Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA)

 - Class of 1923

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 264 of the 1923 volume:

THE SILHOUETTE VOL. XX MGMXXIIl PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS of AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE DECATUR, GEORGIA ®0 tiff Hf utnrg nf ir. Jrattk 2| nrg ( mmB Ulin gau? nf Itimaplf so frfplg in Jipuntion anb Ingaltg tn I|t0 rnllFgp tltat am utun Itea mprp mabe nrl pr anJ» fuUrr, thta unlumr nf tlip tltinu- pltp ia Inuinglg nx h 9ratpfuUg Jirliiratpb Ao Frank Henry Gaines July 25, 1852 April 14, 1923 iL 1 T E " Sunset and evening star. And one clear call for me, And may there be no moaning of the bar. When I put out to sea. " But such a tide as moving seems asleep. Too full jor sound and foam; When that which drew from out the boundless deep Turns again home. " Dr. Gaines has gone Home. One day he stepped out of his office — not just across the hall to be away for a moment on some errand of service, but into the Radiant Life to be gone for always in the perfect service of the King. Just the fact that he has gone away is so strange, so new, so difficult, to comprehend that we, who in our love for him would have him near, cannot think yet of Agnes Scott without him; we cannot think of the campus, the chapel, his office — HIS college — without his own familiar, beloved figure. But through all the strangeness and sor- row of these past days, there has been shining into our hearts the light of one quiet thought; he has but gone Home. Quietly from his family, from his friends, from his college and his girls, Dr. Gaines has passed on. Because we know that he has but laid down his life and his work to take it up again, we cannot mourn without comfort when " that which drew from out the boundless deep, turns again home. " Because the source of his life and power was God always, there can be no sting in death, or victory in the grave. Though in sorrowing- for our friend, we have passed through the valley of the shadow, yet even in sorrow we have irresistibly felt that the death of him whose strength was God was triumphant — the triumphant entering into Life. We thrilled to that conviction as, in those last, simple, loving sentences, we sang his favorite hymns; as we listened to the reading of those passages of the Bible which he himself had many times read for the comfort of the distressed; as we stood by his open grave and witnessed the last tribute of his Senior class. And even as we go about the doing of the little and the big things that make up our lives, we shall thrill again to that same conviction of the greatness of triumphant living and dying. We grieve that he has gone from us in person. We miss him so. But our sadness is touched with the light of a great thankfulness — thankfulness for the life which he lived in simplicity, in strength and in sincerity; for the college which he dreamed of, and toiled for, and loved into being; for his spirit that is inseparable from the spirit of Agnes Scott. May it be given to us, the students of the college that is the dream and the crown of his life, that with something of his goodness, his faith, his vision of high things, we may carry on. — ' 21. 5 1 uc .=JI iFnrfuinrb NOTHER YEAR IN THE ANNALS OF OUR CAMPUS LIFE HAS PASSED, A YEAR UNBELIEVABLY BRIEF, YET ONE SO CROWDED WITH EXPERI- ENCES THAT WE WHO HAVE TRIED TO COMPILE THE RECORD OF WHAT HAS HAPPENED WOULD HAVE BEEN APPALLED AT THE IMxMENSITY OF THE TASK BUT FOR ONE REALIZATION: AFTER ALL, EVERYONE IS HER OWN RECORDER, AND IN THE MIND OF EVERY GIRL IS OUTLINED AN IM- PRESSION OF THE PAST YEAR THAT IS INDIVID- UALLY HER OWN. WITH THESE SILHOUETTES OF AGNES SCOTT LIFE WE HAVE NOT ASPIRED TO COMPETE, KNOWING THAT THEY ARE MORE VITALLY INTERESTING THAN ANYTHING SET DOWN UPON PAPER CAN BE, BUT IT IS SIMPLY WITH THE HOPE THAT THROUGH THIS BOOK IN ONE WAY OR ANOTHER YOUR CAMPUS MEMORIES MAY BE RENDERED MORE VIVID THAT WE SUB- MIT TO YOU THIS OUR OWN SILHOUETTE OF 1923 Inarb of ©ruatr a J. K. Orr, Chairman Atlanta ' ' F. H. Gaines Decatur C. M. Candler Decatur L. C. Mandeville Carrollton, Ga. 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. f linn Atlanta B. R. Lacy, Jr Atlanta H. T. McIntosh Albany, Ga. J. R. McCain Decatur J. J. Scott Decatur W. A. Bellingrath Montgomery, Ala. D. H. Ogden Mobile, Ala. W. R. Dobyns Birmingham, Ala. " Deceased. (§Strrr0 of AbmmtBtrattnn F. H. Gaines, DD., LL.D., President Nannette Hopkins, Pd.D., Dean 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 Martha Stansfield, B.A. Secretary to the Dean Harriet V. Daugherty Resident Nurse Emma E. Miller Frances M. Calhoun Matrons Jennie Dunbar Finnell Lena Davies Housekeepers Deceased. 3 U E T T E WfCxtnB of Jttstrurtton nnh ( oxttxnmmt IBZZ- BZ3 (arranged by groups in order of appointmetst) F. H. Gaines, D.D., LL.D. President Nannette Hopkins, Pd.D. Dean M. Louise McKinney Professor of English J. D. M. Armistead, Ph.D. Washington and Lee University 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 Cleo 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 S I L " 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 Scott 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 Jean Scobie Davis, B.A., M.A. Bryn Mawr College, University of Wisconsin Professor of Economics and Sociology Catherine Torrance, M.A. University of Chicago Associate Professor of Latin and Greek Frances K. Gooch, Ph.B., A.M. University of Chicago, Boston School of Expression Associate Professor of English 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 Margaret 0. Fitzhugh, Ph.D. Columbla. University Associate Professor of Philosophy Isabel F. Randolph, B.A., B.S. Barnard College, Teachers ' College Associate Professor of Physical Education Edith Muriel Harn, Ph.D. Johns Hopkins University Associate Professor of Romance Languages Spanish Absent on leave 1922-1923 I 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 Woolford B. Baker, A.B., M.S. Henderson Brown College, Emory LIniversity (Assistant Professor of Biology, Emory University) Acting Assistant Professor of Biology Emma Moss Dieckmann, B.A. Agnes Scott College Instructor in English Julia E. Rothermel, B.A. Mount Holyoke College Instructor in Biology 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 Lucius Welborn Summers, B.S., M.A. Clemson College, Emory University (Instructor in Sociology, Emory University) Acting Instructor in Sociology Genevieve C. White, B.A. Wesleyan College, Graduate Atlanta Library School Librarian 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 Otto Gilbert, B.A. Agnes Scott College Assistant in Physics Cama Burgess, B.A. Agnes Scott College Assistant in History Louise Garland Lewis University of Chicago, Liniversit of Paris Art Institute Chicago, Academie Julian, ecole Del. cluse Art and Art History Lewis H. Johnson Gr-ujuate Pomona College of Music New York Institute Musical Art Student of William Nelson Burritt, New York, Student of Alexander Heinnemaj n. Berlin, Student of Arthur J. Hubbard, Boston Voice Culture Katherine Van Dusen Sutphen Graduate New England Conservatory Piano