminded of the old days when French 2 was the greatest tragedy in our lives for I heard Liz Brown raving: " I ' ve got to pass this French to graduate and I can ' t even pronounce bourgeoisie. Let ' s have Miss Hale up to play bridge. " " Let me tell you the story of the three bears, " the voice was unmistakably that of Emily Thomas. " There was a mamma bear, a papa bear, and a baby bear, and they use to have little tea parties in their room. " But I was most astonished and truly stunned with sorrow when I heard Ethel Ware. Her mind had become too full with much learning and had proceeded to crack. She continually sang a little song entitled, " I made Gamma Tau, but it doesn ' t mean anything now. " It was too sad. I couldn ' t stand it any longer, so I took the receiver off and begged Otto to give me something cheerful, so she connected me with the theatre. Immediately I heard Margaret Colville ' s lyric soprano singing, " Kiss Me Again, " which was followed by much applause, so I judged she was one of the most popular prima donnas in the country. I was quite pleased to remember that her own classmates had discovered her silvery voice in her senior year. She was accompanied by Agnes Adams and the notes of the violin and the voice were in- separable. Then I heard the manager announce, " Kelly and Kerns, in their amus- ing cannibal stunt, will not appear today due to their departure for Africa to obtain local color. The light toe dancers, Wooten and White, will take their place. " They, too, were evidently very popular, for heavy applause followed their act, but died away when Sue Cureton appeared in her song hit of the season, " I ' m glad I ' m not lean, for I ' m more easily seen. " My ears were tired of the receiver so I begged for more information from Otto, who by means of her radio set was in constant touch with the class of ' 22. " You ' d never believe it, " she said tragically, " but several of our class are in prison.- Annie Mae Strickland was sent up because she made too much noise and disturbed other people ' s peace of mind. Catherine Haugh was arrested because she attended radical socialist meetings, and Merle Sellers followed her because she couldn ' t bear to be separated. Elizabeth Nichols had been sent up for several years because she had insisted upon running a menagerie in a private hotel. Carolyn Moore had been caught in the act of taking vases in which to put the numerous flow- ers that she received. Catherine Dennington, in her intense desire for reform, was the matron of the prison. I am very sentimental at times so I coyly inquired if any of the dear girls were married. I learned that Harriet Scott was happily married, the only fly in her ointment being the youth ' s relatives, who insisted upon talking French, much to Harriet ' s embarrassment. Helen Barton was perfectly content with the Emory man she had captured, and to this day she has carefully guarded the fact that she is brilliant and has thereby insured domestic happiness. Mary Wharton had mar- ried into a family of Battles and was having a tumultuous existence. Marion Hull had finally accepted a promising young doctor, but she had formed the habit of going home for week-ends during her college days and still continued to do so, which fact was often detrimental to perfect harmony in the family. Gena Calloway was still matrimonially inclined but she could not decide what fraternity to marry into. Eunice Dean had entered into holy wedlock with the head of the fire d epart- ment and accompanied him to all fires with a pile of wet towels. Otto then told me that I could get in connection with the great Barton circus. To think that the brilliant Mary Barton, with all her intellect, should take to a circus, but I suppose brains are more appreciated in circuses than in academic circles. 1 heard the voice of the ringmaster announcing the attractions for the afternoon. The tone was rather weak and I recognized it as that of Frances Harper: " Ladies and gentlemen, we have with us today the famous Ruth Virden, who will show you how to find the missing link. Dainty Alice Whipple will charm you with her bare- back riding. The world-famous acrobats. Trump, Girardeau and Stubbs, will cause your hair to rise with their daring feats. Emma Proctor and Edythe Davis, the great jugglers, will show you how easily they can juggle a diploma and a date . Very, very few people have been able to do this. And at the entrance to the big tent you will find Julia Jameson, who will be delighted to sell you ice cream cones and pro- grams. " The circus then proceeded and I heard only disconnected sounds. I was very anxious to hear from my classmates who had become important figures in the political world, so I caught the Capitol and got in connection with Congress. Roberta Love, the senatress from North Carolina, was making a speech on foreign relations. " I really must insist that we Americans do not call the Ital- ians wops for it hurts their feelings dreadfully. And remember that Greeks are Greeks and not dagoes just because they sell bananas. I am sorry my speech has touched you so, but I ' m sure you ' ll all improve your manners now, won ' t you, my dear men? " Then the lady from Georgia, Louie Dean Stephens, gained the floor and gave a speech burning with pathos. " Before I came here I was a poor working girl and I know how harshly they are dealt with by the public. The average man is a beast and I never have anything to do with the opposite sex. They take all the nice jobs away from the poor girls. My dear congresswomen, I beg you to rise to the defense of your sex and support my bill which gives a bonus to all unmarried women who have to work. " There was much applause from feminine hands and then the lady 9- Silhouette from Virginia arose and the men began to shout, " Hear, hear, Miss Buchanan. " Nell said: " I don ' t call Miss Stephens a cat, but I should like to very much. The very idea that the poor working girl does not have enough to live on! Wh y just look at the jobless men who walk the streets, lean and hungry, with no women to care for them. They can ' t get married for women are getting too proud to marry anyone without a car. I propose a bill that will set a tax on all unmarried women. The money derived from that should be used to give homes to poor, jobless men. " " I move we adjourn, " I heard Virginia Pottle say, " I ' ve got a date to play golf with the President. " T have a treat for you now, " called Otto, " I ' m in connection with the Sign of the Past Time Club, where discarded celebrities hang out. Come listen to them talk. " I picked up the receiver and heard Laura Oliver ' s voice, " I don ' t see why the printers don ' t accept my book — it ' s one of the best mystery stories I ' ve ever written. If the public could just read one of my stories or poems I would become a George Eliot, but I can ' t get anyone to print them. " " Well, here I ' ve been surpassing Pavlowa for ten years, " said Ruth Keiser, " but the public doesn ' t seem to realize it. " " That ' s nothing, " said Althea Stephens, " I ' m all ready to be a great musician and tour the world but no one offers me a contract and I have to continue play- ing in a movie theatre. " " I came to New York to sing the villainous roles in Grand Opera, " said Ruth Pirkle, " but there doesn ' t seem to be any vacancies for villains, so I have to continue singing at the cabarets. " " I ' m all ready to go on Broadway, " I heard Sarah Till say, " but I can ' t find anyone to put me there. And so I have to content myself with private theatricals. " Then they all joined in singing a little song whose refrain went like this: " We sit and pine and sp end our dime Here at the Sign of the Past Time Some day bright lights will proclaim our fame And the dumb public will know our name. — Elizabeth Wilson, Prophet. " 1 ,1 i I ICaBt Pill an olrBtamrttt of tl| OUaaa nf ' ZZ |E, the Class of Nineteen and Twenty-Two, making no rash claims, but believing ourselves to be of sound mind and sane reason, do draw up for posterity this last will and testament. To the Class of Twenty- Three we leave our caps and gowns, our seats in the chapel, our privileges and all other insignia of our seniority. We are now Alumnae and therefore leave to our Alma Mater the history we have made in the past four years, and turn our faces to join the ranks of " those who have gone on before. " Article 1. We do hereby renounce all wills made heretofore. Article 2. I. Agnes Adams, do will my daily constitutionals from Clairmont Avenue to the college, to Alma Seagle. This is far more effective than dieting. Article .3. I, Jeannette Archer, do will to Eva Wassum my unfailing prompt- ness in all things, also my cap and gown. What she cuts off of the bottom will make an admirable bathing suit to use in the new swimming pool. To Lucie fioward I leave " Mahood. " Article 4. I, Helen Barton, leave to anyone whose biological or theological interests take her to Emory, my Perry-winkle gown. A word to the wise is sufficient. Article 5. I, Mary Barton, having recently purchased a book on etiquette bequeath my boisterous laugh to Lois McClain. Article 6. I, Elizabeth Brown, will to Christine Evans all budgets that were never paid. She can now travel quite extensively. Article 7. I, Eleanor Buchanan, believing that " employer ' s associations are for the benefit of employers and employees. " leave all the material on the subject to future winners of debates. Article 8. I, Cama Burgess, leave my never-failing imperturbability on all occasions to Catherine Shields. " My child, it never pays to worry. " Article 9. I, Gena Calloway, knowing the merits of a ready smile, give to Margaret Turner the timely advice that a flashing glance will work wonders with the A. T. o ' s. Article 10. I, Margaret Colville. having reached the zenith of my operatic glory, leave my coloratura voice to Elizabeth Lockhart. With continued cultivation she may reach the heights I have attained. Article 11. I, Sue Cureton, do leave my athletic willingness to Myrtle Murphy. To travel hopefully is better than to arrive. Article 12. I, Edythe Davis, do will my propensity for running the Epworth League to Imogene Allen. This is indispensable in gaining great popularity. Article 13. I, Eunice Dean, do lovingly bequeath my tender regard for Miss Gibbons and History V to those whose indiscretion may lead them to choose a his- tory major. Article 14. I, Catherine Bennington, leave my custodianship of public mor- ality to Thelma Cook. Guard well these frail children of dust! Article 15. I, Ruth Evans, do hereby bequeath my many New York phone calls to Ruth Sanders, with the advice that she keep on the good side of Mary and Ella. Article 16. We, Mary Floding and Elizabeth Wilson leave our fondness for attending teas in preference to soc. classes to all who lack a due sense of proportion. Article 17. I, Ellen French, will my happy days in summer school to future applicants for advanced standing. Article 18. I, Otto Gilbert, leave my daily dose of physics to Miss Howson, until I return next year to rival Dr. Sweet. Article 19. I, Ivylyn Girardeau, will to Anna Meade exclusively the right to argue with Mr. Holt on any and every occasion. Article 20. I, Ruth Hall, having found in Miss Torrance a kindred spirit, do reluctantly leave with her our mutual joy at all times, our love for Virgil. Article 21. I, Frances Harper, with all due respect for her efforts along this line, do bequeath to Elizabeth Hoke my mathematics scholarships and medals. To Valeria Posey I leave my voice. Tone it down a little and it will stand you well in Blackfriars. Article 22. I, Marion Hull, do gladly leave the one week-end which I spent at Agnes Scott at the express invitation of the Executive Committee, to Sarah Belle Brodnax. According to Sherman, war and restriction are synonymous terms. Article 23. I, Catherine Haugh, leave my deep philosophical outlook on life to Elizabeth Parham, and my socialistic friends to Mary Stuar t McLeod. Article 24. We, Lilburne Ivey and Martha Lee Taliaferro, will to their future occupants, the Lily Apartments with all the conveniences of the environment as club house, fire departmert, et cetera, and I, Lilburne, endow Dorothy Bowron with my cultivated walk. Article 2.5. I, Julia Jameson, do leave without entailment, my many thank- less jobs to Hilda McConnell, hoping she may thus partially fill the many leisure hours, and thus keep life next year from becoming a bore. Article 26. I, Ruth Keiser, give to Nannie Campbell my shorn tresses. A touch of henna will tone them down to match and they will help wonderfully to fill in the thin places. Article 27. We, Juanita Kelly and Edith Kerns, having sadly noted the con- tinued estrangement of Charlotte Keesler and Elizabeth Malloy, confide in them the secret of perfect unity of thought, word and deed. ARTICLE 28. I, Mary Knight, leave my queenly graces and my fairy form to Mary Goodrich. Take Tanlac, it will build you up. Article 29. I, Roberta Love, with a sigh of relief, give to Miss Hearon my many international relations. I have struggled long to straighten out the many entangling alliances, and now I leave it with her. Article .30. I, Mary Catherine McKinney, will to Eloise Knight my " pull " with exec, and my killing way with the powers that be I cheerfully commend to Geraldine Goodroe. Article 31. I, Mary McLellan. having tried all kinds of " shoos " on Rebekah Scott, leave to the incoming house president the task of finding some that will fit. To Nancy Evans I leave my many little Monday morning library dates. Article 32. I, Susan Malone, unhesitatingly will my ceaseless flow of con- versation to Clara Mae Allen. With a little practice this may be made an art. Article 33. I, Carolyn Moore, also leave my loquacious talents to Philippa Gilchrist, realizing that with her forward manner she will have little difficulty in employing them. Article 34. I, Lucia Murchison, do lovingly bequeath to Hazel Bordeaux my intense feeling for the French department. Deal with it as gently as it has dealt with me. Article 35. I, Elizabeth Nichols, having labored long in collecting them, leave my biological specimens and my bacteriological aspirations to Frances Har- well. Article 36. I, Frances Oliver, do leave to future stage managers, all the joys of making five girls do ten girls ' work. Article 37. I, Laura Oliver, having lead a hectic existence in quest of knowl- edge, do leave my checkered career to Minnie Lee Clark and to Viola Hollis I leave my bottle of Herpicide. Article 38. I, Ruth Pirkle, since coming to Agnes Scott, do add to the name of Heinz a 58th varietv. My stock character as Blackfriar clown I leave to Quenelle Harrold. Article 39. I, Virginia Pottle, realizing her need of assistance in the pursuit of popularity, leave to Jane Knight my many Whitman ' s samplers, and also my baby vamp eyes, with the advice that she exercise caution at all times. Article 40. I, Emma Proctor, leave my soulful nature and my many ro- mances to Susye Mims, hoping to compensate for all that she may have missed in the way of affairs of the heart. Article 41. I, Ruth Scandrett, do will to perpetual remembrance my careless habits and my slothfulness in business. My dainty little doll clothes I leave to Martha Mcintosh. vJ ETTE Article 42. I, Harriet Scott, leave my naive Smithsonian characteristics to Lucy Timmerman. With a little practice you may be transformed into a perfect replica. Article 43. I, Merle Sellers, do will my short hair and my long trailing dresses to Margaret Brenner. They add much dignity to present day fashions. Article 44. I, Margaret Smith, leave my many weary hours of studv which have always kept me from going to town to Beth McClure, and to anyone who may need ready cash I bequeath my genius at auctioning off my clothes. Article 45. I, Althea Stephens, do leave my extreme versatility and espe- cially my athletic prowess to Hall McDougall. May you add more stars to your crown. Article 46. I, Louie Dean Stephens, do perpetually endow, as a lasting tribute to service, the phone pad in Main, and also leave a generous contribution to be used in upholstering the shelf in the mail room. Article 47. I, Annie Mae Strickland, leave my pensive moods and my dreamy gaze to Elizabeth Ransom. This is useful when one wishes to appear studious. Article 48. I, Laurie Belle Stubbs make haste to bequeath to the biology museum my appendix, regretting that this transaction didn ' t take place some twenty odd years ago. Article 49. I, Emily Thomas, do hereby bequeath to the library my many notebooks, knowing they will be duly appreciated as works of art and the result of great labor. Article 50. I, Sarah Till, do leave my zeal in the pursuit of things psycho- logical to Margaret Ransom, feeling sure that I find in her a sympathizing spirit. To the Lecture Association I leave my never-failing ability to rise to any occasion. Article 5L I, Joy Trump, leave my infectious little giggle to Jessie Dean Cooper. This is sure to bring on the candy and flowers. Article 52. I, Ruth Virden, do gladly will to Eleanor Hyde my Episcopalian virtues with the one regret that you will find a missing link to their completeness. Article 53. I, Ethel Ware, do will to Rebecca Saunders my favorite motto, " Too much study is a weariness to the flesh. " Don ' t wreck your health in attempts to make grades. Article 54. I, Mary Wharton, do bequeath to some soul aspiring to matri- mony my beauty secrets and especially my bewitching dimples. When used at the psychological moment they knock men cold. Article 55. I, Alice Whipple, repenting of the fast life I have led, leave my swiftness of speech and action to Helen Faw with this timely warning: " Do nothing in haste, my child, or you are sure to repent at leisure. " Article 56. I, Frances White, do cheerfully leave to the noble army of clay students my stock, plus interest, in the Georgia Railway and Power Co. Article 