Theodora Morgan-Stephens Royal Academy of Arts, Berlin Violin Eunice W. Curry Graduate of Acadia Conservatory of Music, Student of Arthur J. Hubbard, Boston, Assistant in Voice Culture U E T T E HE rare privilege of knowing Dr. Armistead has been succeeded by a very beautiful memory of him and to our feeling of deep loss at his going is added a great gratitude for all that was given to us by our association with him. During the eighteen years that he taught at Agnes Scott, Dr. Armistead was held by the students in highest regard and devotion. We admired him for his power of clear and vigorous thinking, his unerring judgment and his rare ability of dis- cernment, and over and above all for his love of knowledge for its own sake which made him a scholar of the highest type. It was through daily association with his way of thinking and feeling that we gained a lasting conception of the " spirit of learning; " one which will endure as a very precious and living possession. The genuineness of his friendship was a quality which made him universally beloved upon the cam pus, and while as a brilliant teacher he held up to us the " vision of the ideal " the charm of his personality made his- influence felt everywhere. Students went to him constantly for interest and counsel and sympathy in big and little affairs and he was unfailing in readiness to understand, to appreciate and en- courage, to advise, to support and to work with them ' . It was this gracious friend- liness that has made his loss felt most keenly, while the recollection of it com- forts us. His courage and hopefulness, the gracious gentleness of his nature are inseparable from our memory of him. Through his influence and through his active service he helped to make pos- sible all that is best loved at Agnes Scott. The campus will retain always the im- press of his life who knew so well the art of living; he is one of the choir invisible " whose music is the gladness of the world. " The memorial which we would raise to him is that of loyalty to that conception of life which he wished so earnestly to give us; of eagerness to follow with singleness of aim the spirit of truth. 6 - " O i L Dr. J. D. M. Armistead January 9, 1871 April 30, 1923 e Jane Walker Inman VERY splendid gift was that made to Agnes Scott when Miss Jane Walker Inman of Atlanta, upon her death July 30, 1922, bequeathed to the college a legacy of more than $100,000. The gift is to be used in establishing the " Samuel M. Inman Endowment Fund, " a memorial to her brother who for many years was chairman of the Agnes Scott board of trus- tees and who, throughout his life, was a promoter of education and a very loyal friend to Agnes Scott. Miss Inman shared in this spirit with him, and together they exerted a far-reaching influence upon the development of the college. The value of the gift cannot be overestimated when a realization is felt of the large number of young women students who will be benefited by it through years to come. The gift stands not only as a memorial to Mr. Inman, but also to her who saw so clearly the possibilities for good to be accomplished through such a fund, and who conceived the idea of giving it in a way which would be a beautiful and lasting tribute. S I LH y (D Sr. 31. U. Hrfflatn HEN at a meeting of the board of trustees, held May twenty-fifth. Dr. J. R. McCain was unanim ously elected president of Agnes Scott College, universal joy was felt among the students who had so earnestly desired that this would take place. Although for a number of years he had been holding the office of vice-president, and during the period following the death of Dr. Gaines had served as acting pres- ident, he was unwilling that the office of president be bestowed automatically upon him, wishing the board of trustees to be entirely free in choosing some- one for the office. Dr. McCain possesses to a very high degree the qualities which fit him for his position of responsibility, above all the quality of broad and clear vision. His interest in the students as individuals, his sympathetic under- standing of them and his unfailing faith in them as a body, have led them always to look to him as a friend; and in all that he does he will receive, as far as lies within their power, the loyal support of the students and the alumnae who honor and love him. BOOK I. Campus. BOOK II. Classes. BOOK III. Organizations. BOOK IV. Athletics. BOOK V. Feature. BOOK VI. " The Passing of the Hours. ' BOOK VII. Inklings. Book I CAMPUS c h C 3 T T E L H O LI JL E T T E , .-.i . .i Sfe : o 5 I " 6 -M „,.(-» C 2 t 3 szHim GOOD To THE LAST DROP " T T E ftttnr (Elaaa OFFICERS. Mary Goodrich Virginia Ordway Geraldine Goodroe Clara Mae Allen Imogene Allen Ruth Almond Hazel Bordeaux Dorothy Louise Bowron Margaret F. Brenner Sarah Belle Broadnax Louise Katherine Brown Nannie Carrington Campbell Minnie Lee Clarke Thelma Cook Jessie Dean Cooper LuciLE Eileen Dodd Christine Evai s Helen Atkins Faw Elizabeth Ansley Flake Maud Foster Philippa Garth Gilchrist Mary Goodrich Geraldine Goodroe Brooks Grimes President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer CLASS ROLL. Emily Ecerton Guille Mary E. Harris Q uenelle Harrold Frances Grace Harwell Mary Stewart Hewlett Elizabeth Johnston Hoke Viola Hollis Lucie Howard Eleanor Hyde Charlotte Keesler Jane Marcia Knight Katherine Eloise Knight LuciLE Little Elizabeth Wardlaw Lockhart Josephine Bell Logan Marjorie Lowe Edith McCallie Lois McClain Elizabeth Lyle McClure Hilda McConnell Anna Hall McDoucall Mary Goodrich Dorothy Bowron Mary Stewart Hewlett Martha McIntosh Mary Stewart McLeod Anna Hardeman Meade SusYE Margaret Mims Elizabeth Washington Molloy Myrtle Murphey Fredeva Stokes Ogletree Elizabeth Parham Valeria Posey Sarah Elizabeth Ransom Margaret Ransom Rltth Sanders Alma Newland Seagle Catherine Shields Pearl McWilliams Smith Lucy McIver Timmerman Nancy K. Tripp Margaret Turner Alice Mayes Virden Eva Elizabeth Wassum 5 I L 6 y Clara Mae Allen Decatur, Ga. Life need never be prosaic for Clara Mae nor for anyone associated with her. Under a quiet exterior, she conceals the wit of a Mark Twain which is capable of lightening any occasion. Imogene Stephanie Allen Decatur, Ga. ' " A place for everything and everything in its place " is a motto that has saved Imogene many a feverish moment and allowed her mind to hold many facts that glide irretriev- ably from the minds of others. Ruth Almond Elberton, Ga. Versatility is the key to Ruth " s character. With equal zeal she has guided the fire de- partment and the Glee Club through a year of brilliant performances. Hazel Bordeaux Little Rock, Ark. Heights by great men reached and kept may sometimes be attained without the pro- verbial toilings, as Hazel has shown to her dazzled classmates. Dorothy Louise Bowron Birmingham, Ala. Dorothy is an unusual combination, for it is seldom that we find one who is gifted as she is with a rare social charm and good busi- ness ability, and we feel certain that she will make a success in whichever of these lines she shall choose to pursue in life. Margaret Frieda Brenner Atlanta, Ga. Such minor obstacles