57. I, Lucy Wooten, speaking in Ernest, do bequeath the settee in Miss Curry ' s studio, with all its aura of sweet memories, to Maud Foster, feeling assured that she will appreciate my feeling on the subject. This instrument was signed, sealed, and declared by the Class of 1922, this twentv-ninth day of May, nineteen hundred and twenty-two, as their last will and testament. Jeannette Archer. Testator. Witnesses : Dick Scandrett. Margaret Powell. Barron Hyatt. futnr OIIaBB Po m What is the song that we shall sing When we have gone our ways. And across our paths dear memories fling The joys of youthful days? Oh, the years go singing, the skies are blue. And life is all our own. Our own for the living, strong and true, ' Tis ours. Alma Mater, because of you. Whence the light of honor shone. That is the song, and its vibrant ring The music of each heart. For the Future in fulfillment From its dear youth can not part. Althea Stephens, Class Poet. JUNIDR KftNr Kl lAl Silhouette Hluninr ClaaB Elizabeth Ransom Eloise Knight . Christine Evans Allen, Cl.4ra Mae Allen, Imogene Almond, Ruth Ballard, Martha Bordeaux, Hazel BowRON, Dorothy Louise Brenner, Margaret Frieda Brodnax, Sarah Belle Brown, Louise Campbell. Nannie Carrincton Clarke, Minnie Lee Cook, Thelma Cooper, Jessie Dean DoDD, Lucile Eileen Evans, Christine Faw, Helen Atkins Flake, Elizabeth An ' Sley Foster, Maud Gilchrist, Phillipa Garth Goodrich, Mary Goodroe, Geraldine GuiLLE, Emily Egerton OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Harris, Mary Elizabeth Harrold, Quenelle Harwell, Frances Grace Hewlett, Mary ' Stewart Hok e, Elizabeth Johnston HoLLis, Viola Howard, Lucie Hyde, Eleanor Keesler, Charlotte Knight, Jane Knight, Katherine Eloise Little, Lucile LocKHART, Elizabeth Wardlaw Logan, Josephine Bell Lowe, Marjorie Glover McCallie, Edith McClain, Lois McClure, Elizabeth Lyle McCoNNELL, Hilda McDoucALL, Anna Hall McIntosh, Martha McLeod, Mary Stuart Elizabeth Ransom Lucile Little Eva Wassum Meade, Anna MiMs, SusYE Margaret MoLLOY, Elizabeth Washington Murphy, Myrtle Nash, Catherine Emery Ogletree, Fredeva Stokes Ordway " , Virginia Moore Parham, Elizabeth Posey, Valeria Ransom, Elizabeth Ransom, Margaret Sanders, Ruth Saunders, Rebecca Seagle, Alma Newland Shields, Catherine Smith, Pearl McWilliams Thorington, Margaret P. Timmerman, Lucy Tripp, Nancy King Turner, Margaret Virden, Alice Mayes Wassum, Eva Elizabeth Dr. J. D. M. Armistead FACULTY MEMBERS Miss Louise McKinney Miss Catherine Torrance ' in CLARA MAE ALLEN " Gentle of speech. Beneficent of mind. ' IMOGENE ALLEN " And I oft have heard defended. Little said is soonest mended. " RUTH ALMOND ' ' And wisely tell ivhat hour of the day The clock does strike, by algebra. " HAZEL BORDEAUX " Grace iias in all her steps. DOROTHY BOWRON " She is pretty to walk with. And witty to talk with. " MARGARET BRENNER ' 77 make thee glorious by my pen. " TE SARAH BELLE BRODNAX ' Ifho, with a natural instinct to discern If hat knowledge can perform, i? diligent to learn. " LOUISE BROWN " We must run glittering like a brook In the open sunshine, or loe are unblest. " NANNIE CAMPBELL " True as the dial to the sun. ' MINNIE LEE CLARKE " Promise is most given when the least is ;aid. " THELMA COOK " Books! ' tis a dull and endless strife. " JESSIE DEAN COOPER ' A laugh is worth a hundred sighs in any market. " EILEEN DODD 4 merry heart goes all the day. " CHRISTINE EVANS " She Has ever precise in promise keeping HELEN FAW " While bright-eyed Science watches round. " ELIZABETH FLAKE " Smiles from reason flow. " MAUDE FOSTER " Hung sorrow! Care will kill a call PHILIPPA GILCHRIST " Who comprehends his tru ' -t, and to the same Keeps faithful with a singleness of aim. " HOUETTE MARY GOODRICH ' " She doth the little kindnesses IT hich most leave undone or despise. ' GERALDINE GOODROE ' Then sing, ye birds, sing a joyous song! We in thought tvill join your throng. " EMILY GUILLE ■ " .... She Hath put a spirit of youth in everything MARY HARRIS " Care is an evening to life. ' QUENELLE HARROLD " Stiil she is neat, still she is dressed. As she ivere going to a feast. " FRANCES HARWELL " Blushing is the color of virtue. " y MARY HEWLETT " A mind serene or contemplation. " ELIZABETH HOKE " He is a iool ivho thinks by force or skill To change the current of a woman ' s icill. " VIOLA HOLLIS " Of manners gentle, and affection mild In loit a girl, simplicity a child. " LUCIE HOWARD " Preserving the sweetness of proportion. ' ELEANOR HYDE " Age cannot icither her, nor custom stale Her infinite variety. " ELOISE KNIGHT " She is gentle that doth gentle deeds. " JANE KNIGHT " Oh, she will sing the savageness out of a bear. " LUCILE LITTLE " 0 all those arts in ivhich the wise excel. Nature ' s chief masterpiece is loriting well. " ELIZABETH LOCKHART " Let knowledge grow from more to more. ' JOSEPHINE LOGAN " Those about her From her shalC learn the perfect ways of honor. " MARJORIE LOWE " For that fine madness still she did retain W hich rightly should possess a poet ' s brain. " EDITH McCALLIE " Choice word and measured phrase above the reach Of ordinary man. " LOIS McCLAIN " Up, up, my friend, and quit your books. Or surely you ' ll grow double. " ELIZABETH McCLURE ' Whatever she did ivas done with so much ease. " HILDA McCONNELL " None but herself can be her parallel. " ANNA HALL McDOUGALL " So icise, so young, they say, do never live long. " MARTHA McINTOSH ' " Her word ' :, like so many nimble and airy servitors, trip about her at com- mand. " MARY STUART McLEOD " Good sense, which only is the gift of Heaven, And though no science, fairly worth the seven. " Silhouette SUSIE MIMS TAy mode ' ty ' s a candle to thy merit ' ELIZABETH MOLLOY " Come iorth into the light of things ' MYRTLE MURPHY ' Give me a look, give me a face. That makes simplicity a grace. " CATHERINE NASH " A sweet attractive kind of grace. ' FREDEVA OGLETREE " She met frown ivith smile. " VIRGINIA ORDWAY " The mirror of all courtesy. " ELIZABETH PARHAM " thou appear untouched by solemn thought. Thy nature is not therefore less divine. " VALERIA POSEY " She that was ever fair, and never proud, %. Had tongue at will, and yet wa; never loud ' ' ELIZABETH RANSOM " She wears the rose Of youth upon her. " MARGARET RANSOM " The fairest garden in her looks. " fe RUTH SANDERS " Still constant in a wondrous excellence. " ALMA SEAGLE " There studious let me sit And hold high converse with the mighty dead. " CATHERINE SHIELDS " Loving! What claim to love has work of mine? " 9. ;:mlhouette PEARL SMITH " But oil! she is so constant and so kind. " MARGARET THORINGTON " Fairer than Phoebe ' s sapphire — region ' d star. Or Vesper, amorous glow-ivorm of the sky. " LUCY TIMMERMAN " A mind not to be changed by time or place. " NANCY TRIPP " To sorrow I bade good-morrow. " MARGARET TURNER " I have no other than a woman ' s reason; I think it so because I think it so. " ALICE VIRDEN " Happy ivho in verse can gently steer From grave to light, from pleasant to severe. " EVA WASSUM " O, that my tongue were in the thunder ' s mouth. Then with a passion ivould I shake the world. " TTE Carrie Scandrett Dell Bernhardt Helen Wright OFFICERS . President . Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Carrie Scandrett Nancy Evans Dell Bernhardt MEMBERS Akers, Mabel Alford, Attie a. Amis, Frances Anne Arnold, Emily Askew, Elizabeth Pinson Bernhardt, Ella Delight BiviNGS, Minnie Rebecca BowDOiN, Mary Bess Branch, Elizabeth Brown, Ada Elizabeth Brown, Janice Stewart Burkhead, Annabel Burt, Virginia Arnold Byrd, Evelyn M. Cannon, Gwynne Colley, Mary Wood Comfort, Helen Lane Dabney, Elisabeth Davidson, Beulah DoLviN, Mary Key Eakes, Martha Nancy Evans, Nancy CHErfAOLT FicKLEN, Emmie Bounds Gambrill, Anne Jane Gardner, Lelia Frances Gilliland, Mary Frances Greene, Mary Hemphill Griffin, Margaret Grimes, Annie Brooks Havis, Josephine Hendrix, Marion Louise Henry, Elizabeth Henry, Margaret Velma Houston, Elizabeth Howie, Victoria Hyatt, Barron Jackson, Corinne Johnson, Marion Ladd, Margaret Little, Vivian McAlpine, Lillian May McCurdy, Mary Lucile McDow, Margaret Clarkson McMurray, Edna Mann, Mary Lynder Mobberly, Mary MoRiARTY, Lois Morton, Cora Frazer Myers, Frances Caroline Peck, Weenona Pharr, Sarah Montine Powell, Ella Joe Powell, Margaret Rhyne. Lucy Merle Rice, Birdie Scandrett, Carrie Scott, Dorothy A. Sewell, Isabelle Smith, Daisy Frances Stewart, Mary Emily SwANEY, Elma Roberta SwANN, Fannie Thomas, Mary Augusta Tucker, Memory Waldrop, Clara Louise Wheeler, Pauline WiLKiNs, Rosa V. Wilkinson, Catherine Williams, Faustelle Wright, Helen Vinnedge Miss Julia Rothehmil FACULTY MEMBERS Miss Louise Hale Miss Llewellyn Wilburn TE N, Of} iFr Hliman (ElaBS Sarah Dunlap . Carolyn Smith . Josephine Douglas OFFICERS . President . . . . . GEORGIA Mae Little . Vice-President Martha Bowen Secretary-Treasurer Bessie Winston MEMBERS Alston, Franxes Arnold, Mary Evelyn BiTZER, Frances Blalock, Elizabeth Blue, Carolyn Bond, Sarah Caldwell Boone, Grace Virginia Booth, Almarita Bowen, Martha Bowers, Sarah LeOne Boyd, Maud Brawley, Ida Florence Breedlove, Mary Elizabeth Brown, Fannie V. Brown, Lulawill Brown, Mary Anderson Bryant, Idelle Buchanan, Louise Ryman Blieks, Rebekah Elizabeth Caldwell, Lucile Caldwell, Mary Palmer Camp, Edith Cannon, Augusta Carrier, Catherine Elva Chandler, Venus Estelle Cheatham. Elizabeth Craig, Catheryne Craig, Ruth Daniel, Bryte Deaver, Eliza Agatha DiECKMAN, Anna May DoBBS, Marguerite Douglass, Josephine Dowdy, Annabel Drane, Ruth Ernestine Dunlap, Sarah Buford Edwards, Araminta Evans, Eunice Prevost Ferguson, Isabel Ferst, Mazie Rae Fleming, Ruth Fletcher, Walker Fore, Elizabeth Beery Formby, Frances Fullbricht, Sara du Pre Gaines, Hazel Gallaway, Romana Gause, Helen Lucile Gibson, Sarah Jane Gordon, Selma Louise Green, Gertrude Moore Greenlee, Alice Carolyn Gregory, Vivian Keaton Griffin, Elizabeth Wilson Gltffin, Ruth Leanna Hadley, Katherine Elizabeth Hannah, Louise Hardeman, Eleanor Field Harrison, Ruth Elizabeth Heaton, Irma Henry, Gertrude Catherine Hickman, Vera Elberta Higgs, Emma Kate Hill, Margaret Virginia Hood, Hattie Elizabeth HoRTON, Sallie Elizabeth Hull, Alice Hyatt, Margaret Leyburn Jackson, Martha Cobb Janes, Rosalind Jarman, Mary Isabel Johnson, Annie Barnes Johnson, Winifred E. Keesler, Mary Elizabeth Keith, Dorothy Sykes Kell, Eunice Cloud Keller. Mabel King, Mary Evelyn Kirk, Elizabeth Lawrence, Eunice Townsley Lincoln, Frances Willard Lineweaver. Frances K. Little, Georgia May Luten, Dorothy May McDade, Margaret McDowell, Sarah McIvER, Clara Wiggins McKay, Anne Le Conte McKinney, Mary Ann McMurray, Ruth Manly, Martha Lin Mapp, Minnie Dorothy Mattox, Marion Larsen Mayfield, Lallah Meldrim, Marcia Melton, Evelyn Leo Methvin, Helen Julia MiDGLEY, Alma Isabel Moore, Eva Sandifer Morris, Erma Moss, Adelle MuRPHEY, Pauline North Neisler, Rosamonde Nichols, Abby NiCKLEs, Mary Norton. Eula Oliver, Lucy Gilmer Owen, Ruth Whiting Paine, Louise Averill Parker, Eleanore Passmore, Clyde Payne, Harryett Peade, Harriet L. Pennington, E. Martha Perkins. Eugenia Perkins, Virginia Perry, Mary Walker Pharr, Ada Lela Philpot, Frances Phippen, Lucille Pipes, Alice Winfield PiTNER, Mildred Plunket, Mildred Frances Pope, Julia Ficklen Powell. Eugenia Louise Prowell, Margaret Jemison Randolph, Catherine Carrier Richardson, Cora Leonora Rolston, Jacqueline Campbell Rose, Maria Kirkland Sadler, Floy Hilda Sanders, Louise Stuart Schofield, Adelaide Schuessler, Josephine Sewell, Montie Shaw, Elizabeth Shaw, Martha Priscilla Zellars, Shepherd, Mildred Elizabeth Shive, Rebecca Sims, Lilla Exley Sims, Mary Stuart SiNGLETARY, JeNNELLE F. McE. Smith, Carolyn McLean Smith, Charlotte Smith, Ella Blanton Smith, Melissa Smith, Roberta Jameson Speake, Margery Mayhew Spivey, Emily Ann Spooner, Elise Stinson. Annie Peyton Stokes, Susie Vallotton Strouss, Marianne Wallis Summerlin, Frances Elizabeth Tate, Fay Douglas Tate, Sarah Taylor, Ruth Terry, Annie Mae Thomasson, Margaret Louisa Thompson, Eugenia Rutherford Thompson, Lillian Tltrner, Frances Usher, Mildred Juanita Walker, Ellen Axson Walker, Mary Belle Walters, Lucy Whyte, Eleanor Wight, Pocahontas Wilson Williams, Virginia Willson, Mary Auce Winston, Bessie Brooks Woltz, Elizabeth Louisa Wood, Margaret Rutledge Wright, Mary Evelyn Wright, Mary Ben Young, Alicia Hart Emily Quinn IRBECUL[1R5 iOUETTE 9 Hrr gularB Nell Esslinger .... Mabel Witherspoon Mary White Caldwell OFFICERS. . . . President Betty Brown Vice-President . . . Sidney Morton . Secretary-Treasurer Sara McDowell MEMBERS. FIRST YEAR Bond, Elizabeth Ann Britt, Frances Burke, Norma Dabney, Margaret DuVall, .Jennie Lynn FuLCHUM, Dorothy De Knight Hardy, Loy Elizabeth Harman, Rebekah Apsyllah Jennings, Lois Elizabeth Lawrence, Marie King Lockhart, Helen Coachman McCallum, Mary Katherine McClilloh, Laura Frances IRREGULARS Minteb, Anita Yvonne Moore, Lila Margaret Morehouse, Sara Fund, Ruth Myers Richards, Carrie Dent Ruggles, Ouve Smith, Viola Anna Sturgis, Ethel Clarisse Turner, Christine Watts, Virginia Wharton, Katherine Towles White, Frances Witherspoon, Mabel Kirby SECOND YEAR IRREGULARS Crocker, Helen Harris Jackson, Agnes Morton, Sidney Perry, Elizabeth Bowden Ruff, Edith Ray Stephenson, Hester THIRD YEAR IRREGULARS Caldwell, Mary White Gilchrist, Katie Frank Hill, Sue Esslinger, Nell Ryan, Mildred T. SPECIAL STUDENTS. Mitchell, Laura Margaret Moody, Caroline Helena UNCLASSIFIED STUDENTS Brown, Mary Phlecar Liebheit, S. Olivia Harris, Marguerite Armistead Marbut, Louisa Josephine Henderson, Cordelia McCarty, Elizabeth Kennedy, Ruth Martin Pfohl, Agnes Fogle Leftwich, Anna Belle Tucker, Louise Liebheit, Minnie Watson, Annadawn Silhouette WHICH ONE IS YOU PART m I B Organizations 19. We are proud of our Student Government Association this year for several very definite reasons. First, because of the excellent way in which it has carried out its usual program. The spirit of honor and of co-operation seems to have been more widely spread than ever before, and the work seems to have been accomplished by the committee with greater ease and less friction of any sort than it has in the past. Then we are proud of our Association because of the position it has held at the student government conferences. It was a great joy to us when our own presi- dent, Nell Buchanan, was elected president of the Southern Intercollegiate Student Government Association, but it was a greater joy to know with what ability and grace she filled her office. She presided at the conference held at Sophie-Newcomb in April, to which we also sent Hilda McConnell and Nannie Campbell as repre- sentatives. To the conference of the Woman ' s Intercollegiate Association held at Simmons College in Boston, last November, we sent Nell Buchanan and Hilda McConnell as our delegates and there, as elsewhere, Agnes Scott stood high among the other colleges. We are also proud of our Student Government Association because of the new step it has taken to make of itself a more effective institution. At the recommenda- tion of the executive committee, a plan for a second house in the organization of our association was adopted by the students. The object of this lower house, or Students ' Council, is to bring more girls in touch with student government work, to aid in fostering throughout the college student government ideals and to form an organization through which constructive work may be effectively carried on. This council is composed of representatives from each class, as well as the editor of the Agonistic, the presidents of the classes, the vice-president of the Y. W. C. A., and one representative from the day students. This body has no power to change a decision of the executive committee, but is responsible for upholding the decisions of the committee. The first vice-president of Student Government is chairman of the Council and appoints the standing committees. Among these there is a census committee, a committee on open discussion meetings, a committee on inter-collegiate work and a library committee. This plan has succeeded so well, even in the short time it has been in effect, that we are sure it is going to give to the association a wider influence and a greater efficiency. The class representatives for this year are as follows: Senior: Martha Lee Taliaferro, Emily Thomas, Marion Hull, Mary Floding. Junior: Christine Evans, Virginia Ordway, Alma Seagle, Elizabeth Hoke. Sophomore: Frances Gilliland, Emmie Ficklen. Freshman: Mary Ann McKinney. Irregulars: Nell Esslinger. 1 Silhouette EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE OF STUDENT GOVERNMENT Nell Buchanan President Cama Burgess F ' t Vice-President LiLBURNE IvEY Second Vice-President Mary McLellan Third Vice-President Hilda McConnell Secretary Nannie Campbell Treasurer Helen Barton ) Senior Representatives Alice Whipple ) Dorothy Bowron ) Junior Representatives Emily Guille j Beulah Davidson I Sophomore Representatives Victoria Howie | Frances Bitzer ) Freshman Representatives Priscilla Shaw | ' ' ' Elizabeth Perry Irregular Representative 90 Executive Committee of Student Government. Silhouette YW:CA y f. m, 01. A. Olabtttft Ruth Scandrett . President Ruth Hall Vice-President j Chairman Membership Department Eloise Knight Secretary I Chairman Publicity Department Quenelle Harrold Treasurer I Chairman Finance Department Lucia Murchison Chairman Social Service Department Elizabeth McClure Chairman Religious Work Department Julia Jameson Chairman Social Department Ruth Pirkle Chairman World Fellowship Department Ruth Virden Undergraduate Field Representative The Y. W. C. A. has come to be such a vital, helpful organization that we often wonder if there is any phase of college life that it does not touch. Behind the little Blue Triangle stands such a world of possibilities and back of each depart- ment such a will and ability to serve that its influence has been brought into the life and plan of every work and of every individual on the campus. We were so glad this year to have the Cabinet Training Council meet at Agnes Scott again — as not only the members of our Cabinet, but the entire Student Body were able to enjoy it. Ruth Scandrett, Eloise Knight and Elizabeth Holse represented us at the National Y. W. C. A. Convention at Little Rock, and from what they tell us, they must have had an immensely inspiring and educational experience. It is with a feeling of pride that we see this year ' s cabinet complete its work, for it has been a period of success for each department. We wish to express to each member of the committees, of Cabinet Commission and of Cabinet itself, that we have appreciated the work she has done so gladly and so well. 9 99 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. 3UETTE Ito iltlig? (This song won second place for Agnes Scott in the contest held at the Y. W. C. A. Conference at Blue Ridge, June, 1921. ) God of the mountains eternal. Lord of the wind-swept height. Comrade of mist on the mountain. Dawn and the starry night. Give to us of Thy ivideness That we in heart may be Attuned to Thy ancient beauty. Quiet and strong and free. Gad of our glorious youth. Lord of our high desire, Giver of life and truth. Flame of our hidden fire. Give to us of Thy patience. Teach us in heart to be Tender and loving-kind. Held in the heart of Thee. God of the dreams that are born Silently in our thought. Lead us with purpose onward Till deeds from dreams are wrought. Give us the mind of the Master That His holy will be done, Fashio7i us, mind and spirit Like to Thine own dear Son. — Janef Preston. i tubntt TInluulprr Unimt Edith Kerns, Leader Elizabeth Askew Eloise Knight Helen Barton Minnie Liebheit Sarah Dunlap Olivia Liebheit Helen Paw Josephine Logan Frances Gardner Lillian McAlpine Mary Goodrich Ruth Owens Ruth Hall Lucile Phippen Juanita Kelly Ruth Pirkle " Being a Christian is not a matter of the here nor the there of an act or an attitude, but refers to a certain characteristic response which is independent of geography. " Seventeen of our students have made just such a response by pledg- ing themselves to serve God as foreign missionaries if it be His will; and because theirs is an earnest purpose and because they realize that the greatest good can come only through co-operation, they have become members of the great Student Volunteer Movement which has worked and is working so largely for the evangelization of the world. Like all great associations, the Student Volunteer Movement divides itself into units so that its work can be done most effectively. Agnes Scott not only has a Lnion of her own but belongs to the Atlanta Union, the Gerogia State Union and the great Union of the United States and Canada. In this way the Student Volunteers have the opportunities arising from small working bodies and also receive the in- spiration of the largeness of their efforts as they co-operate to form a mighty whole. The spirit " of the whole " is gained largely through conferences to which dele- gates are sent from the various colleges and at which the business is transacted, reports are made and talks are given by the greatest leaders of the age. The annual conference of the Georgia Volunteers was held in the First Methodist Church at Milledgeville, February 17-19. Nearly all of the members of the Agnes Scott band were present as were also quite a number of our students who are not Volunteers. Realizing the value of such a conference our Y. W. C. A. sent Lucile Little as a representative to bring back to us the inspiration it was sure to give. At this conference Mary Goodrich, of whom we are justly proud, and Resetter W. Chance, of Oglethorpe, were elected to represent Georgia at the National Council to be held at Yonkers, N. Y., the latter part of February. The message which Mary brought back to us from this Council and the spirit of Christian service which the members of the Agnes Scott band radiate make the Student Volunteer movement a very real and a very great influence on our campus. 9. Silhouette §ill)nufttj Staff Laura Oliver, Editor-in-Chief Alice Virden, Asst. Editor-in-Chief Ruth Keiser, Art Editor Sarah Till, Photographic Editor ASSOCIATE EDITORS: Frances Harper Christine Evans Emmie Ficklen Mary Katherine McKinney, Business Manager Margaret Colville, Asst. Business Manager ADVERTISING MANAGERS: Louie Dean Stephens Hazel Bordeaux Elizabeth Ransom Aurnra i tafif Elizabeth Wilson, Editor-in-Chief LuciLE Little, Assistant Editor Janice Brown, Exchange Editor Harriet Scott, Bunness Manager Elizabeth Hoke, Asst. Business Manager Elizabeth Dabney, Circulation Manager Catherine Bennington, Associate Editor Eloise Knight, Associate Editor 3UETTE A5nntBttr S taff Eleanor Hyde EditoT-in-Chiej Mary Wood Colley Exchange Editor Mary Hemphill Greene Assistant Editor Lucy Oliver Society Editor Daisy Frances Smith Athletic Editor Nancy Evans Sidney Morton Rebecca Bivincs Joke Editor Circulation Mgr. Asst. Circulation Mg Lois McClain Evelyn Byrd Asst. Business Manager A sociate Business Manager Eloise Knight Y. r. C. A. Editor Margaret McDow Alumnae Editor Lucy Wooten Business Manager 00 Elizabeth Brown Student Treasurer Martha Lee Taliaferro Auditor JuLLA Jameson Recorder of Points 9. Silhouette Propijkctn ICttf rarg Bamt OFFICERS Eunice Dean President . Martha Lee Taliaferro . . . Vice-President Frances Gilliland Secretary Barron Hyatt Treasurer Valeria Posey Frances Gilliland . Margaret Hyatt . Josephine Logan 9- 11 BiTzER, Frances Brawley, Florence Breedlove, Mary Brown, Elizabeth Brown, Fanny Brown, Janice Brown, Mary Burke, Norma Byrd, Evelyn Caldwell, Mary Callaway, Gena Campbell, Nannie Cannon, Augusta Cannon, Gwynne Clarke, Minnie Lee CoLLEY, Mary Wood Comfort, Helen Lane Craig, Ruth Crocker, Helen Dabney ' , Elizabeth Dean, Eunice Deaver. Agatha Deickman, Anna May DoBBS, Marguerite DoLviN, Mary Key Duke, Nell DuNLAP, Sarah Fakes, Martha Essuncer, Nell Evans, Eunice Evans, Nancy Ferguson, Isabel Ficklen, Emmie Flemming, Ruth Fore, Gambrill Anne Cause, Lucile Gilchrist, Katie Frank Gilchrist, Phiuppa Gilliland, Frances Girardeau, Ivylyn GOODROE, GeRALDINE Gordon, Selma Greene, Mary Griffin, Euzabeth Grimes, Brooks GuiLLE, Emily Hadley, Katherine Hardy, Loy Harris, Marguerite Harris, Mary Havis, Josephine Hendrix. Louise Henry " , Elizabeth Henry, Gertrude MEMBERS Hickman, Vera Hood, Hattie Houston, Elizabeth Howie, Victoria Hyatt, Barron Hyatt, Margaret IVEY, LiLBURNE Jackson, Agnes Jackson, Corinne Jackson, Martha Jarman, Mary Johnson, Annie Johnson, Marion Johnson, Winifred Keesler, Charlotte Keesler, Mary Keiser, Ruth Kell, Eunice Kerns, Edith Knight, Eloise Knight, Jane Laurence, Marie Liebheit, Minnie LiEBHEiT, Olivia Logan, Josephine Luten, Dorothy Malone, Susan Mattox, Larsen Mayfield, Lallah Meade, Anna Mims, Susye Mobberly, Mary Moore, Carolyn Moore, Lila Morton, Cora Morton, Sidney Murchison, Lucia Myers, Frances McAlpine, Lillian McClain, Lois McClure, Elizabeth McDade, Margaret McDow, Margaret McDowell. Sarah McLellan, Mary McLeod, Mary Stewart McMurray, Edna McMurray, Ruth Neisler, Rosamonde Nichols, Abby Oliver, Laura Oliver, Lucy Owen, Ruth Peck, Weenona Pennington, Martha Perkins, Virginia Perry, Mary Walker Pfohl, Agnes Pharr, Ada Pirkle, Ruth Posey, Valeria Pottle, Virginia Powell, Louise Powell, Margaret Rice, Birdie Richardson, Cora RoLSTON, Jacqueline Rose, Maria Sadler. Floy Sanders, Ruth Seagle, Alma Sellers, Merle Sewell, Montie Shaw, Elizabeth Shaw, Priscilla Sheperd, Mildred Shive, Rebecca Smith, Carolyn Smith, Margaret Smith, Melissa Smith, Pearl Smith, Viola Speaks, Margery Spivey, Emily Stephens, Althea Stephenson, Hester Stewart, Mary Stinson, Peyton Stokes, Susie Swaney, Elma SwANN, Fanny Taliaferro, Martha Lee Terry, Annie May Terry ' , Bessie Thomas, Augusta Thomas, Emily Thomson, Margaret Thorington, Margaret Trump, Joy Tucker, Memory Walker, Belle Walters, Lucy Wharton, Katherine White, Frances Wight, Pocahontas Wilson, Mary Wright, Helen 19. Silhouette 97 OFFICERS Margaret Colville President Mary Goodrich Frances Harper Vice-President Christine Evans Alice Whipple Secretary-Treasurer Alice Whipple MEMBERS 00 Akers, Mabel Arnold, Mary Evelyn Ballard, Martha Blalock, Eliz. beth Bond, Rlth Boone, Grace Booth, Almarita BowEN, Martha Bowers, Leone Bowron, Dorothy Britt, Frances Brodnax, Sarah Belle Brown, Ada E. Brown, Lhla will Bryant, Idelle Buchanan, Nell Burgess, Cama Burke, Rebecca BuRKHEAD, Annabel Burt, Vircinla Caldwell, Lucile Caldwell, Mary Palmer Camp, Edith Cook, Thelma Craig, Catherine Davidson, Beulah Dennington, Catherine Douglas. Josephine Evans. Ruth Faw, Helen FoRMBY " , Frances Gaines, Hazel Galloway, Romena Gardner, Frances Gibson, Sara Jane Greene, Gertrude Griffin, Margaret Hannah, Louise Eleanor Harmon. Rebekah Harrold, Quenelle Heaton, Ibma Henderson, Cordelia Henry, Margaret Hewlett, Mary S. Hoke, Elizabeth Hollis, Viola HoRTON, Sallie Howard. Lucie Hull, Marion Hyde, Eleanor James, Rosalind Jameson, Julia Jennings, Lois Keith, Dorothy Kellar, Mabel Kelly, Juanita Kennedy, Ruth Knight, Mary King, Evelyn Lincoln, Frances lineweaver. frances Little, Georgia Mae Little, Lucile LocKHART, Elizabeth Love, Roberta Manly, Martha Mann, Mary MiDGELY, ISABELLE Mitchell. Margaret MoLLOY, Elizabeth Morehouse. Sarah MoRiARTY. Lois Morris, Erma Murphy, Myrtle MtmPHY, Pauline McCuLLOH. Laura McDouGALL. Hall McIntosh, Martha McKay, Anne McKiNNEY, Mary A. McKinney. Mary K. Nichols, Elizabeth Norton, Eula Ocletree, Fredeva Oliver, Frances Ordway. Virginia Paine, Louise Parham, Elizabeth Parker. Eleanor Passmore. Clyde Payne, Harriet Perkins. Virginia Pipes. Alice PiTNER, Mildred Plunkett. Mildred Pound, Sarah Powell, Ella Joe Prowell, Margaret Randolph, Catherine Ransom, Margaret Rhyne, Lucy Sanders, Louise Scandrett, Carrie Scandrett, Ruth ScHOFiELD, -Adelaide Scott, Dorothy ScoTT, Harriet Schuessler. Josephine Shields, Catherine Sims, Mary S. Sims. Lila Smith, Ella Smith, Rorerta Singletary. Frances Spooner, Elise Stephens, Louie Dean Strickland, Annie Mae Stubes, Laurie Belle Sturgis, Ethel Tate, Sarah Taylor, Ruth Thomasson. M.argaret Thomson, Eugenia Tiu., Sarah TiMMERMAN, LuCY Todd. Margaret Turner, Christine Turner, Margaret ViRDEN, Alice ViRDEN. Ruth Walker. Ellen Ware, Ethel Wassum, Eva Wheeler, Pauline WiLKiNS, Rosa Wilkinson, Catherine Williams, Faustelle Williams. Virginia Wilson, Elizabeth Winston, Bessie Witherspoon, Mabel ' ttoLTz . Elizabeth Wood, Margaret WooTEN, Lucy Wright, Helen Young, Alicia Zellars, Emily }. Silhouette ifbattng Qlnunnl OFFICERS Cama Burgess, President Eunice Dean, Vice-President Ruth Virden, Secretary Eloise Knight, Treasurer MEMBERS Jeannette Archer Ivylyn Girardeau Margaret Colville Mary Goodrich Frances Harper FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Armistead Miss Hearon Miss McKinney Mr. Stukes Ruth Keiser Chairman Virginia Pottle Costume Chairman Carolyn Moore Property Manager Evelyn Byrd Publicity Chairman Catherine Craig Chairman Poster Committee Miss Wilburn 1 , Miss Randolph ( 19. Silhouette S rtur? AB0onattnn OFFICERS Miss Hearon Faculty Chairman Sarah Till Student Chairman Mary Barton Secretary-Treasurer Miss McKinney ] Miss McDougall J Members of Executive Committee Miss Laney J MEMBERS Sarah Belle Brodnax Barron Hyatt Elizabeth Perry Janice Brown Eleanor Hyde Ruth Scandrett Nell Buchanan Lilburne Ivey Ellen Walker Cama Burgess Lucile Little Ethel Ware The Lecture Association has, in this second year of its existence, proved itself a most valuable organization. It has brought to us Dr. David Robinson, the famous classical scholar; Dr. Edward Divine, who talked on " Problems of the Pacific, " and " Elijah the Tishbite " ; Mr. Hamilton Holt, an acknowledged authority on international relations; Mr. John Powell, the musician of great re- nown ; Dr. C. R. Stockard, whose lecture on ' " Thyroid Glands " was both interesting and instruc- tive, and Vacel Lindsay, who " sang his songs " to an enthralled audience. ). Silhouette OFFICERS Roberta Love President Virginia Ordway Vice-President Josephine Logan Secretary-Treasurer Miss Hearon ] Martha Lee Taliaferro Members of Executive Board Charlotte Keesler This club, which was organized last year, has as its purpose the scientific study of current international problems. Besides having furnished very interesting and instructive programs this year, it has given both its members, and the rest of the college community, the opportunity of hearing such well-known persons as Baron Korff, of Russia, and Dr. Charles Levermore, of Connecticut. 3UETTE Ce CetcCe LES OFFICIERS Ethel Kime Ware President Helen Barton Vice-President Mary Barton Secretaire Emily Guille Trcsorihe Nancy Evans Majtresse de chansons Le eerele fran ais est devenu, pendant cette anuee, une des plus puissantes organisa- tions d ' Agnes Scott. Au commencement de 1 ' annee, le comite executif a f ormule le but du eerele d ' etre 1 ' occasion donuee a beaucouji de jounes filles de prendre part dans les pro- grammes, et ainsi de promulguer un plus grand amour de la langue fraucaise. Ainsi, les membres du eerele furent divises en huit groupes avec une jeune fiUe dans uue classe superieure a la tete de chaque groupe. Ces groupes, en tour, prireut charge d ' un programme et it faut admettre que tout le monde a beaucoup joie de ces programmes. Les efforts de nos membres de la faculte et de chaque membre du eerele furent loyales et infatigables. Nous avons achete un bulletin des affiches que nous avons mis dans la bibliotheque et cjue tout le monde semble aimer a cause de ses tableaux et de ses faites divers. De plus, nous nous sommes allies a la federation generale des alliances frangaises d ' Amerique et de Canada, et nous avons essaye par de telles choses que la reconnaissance du tercentenaire de Moliere, de nous tenir au courant des choses. Le eerele fran ais a envirrons cent membres et est une organisation croissante. Nous- esperous qu " a I ' avenir il deviendra de plus en plus puissant et de plus dinfluence a Agnes Scott. in h Gtjesl CCuO Under the Auspices of the Mathematics and Physics Departments OFFICERS Mary Barton President Elizabeth Hoke Vice-President Emmie Ficklen Secretary-Treasurer Elizabeth Hoke Mary Keesler Catherine Carrier Maria Rose Catherine Randolph CoRRiNE Jackson Fannie Swann Katie Frank Gilchrist Emily Howson MEMBERS Philippa Gilchrist Cora Morton Melissa Smith Lois Moriarty Annie Mae Strickland Sue Cureton Ruth Almond Laurie Belle Stuebs FACULTY MEMBERS Leslie Gaylord Otto Gilbert Carolyn Moore Susie Mims Eunice Evans Jessie Dean Cooper Anna Meade Elizabeth Houston W. W. Rankin, Jr. ). Silhouette mee (Club OFFICERS Nell Esslinger President Ruth Pirkle Vice-President Ruth Almond Business Manager Miss Eunice Curry Director MEMBERS FIRST SOPRANOS Lillian McAlpine Margaret Mitchell Mary Greene Jeanette Archer Katherine Wharton Mary McCullum Alice Whipple Carrie Scandrett Laura McCulloh Charlotte Keesler Viola Smith Lois Jennings Frances White SECOND SOPRANOS Helen Crocker Victoria Howie Jane Knight Ruth Virden Norma Burk Eleanor Hyde Laura Belle Stubbs Mildred Plunket Brooks Grimes Edith Kerns FIRST ALTOS Frances Gilliland Mary Brown Agnes Pfohl Ruth Almond Lulawill Brown Frances Britt Elizabeth Lockhart SECOND ALTOS Ruth Pirkle Mary Knight Ruth Hall Nell Esslinger Irma Heaton Sarah Till Frances Sincletary Eunice Curry, Director :n O CotiCiior) CCuO OFFICERS Quenelle Harrold President Elizabet h Ransom Vice-President Virginia Ordway Secretary-Treasurer Grace Boone Hazel Bordeaux Dorothy Bowron Nell Buchanan Augusta Cannon Josephine Douglass Nancy Evans Anne Gambrill Geraldine Goodroe Rebecca Harman Cordelia Henderson LiLBURNE IveY Charlotte Keesler MEMBERS Ruth Keiser Evelyn King Mary Knight Lois McClain SUSYE MiMS Elizabeth Molloy Caroline Moore Lois Moriarity Lucia Murchison Abby Nichols Laura Oliver Lucy Oliver Weenona Peck Virginia Perkins Agnes Pfohl Margaret Powell Virginia Pottle Louise Sanders Harriett Scott VIildred Sheperd Louie Dean Stephens Martha Lee Taliaferro Lillian Thompson Sara Till Bessie Winston Lucy Wooten 9 Silhouette llarkf liars OFFICERS Sarah Till .............. President Valeria Posey Vice-President Jeannette Archer .......... . . Secretary Eleanor Hyde Treasurer Frances Oliver Stage Manager Ruth Pirkle Costume Manager Miss Moses Coach S larkfrtara FULL MEMBERS Jeannette Archer Sara Belle Brodnax Nell Buchanan Cama Burgess Eleanor Hyde Charlotte Keesler Mary Knight Georgla May Little Sarah Till Roberta Love Elizabeth McClure Frances Oliver Laura Oliver Ruth Pirkle Valeria Posey Margaret Powell Martha Lee Taliaferro ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Frances Amis Dell Bernhardt Frances Bitzer Elizabeth Brown Louise Buchanan Anabel Burkhead Nell Esslinger Isabel Ferguson Elizabeth Griffin Quenelle Harrold Ruth Keiser May McLellan Margaret McDow Elizabeth Molloy Mildred Pitner Josephine Schuessler Carolyn Smith Eugenia Thompson Pocahontas Wight Mary Ben Wright Miss McKi ,ney Miss Laney Miss Alexander Miss Wilburn Miss Randolph FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Armistead Mr. Johnson Mr. Stukes Mr. Cunningham Miss Sutphen 9. Silhouette 1. (§. I. OFFICERS Laupa Oliver President Elizabeth Wilson Secretary MEMBERS Margaret Brenner Eloise Knight Martha McIntosh Mary Colley Lucile Little Althea Stephens Helen Faw Edith McCallie Alice Virden Dr. J. D. M. Armistead Patron Saint OFFICERS Mary Green President .... Larsen Mattox Janice Brown Secretary . . . Elizabeth Cheatham MEMBERS Elizabeth Askew Weenona Peck Margaret Wood Mary Colley Isabel Sewell Mary Ann McKinney Lillian McAlpine Georgia May Little Ellen Walker Mrs. C. W. Dieckmann Patron Saiiu :n Silhouette IK. 1. 