as erratic street cars have not hindered Margaret ' s zeal for college life. According to her philosophy, distance truly lends enchantment. Sarah Belle Brodnax Atlanta, Ga. Dramatic ability and skill seem to come in inverse ratio to size at least in the case of Sarah Belle, who so ably heads the Senior procession. Louise Katherine Brown Decatur, Ga. The road to learning, so arduous for many of us, became a pleasant highway for Louise when she discovered the psychological effect of a seat on the front row. 6 r Nannie Carrington Campbell Richmond, Va. Nannie will be missed in many ways — as a player on the hockey field: as house president in Rebekah — but for nothing more than for the sincerity of her nature which draws us all to her. Minnie Lee Clarke Augusta, Ga. Minnie Lee might be described by two phrases. " The calm that marks the caste of vere de vere, " and the Boy Scout aim. " Do at least one kind deed every day, " but she doesn ' t stop at one. H ( Thelma Cook Cordele, Ga. Although Cook finished her course in the middle of our Senior year, she did not leave too soon to leave many friends behind to miss her greatly. Jessie Dean Cooper Centreville, Ala. She has been here four years, and all of us have found her a true sport and mighty fine company. She is grave and gay by turns, but cheerful withal. LuciLE Eileen Dodd Decatur, Ga. The " mermaid tavern " was always a more enticing spot with Eileen there, as was any place on the campus where you stopped and talked with her. Christine Evans Fort Valley, Ga. A rare spirit is Christine, who collects bud- gets on week days and still retains a disposi- tion so unruffled as to be able to conduct the maids ' Sunday school class on Sundays. ; T E Helen Atkins Faw Marietta, Ga. As a maker of music and a writer of parts, Helen has shown her ability in the fine arts to be equalled only by her intense love for science. Elizabeth Ansley Flake Conyers, Ga. Her matchless dimples, her gentle nature and lovely manner have enshrined themselves, and " Beth, " ' in the hearts of her friends and classmates. 3 i LH Maud Foster Atlanta, Ga. Maud ' s capacity for friendliness is equalled only by her zeal for doing things for those she likes. One may relieve a poetic temperament, she finds, and at the same time keep the dis- position even by an occasional outburst in Philippa Garth Gilchrist Courtland, Ala. She toys flippantly with fourth dimensions, differentials and their ilk, while we look on aghast, wondering how one can soar so far above us and yet be so near and dear, serene and knowable. T T E Mary Goodrich Atlanta, Ga. This Mary ' s garden grows love and service and bubbling good spirits, which not even the responsibilities of a Senior presidency or a cabinet membership have been able to quench. Geraldine Goodroe Eufaula, Ala. Music hath charms to beguile the manly breast, sings Jerry, displaying meanwhile her most recently acquired frat pin. ' T (D Annie Brooks Grimes Statesboro, Ga. Brooks possesses a rare ability — that of re- maining serene and calm in the face of all ob- stacles. Not even biology lab could ruffle the lovable disposition that is one of the secrets of her charm. Emily Egerton Guille Athens, Tenn. Her light-heartedness, dependableness and willingness to do anything in her power for her friends, the courage of her convictions — all these characterize our Em. T T E Mary Elizabeth Harris Franklin, Ky. Though Mary consistently proclaims herself a wreck, yet just as consistently she has proven herself an unfailing antidote for ennui. Quenelle Harrold Americus, Ga. Quenelle ' s power of logic was developed at an early age. In the lower right hand cor- ner we observe her deciding unanimously in favor of Agnes Scott as a future Alma Mater. T T Frances Grace Harwell Atlanta, Ga. This fair one with the golden locks has found her tresses a valuable asset in Black- friars, on May Day. and every d ay as well. Mary Stewart Hewlett Conyers, Ga. With a willingness to work, an ability to make friends and still collect the Senior dues, she has made herself an unforgettable Mary. Elizabeth Johnston Hoke Lincolnton, N. C. Besides being a good sportswoman, the pres- ident of the Athletic Association lavishes her smile and enthusiasm on such organizations as the North Carolina Club, the Glee Club and the Math Club, which could not exist without her. Viola Mollis Madison, Ga. We are forever grateful to Viola for being one of the people who never grow up. The sunniness of her nature is one of the things we will miss when we are far away from Agnes Scott. Lucie Howard Lynchburg, Va. Lucie ' s slogan is " The race is not to the swift, " and her private conviction is that an effective garb is the best method of coming out foremost at Field Day. Eleanor Hyde Dallas, Texas It is hard to choose between Eleanor ' s never- failing good humor and her wit. mediocrely described as " sparkling " as points for praise. Lacking power to discriminate between these two. we again try but find that another choice must be made between originality and versa- tility. And there you are — or she is! IT TT T- E i:: - Charlotte Keesler Greenwood, Miss. That she is good to look at and delightful to listen to, are only two of the reasons why we hate to see Charlotte go away from us. Jane Marcu Knight Albany, Ala. If George Washington was so truthful as we have been taught he was, he must have acknowledged last February 22 that this dain- ty and charming Martha far eclipsed the orig- inal. We know of several present-day swains who say as much — with flowers. o 5 I " P- 6 Eloise Katharine Knight Safety Harbor, f la. " A verray, parfit, gentil Knight ' ' is Eloise — one who is in flower in our hearts as a gay, understanding comrade, as well as the presi- dent of our Y. W. C. A. LuciLE Little Atlanta, Ga. There is a legend that with the first words lisped by her infant tongue. Lucile demanded an Agnes Scott catalogue. We cannot won- der then that with such an early start she has accomplished many things. T T E Elizabeth Wardlaw Lockhart Decatur, Ga. Without the training which companionship with Plautus and Terrence afforded her, Madame Lock-Harta declared that she could never have managed the difficult arias in Lucy de Lawn Mower. Josephine Bell Logan Tokushima, Japan Deep enough for sincerity, four-square enough for sympathy, broad enough for World Fellowship, is Josephine. Marjorie Glover Lowe Macon, Ga. What Daisy Ashford called ' " rather mere words " can never do Marjorie Justice. One needs a flash from the glowing ' " spark " which she herself possesses; and how to obtain it, only poets, like Marjorie, and the gods who give it, know. Edith McCallie Atlanta, Ga. Literary genius burns brightest in a heart whose only thoughts are love, whose only looks are sympathy, whose on ' y deeds are service. Lois McClain Jasper, Ga. This breeze which came blowing in four years ago has been gladdening our lives ever since. We are sorry that it must blow on to Elizabeth Lyle McClure Spartanburg, S. C. The charm and magnetism of a will o " the wisp, fused with the unselfishness and depend- ability of a vice-president of Y. W. C. A. — not an impossible combination iot Beth. .-■s fet. 5 ii L TTT Hilda McConnell Royston, Ga. With a will to do, and a skill to win. she has done her work with such a degree of thoroughness that our meagre vocabulary finds itself inadequate. Anna Hall McDougall Jackson, Tenn. During the three short years of her sojourn with us, the infant prodigy of the Senior class kept our wonder growing that one small head could hold ail she knew. Martha McIntosh Albany, Ga. All that she does is done with a gracious- ness that cannot be imitated because it is dis- tinctly her own. Mary Stewart McLeod Bartow, Fla. With enviable ease Mary Stewart has per- formed the many duties entrusted to her, not least of which is that of becoming the per- fect secretary. Anna Hardeman Meade Birmingham, Ala. Like the proverbial lilies, Anna Meade toils not, neither does she spin, but she has some- how managed to acquire in the course of four short years three or four majors, a starry sweater, and a host of friends. SusYE Margaret Mims Monroeville, Ala. With an ease that defies imitation she dances into our hearts as well as into the hearts of numerous numbers of the sterner sex. 3 U E T T E Elizabeth Washington Malloy Murfreesboro, Tenn. Her histrionic ability makes Elizabeth as interesting in every-day life as she is behind the footlights. Myrtle Murphy Louisville, Ga. Myrtle has so applied her winning ways as not to allow the mastery of hard subjects to interfere with conquests in other fields. s ' L Fredeva Stokes Ogletree Cornelia, Ga. Through " smiling so beguiling. " Freddy has found the way to getting what you want in this world. Yet who could smile with the weight of a new bonnet on one ' s mind? Elizabeth Parham Bullochville, Ga. Blossoming quite suddenly into the realm of athletics. " Lib " has become a veritable star. making her goals with miraculous ease and emerging from the fray as from a bandbox. e c Valeria Posey Liberty, S. C. The joy of living. Valeria finds, can be ex- pressed only by constant activity, for which Blackfriars and many another organization have reason to be grateful. Sarah Elizabeth Ransom Birmingham, Ala. The lightness with which Elizabeth danced through May Day was aided by the fact that two weighty responsibilities had slipped from her shoulders — the Lecture Association and The Silhouette. Margaret Story Ransom Atlanta, Ga. Fairy princesses being part of a dead past, all we could do for Margaret in recognition of the glamour attaching to golden hair was to crown her Queen of the May. Ruth Sanders DeVall ' s Bluff, Ark. By day, the doer of gentle deeds, Ruth is possessed by ten demons at night, with one lusty yank at the fire alarm she calls forth a legion of kindred spirits to carouse with her. 1 U E T T E Alma Newland Seagle Lenoir, N. C. Even very skinny people can fill large places sometimes. In her four years with us Alma has made a big place in all our hearts. Catherine Shields Decatur, Ga. She knows the uses of a capo dostro and that distinguishes her from the rest of us — that and the distinction of being our near- est and most active semi-resident. o ) f T TT__T 6 Pearl McWilliams Smith Rome, Ga. We wonder how the Y. W. C A. cabinet could have done without Pearl. The ready spirit with which she undertook the hardest tasks, and her unfailing friendliness and cour- tesy are only a few of the lovely traits that have made her indispensable to this organiza- tion and endeared her to our hearts. Lucy McIver Timmerman Sumter, S. C. Her generous sympathy goes out to the merest acquaintance, and her friends find her truly a friend in need. o- a Nancy King Tripp Atlanta, Ga. She has tripped her way gaily from Atlanta to Agnes Scott and back again, but in the intervals between she has made a faultless record and won many friends to trip beside her. Margaret Turner Pelham, Ala. Seeing here how men ' s hearts open for her we predict that Margaret will find a cordial and welcoming world wherever she goes. h ■ " ;-;|yp Alice Mayes Virden Cynthia, Miss. We might write indefinitely of her many nameless virtues, but the ink being at a low ebb we must hasten on to Eva Elizabeth Wassum Macon, Ga. the next. It required nothing less than the alphabet, which altereth not. to put Eva at the end of the Seniors. She was always in the foreground, loyally supporting her class and doing many times her own share in any undertaking on the campus. ■ G T E m William Rankin, Jr., Gifted with a personality of more than ordi- nary magnetism and charm, our loyal co-ed will ever be one of the most popular members of the class of ' 23. S I -; T TTT ..- g. .fe 6 i ' mor JFarultg il mb? ra Miss McKinney Dr. Armistead Miss Torrance Clara Mae Allen , Emily Spivey IMOGENE Allen • Lucile Phippen Ruth Almond Lillian Thompson Hazel Bordeaux ■ .m ' ly Zellars Dorothy Bowron Annie Mae Terry Margaret Brenner • ■ ■ Annie Jonson Sarah Belle Brodnax Martha Linn Manly Louise Brown Elizabeth Blalock Nannie Campbell Frances Bitzer Minnie Lee Clarke Carolyn Smith Thelma Cook Sarah Dunlap Jessie Dean Cooper Florence Brawley Eileen Dodd Ruth Drane Christine Evans ■ Mary Jarman Helen Faw Elizabeth Griffin Elizabeth Flake •, Mildred Pitner Maude Foster Eugenia Thompson Philippa Gilchrist Margery Speake Mary Goodrich Dorothy Keith GeRALDINE GoODROE . ' ' - ' -D WALKER Brooks Grimes ■ • ' l " ' ' ?« ' " -° ' = Emily Guille Mary Ann McKinney Mary Harris Walker Fletcher Quenelle Harrold L«tha Bowen Frances Harwell ■ • Anne McKay Mary Stewart Hewlett Catherine Carrier Elizabeth Hoke ■ Gertrude Green Viola Hollis Margaret Prowell Lucie Howard • ■ Maria Rose Eleanor Hyde • Frances Lincoln Eloise Knight Georgia May Little Jane Knight Rosamonde Neisler Lucile Little ,; Ella Smith Elizabeth Lockhart ■ • ■ Montie Sewell Josephine Logan Josephine Schuessler Marjorie Lowe Lucile Caldwell Anna Meade • • " ' 7 SusYE MiMS Jacqueline Rolston Elizabeth Molloy Josephine Douglass Myrtle Murphy ,; • o ' r Tf Edith McCallie Mary Palmer Caldwell Lois McClain Mary Walker Perry Elizabeth McClure Louise Buchanan Hilda McConnell E " - ! " Evans Hall McDougall -Rosalie Janes Martha McIntosh Margaret Wood Mary Stewart McLeod Frances Alston Fredeva Ocletree • ■ Kuth Harrison Elizabeth Parham Mary Stewart Sims Valeria Posey II ' - ' el Ferguson Elizabeth Ransom „ Sibyl Callahan Margaret Ransom Pocahontas Wight Ruth Sanders • Lucile Cause Alma Seagle Gertrude Henry Catherine Shields Alice Greenlee Pearl Smith Mary Keesler Lucy Timmerman ■, ■ • ■ R " ™ " " Nancy Tripp Elizabeth Cheatham Margaret Turner ■ ■ Eugenia Perkins Alice Virden Mary Phlegar Brown Eva Wassum Margaret Hyatt Ittl|tit Q l tBt l|aUa Within these halls ive have found sanctuary for a space; And as tve pause and backward sloivlj trace The thread of life that passing years have spun, We find it jewelled with victories nobly won. Within the refuge that these walls embrace. We have found courage to go forth and face Defeat, and strength to run life ' s tangled race; And we have had our share of youthful fun Within these halls. We have learned to scorn and shun the false and base In life. There has been set for us an honored pace That we shall folloiv gladly