1. OFFICERS Frances Harper President Jeannette Archer Vice-President Daisy Frances Smith Secretary-Treasurer Dr. J. R. McCain Faculty Member Mary Barton Jamie Brown Nell Buchanan Mary Greene Eleanor Hyde MEMBERS Lilburne Ivey Peyton Stinson Sarah Till Alice Virden Elizabeth Wilson Frances Amis Nannie Campbell Frances Gilleland Victoria Howie Memory Tucker 10 90 Po trij artpt OFFICERS Laura Oliver President Eleanor Hyde Secretary J. D. M. Armistead Emma May Laney Frances Charlotte Markley Louise McKinney Janef Preston Isabel Randolph Janice Brown Nell Buchanan Elizabeth Cheatham Mary Wood Colley MEMBERS Nell Esslincer Helen Faw Maud Foster Ruth Hall Frances Harper Cordelia Henderson Mary Knight Eloise Knight Jane Knight LuciLE Little Marjorie Lowe Anna Meade Mary Anne McKinney Ruth Pirkle Daisy Frances Smith Althea Stephens Laurie Belle Stubbs Alice Virden LiTCY Walters Elizabeth Wilson On December 12, 1921, the Poetry Society of Agnes Scott College was organ- ized for the purpose of stim ulating interest in contemporary poetry and encour- aging the production of original verse among the students. We felt that there must be some poetic talent on our campus which was not finding expression, and that an incentive should be furnished those who might possess this gift. In so short a time the actual amount of verse produced could not be great, of course, but we believe that the contributions of our members have shown surprising poetic ability and in some cases, real genius. This and the enthusiasm which our efforts have incited, have made us confident that from this small beginning, the Poetry Society will attain to a field of growing influence. We feel, too, that, since it is among the college and university students of today that we must look for " our poets of tomorrow, " if we do no more than discover one of these in our little group and aid her in her work, our existence should have been justified. iOUETTE Compli M; Cfttor. GRADUATE MEMBERS. 1909 Louise Davidson New York, N. Y. LuTiE Head Zebulon, Ga. Ruth Marion (Mrs. Louis E. Wisdom) Gainesville, Ga. Anne Waddell Marietta, Ga. 1913 Allie Candler (Mrs. T. Sam Guy) Atlanta, Ga. Frances Dukes (Mrs. P. M. Wynne) Quitman, Ga. Margaret Roberts ( Mrs. Warren Currey Graham ) Valdosta, Ga. Laura Mel Towers ( Mrs. George Leslie Yeager ) Rockledge, Fla. 1916 Maryellen Harvey (Mrs. Henry E. Newton) Decatur, Ga. Ray Harvison (Mrs. Richard Gwyn Smith) Elkin, N. C. JosiE Jones (Mrs. Leon Alexander Paine) Valdosta, Ga. Jeannette Joyner (Mrs. Frank M. Locke) Ashdown, Ark. Margaret Phy ' thian Newport, Ky. Alice Weatherly (Mrs. J. C. Inger) Gadsden, Ala. 1918 Ruth Anderson (Mrs. Alan S. O ' Neal) Savannah, Ga. Samille Lowe Washington, Ga. Annie White Marshall Lewisburg, Tenn. Fannie Oliver (Mrs. James F. Pitman) Decatur. Ga. Katherine Seay Nashville. Tenn. 1910 Flora Crowe (Mrs. Overdown Whitmire) Atlanta, Ga. Mattie Hunter (Mrs. Thomas 0. Marshall) Americus. Ga. 1915 Margaret Anderson (Mrs. L. R. Scott) Valdosta, Ga. Marion Black (Mrs. A. L. Cantelou) Montgomery, Ala. Mary Hamilton Lexington, Va. Mary Helen Schneider (Mrs. Ben Head) Atlanta, Ga. Mary West (Mrs. Samuel Eugene Thatcher) Cincinnati, Ohio. 1917 Augusta Skeen Decatur, Ga. Mary Frances Thatcher (Mrs. A. J. Moses) Chattanooga, Tenn. 1919 Lucy Durr Montgomery, Ala. ! ' arcaret Rowe Memphis, Tenn. Dorothy Thigpen (Mrs. Edmund Shea) Milwaukee. Wis. on 1920 Elizabeth Allen LaFayette, Ala. Mary Burnett Montgomery, Ala. Juliet Foster Winston-Salem, N. C. Anne Houston Monroe, La. Laura Stockton Molloy Coluftibia, Tenn. 1921 Dorothy Allen LaFayette. Ala. Isabel Carh Harriman, Tenn. Margaret Hedrick Bristol, Tenn. Alice Jones Jacksonville, Fla. Martha Laing Lewisburg, W. Va, Rachel Rushton Montgomery, Ala. 1922 Ruth Keiser Birmingham. Ala. Laura Oliver Montgomery, Ala. UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS. Amelie Adams (Mrs. Eugene Harrington) Atlanta, Ga. Hazel Brand Augusta, Ga. Dorothy Burford Brunswick, Ga. Mary Bradshaw (Mrs. Edward Normant) Birmingham, Ala. Harriett Converse (Mrs. Ed Ferrell) Valdosta, Ga. Gamaliel DifON (Mrs. Robert Brooks) Birmingham, Ala. Mary Bacon Duncan (Mrs. Samuel Clay- baugh) Tuscaloosa, Ala. Marguerite Fitch Lindale. Ga. Sadie Gober Marietta, Ga. Lucile Harris (Mrs. W. R. Klingenomith) Canal Zone, Panama Lillian Harper Ft.Smhh, Ark. Rosa Hill (Mrs. William Roberts Strickland) Valdosta, Ga. Eddie Hunter (Mrs. Will Pease) Decatur. Ga. Inez Jones (Mrs. Livingston Wright) Atlanta. Ga. Lillian Jones (Mrs. Greey) New Jersey Marguerite Ludlow Winston-Salem, N. C. Hattie Montgomery Birmingham, Ala. Hazel Murphy (Mrs. Elder) Marietta, Ga. IsABELLE Norwood Montgomery, Ala. Julia Nuzum Tuscaloosa. Ala. Kate Perry Birmingham, Ala. Jean Powell (Mrs. W. H. McCrooIey) Madisonville. Tenn. Alma Roberts Valdosta, Ga. Almedia Sadler Sheffield, Ala. Julia Pratt Smith ( Mrs. Searcy Slack) Decatur, Ga. LiLA Smith (Mrs. John Graham) Tampa. Fla. Lucy Vick (Mrs. Harper) Ft. Smith, Ark. Edith Waddell Lexington, Va. Jean Wallace Marietta, Ga. Janie Rogers Gainesville, Ala. Martha Bradshaw Birmingham, Ala. CORRINNE BriGGS Valdosta, Ga. Vivien Hart Monticello. Ark Alvice My-att Birmingham. Ala. Effie Yeager ( Mrs. Carrol McGouchy) Atlanta. Ga. Ernestine Theis Tennille. Ga. Virginia Allen ( Mrs. Winfield Potter) Greenville. S. C. Dorothy Brown Jacksonville. Fla. Lena Dyer Paris, Tex. Bessie Foster (Mrs. William Harsh) Boligee. Ala. Hallie Smith Elkin, N. C. Louise Hooper (Mrs. P. L. Pierce) Birmingham, . ' Via. Annie Saxon Atlanta, Ga. Nancy Sizer Chattanooea. Tenn. Dorothy Bullock (Mrs. Luther Fuller) Montgomeiy, Ala. Emily Miller (Mrs. George Blackwell Smith) Chattanooga, Tenn. Elizabeth Soaimerville Montgomery. Ala. Caroline Farquhar Easton, Pa, K JL HOUETTE SipaDelta?lii GRADUATE MEMBERS. 1918 Emma Louise Eldhidge (Mrs. J. E. Ferguson) Brunswick, Ga. 1911 Julia Claud Thompson (Mrs. Counte D. Gibson) Covington, Ga. Charlotte Reynolds (Mrs. Sidney J. Mc- Cathern ) Waynesboro. Ga. 1912 Maby Croswell (Mrs. Edward S. Croft) Aiken, S. C. Carol Lakin Stearns (Mrs. H. B. Wey) Atlanta, Ga. 1913 Olivia Bogacki (Mrs. Asbby E. Hill) Atlanta, Ga. Kate Clark Montgomery, Ala. Helen Maud Smith (Mrs. Joseph W. Taylor) Tampa. Fla. 1914 Ruth Graham Blue (Mrs. Benjamin S. Barnes. Jr. ) Savannah, Ga. 1915 Henrietta Lambdin (Mrs. Hugh J. Turner) McDonough. Ga. 1916 Mary Clayton Bryan Birmingham, Ala. Elizabeth Willett (Mrs. Arthur B. Don- aldson ) New Orleans, La. 1917 Laurie LeGare Caldwell (Mrs. John H. Tucker) Tampa, Fla. Annie Lee Birmingham, Ala. Mary Spottswood Payne Lynchburg, Va. Margaret Berry Pruden Rome, Ga. Virginia Hollingsworth Lancaster Columbia. S. C. Margaret Kerr Leyburn Rome, Ga. 1919 Claire Haynesworth Elliott Columbia, S. C. Mary Lois Eve Augusta, Ga. Shirley Fairly Hazlehurst, Miss. Louise Felker (Mrs. Robert C. Mizell) Valdosta, Ga. Mary Brock Mallard Atlanta, Ga. Elizabeth B. Pruden Rome, Ga. Agnes Wiley (Mrs. A. M. Marshall) Savannah. Ga. Elizabeth Witherspoon (Mrs. James Allen Patterson ) Staunton, Va. 1920 Margaret Clarkson Bland Charlotte, N. C. Ruth May ' Crowell Charlotte, N. C. Julia Loriette Hagood Charlotte, N. C. LuLiE Speer Harris (Mrs. David George Henderson ) Guntersville, Ala. Gertrude Manly Dalton, Ga. Elizabeth Luckie Moss Athens, Ga. 1921 AlMEE DUNWODY GlOVER Marietta, Ga. Anne Hart Atlanta, Ga. Amy Curry Twitty Pelham, Ga. Helen Brice Wayt Atlanta, Ga. 1922 Eleanor Fairman Buchanan Marion, Va. Lucia Murchison Columbia, S. C. UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS. Mary Anderson (Mrs. John Chapman) Talladega, Ala. Allie Felker (Mrs. Roy Nunnally) Monroe, Ga. Isabel Nunnally (Mrs. Golden Knight) Athens, Ga. Edith O ' Keefe (Mrs. David Susong) Greenville, Tenn. Cornelia Field Denver, Colo. Katherine Bunn Cedartown. Ga. Inez Wilkinson (Mrs. George Lowndes. Jr.) Atlanta. Ga. Clyde Cranford (Mrs. Wm. Brantley. Jr.) Washington. D. C. Louise Payne Richmond, Va. Caroline Caldwell (Mrs. George Jordan) New York City Kate Wheatley (Mrs. J. D. Hooks) Americus. Ga. Mary Hooper (Deceased) Pearl Vereen (Mrs. M. H. Stuart) Moultrie. Ga. Willie Persons Orlando, Fla. Lida Caldwell (Mrs. George Wilson. Jr.) Charlotte, N. C. Eliza Candler (Mrs. Henry Earthman) Decatur, Ga. Fannie Anderson Gainesville, Fla. Nina Anderson (Mrs. H. D. Thomas) Tampa. Fla. Katherine . ubrey (Deceased) Lucy Bryant Marietta, Ga. Robixa Gallagher Birmingham. .41a. Ruth McElmurry (Mrs. James Cothran) Atlanta, Ga. Helen. Speer (Mrs. George Miles) Marion, Va. Weynelle Varnedoe (Mrs. J. B. Copeland) Valdosta. Ga. Mary Slade Columbus, Ga. Louise Warren (Mrs. R. L. Gamble, Jr.) Louisville. Ga. Louise McMath (Mrs. DeWitt Duskin) Columbus. Ga. Maude Gary Augusta, Ga. Roberta Morgan Heflin. Ala. Gladys Camp ( Mrs. Ray Branar ) Lynchburg, Va. Mynelle Blue (Mrs. Adley Grove) Atlanta. Ga. Dorothy Mustin . ugusta. Ga. Pauline Brunner Morristown. Tenn. .AiLEEN Fisher Morristown, Tenn. LuLA White (Mrs. Paul Potter) Atlanta. Ga. Elizabeth Kinnear (Mrs. S. 0. Reese) Lexington, Va. Eva Futch Gainesville, Fla. LuGY Caldwell (Deceased) Lysbeth Pendleton ( Deceased ) Helen Hughes Burkeville, Va. Priscilla Nelson (Mrs. Walter H. King) Corinth. Miss. Maymie Calloway (Mrs. Kenneth C. Bird) St. Elmo. Tenn. Ruth Gilbert Perry. Ga. Dorothy Mitghell San .A.ntonio. Tex. Lucy Beman Sparta. Ga. Rhea King (Mrs. Charles Fonde) Knoxville. Tenn. Lula Groves Campbell Atlanta, Ga. Margarette Womelsdorf (Mrs. William Henry Lumpkin) Cartersville. Ga. Virginia Burum Augusta, Ga. 9. Silhouette II MauBC Jeanette Victor Ora Glenn Martha Ross Gjertrud Amundsen India Hunt Spott Payne Laurie Caldwell Margaret Leyburn Samille Lowe R. L. EsTES Lucy Durr Frances Glasgow Mary Brock Mallard Margaret Rowe Elizabeth Allen Margaret Bland Lois MacIntyre Charlotte Bell Margaret Bell AiMEE D. Glover Ellen Wilson Rachel Rushton Nell Buchanan Cama Burgess Ruth Hall Laura Oliver Ouenelle Harrold Eleanor Hyde Class of 1916 Mar yellen Harvey Louise Wilson Eloise Gay Alice Weatherley Class of 1917 Louise Ware Anne Kyle Regina Pinkston Janet Newton Class of 1918 Emma Jones Hallie Alexander Ruth Anderson Class of 1919 Dorothy Thigpen Goldie Ham Claire Elliott Amelia Hutcheson Class of 1920 Julia Hacood Louise Slack Laura Stockton Molloy Virginia McLaughlin Class of 1921 Anna Marie Landress Alice Jones Frances C. Markley Janef Preston Class of 1922 Ruth Scandrett Lilburne Ivey Mary McLellan Althea Stephens Ruth Virden Class of 1923 Eloise Knight Elizabeth McClure Evelyn Goode Ray Harvison Nell Frye A. S. Donaldson Georgiana White Ruth Nisbet V. Y. White Katherine Seay Olive Hardwick Lois Eve Julia Lake Skinner Llewellyn Wilburn Elizabeth Watkins Lulu Smith Marion McCamy Anne Houston Mary Burnett Margaret McLaughlin Jean McAllister Fanny McCaa Charlotte Newton Dorothy Allen Ethel Ware Roberta Love Sara Till Elizabeth Wilson Hilda McConnell Alice Virden 9 O amma ©au Alpl a FACULTY MEMBERS Miss Lucile Alexander Dr. J. D. M. Armistead Miss Margaret Culberson Mrs. C. W. Dieckmann Mrs. Margaret Fitzhugh Miss Mary Elizabeth Goodwyn Miss Muriel Harn Miss Cleo Hearon Mr. R. B. Holt Miss Frances C. Markley Miss Janef Preston Miss Augusta Skeen Miss Lillian Smith Miss Martha Stansfield 1906 Ida Lee Hill (Mrs. L T. Irwin) LizzABEL Saxon Anne M. Waddell Ruth Marion (Mrs. L. E. Wisdom) Mary Wallace Kirk Cornelia Cooper Anne McLane 1913 Janie McGaughey Emma Moss Pope (Mrs. C. W. Dieckmann) 1914 Annie Jenkins Louise McNulty Kathleen Kennedy Essie Roberts Marguerite Wells (Mrs. Robert Bishop) 1915 Marion Black (Mrs. A. L. Canteloul Gertrude Briesenick (Mrs. J. H. Ross) Catherine Parker Mary Helen Schneider (Mrs. Ben Head) Mary West (Mrs. S. E. Thatcher) 1916 Laura Cooper Elizabeth Burke (Mrs. W. C. Burdett) Jeannette Victor (Mrs. L C. Levy) Grace Geohegan Louise Wilson (Mrs. T. J. Williams) Ray Harvison (Mrs. R. G. Smith I 1917 India Hunt Katherine Lindamonod Janet Newton Margaret Pruden Augusta Skeen May Smith Frances Thatcher (Mrs. A. J. Moses) 1918 Katherine Seay Emma Jones Lois Eve Elizabeth Denman (Mrs. P. W. Hammond) 1919 Dorothy Thigpen (Mrs. E. B. Shea) W. Margiterite Watts Louise Marshburn Frances Sledd Margaret Leech 1920 Laura S. Molloy Elizabeth Lovett Mary Burnett Alice Cooper Rosamond Wurm (Mrs. A. A. Council) 1921 Anna Marie Landress (Mrs. W. R. Gate) Janef Preston Frances Charlotte Markley Marion Lindsay Sarah Fulton 1922 Ethel Kime Ware Mary Barton Ruth Scandrett Helen Barton Catherine Dennincton Sarah Till SiL UETTE 3?irf Irigaip " With such a horrid clang as on Mount Sinai rang, " the fire alarm rouses us unceremoniously from our sleep. Clutching a wet towell each of us stumbles down the hall where we are ordered into line by our efficient and wide-awake lieutenants. Then down the stairs we file, and though nodding we must hurry lest the fellow behind deal not too gertly with us. A great silent mass we stand in the lobby at our journey ' s end — a motley crew, arrayed in kimonos and blankets of various lines, pig-tails and curl-papers — giving promise of a beautiful tomorrow. And woe be she, unfortunate damsel, who lies abed while this ceremony of the mid- night hour is performed! In fearful tones the captain calls the roll and the missing are doomed to suffer, for this is the great, the dreaded, the awe-inspiring fire-drill. Fire Chief Eunice Dean INMAN HALL. Captain Hall McDougall First Lieutenant Emily Guille Mary Caldwell Geraldine Goodroe Second Lieutenants Augusta Thomas Mary Colley Chief of Bucket Brigade Alice Virden MAIN BUILDING. Mary Greene Dorothy Scott Captain First Lieutenant Marjorie Lowe Minnie Lee Clark Second Lieutenants Marguerite Dobbs Ellen Walker Martha Bowen Elizabeth Griffin Sidney Morton Bessie Winston Chief of Bucket Brigad e Sara McDowell REBEKAH SCOTT HALL Captain First Lieutenant Lois McClain Second Lieutenants Pearl Smith Mary Mann Nancy Evans Margaret Turner Rebekah Harman Valeria Posey Elizabeth Brown Chief of Bucket Brigade Eloise Knight WHITE HOUSE. First Lieutenant Eleanor Hyde Second Lieutenants Margaret Mitchell Martha Ballard Chief of Bucket Brigade Alice Pipes LUPTON. First Lieutenant Janef Preston 9- ANNA YOUNG ALUMNAE HOUSE. Alumnae AsBnnatton OFFICERS President — Mary Wallace Kirk, ' 11 209 S. Cave St., Tuscumbia, Ala. First Vice-President— Carol (Sterns) Wey, " 12 289 Myrtle St., Atlanta, Ga. Second Vice-President — Agnes Scott Donaldson, ' 17.. 1123 Cascade Ave.. Colorado Springs, Colo. Secretary — Lucile Alexander. ' 11 Agnes Scott College, Decatur, Ga. Treasurer — Allie ( Candler) Guy, ' 13 N. Decatur Road. Atlanta, Ga. General Secretary — Frances Charlotte Markley, ' 21 ....■•... . Agnes Scott College, Decatur, Ga. CHAIRMEN OF STANDING COMMITTEES Finance — Allie Candler Guy, ' 13 N. Decatur Road, Atlanta, Ga. Publicity- — Myra Clarke Scott, ' 18 Russell Apartments, Atlanta, Ga. Scholarship — Emma P. (Moss) Dieckmann, " 13. . • • Agnes Scott College. Decatur, Ga. Preparatory Schools — Emma Jones, " 18 Decatur, Ga. Curriculum — Jeannette (Victor) Levy, " 16 2223 King ' s Way, Augusta. Ga. Class Organization and Records — Lottie M. (Blair) Lawton, ' 13.. 138 New St., Charleston, S. C. Local Clubs— Katherine Seay. ' 18 1806 West End Ave.. Nashville, Tenn. Tea Room— Fannie G. (Mason) Donaldson. ' 12 • • 125 Penn Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Alumnae Trustees — Bessie Scott Harmon and Mary Wallace Kirk. d. SiLHDtJETTE iajj SJu PtttB Ethel Ware President Martha Eakes Treasurer Catherine Bennington Member of College Council Daisy Frances Smith Athletic Manager The Day Students form one of the most interesting and expanding organiza- tions at Agnes Scott. Time was when the student who was not a boarder felt that she had no place among the college activities — that she must attend her classes and let her contact stop with that. But we are happy to know that this is not the case now nor has it been for some time. Year by year their interest and enthusiasm have grown until now we have a thoroughly organized body equipped for work and possessing ideals which are fast beginning to be realized. No such growth could have taken place without some cause and we believe that we may find it in these three words — need, leadership and co-operation. It was only through such an organization that the college could help the Day Students most and that the Day Students could help the college — to the best of their ability. But without leadership the presence of this need could have brought no results in itself. With Ethel Ware as president to inspire and encourage they realized what opportunities were theirs and with each co-operating and taking a personal interest in the organization it became first a reality and then a success. But it was not the co-operation of the Day Students alone that helped, but that of the administration, the faculty, and the boarding students who have been in sympathy with every undertaking they have put forward. The Day Students are indeed a very vital part of our Student Body and we hope that the cottage for which they are so valiantly working will help to bring them even closer to Agnes Scott who needs their loyalty and service. PART IF PTG Afhletics 9. SlLF nn All ldtr InarJi OFFICERS Althea Stephens President Ethel Ware Vice-President Weenona Peck Secretary Hilda McConnell Treasurer COACHES Isabel Randolph Llewellyn Wilburn MANAGERS Elizabeth Wilson Hockey Frances Harper Baket-Ball Ethel Ware Tennis Juanita Kelly Track Nannie Campbell Hike Nancy Evans Orchestra Leader Ruth Hall Sing Leader 1 Silhouette i DrkpU Senior — Center Forward, M. Knight; Right Inside, E. Ware, R. Pirkle; Left Inside. A. Stevens, M. Sellers; Right Wing. M. Floding, I. Girar- deau; Left Wing, F. Harper. H. Barton ; Center Halfback. E. Wilson, E. Thomas; Right Halfback, L. Ivey, C. Moore; Left Halfback, M. McLellan, C. Burgess; Right Fullback, Whipple, F. Oliver; Left Full- back, R. Virden, L. Murchi- son; Goal Keeper, R. Love. Sophomore — Center For- ward, A. Meade, M. Colley; Right Inside, L. McAlpine, E. Henry; Left Inside, M. John- son, E. Arnold; Right Wing, Dabney. M. McDow; Left Wing, E. Swaney, D. F. Smith; Center Halfback, W. Peck, A. Burkhead; Right Halfback. A. Thomas, E, Ficklen; Left Halfback, N. Evans, H. L. Comfort : Right fullback, D. Scandrstt, F. Swann; Left Fullback, M. Powell, M. Mann; Goal Keeper, M. Eakes r nn f Emms Junior — Center Forward. N. Campbell; Right Inside, V. Posey; Left Inside. L. McClain, E. Dodd: Riglit Wing. L. Moriarity. E. Par- ham; Left Wing E. Hoke, E. Wassum; Right Halfback, E. Guille, E. Flake; Left Half back ; E. Knight. F. Ogletree : Center Halfback, B. : IcClure Right Fullback. M, Brennei, M, Ballard; Left Fullback, M Goodrich. R. Almond; Gc il Keeper, J, Logan. Freshman — Center For- ward, Zellars, Brawley; Right Inside, Thompson, Keesler ; Left Inside, Spivey, E. Walk- er; Right Wing, P. Shaw. E. Smith; Left Wing. Shephai.l Schuessler; Center Halfback. Lincoln, Phipper; Right Hall back. Little, Meldrim; l. li Halfback, Buchanan. GauM ; Right Fullback. L. Sini . Griffin; Left Fullback, Full- bright, R, Burke; Goal Keep- er, Jarman. 1 Silhouette i ' ftitar laBto-lall Kraxn R. Love, (Manager) A. Whipple (Captain) R. ViRDEN ' A. Stephens Side Center — L. WOOTEN Forwards — F. Harper N. Buchanan M. McLellan Guards — R. Love A. Whipple E. Thomas opltomnr? laakri-laU ®?am L. McAlpine (Manager) W. Peck (Captain) Forivards — W. Peck N. Evans Guard, — D. F. Smith L. McAlpine % Silhouette dlimtor laskpt-lall {Ltmix E. Hoke (Manager). E. Wassum (Captain) Center- — L. McClain K. Shields Side Center — E. Hoke Forimrd: — E. McClure H. McCoNNELL E. Guille Guards E. Wassum M Goodrich 5% " " illr?Bl|mau lask t-lall ©pant A. Pipes (Manager) M A. McKlNNEf (Captain) Center M A. McKlNNEY Side Center — B. Walker Foricar ds- E. Walker L. Thompson Guards E. Spivey M Keesler ' 0 Silhouette Atl|bttr Ewnrb 1921-1922 HOCKEY First Place ' . . . . Sophomores Second Place Juniors Third Place •• Seniors Fourth Place Freshmen BASKET-BALL First Place Sophomores Second Place Juniors Third Place Seniors Fourth Place Freshmen TRACK First Place Freshmen Second Pl, ce Juniors Third Place Sophomores Fourth Place Seniors TENNIS Sophomores win the tennis cup as champions in " doubles. " " 0 Atl lpttr nng rm a Hottentot from Agnes Scott, A player of basket-ball; I jump so high, I scrape the sky. And never, never fall. When once I get the ball I toss it above them all; I ' ll get it in, my side shall ivin — My joes sha ' nt score at all. One day I went on jun intent, A-prancing to the gym; Ij not too late, I ' d learn to skate. Then I ' d be in the swim; Instead, I hit the floor, I ' ll never walk any more, I broke my skate, and split my pate, I tell you I was sore. And so, you see, at A. S. C. There ' s something every minute. You surely have to hustle here Or else you won ' t be in it; We ' re crazy ' bout the gym-, The hockey and the swim. So now three cheers, and each who hears Will raise it with a vim — Hi, rocket y, ivhoopety, he! What ' s the matter with A. S. C? She ' s all right! Who ' s all right? A! sa cm Spivey y a lev] a Jo Frances Emily Daisy Bam Wearers o fheA.5. Nita A! ice Susan Nancy Ellen Ruth Becky earers Oy the A. 5. Lois 9 MQUETTE Nancy Evans Leader Althea Stephens Piano Bessie Winston ] Drum Martha Bowen i| Alice Virden 1 Elizabeth Griffin | Agnes Pfohl Violin Pocahontas Wight 1 Frances Formby | Margaret Powell ] Maude Foster Mandolin Adele Moss J Catherine Shields Guitar Mary Jarman f Zu e 1 AgttfB §rott B ' xa B Whoop ' er up! ivhoop ' er up! Whoop ' er up some more. ' Agnes Scott is the spot That we 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 gels there just the same. Oh! here ' s to the rep, the pep, the name of Agnes Scott, For it is a jolly thing to be a Hottentot; There may be schools that we have knoicn as dandy as can be — But, oh, you Agnes S-c-o double-l! There ' s Math and then there ' s HisVry and English themes galore. And French tests with questions that we never saw before. But tho ' we ' ve worked, and quizzed, and flunked, the only place for me Is our own Agnes S-c-o-double-t! Agnes Scott, you ' re all right. Yawning in the mawning. You ' re all right, you ' re ali right. When the Big Ben gives its call, Agnes Scott, you ' re all right. Just begun on Lecture I You bet you are! „ ' ggt to do it all: Your girls are clever, n j j - „ •„ Both now and forever j - j n -,, „, , , j Agnes Scott, youre all right, , j j , . , ,, .; , „,awning. I ou bet you are! Early ev ' ry mornin, Bells! bells! bells! While I ' m still ayawnin. Bells! bells! bells! Summon me to classes. Bells! bells! bells! Ring for grits and ' lasses. Bells! bells! bells! hlornin, noon an night time. Well! well! ivell! I ' d like to live forever Without another dog-gone bell! 19- Silhouette Oh, we re the girls from Agnes Scott, We ' re versed in classic lore; A more industrious set of girls You ' ve never seen before. We " sprechen deutsch ' and " parlezvous. In Latin ive are sharks, Nothing ever worries us. We ' re always having larks. Here ' s where you find us, Tra-la-la la-la. But don ' t you mind us, Tra-la-la-la-la. Oh, we ' re the girls from Agnes Scott, We ' re versed in classic lore; A more industrious set of girls You ' ve never seen before. When the moon plays peek-a-boo. And the stars shine down on you, Agnes Scott we ' re here. From far and near. To sing again to you. hi our hearts you ' re resident. And for you good luck is meant As IV e sing to-night While the stars shine bright And the moon plays peek a-boo. It isn ' t any trouble just to S-m-i-l-e, It isn ' t any trouble just to S-m-i-l-e, If you ever are in trouble. It ivill vanish like a bubble, If you ' ll only take the trouble just to S m-i-l-e. An ive ain ' t got weary yet. An ive never will, you bet. Been goin to classes all day long. An all the time we sing this song: An ' we ain ' t got weary yet. An ive never will, you bet. That English I, it ain ' t no cinch, Latin, Math, an all that French, But we go smilin every inch, ' Cause we ain ' t got weary yet. Agnes Scott girls want to meet you, Agnes Scott girls want to greet you. We ' re a song of ivelcome singing. Loud and long your praises ringing; We all hope our name you ' ll cherish. For our love will never perish. And ive ' II all be glad and gay As long as you will stay. PART ¥ R } College Events 19. ' f) Here come the girls from Agnes Scott, Hy-0, Hy-0, Hy-0, Hy-0. We raise our banners from the top, Hy-0, Hy-0, Hy-0, Hy-0. We greet you with the purple and white. For Agnes Scott will treat y ou right; A rig-a-dig-gig and away we go, Hy-0, Hy-0, Hy-0. Silhouette lithe New- Comer f I have heard, I hear thee and rejoice. O Cuckoo! shall I call thee Bird, Or but a wandering Voice? " Sophomore Week. 1 99 (IPlurlt iBini thf iMnrk Cat fur the (Llnss nf ' 24) IPhirlt Jnok lllcire at thr (Ealtfrti of Qllte €np mxb JHprric igiail blii Aftci , With Apjjrnprtati- ■rcnerg unb jHiTsir, hg (£xr?llEttt jjlMpprts tltc tLharartfrs ars as Th ' iilKitas: glimr ■:tsi--- -riiiflr prnprirtor of the " Cap rtnil Irrric pfjt ij Billtc -iigi; pfomctahat her jitnit Misc . Kho is n ' opit or ino) Intt Bho is rathrl: othcrtaisc tltnit tab 5 ' trce )■ ,iFrllolD5 iOUETTE " IT MIGHT HAVE BEEN " (A Comedy) CAST OF CHARACTERS Prologue Carolyn Smith Grandma Hollingsworth Ellen Walker Mrs. Hollingsworth Frances Bitzer Henrietta Hollingsworth Rebekah Harnian Patricia or Patty Hollingsworth Sarah Dunlap Mr. Percival Rochelle Goodrich Bessie Winston Nora (Irish Maid) Louise Buchanan Tanner (Butler) Georgia May Little Bridemaids Harriet Payne, Mary Breedlcve, Josephine Douglass Flower Girl Rosalind James 9. nn ilnupHtiturr November the fourth is a day which will ever stand out in the mind of each member of the Class of ' 22 as she looks back over her college career. Investiture is next in impressiveness and dignity to graduation for it marks definitely the change from the mere ambitiously toiling student to the stately gowned scholar. The Seniors met in Dr. Gaines ' home where Mrs. Gaines, according to her sweet and time-honored custom, put the academic gowns on each member of the class. This ceremony completed they joined their Sophomore Sisters on Inman porch, where the procession was formed. Headed by Dr. Gaines and the faculty they proceeded in a long line across the campus and into the chapel. To the well-beloved strains of " Ancient of Days " they marched through a double row of white-clad Sophomores and took their usual places. Dr. Gaines opened the service with a prayer, following it with a short talk to the Seniors which they will long remember. Then Dr. McCain, an honorary member of the Class of ' 22, made an impressive address in which he expressed the meaning of investiture and the responsibilities falling upon each Senior as she assumed the academic costume. And next followed the most cherished part of our well-beloved ceremony. Each Senior, cap in hand, walked up to the platform where Miss Hopkins, in her sweet and gracious manner placed the cap on her head as the final symbol of her seniorhood. When they marched out of the chapel with the admiring eyes of the under-classmen upon them it was indeed with a new feeling of dia ity and respon- sibility and a sense of awe at the thought of the next time they should, as a class, niarch out to the strains of " Ancient of Days. " TTE ®l)p Ikrkfnara I " THE RISING OF THE MOON " BY Lady Gregory cast of characters Sergeant Frances Amis Policeman X Mary Knight Policeman B Charlotte Keesler A Ragged Man Jeannette Archer II " THE OLD PEABODY PEW " BY Kate Douglas Wiggin cast of characters Prologue Martha Lee Taliaferro Mrs. Baxter (the Minister ' s Wife) Valeria Posey Mrs. Burbank (President of the Dorcas Society) Frances Oliver Mrs. Miller (Wife of Deacon Miller, the Sexton) Margaret Powell Mrs. Sargent (a Village Historian) Sarah Belle Brodnax The Widow Buzzell (Willing to take a second risk) Ruth Pirkle Miss Lobelia Brewston (who is no lover of men) Harriet Scott M ' iss Maria Sharp (quick of speech, sound of heart) Elizabeth McClure Miss Nancy Wentworth (who has waited for her romance ten years) .... Roberta Love Justin Peabody (sole living claimant to the old Peabody Pew) Cama Burgess 3UE Miss Ware in the Role of Mrs. Wigcs. " MRS. WIGGS OF THE CABBAGE PATCH " presented by Decatur Club Of Agnes Scott Alumnae Association CAST OF CHARACTERS Asia Frances Charlotte Markley Mrs. Wiggs Emma Louise Ware " Mis " Hazy Janef Preston Australia Emma Janes Europenie Maryellen Harvey Netvton Billy Wiggs Llewellyn Wilbum Chris Hazy Fanny McCaa Pete Isabel Randolph JiMMiE Wiggs L. H. Johnson Miss Lucy Marguerite Cousins Mr. Bob s. G. Stukes Mr. Schultz C.W. Dieckmann Cabbage Patch Children . . Lizabel Saxon, Jane Harwell Rutland, Augusta Skeen Gussie O Neal Johnson, Sara Till The dramatization of this play was made by Emma Jones, ' 18, for special pro- duction by the Decatur Club of Agnes Scott Alumnae Association. 9- Silhouette Grandmothers ' Party 9 n Junior Valentine Party iFflun r s iag It has become a custom at Agnes Scott for the Senior class to entertain the college community at dinner on Founder ' s Day, which is the twenty-second of February. The Seniors take advantage of this opportunity to entertain themselves as well by dress- ing as colonial dames and gentlemen. In such costume they enter the dining rooms, where they dine and wine amid toasts and songs which would have gladdened the hearts of George Washington or of our own George Washington Scott. After the dinner all the guests repair to the gym, where the minuet is danced in high style. Many famous guests were present at the celebration this year. Among them were the following: White House Dining Rebekah Scott Dining Room Room, George Washington Martha Washington Betsy Ross LaFayette . Thomas Jefferson Benjamin Franklin Daniel Boone . Frances Scott Key Patrick Henry . Martha Lee Taliaferro Ruth Keiser Harriett Scott Laura Oliver Sara Till Ruth Virden Ruth Pirkle Althea Stephens Lilburne Ivey Jeanette Archer Mary Knight Roberta Love Cama Burgess Nell Buchanan Frances Oliver Elizabeth Brown Ruth Hall Ethel Ware ®lt? Jaritltij PRESENTS " MISS MARIA " From " Old Chester Tales " by Margaret Delaiid Dramatized by Maude B. Vosburgh PERSONS OF THE PLAY Miss Maria Welwood Eunice Curry Miss Rose ( her cousin ) Mary E. Goodwyn Mr. Charles Welwood (her nephew) Lewis H. Johnson Mrs. Matilda Barkley Julia E. Rothemel Mr. Ezra Barkley Christian W . Dieckmann Mr. Charles Welwood ' s Four Children Janef Preston, Muriel Horn Givendolyn Glendenning, Leslie Gaylord The action passes in Old Chester, in Miss Maria Welwood ' s sitting room, about 1860. " SUPPRESSED DESIRES ' George Cram Cook and Susan Glaspell persons of the play Henrietta Brewster Louise G. Lewis Stephen Brewster Lewis H. Johnson Mabel Isabel Randolph Scene: A studio apartment in Washington Square Edith W. Moses Director 19. Silhouette % i fi 1 f J. ■ 1 i - M f A j,:y|v s ll i J R ' l ' H .) m m 1 ■l. £ .--v M ll; imiii ill ■iL 1 ' ' . H V in |t,j™ «« 9tsi i - . ' fymi A " l " 4 j ' h fi fefc. Kp f ' ! ' ' •r ; ■■ ■ ' . !■■ i 1 4 ■ ®l)f llarkfnarB PRESENT " THE MAN WHO MARRIED A DUMB WIFE " A Comedy BY Anatole France persons of the play Master Leonard Botal (judge) Charlotte Keesler Master Adam Funce (lawyer) Eleanor Hyde Master Simon Colline (doctor) Laura Oliver Master Jean Maugier (surgeon) Georgia May Little Master Serafin Dulaurier (apothecary) .... Sara Belle Brodnax Giles Boiscourtier (Leonard Botal ' s Secretary) Queenelle Harrold A Blind Fiddler Pocahontas Wight Catherine (Botal ' s wife) Sarah Till Alison (Botal ' s servant) Louise Buchanan Mademoiselle de la Garandiere Mary Knight Madame de la Bruine Nell Buchanan The Chickweed Man Josephine Scheussler The Watercress Man Jeannette Archer The Candle Man Mary Ben Wright Page to Mademoiselle de la Garandiere Mildred Pitner Footman to Madame de la Bruine Carolyn Smith Doctor ' s Attendants Isabel Ferguson and Elizabeth Griffin The Chimney Sweep Frances Bitzer 10 (Ertaugular i? bate APRIL 6, 1922. Resolved — That Employehs ' Associations Are for the Best Interests of Capital and Labor. DEBATED AT AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE, DECATUR. GA. Agnes Scott (Affirmative) vs. Randolph-Macon (Negative). Nell Buchanan Sara Till (Alternate) Margaret Hill Daisy Frances Smith Frances Williams Esther Ganaway (Alternate) DEBATED AT SOPHIE-NEWCOMB. NEW ORLEANS, LA. Sophie-Newcomb (Affirmative) vs. Agnes Scott (Negative). Ula Milner Merle Gesell (Alternate) Ruth Hall Alice Oppenheimer Quenelle Harrold Cama Burgess (Alternate) DEBATED AT RANDOLPH-MACON, WOMAN ' S COLLEGE, LYNCHBURG, VA. Randolph-Macon (Affirmative) vs. Sophie-Newcomb (Negative) Gertrude Ritter Gail Burnett (Alternate) Esther Kuff Bowers MacKorell Wilma Shields Katherine Lively The Agnes Scott teams followed the precedent set by last year ' s debaters and again gained the victory over both Randolph-Macon and Sophie-Newcomb. Randolph-Macon, came second for in the debate R. M. W. C. vs. S. N. the decision was rendered in favor of the affirmative. 9. Silhouette Junior Circls bRewtgftftfrd child of -fhe 5evjerri ' i cifluijhteR oCfhe Qua ct of +he rifile- JuN ' ioR Circus j - Silhouette Under the Direction of Bert LeAmour presents " WILLIAM FELL " Opera in Three Operations (In American) CAST OF CHARACTERS King William Jean d ' Arche Queen Grace Marcia Knytee Brown Betty Marguerita Colvillita Adam Tart Lee Taliaferro Marquise de Peel Ruthovitche Hatlianski Duke de Pomere Ruffino Fickliano Lords, ladies, slaves, apple core-us Incidental Ballets by Pippin Ballet Herr Steffans Conductor M. TiLLSKi Stage Manager BOARD OF DIRECTORS Elizabeth Wilson .... Chairman Ruth Virden Frances Harper Althea Stephens Laura Oliver Jeannette Archer I. CROWNING OF QUEEN (Bridal Song — Jensen) May Queen Mary Lamar Knight Susan Malone Louie Dean Stephens Elizabeth Molloy Frances White MAIDS Fanstelle Williams Charlotte Keesler Dell Bernhardt Virginia Burt Louise Scott Mary Noble FLOWER GIRLS Elizabeth Scott Nell Scott Earthmon Dan McIntyre TRAIN BEARERS Milton Earthmon Silhouette II. ?0 of pan Episode I. Syrinx, loveliest of the wood nymphs and a protegee of Diana, spent long hours dancing with her sisters and the nature spirits in Diana ' s grove. Thither one day came Pan. The nymphs fled in fear, all save Syrinx by whom, at first sight, Pan was enraptured. Swiftly he pursued the nymph to the very steps of Diana ' s temple, where supplicating in her exhaustion, her beloved Goddess trans- formed her in disguise. Pan in swift pursuit knelt before a reed instead of the lovely nymph. His sigh, echoing through the reeds made music of his grief — and plucking the reeds, through the pipe he fashioned, played his love for Syrinx, a melody, alluring, wistful, impelling. So beautiful was the sound that it drew Syrinx from her hiding place — a danc- ing answer to his melody. But Pan did not recognize the object of his desire and wandered sadly off. Episode II. Returning home triumphant from the hunt, Diana finds the lonely Pan still sor- rowing. Hoping to end his grief she bids her vestals summon Syrinx and turns her into a mortal. But Pan again not recognizing her, passes on. Episode III. And so, a mortal, Syrinx is borne by the Zephyrs to earth. The friendly Zephyrs leave her, a strange mortal among others, happy in the celebration of the Harvest and the Feast of Bacchus. Villagers roughly urge her to join their dance and the vouth Thalius alone pities her terror and rescues her from them. But even of him she is frightened. Fleeing from the strange faces that mock her, the impelling notes of Pan ' s pipe stop her flight and, as always, she must dance to the strange hypnotic melody that he plays. And now in admiration the merry-makers gather about her. Thalius joins her in the dance and so through the melody of Pan ' s pipe. Syrinx finds her happiness. R nn Wnah Ni|mpljH ' . ' JL ' JL JL Olynnx an ©I altita f), liana unit tljr ?