as we run Until the tangled race of life is done; For we have sought and found a shining grace Within these halls. Marjorie Lowe, Class Poet. lU E T B ' pmar OUasB l|tBtnrij Dear old Bobbie Burns! How the class of 1923 revered him during those first few days at Agnes Scott. He had penned one immortal couplet which suited us so perfectly that we could have wept on his shoulder for his depth of understanding had he only appeared at the Registrar ' s desk at the fitting moment. " Wee cowering timorous beastie. What a quivering ' s in thy breastie. " If those lines weren ' t written To a Freshman, they should have been! We tried not to let anyone know how we felt during those first awful days. We bore with phlegmatic expressionless calm the indignities the Sophomores heaped upon us, and steadfastly refused to allow them a glimpse of the scandalized in- teriors of our minds as we skipped sedately across the colonnade, and made the best of pig-tails and the laundry list. Our zero hour came at the end of Sophonwre week, when the bronze cat waved a saucy metaphorical tail and told us that he pre- ferred the society of the Sophomores. One cannot expect to remain always at the zero mark, and this defeat marked the rise of the mercury for us. It developed within us the souls of philosophers and we glimpsed the fact that true artistry demands a mingling of lights and shadows. We had achieved the shadows, we set to work to capture the lights. Turning to athletics, we found that we were capable of winning letters and numerals at a sur- prising rate. And always these successes were accompanied by a vociferous chant- ing of our own sacred class song, " Pelanky Lanky, " which never failed to stir our aesthetic sensibilities, to arouse our ardor, and to provoke the envious fires of rival classes. At the beginning of our Sophomore year we lost the cat once more. But sober experience had hardened us, and, after the first sharp pangs of grief were spent, we turned our attention to other things. We improved our athletic reputation by winning second place in hockey. Musically, we still rode to fame to the tune of " Pelanky. " Socially we put forth our best efforts in the Sophomore party and were blamelessly proud of our achievement. Our Junior year proved to be our " blossom time. " We retrieved our laurels in the dramatic field by giving The Tenth Girl, a production which received the hearty approbation of the college community and the public at large, and which increased Agnes Scott ' s reputation for beauty by at least ten points — all scored by the Juniors! Our business abilities were amply developed as we slaved over Junior peanuts and candy, and conducted a three-ring circus which boasted pink lemon- ade, clowns, monkeys and all the circus regalia. We enjoyed the fruits of our - D i toil at the Junior banquet, where blue moons shone above Main building and where we regaled the Seniors with elaborate toasts and a more elaborate menu. The great year toward which we all were striving and which held so many promises of good things arrived at last. Members of 1923 listened to an imperious rising bell with a smile deliciously beatific, and rose leisurely as the sound of scampering footsteps told us that the doors were closing on our more unfortunate sisters. Our great responsibilities as Seniors did not prevent us from making a glorious record in athletics. The gold and black swept victoriously down the hockey field without a single defeat. In track, we gained second place, treading close upon the heels of the victorious Sophomores who won first place over us by one point. Our more intellectual and literary bent found expression in two dramatic productions of note; our intimate knowledge of classic literature and our dramatic ability we combined in a quaint and attractive production, A Midwinter Night ' s Scream; the crown of dramatic achievement was reached in the Senior Opera. Bori and Martinelli could not have performed more gracefully, nor could any master producer have conceived of a more magnificent situation. We love to think of these tangible successes that have filled our brief four years of happiness. But the best part of our history is the unwritten personal part which has to do with the wonderful hours we have spent together, with the love that we have for one another and for our Alma Mater. These things do not need to be written because we will never forget them. Eloise Knight, Historian. O- S I ptttDr (Elasa J ropl prg GNES SCOTT in 1933! It presented a very different appearance from the time when the famous class of ' 23 started out to seek its fortune. I had a feeling that surely this could not be the same Agnes Scott of ten years ago. Rather hesitatingly, I made my way up the steps of a very pretentious looking building occupying the site of old Main Building. As I pro- ceeded down the hall, I stopped short before one of the offices whose door had the inscription, " Information — Miss Meade. " When I entered, I found that " Miss Meade ' was none other than my old classmate, Anna. She greeted me cordially and in response to my question as to what sort of information she gave, she answered: " Oh, just about everything in general. I make it my business to keep up with everything that happens around the campus and off of it, too. For, you see, I don ' t lose interest in people the minute they leave school. I manage to keep up with the girls after they have gone. " I did not miss the opportunity to demand an account of the class of ' 23. She was quite ready to give it, so I settled myself comfortably to hear of the varied pursuits of my old friends. Anna told me with great enthusiasm of Hilda McConnell ' s fashionable finishing school in the suburbs of New York. She was besieged with applications, but she felt forced to limit the number to twenty-five in order to supervise personally the social development of each pupil. Her aim was to make a social success of each girl. She guaranteed to introduce her pupils to all of New York ' s eligible million- aires. She was ably assisted by Hazel Bordeaux, whose particular task it was to give instructions as to how to behave gracefully at dinner dates and how to manage the other sex at all times. Nancy Tripp was also an important member of the establishment. She offered a French course which enabled the girls to interpret menus and to employ French phrases in their conversation. I inquired if any of our class had become distinguished in the literary world. " Yes, indeed, " exclaimed Anna. " Lucile Little has finally had some of her work accepted by " Snappy Stories ' and everyone predicts a wonderful future for her. Alice Virden ' s latest book, ' Advantages of Being the Cow ' s Tail, ' is creating a nation-wide sensation equal only to that of Dorothy Bowron ' s celebrated work, ' Decatur Soda Jerkers I Have Known. ' Of course, you ' ve heard of Sarah Belle Brodnax ' s success in her newspaper work. Her department is headed ' Helpful Hints to Popularity, ' and is the most widely read of any of the sections of The Conslitution. However, the most renowned of our number along this line is Nannie Campbell, who has succeeded Captain Billy as editor of ' The Ifhiz Bang. ' " Before I had recovered from this last shock, Anna continued : " It certainly is surprising what some of them have done. Who in the world would have expected Brooks Grimes to go as a missionary to Africa? Still, that isn ' t any funnier than for Philippa Gilchrist to have become an I. W. W. They say she is in constant danger of arrest because of her extremely radical views. " Speaking of politics, have you heard about Mary Hewlett ' s running for gover- nor of Georgia? She is conducting a vigorous campaign and all her friends feel confident of her election. Her success is due largely to the influence of Mary Stewart McLeod. You know she studied law after leaving Agnes Scott and is now one of the most prominent judges in the State. " The class of ' 23 is distinguished in the industrial world, too. Eloise Knight and Josephine Logan were so delighted with their taste of industrial life that they decided to make that their life work. They are rising steadily in their profession. Now they are foremen of a factory producing the largest amount of cosmetics in the world. " Myrtle Murphy is running an elevator in one of the leading department stores of Atlanta. The life suits her fine, for she is on the go every minute. Eileen Dodd took a course in gum chewing and now holds the responsible position of head of the jewelry department at Kress ' . " That reminds me of Lucie Howard ' s latest achievement. She has manufac- tured a new kind of chewing gum that won ' t lose its flavor on the bed-post over night. Besides that merit it has such a delicious flavor that the Agnes Scott faculty simply refuses to use any other kind. " Lucie Howard isn ' t the only one with inventive genius. Lib Ransom has made a perfect fortune with her new freckle cream, ' Bushola. ' She has contributed the greater part of her fortune for building a new Beta house at Tech, realizing her in- debtedness to that fraternity. " Suddenly, while Anna talked, I heard a loud, purring sound directly overhead. I ran to the window toi see what it could be, and then I got the surprise of my life. For it was nothing less than an airplane landing at Agnes Scott. Margaret Brenner, in a snappy flying costume, jumped lightly to the ground and helped several other girls to alight. Seeing my astonishment, Anna laughed. " No wonder you ' re surprised. I haven ' t had a chance to tell you about the airplane service that Margaret Brenner has instituted between Decatur and Atlanta for the benefit of the day students. It is a wonderful improvement on the Georgia Railway and Power Co. The day students are actually on time for English eleven now. " But airplanes aren ' t the only thing we have now at Agnes Scott Golf has re- placed hockey as the leading sport. Our new 18-hole course is one of the best in the South. You know Margaret Ransom is the instructor. We were awfully lucky to get her for she has won the national golf championship. I don ' t suppose you knew of our wonderfully equipped swimming pool either. With Ruth Sanders to supervise, the Agnes Scott girls all excel in aquatic sports. " Margaret and Ruth aren ' t the only ones who have distinguished themselves along athletic lines. Lucy Timmerman has taken up ice-skating and is interna- ' -T E " --;;::i . tionally famous for her daring feats. Wallace and Camp have both been forced to withdraw their reducing records from the market. Mary Goodrich ' s new system is all the rage. She has motion pictures of herself illustrating the exercises, and in- stead of a victrola she has regular orchestras. The only fly in her ointment is that she won ' t allow herself to enjoy the luxuries her fortune has brought her, for fear of getting fat. " " But what about the girls who showed such talent in the old Blackfriar plays? " I asked. " Haven ' t any of them achieved fame? " " Why, I should say so! Valeria Posey is the talk of the theatrical world. She has deserted the speaking stage for the movies, and is simply besieged by pro- ducers who want her to sign contracts with them. Marjorie Lowe is devoting her genius to writing scenarios particularly for her. As a result, Valeria has attained a position in filmdom unheard-of for such a young actress. Mary Harris as her business manager and Jessie Dean Cooper as her press agent, have contributed much to her success. " The road to fame hasn ' t been quite so easy for Charlotte Keesler. Beginning as a, chorus girl, she has had a pretty hard time of it. However, she seems to be near her goal now, for Elizabeth Malloy has recently married a millionaire and is using her money and influence for Charlotte ' s advancement. It is rumored that she is to be starred on Broadway next season. " The success of the Allen sisters has been phenomenal. Starting out in vaude- ville, the originality of their singing and dancing act brought them a contract from the Follies. They have now started out for themselves and they say it was due to them that the Dolly sisters retired to private life. " I do wish you could be here during opera season. The part Ruth Almond took in Lucie de Lawnmower the night of our Senior opera, determined her career. She ' s starring in Carmen this year, but it ' s become her custom to sing ' Oh, Lovey, Dovey, ' by request at the end of every performance. They say it wrings tears from the stoniest heart. " " Don ' t tell me that all of the class of ' 23 prefers a career to the gentle art of housekeeping, " I interrupted. " Oh, no! " replied Anna. " Our class is doing its bit to keep up Agnes Scott ' s record of having the highest per cent, of married alumnae. Susye Minis broke all records in getting a trousseau together and took her M. R. S. a week after she got her A.B. Minnie Lee Clarke ran her a close second. Her happiness is not so complete, however, for she feels that out of loyalty to the chemistry de- partment of Agnes Scott she must have every meal perfectly balanced. They say the poor girl is about to lose her mind on the subject; of calories, starches, carbohy- drates, etc. " Elizabeth Lockhart, after carefully considering the matter, has decided that life in a little brown bungalow holds more charms than a musical career. So she ia on the point of taking the fatal step, too. V np nr " t: " Jane Knight has made the most brilliant match ever made by the Agnes Scott alumnae. To make a long story short, Jane went to Europe the year after she graduated and succeeded in capturing a handsome French count. She has a wonderful estate and is constantly entertaining. Alma Seagle and Pearl Smith were recently her guests. You know they are conducting an archaeological investigation in Pompeii, having been inspired by Latin Six. They have just made the amazing discovery that the Roman women were constant users of Mascaro and orange rouge. " I ' m sorry to say all the matrimonial ventures haven ' t been so fortunate. Martha Mcintosh is in Reno getting her third divorce. They say she is quite cheer- ful about it and is already looking around for a fourth. We have another of our number in Reno, too, but not for the same purpose. Elizabeth