|utttrpa0M UETTE lIpBtal Hirgina v ' in lardianab 3UETTE PiftpB of att 10 Mnij iau (Cast Syrinx Ruth Keiser Pan Margaret Prowell Diana , Carolyn Moore Thalius Sarah Till MOUNTAIN STREAMS: Helen Barton Frances Harper Gertrude Green Mary Walker Perry MoNTiNE Pharr Ruth Owen Eunice Kell Eugenia Perkins Anne McKay Eunice Lawrence Edith McCallie Martha Lin Manley SHADOWS: Emma Proctor Elizabeth Dabney Pocahontas Wight Martha Lee Taliaferro Laura Oliver Bessie Winston Mary Floding Frances Gilleland Otto Gilbert Bryte Daniel SUNLIGHT: Mary Stuart Sims Jane Knight Ivylyn Girardeau Belle Walker Virginia Watts Sarah Morehouse Gwynne Cannon Margaret Hyatt Ethel Ware Elizabeth Perry Lucy Oliver Mary Harris Louise Hendrix Janice Brown Larsen Mattox Emily Spivey Rebecca Saunders NYMPHS: Annie Johnson Lois McClain Pearl Smith Julia Jameson Josephine Douglas QUENEILE HaRROLD ZEPHYRS: Susie Stokes Hazel Bordeaux Fanny Swann Mary Mobberly Lucia Murchison Margaret Henry VESTAL VIRGINS: Mary Keesler Margaret Thorington Rebecca Burk REEDS: FLAMES: Margaret Wood Victoria Howie Ruth Pirkle Leone Bowers Alice Greenlee Virginia Pottle Elizabeth Ransom Mary Mann Alicia Young Helen Faw Silhouette HUNTRESSES: Louise Brown Ruth Fund Alice Pfohl Dorothy Bowron Frances Bitzer LORDS: Helen Lane Comfort Catherine Shields Louise Buchanan Emily Guille Weenona Peck Frances Formby Eleanor Hyde Rebecca Saunders MAIDENS: Emmie Ficklen Helen Crocker Evelyn Byrd Josephine Schuessler Isabel Midcely Hazel Gaines Susie Mims Christine Turner GRAINS: Anna May Dieckmann Beth McClure Frances Oliver Augusta Thomas Emily Thomas Mary Jarman Gertrude Henry Ruth Craig Florence Brawley Pearl Smith Martha Jackson Elizabeth Cheatham LiLBURNE IVEY Frances Amis FRUITS: Eleanor Hardeman Nannie Campbell Juanita Kelly Anna Meade Carolyn Smith Vera Hickman Ruth McMurray Edith Kerns BACCHANALE: Anita Minter Hall McDougall Otto Gilbert Ruth Harrison Araminta Edwards ■ Dorothy Luten Eileen Dodd Annie Johnson VILLAGERS: Ruth Fleming Ellen Walker Idelle Bryant LuciLE Caldwell Eugenia Thompson Norma Burke Frances Gardner Sarah Tate Little Girl Day. ETTE mu (Elub PRESENTS " THE GHANA " An Operetta in Three Scenes BY Joseph L. Roechel L ' nder Direction of Miss Curry CHARACTERS Zayda Nell Esslinger The Queen of Spain Lillian McAlpine The King Charlotte Keesler A Page Frances Gilliland The Lady of the Enchanted Fountain Katharine Wharton Spanish Ladies Gipsies Spirits of the Fountain: Sarah Till, Irma Heaton, Helen Crocker, Frances Singletary 1A May 19, Friday 5:00 P. M. — Tea to Senior Class by Association of University Women, Anna Young Alumnae House. May 20, Saturday 4:00 P. M. — Sophomore Tea to Senior Class, East Lake Club. May 25, Thursday Faculty Prom to Junior and Senior Classes. May 26. Friday 10:00 A. M. — Annual Meeting of the Board of Trustees. 3:00 P. M. — Annual Alumnae Council Meeting. 8:00 P. M. — Junior Banquet to Senior Class at East Lake Club. May 27, Saturday 1:00 P. M. — Alumnae Luncheon to Senior Class, Anna Young Alumnae House. 3:00 P. M. — Annual Meeting of the Alumnae Association. 8:30 P. M. — Presentation by the Blackfriars of Robe rt Emmons Rogers ' play, " Behind a Wattau Picture. " May 28, Sunday 11:00 A. M. — Baccalaureate Sermon, Decatur Presbyterian Church, by the Reverend B. R. Lacy, Jr., D. D., Atlanta, Georgia. 2:00 P. M. — Senior Class Entertains at After Dinner Coffee for the Facultv and the Visiting Parents and Friends. 6:00 P. M. — Senior Vespers, College Chapel. May 29, Monday 10:00 A. M. — Senior Breakfast to the Sophomore Class at East Lake Club. 3:00 P. M. — Annual Meeting of the Alumnae Association. 4:00 P. M.— Class Day Exercises. 8:30 P. M.— Concert by the Glee Club. May 30, Tuesday 10:00 A. M. — Address to the Senior Class by the Reverend Andrew Sledd. Ph. D., D. D., LL. D.. Emory University, Emory University, Ga. Conferrins of Degrees. 19 Silhouette Sljp llarkfriara PRESENT " BEHIND A WATTEAU PICTURE " A Fantasy in Two Scenes Robert Emmons Rogers Under the Direction of Edith W. Moses CHARACTERS A Museum Guide Georgia May Little A Watteau Marquise Nell Buchanan A Watteau Marquis Martha Lee Taliaferro A Watteau Poet Jeannette Archer The Melancholy Pierrot Charlotte Keesler Columbine Sarah Till Harlequin Valeria Posey A Fiat Pierrot Ruth Pirkle Chinese Lantern Bearers — Georgia May Little, Carolyn Smith, Mary Knight, Margaret Powdl. Ghave-Diggers — Frances Amis, Mary Ben Wright. Lutanists (Attendants on Pierrot) — Elizabeth Molloy, Dell Bernhardt. 19. K mB Btatt ( ht Club Conrprt May 29, 1922. PROGRAM 1. The Shepherd Lady Armstrong Misses McAlpine, Esslinger and Chorus 2. (a) A Birthday Woodman (h) Love is a Bubble Liddle Nell Esslinger 3. (a) Japanese Love Story Thomas (b) Little Papoose Sherwood (c) Chit-Chat l iaffat 4. Reading: The Lion and the Lady Mar jorie Benton Cooke Marguerite Cousins 5. (a) Water Lillies hinders (b) The Barefoot Trail Wiggens 6. Medley of Southern Songs Sheridan 7. (a) Go Down Moses Burleigh (b) I Stood on the River of Jordain Burleigh Elizabeth Lockhart 8. Twilight Dreams Houseley Silhouette Ollaaa Sag iiag 2m, 4 f . m. 1. — The Purple and White — Senior and Sophomore Classes. 2.— Talk by Mary Knight. President of the Class of " 22. 3. — Class History by Ethel Kime Ware. 4. — Last Will and Testament of the Class of ' 22, by Jeannette Archer. 5.— " Radioing ' 22 ' " — The Class Prophecy, by Elizabeth Wilson. 6. — School Days — Marjorie Lowe. Senior Class 7. — Planting of the Ivy. 8.— Alma Mater. II 90 Olnrnmrnrfm nt Saij May .so. 1922 at 10 o ' clock College Chapel PROGRAMME 1. — Processional Hymn. 2. — Prayer. 3. — My Redeemer and My Lord — Buck. Miss Nell Esslinger 4. — Announcements of Scholarships and Prize. 5. — Twilight Dreams — Houseley. Chorus 6. — Address to Graduating Class — The Reverend Andrew Sledd, Ph.D., D.D.. LL.D.. Emory Univer- sity, Emory University, Ga. 7. -Conferring Degrees. 8. — Announcements. 9. — Benediction. Silhouette 99 Marjorle Lowe (1923) School Days Althea Stephens (1922) 1. Just my schooldays, hap- py and sad, 2 Down the long road where all must go, i -=t zS - | lj E.fe : Bits of girl - ways.dreams I have Take a song • load lest shad- ows -- =, ? " P£-S " ■§«.—«-—$-- " — £? k—c?- had,., blow . Come a- throng-ing down the wind-ing road ' Cross the pathway .where the sun was shin of years, Ev - ' ry - ing bright. You will -it - " f; one a - smil - iiig thru the mist of tears; Here ' s a sad day, when I was need a can - die for the dark of night: Sing a friend-song to light - en Here ' s a glad, day,When dreams came true— .. the years. Sing a wind- song To drive a - way fears; Bright- er than Sweet - er than gleam of sil - ver stars a - bove. Is your mem - o - ry, school days 1 love., trill of mocking bird ot dove- Is your ech - o, school songs I love.. PARTM Odds and Lnds A . ' J- -1 -, ' A J. OUETTE 5:00 A.M. l i-.ooA-n 930 An : S (Yopvmfil nORorirfq fil " fl.SX. 99 Onci fl aoRmfil fiCteRaoorr ofYcl aiqht UETTE 5napsho+s Some tomoLis lec ' VuReRB ' ' :ZP ' C«.e " tirf Hr RtnrkoRd ntYUftThvjRmcJl r-tlR Vfjq rRt;hel Boom - 6oora- nvi Doom! 10 Silhouette Hju Co Caao - r OLh-o - fl bfloe f Rooi fin Ennlish X nfotebook to t t raumtsB . K;5 HOutW V , whose hefiKt bRoke, Nwhety She 105+ hcR, choWed fififd died on he l st dose Qjj Remfiirrs. S(, vv n,5«C. LcntTcR ETTE «!?! ®1)! ®lj! I ' ll tell you the story of an Agnes Scatter, And a dream she had that would- make you totter; She ate some spuds and she ate some grits. And here ' s the dream that gave her fits. Oh! Oh! Oh! Dr. .4rm was the first she met. She called him " Lovey, dovey, honey, pet, ' He gave her a great big capital A, And told her he ' d see her another day. Oh! Oh! Oh! She went to the gym. by special request. And stayed jour years as Miss Randolph ' s guest; She vaulted the horse — ivhat a narrow escape — And climbed on the rings like a regular ape. Oh! Oh! Oh! 90 She went to the library, found a nook. Browsed thru every single book; Read a French dictionary without restraint. And rolled right up in a cold, dead faint. Oh! Oh! Oh! She came to nest in a sicimming pool. Bigger than any in any school; She saw Mr. Starr on a roller skate. He said, " Don ' t let your dates stay too late. ' Oh! Oh! Oh! n ' ? ?| She landed in Main at half past eight, Vm-um asked her for an after-date; He started to kiss her and she started to pout. When biff, bam, bang! — the dream went out. Silhouette k . 00 9 Silhouette (At A. i . CO That ' s where my money goes; It keeps m,e on. my toes To pay the bills I owes Th ' Alumnae Tea Room — bum, bum, bum! 1 buys their tom-a-toes, Doughnuts by twos and fours. Oh, girls, that ' s where my money goes. My money goes. Helen Faw. 9. 19. Silhouette on -prj np-rp Silhouette This is our good friend Ella. Who says to each pert young feller Who comes to call, " Jes ' wait in the hall Until I kin go an tell ' er. " Bad Things — Exams. A. T. — Exams are awful, aren ' t they? E. K. — I should say they are. They make me feel just like Jonathan did when the whale swallowed him. Here ' s to the can, The little trash can, With the fresh green paint upon it. Here ' s to the maid. And the price she paid. Alas! She shouldn ' t have done it! INTERESTING BIT OF BIBLICAL INFORMATION. Mrs. Sydenstricker (In Bible 3) : " Now what happened after the 5,000 were fed? " Well Informed Student: " They collected twelve baskets of scraps for the wo- men and children. " ■n SUPPRESSED DESIRE. Mary went to sleep one night And had a little dream. She thought she was a brimming bowl Of sweet and yellow cream. Mary trembled in her sleep; She felt a gentle pat. ' Twas just her roommate waking her. But Mary hollowed " Scat! " Dr. McCain (In History 4) : " Miss Margaret, could you possibly tell me what happened after Jackson ' s death? " Margaret Cobville (with assurance) : " He lied still. " CONUNDRUMS. (To be answered by any member of Dr. McCain ' s class.) ' When is a girl like a cow? " ' When she browses. " ' When is a girl like a fish? " ' When she dips. " ETTE iSi t avlse tljat aittPH luilt (With apologies to the Silhouette, 1905.) This is the house That Gaines built. This is the girl That lived in the house That Gaines built. This is the star That watched the girl That lived in the house That Gaines built. 10 V This is the boy That mocked the star That watched the girl That lived i?i the house That Gaines built. This is the fate Of the boy That mocked the star That watched the girl That lived in the house That Gaines built. Silhouette SOPHOMORE TEA Given At " East Lake on May 20. Spring is here. Although it brings Spring Fever, which is very detrimen- tal to study for examinations, it alsa brings a number of enjoyable social affairs. One of these is the Sopho- more Tea lor the Senior class. The Seniors are getting a " terrible rush " these days and they deserve it. Their Sister Class has such an unselfish spirit that it afforded automobiles for the honor guests and it rode on the faithful street cars. The per- sonnel of the gay party consists of Miss Hopkins, Faculty Advisors of the Senior class and of the Sophomore class, the Senior class and the Sopho- more class. The place: East Lake. The time: Saturday, the twentieth of May from 4:30 until 7:60. The refreshments: A delicious salad ;ourse, assorted sandwiches, and tea, . nd, furthermore, nuts, ice-cream and cake. The worthy Seniors and the hospita- ble Sophomores made a lovely scene in their bright-colored spring frocks. One would rightly think that this event would 1)6 most attractive and enjoyable from the facts presented here; but to add to the pleasure of the afternoon there was dancing. TWO PAGES FROM A " p " ; SENIOR S MEiVlOK BUUK Silhouette Now mile 9. 90 1 " ). Silhouette An lExtrart from tl|p 1905 i ' tllinuptt? CATALOGUE 1904-1905. Notes. For repeated violations of thesse rules, and for continued disregard of the important principles which they embody, parents will be requested to take their daughters home. The highest ideal of our institution is to prepare young ladies gracefully to hold high positions in society. With this end in view, monthly receptions are given the student body by the Faculty. At these receptions the young ladies are required to appear in full evening dress. Informal receptions to their young gentleman acquaintances are held by the young ladies in the parlors every Sunday afternoon. (After careful consideration we have decided that this is necessary for the prevention of possible home-sickness and ennui ) . Parents are requested to withdraw their daughters from school for a week ' s rest at home from time to time during the session. Such brief absences are con- sidered highly conducive to health and happiness. Because of the nervous strain on the teachers, examinations are only given at the end of each term to those young ladies who especially desire them. (Examina- tions are no test of scholarship, but, on the contrary, have a fatally weakening effect on the minds and character of those young ladies who insist upon standing them ) . Parents will do well to supplv their daughters with no less than six handsome evening dresses, two opera-cloaks and as much valuable jewelry as possible. No young lady will be allowed to take more than eight hours of recitation a week, because more would undoubtedly interefere with the proper discharge of her social duties. The young ladies will be permitted to go alone into Atlanta at any time they may choose, as this will give them good opportunities for developing their inde- pendence and self-reliance. Each young lady may attend the church of her choice once a week, but positively no oftener, except upon written request of her parent or guardian. It is much preferred that no requests for special privilege be made, as much dissatisfaction among the student-body is aroused thereby. Nannette Hopkins, Lady Principal, F. H. Gaines, D.D., President. Jnfinttarg [This Touching Ode Was Written By An Inmate After A Week-End There). There s a little while house in the valley, Down beyond Science Hall, Where the vines twine round and there ' s never a sound Save the radiator s call. There vou groan and there you moan In utter solitude And shrivel up and pine away Without a bite of food. It s a nice little house in the valley. With the smell of drugs in the air Where you toss in pain and long in vain. For the goad old dining-room fare. There you lie and there you cry And take a little pill And think youd rather be a corpse Than feel so very ill. 9. Silhouette itrprlory of (I ffirprB at KhmmxBtvntmn, Snatrurltan nnh O ourrnm nt Alexander, Miss Lucile 52 Park Lane, Atlanta, Ga. Armistead, Dr. J. D. M Agnes Scott College, Decatur, Ga. Calhoun, Miss Frances Spartanburg, S. C. Cousins, Marguerite S. Candler St., Decatur, Ga. Culberson, Miss Margaret 265 Gordon St., Atlanta, Ga. Cunningham, Mr. R. B S. Candler St., Decatur, Ga. Curry, Miss Eunice Wolfville, Nova Scotia, Canada Daugherty, Miss Harriet 228 N. Broad St., Grove City, Pa. DiECKMANN, Mr. C. W W. 14tli St., Atlanta, Ga. Dieckmann, Mrs. C. W W. 14th St., Atlanta, Ga. FiNNELL, Mrs. Jennie Dunbar Agnes Scott College, Decatur, Ga. Fitzhugh, Mrs. Margaret Agnes Scott College, Decatur, Ga. Gaines, Dr. F. H Agnes Scott College, Decatur, Ga. Gaylord, Miss Leslie Winchester, Va. Glendenning, Miss Gwendolen Manchester, Mass. Gibbons, Miss Lois 1016 S. 45th St., Philadelphia, Pa. CooDWYN, Miss Mary Elizabeth 1319 Willow Ave., Louisville, Ky. Hale, Miss Louise 710 Coster St., Bronx, N. Y. Hamff, Mr. C. F Emory University, Atlanta, Ga. Harn, Miss Muriel 2506 N. Calvert St., Baltimore, Md. Hearon, Miss Cleo Agnes Scott College, Decatur, Ga. Hopkins, Miss Nannette Hot Springs, Va. Holt, Mr. R. B Decatur, Ga. Horton, Mrs. Dorothy Decatur, Ga. HowsoN, Miss Emily Agnes Scott College, Decatur, Ga. Johnson, Mr. L. H Decatur, Ga. Laney, Miss Emma May 721 Jefferson St., Tupelo, Miss. Lewis, Miss Louise Agnes Scott College, Decatur, Ga. Markley, Miss Frances Charlotte 901 Manor St., Lancaster, Pa. Martin, Miss Anne Agnes Scott College, Decatur, Ga. Miller, Miss Emma R. R. 1, Breton, Ontario, Canada Morgan-Stephens, Mrs. Theodora Atlanta, Ga. Moses, Miss Edith W 5710 Clemens Ave., St. Louis, Mo. McCaa, Miss Fanny 1025 Fairmont St., Anniston, Ala. McCain, Dr. J. R S. Candler St., Decatur, Ga. McCurdy, Miss Sarah Stone Mountain, Ga. McDouGALL, Miss Mary Agnes Scott College, Decatur, Ga. McKiNNEY, Miss Louise S. Candler St., Decatur, Ga. Preston, Miss Janef Bristol, Va. Randolph, Miss Isabel Ashebrook, Union Co., New Jersey Rankin, Mr. W. R., Jr Thomasville, N. C. Rothermel, Miss Julia 114 N. 9th St., Reading, Pa. Sanders, Miss Nannie 1516 S. College St., Georgetown, Tex. 99 Skeen, Miss Augusta Ponce de Leon Ave., Decatur, Ga. Smith, Miss Jennie Agnes Scott College, Decatur, Ga. Smith, Miss Lillian Agnes Scott College, Decatur, Ga. Stansfield, Miss M, rtha Bradentown, Fla. Stukes, Mr. S. G Agnes Scott College, Decatur, Ga. Sweet, Dr. Mary F S. Candler St., Decatur, Ga. Sydenstricker, Mrs. Alma S. Candler St., Decatur, Ga. Sutphen, Miss Katherine Van Dusen .... Dorloo, Scholarie County, N. Y. Tart, Mr. J. C Agnes Scott College, Decatur Ga. Torrance, Miss Catherine 623 Ashland Ave., Muncie, Indiana WiLBURN, Miss Llewellyn Adams St., Decatur, Ga. in HOUETTE StuJimt StrrrtDrif Adams, Acnes Clairmont Ave., Decatur, Ga. Akers, Mabel 135 Simpson St., Atlanta, Ga. Alford, Attie a. Bonifay, Fla. Allen, Clara Mae 417 Clairmont Ave., Decatur, Ga. Allen, Imogene Stephanie 417 Clairmont Ave., Decatur. Ga. Almond, Ruth 469 Mcintosh St.. Elberton, Ga. Alston, ' Frances 56 Avary Drive, Atlanta, Ga. Amis, Frances Anne Fordyce, Ark. Archer, Jeannette Montreat, N. C. Arnold, Emily 102 Greenville St., Newnan, Ga. Arnold Mary Evelyn 428 E. 6th St., Anniston, Ala. Askew, Elizabeth F. 135 Jefferson Place, Decatur, Ga. Ballard, Martha Brewton, Ga. Barton, Helen Thurston Sewanee, Tenn. Barton, Mary Neill Sewanee, Tenn. Beck, Mrs. B. R. 131 Clairmont Ave., Decatur, Ga. Bernhardt, Dell 211 S. Mulberry St., Lenoir, N. C. Bitzer, Frances Leland, Miss. BiviNGS, Minnie Rebecca 314 N. Moreland Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Blalock, Elizabeth Jonesboro, Ga. Blue, Carolyn Union Springs, Ala. Bond, Elizabeth Ann 464 E. Lafayette St., Jackson, Tenn. Bond, Sarah Caldwell Route B, Jackson, Tenn. Boone, Grace