Parham has been sent out there as a representative of the Anti-Mormon League of America, and is getting very gratifying results. " Jerry Goodroe has shown her humanitarianism by founding a home for those members of the Agnes Scott alumnae who have at last submitted to a life of single-blessedness. There isn ' t a dull minute in the day. Jerry has something planned to keep them entertained all the time. On Tuesday and Thursday after- noons Catherine Shields entertains them with her original musical compositions, and Maud Foster reads them her love poems. Emily Guille has contributed greatly to their happiness by interesting them in the famous indoor sport, knitting. Em has recently received the signal honor of election to the presidency of the Organ- ized Knitters of America. " Beth McClure could not be outdone in the spirit of community helpfulness, so she founded an asylum for those who have become demented as a result of Miss Smith ' s latin. Her capacities are so limited that she is forced to turn away hundreds. I am glad to hear that Lois McClain is to have advantage of the next vacancy. Poor Lois became slightly unbalanced from her continued study of latin prose. Since she has left school, her mental deficiency has become more and more pronounced and has manifested itself along many lines. Her latest craze is imitating the human fly. In addition to this, she is an ardent disciple of Coue. She is a conspicuous figure in Jasper as she scales the skyscrapers shouting: ' Day by day in every way, I ' m getting cuter and cuter! ' " I was so distressed at learning about the sad plight of my former room-mate that I hastily changed the subject. " Tell me about some of the others, " I begged. " What has happened to Christine Evans, Margaret Turner and Thelma Cook? " " Why, surely you ' ve heard what authorities Margaret and Thelma are on bridge. Nobody nowadays plays according to Hoyle or Foster. It is ' Turner and Cook ' in the best circles. " Christine is Susanna Cocroft ' s most powerful rival. In almost any magazine you pick up you see an advertisement of her correspondence course headed, ' You, T E J too, may be a perfect physical specimen, ' with a picture of Christine in bathing suit. " You will be interested to know that Christine ' s office in New York is in the same building that Quenelle Harrold ' s is. Quenelle is a member of the firm, Drs. Harrold and Harrold. I hear this partnership is about to be dissolved because Quenelle is so busy studying her brother for her proposed book, ' The Perfect Man, ' that she just will not attend to any of the cases. " Speaking of doctors, Frances Harwell became so interested in the dental profession that she is now a dentist ' s assistant. I don ' t know which it is that appeals to her more, dentistry or the dentist. " Really, you have no idea what a wonderful work some of our class are doing for the Greater Atlanta, " Anna continued. " Edith McCallie is one of the most valued members of the secret service. With the co-operation of Eleanor Hyde, who is chief of Atlanta ' s police force, the crime wave is a thing of the past. In fact, the penitentiary is used now as a summer hotel. " Lib Hoke is doing her share, too. She has proved herself worthy of the dis- tinguished position she holds as traffic cop at Five Points. She says the view from the little tower is delightful. " I regret to have to tell you that one of our number is not co-operating in this spirit of reform. Helen Faw ' s new lottery is the favorite gambling device of the younger social set and is having a very demoralizing effect. " Anna ' s face looked serious for a moment, then she brightened. " The Agnes Scott girls are greatly indebted to our class for the gay social whirl out here. Fredeva Ogletree and Viola Hollis are running a dog wagon out at Emory and are doing all they can to encourage friendly relations between the two institutions. Louise Brown, as social secretary of the Sigma Chi ' s, is a great asset, too. " As Anna stopped for breath, I demanded, " Do tell me about Beth Flake — what is she doing now? " " Why, surely you ' ve heard what a celebrated cartoonist she is. You know she discovered her talent in this direction while seeking recreation in her psychology class. " I ' ve saved the best till the last, though, " Anna ran on. " I have a won- derful treat in store for you. The Lecture Association has had the marvelous luck of securing Eva Wassum for a lecture tomorrow night on ' The Ameba. ' Every- body has been looking forward to it for weeks. You must certainly hear her. " Anna ' s words recalled the fact to me that I had only an hour to catch my train, so I rose hastily to leave, but not before I had warmly thanked her for relating to me the varied fortunes of the class of ' 23. Hall McDougall, Class Prophet. 3 i State of Georgia, County of DeKalb. Know All Men by These Presents: That we, the Senior Class of 1923 of Agnes Scott College in said State and County, being of sound mind and body de- spite our four years of strenuous endeavor, and wishing to pass on our respective gifts and personal attractions, do hereby make this last will and testament. Item 1. We do hereby declare all previous documents null and void. Item 2. I, Clara Mae Allen, do bequeath to Montie Sewell my great interest in England, urging her to foster the same with great care, since Oxford is not as near Decatur as might be desired. Item 3. I, Imogene Allen, do bestow upon Elma Swaney my quiet and soothing voice, urging her to make use of the same insofar as is necessary for the preservation of the peace. Item 4. I, Ruth Almond, do bequeath to the students all the fire drills I might have given but never gave, hoping that they will be more appreciative of these latter than they were of the drills given. Item 5. I, Hazel Bordeaux, in all modesty, do leave to Mary Mobberly my unrivalled attainments in the realm of scholarship. Item 6. I, Dorothy Bowron, leave to Margaret Prowell my attachment to the Beta fraternity, because I realize that only one more frat pin is needed to com- plete her collection. Item 7. I, Margaret Brenner, do leave to Georgia May Little my knowl- edge and appreciation of animal psychology, which the recipient will find useful in the taming of household pets, especially cats. Item 8. I, Sarah Belle Brodnax, do leave to Elizabeth Riviere my intensely home-loving nature. Item 9. I, Louise Brown, to Isabel Ferguson do leave the secret of my mind- reading ability, assuring her that it will prove especially helpful in psychological study. Item 10. I, Nannie Campbell, do in all sympathy leave to the succeeding house president the joys (?) of checking over the register book, remembering to turn on the lights, and " shushing " ' til all hours. Results on disposition not guar- anteed. Item 11. We, Minnie Lee Clarke, Eileen Dodd, Helen Faw and Elizabeth Parham, do bequeath our hopeless matrimonial aspirations to Sarah Spiller. Item 12. I, Thelma Cook, leave to Frances Lincoln my superfluous flesh, with the provision that if it proves more than is becoming to her, she bestow the surplus on Mary Stuart. H T E Item 13. I, Jessie