Virginia 25 Wesley St., Newnan, Ga. Booth, Almarita Statesboro, Ga. Bordeaux, Hazel 1301 Louisiana St., Little Rock, Ark. BowDOiN, Mary Bess Adairsville, Ga. BowEN, Martha Pearl St., Monroe, Ga. Bowers, Sarah Leone 513 Ridgely Apts., Birmingham, Ala. BowRON, Dorothy Louise 2175 11th Ave., Birmingham, Ala. Boyd, Maud Hartford, Ala. Branch, Elizabeth 204 McLendon St., Atlanta, Ga. Brawley, Ida Florence 307 Patton St., Huntsville, Ala. Breedlove, Mary Elizabeth Ill W. Adair St., Valdosta, Ga. Brenner, Margaret Frieda 134 Barnett St.. Atlanta, Ga. Britt, Frances 311 South C. St., Thomaston, Ga. Brodnax, Sarah Belle 10 St. Augustine Place, Atlanta, Ga. Brown, Ada Elizabeth 835 Vine St., Chattanooga, Tenn. Brown, Elizabeth Anderson 318 Church St., Fort Valley, Ga. Brown, Fannie V. 465 Clairmont Ave., Decatur, Ga. Brown ' Janice Stewart 403 N. Edgeworth St., Greensboro, N. C. Brown, Louise Katherine 511 Adams St., Decatur, Ga. Brown, Lulawill 115 Harvey St., Camilla, Ga. Brown, Mary Anderson 511 Adams St., Decatur, Ga. Brown, Mary Phlegar Box 760, Hendersonville, N. C. Bryant, Idelle Fort Valley, Ga. Buchanan, Eleanor Fairman 9 Strother St.. Marion, Va. Buchanan, Louise Ryman 514 2nd Ave., Nashville, Tenn. Burgess, Cama 2 East 16th St., Atlanta, Ga. Burke, Norma 1044 E. 19th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. Burks, Rebekah Elizabeth Peak St., Bedford, Va. BuRKHEAD, Annabel 10th St., Opelika, Ala. Burt, Virginia Arnold Opelika, Ala. Byrd, Evelyn M. 2008 W. Flagler St., Miami, Fla. Callaway, Gena Monte Sano Ave., Augusta, Ga. Caldwell, Lucile Vernon Road, LaGrange, Ga. Caldwell, Mary Palmer 747 N. Boulevard, Atlanta, Ga. Caldwell, Mary White Graham, N. C. Campbell, Nannie 1730-A Floyd Ave., Richmond, Va. TE Camp, Edith Indian Creek Drive. Clarkston, Ga. Cannon, Augusta 500 E. Boulevard, Charlotte, N. C. Cannon, Gwynne Jonesboro. Ga. Carrier, Catherine Elva Merrimon Ave.. Asheville. N. C. Chandler, Venus Estelle 728 Ponce de Leon Ave.. Atlanta, Ga. Cheatham, Elizabeth 152 E. 10th St.. Atlanta, Ga. Clarke, Minnie Lee 122 Jackson St., Augusta. Ga. CoLLEY, Mary Wood Centreville, Tenn. CoLViLLE, Margaret Vance McMinnville. Tenn. Comfort, Helen Lane Washington Ave., Kosciusko. Miss. Cook, Thelma 13th Ave.. Cordele, Ga. Cooper, Jessie Dean Centreville. Ala. Cousins, Marguerite Louise 507 S. Candler St., Decatur. Ga. Craig, Catheryne Ripley. Tenn. Craig, Ruth 1313 Thirteenth Ave., Hickory, N. C. Crocker, Helen Harris 404 S. College St., Franklin, Ky. Cureton, Sue Thompson Moreland, Ga. Dabney, Elizabeth 514 E. 7th St., Hopkinsville, Ky. Dabney, Margaret 306 E. Ponce de Leon Ave., Decatur, Ga. Daniel, Bryte Clinton, S. C. Davidson, Beulah Fort Valley, Ga. Davis, Edythe Miriam 34 E. 10th St., Atlanta. Ga. Dfjin, Eunice 133 Prevost St.. Anderson, S. C. Deaver, Eliza Agatha Brevard. N. C. Dennington, Catherine 610 Washington St! DiECKMANN, Anna May Dexter, Mo DoBBS, Marguerite Woodstock. Ga! DoDD, LuciLE Eileen Covington Road. Decatur, Ga. Dolvin, Mary Kee Siloam, Ga. Douglass, Josephine E. Main St., Murfreesboro, Tenn. Dowdy, Annabel 12 Bowden St., Commerce, Ga. Drane, Ruth Ernestine 1345 Second Ave., Columbus. Ga. Duke, Nell Davis Heflin. Ala. DuNLAP, Sarah Buford 3M Kingston Ave., Charlotte, N. C. Du Vall, Jennie Lynn ..145 Adams St., Decatur, Ga. Eakes, Martha Nancy 204 Church St., Decatur, Ga. Edwards, Araminta 271 E. 10th St.. Atlanta. Ga. Esslinger, Nell Randolph St., Huntsville, Ala. Evans, Christine ..Miller St.. Fort Valley, Ga. Evans, Eunice Prevost 414 N. McDuffie St., Anderson, S. C. Evans, Nancy Chenault West Main St.. Richmond, Ky. Evans, Ruth College St., Fort Valley, Ga. Faw, Helen Atkins 404 Roswell St., Marietta, Ga Ferguson, Isabel Walnut St., Waynesville, N. C. Ferst, Mazie Rae 1039 N. Boulevard. Atlanta, Ga. F icklen, Emmie Bounds Main St., Washington, Ga.. Flake, Elizabeth Ansley Main St.. Conyers. Ga. Fleming, Ruth 104 N. Howard St., Kirkwood, Ga. Fletcher, Walker 419 E. College St., Jackson. Tenn. Floding, Mary Edna 250 Myrtle St., Atlanta. Ga. Fore, Elizabeth Beery 707 N. College St.. Charlotte. N C. Formby, Frances Piedmont, Ala. Foster, Maud 175 Gordon St., Atlanta, Ga. Fullbricht, Sara du Pre East Lake, Decatur, Ga. FuLCHUM, Dorothy De Knight 1011 Highland Ave., Jackson, Tenn. Gaines, Hazel S. Harris, Sandersville, Ga. Callaway, Romana 508 E. Duffy St., Savannah, Ga. Gambrill, Anne Jane 652 W. Market St.. Anderson, S C. Gardner, Lelia Frances 203 Faiiview Ave., Decatur. Ga Cause, Helen Lucile . Stockton, Ala. Silhouette Gay, Louise 1018 W. Beach St., Biloxi, Miss. Gibson, Sarah Jane 29 Temple Ave., Newnan, Ga. Gilbert, Otto . . R. F. D. No. 7, Atlanta, Ga. Gilchrist, Katie Frank Courtland, Ala. Gilchrist, Philippa Garth Courtland, Ala. Gilliland, Mary Frances 334 Gorrell, Greensboro, N. C. Girardeau, Ivylyn Thomaston, Ga. Goodrich, Mary 481 Spring St., Atlanta, Ga. Goodroe, Geraldine Barbour St., Eufaula, Ala. Gordon, Selma Louise .709 Worthington Ave., Charlotte, N. C. Graham, Hamilton Yancey ..■..■ 308 E. Cambridge St., Greenwood, S. C. Green, Gertrude Moore Prospect Ave.. Bradentown, Fla. Green ' E, Mary Hemphill 38 Greenville St., Abbeville, S. C. Greenlee, Alice Carolyn 137 McDonough St., Decatur, Ga. Gregory, Vivian Keaton 79 Highland View, Atlanta, Ga. Griffin, Elizabeth Wilson 320 W. Whitner St.. Anderson, S. C. Griffin, Margaret 4412 Troup St.. Valdosta, Ga. Grimes, Annie Brooks S. Main St., Statesboro, Ga. Guffin, Ruth Leanna Mason Turner Road. Atlanta, Ga. Guille, Emily Egerton Ingleside, Athens, Tenn. Hadley, Katherine Elizabeth Montreat, N. C. Hall, Ruth 404 Front St., Laurel, Miss. Hannah, Louise 200 Oakhurst Drive, Thomaston, Ga. Hardeman, Eleanor Field Ill Central Ave., Martin. Tenn. Hardy, Loy Euzabeth Monticello, Ga. Harman, Rebekah Apsyllah 869 Peachtree, Atlanta, Ga. Harper, Frances 626 W. Hortter St., Germantown, Penn. Harris, Marguerite Armistead 535 S. Main, Harrisonburg, Va. Harris, Mary Elizabeth 310 W. Cedar St., Franklin. Ky. Harrison, Ruth Elizabeth Montezuma, Ga. Harrold, Quenelle 301 College St., Americus, Ga. Harwell, Frances Grace -211 Euclid Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Haugh, Catherine Wilkins 47 Briarcliff Place Apartment, Atlanta, Ga. Havis, Josephine 273 Juniper St., Atlanta, Ga.. Heaton, Irma Tallapoosa, Ga. Henderson, Cordelia 810 Providence Road. Myers Park, Charlotte, N. C. Hendrix, Marion Louise Ball Ground, Ga. Henry, Euzabeth 2627 Helen St., Augusta, Ga. Henry, Gertrude Catherine 336 Marion St., South Jacksonville, Fla. Herny, Margaret Velma 1504 16th Ave., N., Birmingham, Ala. Herman, Grace 39 E. 3rd St., Atlanta, Ga. Hewlett, Mary Stewart 114 S. Main St., Conyers, Ga. Hickman, Vera Elberta Oakland, Fla. Higcs, Emma Kate Charleston, W. Va. Hill, Margaret Virginia 995 N. Boulevard, Atlanta, Ga. Hill, Sue 23 Albemarle Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Hoke, Elizabeth Johnston E. Congress St., Lincolnton, N. C. HoLLis, Viola Madison, Ga. Hood, Hattie Elizabeth Route 7, Atlanta, Ga. HoRTON, Sallie Elizabeth • .Aliceville, Ala. Houston, Elizabeth 517 E. LaFayette St., Decatur, Ala. Howard, Lucie 1101 Federal St., Lynchburg, Va. Howie, Kathryn 612 W. Capital St., Jackson, Miss. Howie ' Victoria 18 Pinckney St., Abbeville, S. C. Hull, Alice 33 E. 17th St., Atlanta, Ga. Hull, Marion Lumpkin • 35 Peachtree Circle, Atlanta, Ga. Hyatt, Barron ■ ■ Norton, Va. Hyatt, Margaret Leyburn Norton, Va. Hyde, Elenor 1518 N. Carroll Ave., Dallas, Tex. IvEY, Lilburne Evergreen, Ala. 19- Jackson, Agnes 131 Boiling Ave., Monticello, Ark. Jackson, Corinne 131 Boiling Ave., Monticello, Ark. Jackson, Martha Cobb 526 Clairmont Ave, Decatur. Ga. Jackson, Ruth Nesbit 449 Clairmont Ave., Decatur. Ga. Jameson, Julia Jones West End Ave., Franklin. Tenn. Janes, Rosalind 121 E. Chappel St., Griffin, Ga. Jarman, Mary Isabel Emory St., Covington, Ga. Jennings, Lois Euzabeth West Point. Ga. Johnson, Annie Barnes 118 Church St., Decatur. Ga. Johnson, Marion 904 E. North Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Johnson, Winifred E. 406 W. 7th St.. Chattanooga. Tenn. Keesler, Charlotte Washington St.. Greenwood, Miss. Keesler, Mary Elizabeth 212 E. Morehead St., Charlotte, N. C. Keiser, Ruth Love 2170 Highland Ave., Birmingham, Ala. Keith, Dorothy Sykes 329 N. Main St., Greenville, S. C. Kell, Eunice Cloud N. Pascagoula St., Pascagoula, Miss. Keller, Mabel Union Springs, Ala. Kelly, Juanita 1121 15th St.. Augusta, Ga. Kennedy, Ruth Martin Monticello. Ky. Kerns, Edith Lyda 313 Ohio Ave., Charleston, W. Va. Kirk, Elizabeth Roanoke, Ala. Knight, Jane Marcia Sherman St.. Albany, Ala. Knight, Katharine Eloise Safety Harbor, Fla. Knight, Mary Lamar 104 Linwood Place. Atlanta, Ga. King, Evelyn 542 Tazewell Ave.. Cape Charles, Va. Ladd, Margaret Cheraw, S. C. Lawrence, Eunice Townsley 139 W. Howard St., Atlanta, Ga. Lawrence, Marie King 507 W. Howard St.. Decatur. Ga. Leftwich, Anna Belle 611 College St., Decatur, Ga. Liebheit, Minnie 4251 Washington Blvd., St. Louis, Mo. Liebheit, S. Olivia 4251 Washington Blvd.. St. Louis, Mo. Lincoln, Frances Willard 19 Church St., Marion, Va. Lineweaver, Frances K. 594 S. Main St., Harrisonburg, Va. Little, Anne Lucile 158 Myrtle St., Atlanta, Ga. Little, Georgia May 158 Myrtle St., Atlanta, Ga. Little, Vivian 211 Berne St., Atlanta, Ga. Lockhart, Elizabeth Wardlaw 220 Church St., Decatur, Ga. Lockhart, Helen Coachman 220 Church St.. Decatur. Ga. Logan, Josephine Bell Tokushima, Japan Love, Katherine Roberta East Congress. Lincolnton, N. C. Lowe, Marjorie Glover R. F. D. No. 6, Macon, Ga. Luten, Dorothy May Waverly, Tenn. McAlpine, Lilian May Nagoya, Japan McCaa, Fanny 1025 Fairmount Ave., Anniston. Ala. McCallie, Edith 265 E. 4th St, Atlanta, Ga. McCallum, Mary Katherine 415 W. Howard Ave.. Decatur, Ga. McCarty, Elizabeth 507 S. Lee St.. Fitzgerald, Ga. McClain, Lois Jasper. Ga. McClure, Elizabeth Lyle 270 E. Main St.. Spartanburg, S. C. McCoNNELL, Hilda Royston, Ga. McCuLLOH, Laura Frances West Point Ga. McCurdy, Mary Lucile ..Stone Mountain, Ga. McDade, Margaret 305 Adams St.. Montgomery, Ala. McDouGALL, Anna Hall 201 N. Royal St., Jackson, Tenn. McDow, Margaret Clarkston King Mountain St.. York, S. C. McDowell, Sara Day 531 W. Taylor St., Griffin, Ga. McIntosh, Martha 417 Tift St.. Atlanta, Ga. McIvEB, Clara Wiggins McDaniel Ave.. Greenville, S. C. McKay, Anne Le Conte 560 Orange St., Macon, Ga. McKinney, Mary Ann Nacogdoches, Texas 9. Silhouette McKiNNEY, Mary Catherine Ripley, Tenn. McLellan, Mary Dalton, Ga. McLeod, Mary Stuart 73 Central Ave., Bartow, Fla. McMuRRAY, Ruth Chestnut St., Roanoke, Ala. McMuRRY, Edna ..Hanwell Road, Lavonia, Ga. Malone, Susan Margaret River Front St., Greenwood, Miss. Manly, Martha Lin Thornton Ave., Dalton, Ga. Mann, Mary Lvnder 46 Jackson St., Newnan, Ga. Mapp, Minnie Dorothy 96 Holderness St.. Atlanta, Ga. Marbut, Louisa Josephine Lithonia, Ga. Marion, Olive 62 E. 9th St., Atlanta, Ga. Mattox, Marion Larsen Fifth Ave., Moultrie, Ga. Mayfield, Lallah S. Main St., Amory, Miss. Meade, Anna Hardeman 2014 13th Ave., S., Birmingham, Ala. Meldrim, Marcia 20 Druid Circle. Atlanta, Ga. Melton, Evelyn Leo 124 Kings Highway, Decatur, Ga. Met hvin, Helen Julia Eastman, Ga. MiDCLEY, Alma Isabel E. Main St., Bennettsville, S. C. Mims, Susye Margaret Monroeville, Ala. MiNTER, Anita Yvonne Gordon Road (P. O. Box 541), Atlanta, Ga. Mitchell, Laura Margaret 123 S. Dawson St., Thomasville, Ga. MoBBERLY, Mary Lexington, Miss. MoLLOY, Elizabeth Washington Murfreesboro, Tenn. MooDY, Caroline Helena 519 W. Howard Ave., Decatur, Ga. MooRE, Carolyn Dean N. Randolph St., Eufaula, Ala. Moore, Eva Sandifer 62 W. 12th St., Atlanta, Ga. Moore, Lila Margaret 948 Broad St., Winder, Ga. Moorehouse, Sara 1127 E. Henry St., Savannah, Ga. Moriarity, Lois Ripley, Tenn. Morris, Erma King Corner 4th and Justice Sts., Hendersonville, N. C. Morton, Cora Frazer R. F. D. No. 1, Athens, Ga. Morton, Sidney 1730 Dartsmouth Ave., Bessemer, Ala. Moss, Mary Adelle 533 Atlanta St., Marietta, Ga. MuRCHisoN, Lucia 1600 Blanding St., Columbia, S. C. Murphey, Pauline North Greenville St., Newnan, Ga. Murphy, Myrtle Broad St., Louisville, Ga. Myers, Frances Caroune 112 Yamamato dori, 4 chome, Kobe, Japan Nash, Catherine Emery Gordon Ave., Kirkwood, Ga. Neisler, Rosamonde Reynolds, Ga. Nichols, Abby 215 S. 8th St., Griffin, Ga. Nichols, Elizabeth 215 S. 8th St., Griffin, Ga. NiCKLES, Mary 15 Vienna St., Abbeville, S. C. Norton, Eula • • Tallapoosa, Ga. Ogletree, Fredova Stokes Cornelia, Ga. Oliver, Frances A. Plains, Ga. Oliver, Laura Aldworth R. F. D. No. 5, Montgomery, Ala. Oliver, Lucy Gilmer R. F. D. No. 5, Montgomery, Ala. Ordvpay, Virginia Moore 1113 Christine, Anniston, Ala. Orr, Mrs. Mattie Nunn 507 W. Howard Ave., Decatur, Ga. Owen, Ruth Whiting 10 Summer Ave., Springfield, Mass. Paine, Louise Averill 381 Piedmont Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Parham, Elizabeth Bullochville, Ga. Parker, Carolyn De Vann McRae, Ga. Parker, Eleanore 200 Polk St., TuUahoma, Tenn. Passmore, Clyde Albany, Ga. Payne, Harryett 7th Ave., W., Springfield, Tenn. Peade, Harriet L. 1 26 East 32nd St., Savannah, Ga. Peck, ' Weenona 710 S. Lawrence St., Montgomery, Ala. nn Pennington, Martha Greensboro, Ga. Perkins, Eugenia 1148 Monte Sano Ave., Augusta, Ga. Perkins, Virginia Nacogdoches, Texas Perry, Elizabeth Bowden 512 S. Main St., Russellville, Ky. Perry, Mary Walker 512 S. Main St., Russellville, Ky. Pfohl, Agnes 117 Belews St., Winston-Salem, N. C. Pharr, Ada Lela 631 Clairmont Ave., Decatur, Ga. Pharr, Sarah Montine Clairmont Ave., Decatur, Ga. Philpot, Erances 10 Gordon Ave., Kirkwood, Ga. Phippen, Lucille W. 334 Church St., Decatur, Ga. Pipes, Alice Winfield Jackson, La. PiRKLE, Ruth Janette Gumming, Ga. Pitner, Mildred Main St.. Washington, Ga. Plunket, Mildred Erances 188 N. Main St., Conyers, Ga. Pope, Julia P. Washington, Ga. Posey, Valeria Liberty, S. C. Pottle, Virginia .Albany, Ga. Powell, Ella Joe River Ealls, Ala. Powell, Eugenia Louise Woodbury, Ga. Powell, Margaret 1514 Summit Ave., Little Rock, Ark. Proctor, Emma 211 S. Main St.. College Park, Ga. Prowell, Margaret Jemison 1919 Broad St., Tuscaloosa, Ala. PuND, Ruth Myer 334 Green St.. Augusta. Ga. Randolph, Catherine Carrier Hillside St., Asheville, N. C. Ransom, Elizabeth 400 Lucy Ave., Birmingham, Ala. Ransom, Margaret S. 54 N. Howard St., Kirkwood, Ga. Rawlinson, Gladys Lucile Jordan, S. C. Rhyne, Lucy Merle 380 Hardee St., Atlanta, Ga. Rice, Birdie 61 Sayre St., Montgomery, Ala. Richards, Carrie Dent 303 Adams St.. Decatur. Ga. Richardson, Cora Leonora 205 Dooly St.. Hawkinsville, Ga. Robinson, Rosalie 47 E. 11th St.. Atlanta, Ga. RoLSTON, Jacqueline Campbell 409 Randolph Ave.. Pulaski, Va. Rose, Maria Kirkland 314 Park Ave.. Charlotte, N. C. Ruff, Edith Ray 119 S. Whiteford Ave.. Atlanta, Ga. Rugcles, Olfve 73 N. Howard St.. Kirkwood, Ga. Ryan, Mildred T. 312-A Lee St.. Atlanta. Ga. Sadler, Floy Hilda Oakland, Fla. Sanders, Louise Stuart 601 Chamberlayne Ave.. Richmond, Va. Sanders, Ruth De Vails Bluff. Ark. Saunders, Rebecca Lander St., Greenwood, S. C. Scandrett, Carrie 12th Ave., Cordele, Ga. Scandrett, Ruth 12th Ave., Cordele, Ga. Schofield, Adelaide 101 Vineville Av.. Macon, Ga. Scott, Dorothy A. Tazewell, Va. Scott, Harriet Coleman Tazewell, Va. Schuessler, Josephine Wynnton, Columbus, ' Ga. ' Seacle, Alma Newland 103 Hibriten St.. Lenoir, N. C. Sellers, Merle Samson, Ala. Sewell, Isabelle 66 N. Whiteford Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Sewell, Montie 1 Church St., Buford. Ga. Shaw, Elizabeth lOl Calhoun St.. Quincy, Fla. Shaw, Martha Priscilla 27 Broad St.. Sumter. S. C. Shepherd, Mildred Elizabeth 20 Blandwood Apt.. S. Trvon St.. Charlotte. N. C. Shields, Catherine 121 S. Candler St.. Decatur. Ga. Shive, Rebecca 624 Syracuse St.. Decatur, Ga. Sims, Lilla Exley 707 Whitaker St.. Savannah, Ga. Sims, Mary Stuart 16 Thornton Ave., Dalton, Ga. Singletary, Jennelle Frances McEwen 1351 2 Sycamore St.. Decatur, Ga. Smith, Carolyn McLean Covington. Ga. Smith, Charlotte 30 McLendon Ave.. Atlanta " , Ga. ' 9- Silhouette Smith, Daisy Frances 161 N. Whiteford Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Smith, Ella Blanton 1168 Peachtree St., Apt. 38, Atlanta, Ga. Smith, Margaret West Market St., Athens, Ala. Smith, Mary Melissa Wauchula, Fla. Smith, Pearl McWiluams Second Ave., Rome, Ga. Smith, Roberta Jameson Cumberland Ave., Jellico, Tenn. Smith, Viola Anna Wauchula, Fla. Speake, Margery Mayhew 502 Eustis St., Huntsville, Ala. Spivey, Emily Ann Jenkins Ave.. Eatonton, Ga. Spooner, Elise 221 Evans St., Bainbridge, Ga. Stansfield, Martha 405 E. Manatee Ave., Bradentown, Fla. Stephens, Althea 1714 Liberty St.. Jacksonville, Fla. Stephens, Louie Dean Woodstock. Ga. Stephenson, Hester 562 W. Broadway, Anadarko, Okla. Stewart, Mary Emily Prattville, Ala. Stinson, Annie Peyton Williamson St., Greenwood, Miss. Stokes, Susie Vallotton 68 Society St., Charleston, S. C. Strickland, Annie Mae Stilson, Ga. Strouss, Marianne Wallis 21 W. Alexander St.. Atlanta, Ga. Stubbs, Laurie Belle 201 Clemson St., Eastman, Ga. Sturgis, Ethel Clarisse Warrenton, Ga. Summerlin, Frances Elizabeth W. Church St., Decatur. Ga. Swaney, Elma Roberta 401 High St., Chattanooga, Tenn. Swann, Fanny Wedowee, Ala. Taliaferro. Martha Lee Evergreen. Ala. Tate, Fay Douglas 226 Drexel Ave.. Decatur. Ga. Tate, Sarah . Fairmount, Ga. Taylor, Ruth 203 Poplar St., Martin, Tenn. Terry, Annie Mae 309 Randolph St., Huntsville, Ala. Thomas, Emma Julia Prattville, Ala. Thomas, Mary Augusta Prattville, Ala. Thomasson, Margaret Louisa Catawba St., Lancaster, S. C. Thompson, Eugenia Rutherford 802 Title Guarantee Bldg., Birmingham, Ala. Thompson, Lillian 108 Vance St., Hamlet, N. C. Thorington, Margaret Patterson 1510 S. Hull St., Montgomery, Ala. Till, Sarah Fayette, Miss. TiMMERMAN, LucY 9 Oakland Ave., Sumter, S. C. Tripp, Nancy King 35 Stokes Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Trump, Esther Joy • ■ • 401 E. 5th St., Tuscumbia, Ala. Tucker, Louise College Ave., Royston, Ga. Tucker, Memory 19 White Oak Ave.. Atlanta, Ga. Turner, Christine 304 Hand Ave., Pelham, Ga. Turner, Frances 82 McLendon Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Turner, Margaret 304 Hand Ave., Pelham, Ga. Usher, Mildred Juanita 225 Melrose Ave., Decatur, Ga. Virden, Alice Mayes Cynthia, Miss. ViRDEN, Ruth Elizabeth Cynthia, Miss. Waldrop, Clara Louise Jonesboro, Ga. Walker, Ellen Axson Summerville, S. C. Walker, Mary Belle 558 Greene St., Augusta, Ga. WALTER.S, Lucy Walnut St., Troy, Ala. Ware, Ethel Kime 131 W. Howard Ave., Decatur, Ga. Wassum, Eva Elizabeth The Palisades, Macon, Ga. Watson, Annadawn Jackson, Ga. Watts, Virginia 129 Adams St., Decatur. Ga. Wharton, Katherine Towles 125 Smith St., Greensboro, N. C. Wharton, Mary 1008 Main St., Greenwood, S. C. Wheeler. Pauline 14th Ave.. Cordele. Ga. Whipple, Alice 19th Ave., Cordele, Ga. White, Frances . 1125 Highland Ave., Atlanta, Ga. White, Frances ..513 Boland St., Sparta, Ga. Whyte, Eleanor Huntington St., Kosciusko. Miss. Wight, Pocahontas Wilson 515 Seminary Ave.. Richmond, Va. WiLKiNS, Rosa V. 420 Academy St., Kingstree. S. C. Wilkinson, Catherine College St., Dawson, Ga. Williams, Faustelle Cordele. Ga. Williams, Virginia Buena Vista, Ga. WiLLSON, MAm Alice Corner 1st Ave. and Church St., Hendersonville, N. C. Wilson, Margaret Elizabeth 18 Dixie Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Winton, Bessie Brooks 909 W. Grace St., Richmond, Va. Witherspoon, Mabel Kirby Smiths Grove, Ky. WoLTZ, Elizabeth Louisa 508 S. York St.. Gastonia, N. C. Wood, Margaret Rutledce 419 St. Charles Ave., Birmingham. Ala. WooTEN, Lucy 207 Davis St., Covington, Ga. Wright, Helen Vinnedge 106 38th St., W., Savannah, Ga. Wright, Mary Ben 17 Haralson Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Wright, Mary Evelyn 632 Forsyth St., Macon, Ga. Young, Alicia Hart 213 E. Huntingdon, Savannah, Ga. Zellars, Emily Quinn Grantville, Ga. 9. Silhouette Do not stop! Go right ahead You have not finished yet. There ' re many things Still in this book To interest you I bet. ..„ ..„.„.„.„.„.„.„.... . .. .. ... .. .... ......v.. ....v..vv.. ' n-.. . . .. .-.-.. ....-. " . . . I AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE DECATUR, GEORGIA A College for Women F. H. GAINES, President .4.j..;..j..;..j..; , .}.,;..j.,j.4..j..5..j..;..j,.;.. Maybe you think A box from home A letter from " Jim " A phone call A " date " on Saturday night A " cinch " course are necessities- But you know The Silhoutte Tea Room is a necessity! Anna Young Alumnae House South Candler Street « - t » «» 4» 4i ' « - « M «J .M ' «i -M J,- M » » - 2 •J " The rain is raining all around. It falls on field and tree. It rains on the umbrellas here. And on the ships at sea. " — Stevenson. Yes, and many times it falls on folks who have no umbrella with them. Have you ever waited in the pouring rain for the Decatur car? Well, don ' t do it again. WPS Come into the Bank and wait. We like to have you, and we ' ll make you feel at home, too. You ' ll find our Savings Department con- venient. It ' s open daily until 4:00 P. M. We ' ll keep your money safe. THE LOWRY NATIONAL BANK Edgewood Avenue and Pryor Street Where You Take the Decatur Car WEBB VARY COMPANY ENGRAVERS OF Wedding Invitations, Announcements, Calling Cards, Social Stationery. Get Our Sample Cabinet With Prices WEBB VARY COMPANY 49-57 Auburn Avenue ATLANTA, GA. • » 5 5 ' i I I I I I l I ECONOMY FIRST There ' s a young fellow named Tart Who is most exceedingly smart. He can make a penny Look so skinny You smile and let it depart. Buy your books from TO LET THE LILLY APARTMENTS J. C. TART I Beautifully furnished, airy, equipped with roaring radiators and hard wood floors; situated on Thoughtless Boulevard, two blocks from the Country Club and one block from the Rotary. APPLY AT ONCE M. L. TALIAFERRO, Mgr. Why waste your koin ou Books of Etiquette Kome to ku ku korner and learn in the korrect way how to be kute and kunning BOWRON AND RANSOM, SPECIALISTS. ♦ COMPLIMENTS OF i ATLANTA, GA. ' ■ Savannah, Ga. Jacksonville, Fla. ' S Birmingham, Ala. Dallas, Texas t Mobile, Ala. Washington, D. C. I VICTROL ASJ I and I JS N R A SJ i $25.00 to $500.00 i •j- The only place in the City where you • I can hear the World ' s Greatest Talking ji • Machines side by side for comparison !; tVictor Records! ' j Our Stock is as complete as ' !(. •;• the Factories can make it • I SAME ' S, Inc. I I 107 Peachtree Street | % Opposite Piedmont Hotel JI I Pictorial Photographs in This Annual I REEVES Southern Accordion | Plaiting Company | 781 2 Whitehall St. Phone M. 799 I 1 STUDIO Braiding Beading i Embroidery X t 631 2 Whitehall Street ;jl Buttons ' ' S. t ATLANTA 1 Button Holes Hemstitchmg Phone i M 320 i For I Photos Any ' thing where tim 5 Plaiting Scalloping Linen Marking 1 1 1 ,j..{»,;..;„;».;-t ♦•;-:•♦ . . . .. ' ... ' ,.. ' ,.. ' ...;.. •♦♦•X ;..:..J..x. .• . . . .• . . . • .•M•• • •• ♦ t t t - t t t i i i t I If It ' s Good to Eat I I t I You ' ll Find It At I ? ♦ X ♦ X ♦ t I KAMPER ' S i ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ t ? t ♦ ? ± ♦ t 492-498 Peachtree Street f I ATLANTA, GA. | t t I i I Hemlock % % I 5 00 I I i ♦ I t ? I •J- I ;,.J..;.. ..;..;.,J» .5,.J J. .J..J..JMJ ; ; ; .•«. ' J. .. •I ;♦ «» • •; " J•• • • •5• COLE BOOK ART COMPANY i Pictures and Framing a Specialty ' S Late Novels, Standard Books, .;. Gift Books. Bibles. X Art Department Stationery DepartiHent • ' Bell Phone Main 1563 j Loose Leaf Devices — Commercial Stationery • • 123 Whitehall St., Atlanta, Ga. | J. J. BOOKOUT I JEWELER I Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry $ Waterman ' s Ideal Fountain Pens ' S Eversharp Pencils % GIFTS THAT UST | No. 1 1 4 Peachtree Arcade X j!. ' I 5 I We teach Beauty Culture. ij: Nice work. Good pay. ? Write today for terms. ;•• MRS. SARAH A. BLAKE, Principal. | The S. A. Clayton Co. | 18 E. Hunter St.. Atlanta, Ga. % Capacity 400 Seats— Linen Service PEACOCK CAFE Peachtree at Edgewood Entrance 10 Edgewood Ave. Atlanta ' s Leading Home Like Cafe We Specialize in Catering to Banquets. S ' ccial Parties and Dinner Dances Dining Room Pdone Ivy 9143 Steit ' ard ' sDcpt. Ivy 6661 Something Different The Blue Goose Gift Shop i 121-123 Peachtree Arcade f t ATLANTA. GA. | AN EXCLUSIVE MILLINERY SHOP t Offering the very Newest Creations in •( Trimmed Hats and Shapes I;I We Do Remodeling j The Speciaky Shop I Incorporated .• MRS. MVY ANDERSON, President I«! 122 Peachtree Arcade Ivy 7877 ' ♦ ATLANTA 51 I C. and C. Rosenbauni Successors to " Kutz " 38 WHITEHALL Advanced Millinery Vogue Hats Exclusive in Atlanta .J. SANITARY PRODUCTS We are prepared to furnish sanitary • products and disinfectants for ' X every conceivable use. l " Service Based on 25 Yeais ' Experience " Ijl The Sehg Company | 336-338-340 Marietta St., Atlanta % Like Agnes Scott, This Institution Serves the Whole of Dixie, and Welcomes Everyone to Test This Service. Central Bank Trust Corporation Mitchell Street Branch Mitchell and Forsyth Sts. Candler Building ATLANTA Tenth Street Branch Tenth and Peachtree Sts. HOME OF MR. 4% .!.♦•: THE BEAUTY ABOUT OUR BUSINESS— IS FLOWERS JOTS TWO ATLANTA STORES 548 Peachtree Street, Opposite Georgian Terrace, Phone Hem. 4214 8 Peachtree Street, Arcade Entrance, Phone Ivy 4422 JOTS t AA4«.r A » t»V «A A« ' VA -M? $M?M? ' -M%» -»% % ♦•♦»t»A«iT»»VA»% A it VA »5» Only 5 cents a look! COME AND SEE THE ONLY TRUE CAVEMAN. GUARANTEED TO BE PERFECTLY HARMLESS. 315 E. CoUege Ave. " Little Dec. " t ar J on ' s BREWERY COME EARLY OR LATE 40 Greenwich Village P RETTY INK ILLS FOR P ALE UNY EOPLE GUARANTEED TO KILL OR KURE M. F. SWEET, M. D. J««J» J« J« »J » » »J J« J««- -mJ« «J» ♦• «JmJ«- «»J» -JmJ«»J «-J« t I PHILLIPS CREW PIANO COMPANY I 181 PEACHTREE STREET PIANOS VICTROLAS RECORDS MANDOLINS GUITARS UKULELES SHEET MUSIC BOOKS, Etc. IN F ' ACT " EVERTHING KNOWN IN MUSIC " you can do it better with electricity Whether heating curlers, ironing a frock, making toast, coffee, tea, or giving a chafing dish party, you can do it better and cheaper with electric apphances. The modern woman does not treadle her machine, the Davis Electric does the work. She does not prepare the breakfast over a hot oven, but uses an electric grill. In fact, there is a way to do everything that might other- wise be drudgery, by simply con- necting the new appliances to an electric socket. And we have them all. Carter Electric Company 63 Peachtree St. Atlanta ALPINE FLAX STATIONERY FILLS 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, Inc., Atlanta, Georgia ;. x ♦♦♦♦♦• • • I ' •M• • • t H•♦• ♦ ♦♦• • • THURSTON HATCHER FINE PHOTOGRAPHS STUDIO : 58 WHITEHALL STREET ATLANTA 1865 The Oldest National Bank in the Cotton States 1922 SERVICE SAVINGS SECURITY AT THE ATLANTA NATIONAL The gratifying growth in our Savings Department is the result of EFFICIENT SERVICE, perfected through fifty-seven years of continuous and constructive effort, and a security that is UNSURPASSED. You will find it to your advantage to keep your Savings Account with this STRONG BANK whose record for SECUR- ITY 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 t ' I Silvers Woods Manufacturing Jewelers Diamonds, Mountings Medals, Badges, Etc. Made to Order REPAIRING Bell Phone M. 1935 Wear 8 ' 2 Whitehall St. Atlanta, Ga. j GEORGE ' S I Shoe Shine I Parlor t I FOR LADIES •f George M. Gialelis, Proprietor 7 East Alabama Street Atlanta, Ga. Atlantic Ice Coal I t iJ. RED SEAL SHOES t«I v orporauon ' 1 (Made in Atlanta) J fi M 1 We will appreciate your asking for them — your Washington Street Viaduct Atlanta t t feet will appreciate the t M j result. 1 Manufactured by i Phone, Bell Main 1900 t K. Orr Shoe Company ATLANTA t t t Ice, Coal and 1 For Sale Everywhere t Cold Storage t ..;„;„}.,;„;„;,,;..J..;..X♦•: " • ♦• • • •H 5 !•• ♦• •5••5• ♦ • •! ' ■i• Does your conscience hurt? Perhaps it is because you have failed in your duty toward your little furred and feathered friends. Give something to the Home for Molecules and Mulligrubs and we guarantee you relief — from all misgivings. All donations may be sent to E. NICHOLS INMAN HALL SEND THE AFFLICTED MEMBERS OF YOUR FAMILY TO MAIN BUILDING We keep all maniacs free of charge and dis- pense loving, motherly care even to the worst cases. Burgess and Hall BE A BRICK and buy A BRICK Day and Student, Inc. Ye Goodie Gardens 42 Greenwich Village Buy what you like Pay more than you like Mr. and Mrs. V. G. Ordway, Props. Do you suffer with indigestion? ' .(. EAT AN i IRREGULAR SANDWICH. It will make you worse, and will also -j hurt your purse. •!• Don ' t throw away your holey hose ; If you ' ll send them, ;| We will mend them. J Be they void of heel and toes. " I Bernhardt and Molloy t ♦ ♦ Supervision of a, Graduate Dry Cleaner Trio Laundry Dry Cleaning Company ? ATLANTA, GEORGIA Out of Town Orders Have Our Prompt Attention What About t Your Rainy Day? M ' llions of Americans who learned to SAVE during the war are keeping up the good habit. No Account If you are not saving now, you are in the minority Ton Large — ° turning your back on opportunity . More than 18,000 Atlantans — about one in every none loo sixteen — now have deposits in the savings de- Small partment of the Citizens and Southern Bank. They are fortifying themselves against adversity — - laying by while they can. Citizens and Southern Bank i t ATLANTA % • Savannah Macon Augusta $ ATLANTA ' S FINEST t TRIO DRY CLEANING i % Every Garment Cleaned Under the Personal ♦ i At i AGNES SCOTT V I Who Furnishes the t Olives, Crackers, Cakes, i Sardines, Canned Meats, I Canned Frnits and Bottled Drink; I For Your " Feasts? " Compliments of O G L E S B Y GROCERY COMPANY •5 X I You Will Be Pleased I : " • • ♦•:••• • ♦• ♦• We bring New York X to you With The Good Eats and Pleasant Surroundings f at t THE BRITLING CAFETERIA ! (The Home of Southern Home Cooking) | 90 North Pryor Street Atlanta, Georgia | % Simple as well as J- Sumptuous " " " ' 1 and ever the smartness that belongs to the % thing that is different t This spirit is responsible for the success of the Millinery at this Shop, always -j; ♦ showing the newest modes of the month. j % — Ingenious conceptions in clever, original hats, lovely creations of grace % % — direct from New York to you. % I NEW YORK MODEL HAT SHOP | % 32 WhitehaU | % ...,.,,,. ,...„.„......, " S I A B C i % See Our Representative and Have ;| ? lAXiCAiJO Your Baggage Checked Direct from J t BAGGAGE TRANSFER College to Your Home. % X Taxi Motor Rates I ♦ - ♦ % All Phones Main 6 | All Phones Main 4000 | Atlanta Baggage Cab Company | t Freshest and Best Always I FISH, OYSTERS, I POULTRY, GAME I Phone M. 1500 I FULTON MARKET :• 25-27 East Alabama St. i RILEY ' S DRUG STORE 315 E. College Avenue HE ' S IRISH Phones Dec. 640 and Dec. 9110 t APPROVED I MARINELLO SHOP •5 ' On Balcony • Chamberlin-Johnson-DuBose Co. X Facial and Scalp Work done in the ' 4 most thorough and scientific manner. ' .(, Also Manicuring and Chiropody. :■ Phone for Appointments i GERTRUDE P. MILLER, Manager COMPLIMENTS OF M. K U T Z WHOLESALE MILLINERY 80 South Pryor St. ATLANTA COMPLIMENTS OF DeKalb County Bank DECATUR, GA. EXPERT WATCHMAKER HENRY MUENCH The Peachtree Jeweler WATCHES, DIAMONDS, JEWELRY No. 65-A Peachtree St. Atlanta, Ga. When You Need More Light on the Subject GLOBES AND FLASHLIGHTS J. Griiinell Parry DECATUR, GA. Arcade Marinello Shop MRS. EUNICE DYE, Prop ' s 237-239 Arcade Buildmg Ivy 7228 Atlanta, Ga. " THE TACTLESS TWO ' " Let us decorate your home. Moderate prices. Efficieut Service. f ' •• ' • ' ••• I Do You i KNOW THE Calhoun Miller luterior Decorators. TO LET LATEST FADS IN BRIDGE? Nice airy rooms in White House to quieter boarders than the ones we are now accommodatine. DON ' T BE A SOCIAL OUTCAST? TAKE LESSONS FROM H. O. DAUGHERTY. FINNELL, MOSES Inc. " HEART OF HARLAN " COALS CLOVER FORK COAL CO. HARLAN COLLIERIES, Inc. WILSON-BERGER COAL CO. MARY-HELEN COAL CO. REX COAL CO. FOR THE SOUTHEAST AND TIDEWATER Virginia Blue Gem Black Mountain Mining Co. Benedict Coal Corporation Auxier Elkhorn Penn Lee Coal Co. REX AND GEM LaFOLLETTE TENNESSEE JELLICO SOLD BY BEWLEY-DARST COAL CO. 905 Union Central Building, CINCINNATI, 0. Candler Building, ATLANTA, GA. KNOXVILLE, TENN. SPARTANBURG, S. C. ;, j, ;, j ,j«»j4«.j, j,« « Itoaysi glad to Sec tfje gncs tott (gtrlg Sn abbition to our regular menu pou iuiU (inti belicious {(anbtii(ei)cs, cakes, salabs ant) canbicB. 911 tfte " Boobica " tijat insure tiie Success of a Jfcast. aifternoon area Come in as oton an pou can. arc just up tl]E Street from tijc tur rar linf. ©affobil III ilortf) rpor B tntt 4.- ' 5 : ' ,j. COMPLIMENTS OF SWIFT CO. I W. E. FLODING, Mfr. - Pennants, Pillow Covers, Graduating : ' Gowns and Caps and Other Supplies •Jr, for College and Secret Societies X 1922 Caps and Gowns for Senior ' .(• Class Furnished by Us. .;. Masquerade and Theatrical C stumes. Full Dress, ♦ Prince Albert and Tuxedo Suits for Rent. % 46 West Mitchell Street ! (One Block From Terminal Station) W. E. McCALLA, Chairman of the Board of Directors J. HOWELL GREEN, President and Tnist Officer W. H. WEEKES, Presi ent S. R. CHRISTIE, Vice-President C. M. SANDERS, Cashier J. W. BATTLE, Assistant Cashier Decatur Bank Trust Co. Capital $100,000 Surplus $65,000 Depository of the State of Georgia DECATUR, GEORGIA ELKIN DRUG CO. Court Square and Sycamore St. ALWAYS AT YOUR SERVICE Phones Decatur 495-496 COMPLIMENTS OF Tenenbauni Brothers WHOLESALE CONFECTIONERS 46 Wall Street V. . . . . . V .• .• . % VV .-. " . VV VVV. " . " . " . " . " . " .-VVV % Phone Decatur 545 I The College Drug Store t 309 College Avenue ' .(. Full Assortment of Pencils, Tablets I ' l and Art School Supphes, Ice Cream, It! Sodas, Sandwiches, Drugs, Magazines. I The College Drug Store % Nearest to Agnes Scott TAXI-CABS I CARS FOR BUSINESS, | EMERGENCY, SOCIAL i AND PLEASURE PURPOSES | Ivy 166 Ivy 5190 i Open All Night | Open and Closed Cars for • All Occasions f Belle Isle Automobile t Rent Service t 4 Luckie Street 0pp. Piedmont § GOOD TASTELESS COOKING SUCH AS YOU HAVE NEVER SEEN AT HOME. TRY OUR FRIED CHICKEN BONES. THEY ARE DELICIOUS. " WILLIAM ' S PLACE " PREPAREDNESS! Let me prepare you for that most expected of all emergencies. Few are the fortunate ones who sur- vive exams. Most probably you will succumb. Order your pine box now before the rush begins. You will receive sympathetic treatment and a fair deal from I R. B. Cminingliam I " THE FRIEND OF THE WORKING i GIRL. " NEVER FAILS PROMPT. COURTEOUS ATTENTION l GIVEN TO EACH LETTER. | " SAM " I HAS HIS OLD UNCLE BEAT A MILE, t ;. .5. .{. . . .j. .;. X " " The College Publication House ?? has become a familiar figure with editors and busi- ness managers throughout the South. " A trip through our plant " gives a picture of the growth of their Annual, Magazine, etc., from its begin- ning in the Engraving Department on through the Compssing Department, Press Room, Bindery and to the Shipping Room. It is a pleasure to conduct these tours, and we are anxious to have all our friends become acquainted with the mechan- ical end of their publication work. " The College Publication House " specializes in everything pertaining to College Publications, including Annuals, Catalogs, Maga- zines, Booklets, Newspapers, Calendars, Programs, etc. Departments composed of experts in this line assure co-operation in compilation as well as excellent mechanical treatment. FOOTE DAVIES CO. Printers— Engravers — Lithographers ATLANTA, GEORGIA vl Stlliautlte T+ did its best. n ovA) let it Rest- Ul u l.J V ' iiiu, , i tw The ewd —

Suggestions in the Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) collection:

Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1


Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1


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


Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


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