Dean Cooper, do leave the secret of my ever neat and care- ful coiffure to Lulie Pou. Item 14. I, Christine Evans, do bequeath to a certain psychology profes- sor all my toys, especially my doll. Item 15. I, Elizabeth Flake, do leave to Victoria Howie my winning smile, and my bewitching dimples to Rosamonde Neisler. Item 16. I, Maude Foster, do leave to the Atlanta girls boarding at the college my many comings and goings, since I have found that too long residence in any one place is decidedly boring. Item 17. I, Philippa Gilchrist, do bequeath to Del Bernhardt my under- standing of all four dimensions and then some. Item 18. I, Mary Goodrich, do leave my healthy color to be bestowed upon Daisy Frances Smith. Item 19. I, Geraldine Goodroe, do leave my steadfast and unshakeable de- termination to Helen Lane Comfort, with which gift she may supplement the strength of her own will. Item 20. I, Emily Guille, lamenting the fact that I have only one " redeem- ing feature " to bequeath, do relinquish it — my curly hair — to Josephine Havis, as- suring her that a natural curl is much more satisfactory than the frequent use of irons. Item 21. I, Brooks Grimes, do leave to Mary Keesler my unequalled ath- letic prowess. Item 22. I, Mary Harris, do bequeath to all late arrivals at entertainments in chapel, my stature, and I hope they will appreciate it as I have. Item 23. I, Quenelle Harrold, do leave my slothfulness to Emily Spivey, and my spacious corner room with all conveniences, including the ' phone and fire- place, to the succeeding house president. Item 24. We, Frances Harwell and Edith McCallie, do leave to Mary Jarman our maidenly blushes. Item 25. I, Mary Hewlett, do will to Josephine Douglas my great aversion to study, with the timely reflection that " all work and no play, " etc. Item 26. I, Elizabeth Hoke, do leave my cherished opinions to Virginia Owen. Item 27. I, Viola Hollis, bequeath my squelching glances by which I main- tain order in the library, to Sarah Kinman. Item 28. I, Lucy Howard, do leave my domesticity, especially as evidenced in the making of many " gents ' h ' dk ' f ' s, " to Nonie Peck. Item 29. I, Eleanor Hyde, do leave my etiquette book to Zala Elder, assur- ing her that diligent study of same will enable her to cultivate a very useful and effective savoir-faire. (D Ti r Item 30. We, Charlotte Keesler and Elizabeth Molloy, do pass on to " Squint " and " Theta " that which was last year entrusted to us, viz., the secret of perfect harmony and union. Item 31. I, Eloise Knight, do leave my popularity with the philosophy de- partment to all students who may in after years be inspired to major in philosophy, with the admonition that the legatees use this gift for all its worth. Item 32. I, Jane Knight, do bequeath my fame as an artist ' s model to whom- soever after me shall prove a sufficiently " unusual type. " Item 33. I, Elizabeth Lockhart, do will my birdlike voice to Lillian McAlpine. Item 34. I, Josephine Logan, do leave to Sarah Dunlap my great fondness for public speaking and my oratorical abilities in the same line. Item 35. L Marjorie Lowe, do bequeath to the Poetry Club in perpetuum the secret of my poetic genius, on one condition — that it never be used in com- posing of verse of an amorous nature. Item 36. I, Anna Meade, do leave to the reporters of the Agonistic my over- developed instinct for accumulating news. This should prove especially helpful in getting advance information of events. Item 37. We, Susie Mims and Margaret Turner, do bequeath our playful " cuteness " and our boisterousness to Elizabeth Randolph and Charlotte Higgs. Item 38. I, Myrtle Murphy, feeling that Fanny Swann has been a wall flower long enough, do bequeath to her my many dates. Item 39. I, Lois McClain, do leave to Marjorie Speake my excessive fondness for " boning, " but would recommend a little light exercise at reasonable intervals. Item 40. I, Elizabeth McClure, in the firm belief that such a " good thing " should remain in the family, do leave to the tender mercies of Louise Buchanan the cherished Saint Patrick, whose other name is Daniel. Item 41. I, Hilda McConnell, do bequeath my absolute equanimity and level- headedness on all occasions to Mellie Zellars. Item 42. I, Martha Mcintosh, do leave to the International Relations Club my tangled amorous affairs, hoping that that noble organization will have a greater degree of success than I did in keeping them straightened out. Item 43. I, Mary Stewart McLeod, do leave my numerous and sundry secre- taryships and treasurerships to as many people as it is possible to divide them among. Item 44. I, Fredeva Ogletree, do bequeath to one or the other of the Land twins, my coppery tresses in order that the general populace may be enabled, at first glance, to distinguish between the aforesaid twins. Item 45. I, Valeria Posey, do leave to the student treasurer and the chair- man of the auditing committee my profound understanding of high finance, as I know such a grift will be useful to them in their duties. . F Item 46. I. Elizabeth Ransom, do leave my naivete and my angelic expres- sion to Virginia Perkins. Nv Item 47. I, Margaret Ransom, do leave to Carrie Scandrett the peculiar qual- ( ) ities which fit me for the position of May Queen. Item 48. I, Ruth Sanders, do leave to Ruth Kennedy my gentle voice and retiring manner. Item 49. I, Alma Seagle, do leave the secret of the process by which I charmed " him, " to Emmde Ficklen. Item 50. I, Catherine Shields, bequeath to Pocahontas Wight my unfail- ing poise and my dignity unruffled in any crisis. Item 51. I, Pearl Smith, will turn over to the earliest applicant any and all of my very distinguishing nicknames. Item 52. I, Lucy Timmerman, do bequeath my scorn of all members of the other sex to Araminta Edwards. Item 53. I, Nancy Tripp, do leave to Polly Stone my unusual command of the English language, as I feel sure the recipient can make use of same. Item 54. I, Alice Virden, do leave to Mary Colley my radical views on love, with the sincere hope that aforesaid views will not produce in her a morbid frame of mind. Item 55. I, Eva Wassum, do leave to Frances Amis my " uniform " of Tuxedo jacket and plaid skirt, assuring the recipient that that outfit will give the wearer an air of great efficiency useful in impressing the faculty. Item 56. We, the Senior class as a whole, relinquish to the class of ' 24 the peculiar joys of Senior seats in chapel, caps and gowns, and late-to-meals privileges. Item 57. To the class of ' 25 — our sister class — we give our especial love, and hope that their sister class may make them as happy as they have made us. Item 58. To the class of ' 26 we give our assurance that " if we could do it, they can, " and the great wish that they may grow to love Agnes Scott as deeply as we do. This instrument was signed, sealed and delivered by the class of 1923, this twenty-ninth day of May, 1923. Lucile Little, Testator. Witnesses: Louise Buchanan, Olive Hall, Nancy Evans. JUNIOR 57 VSN ' et es i i T TT T E . Helen Wright Elizabeth Henry Frances Amis Mabel Akers Attie a. Alford Frances Ann Amis Emily Arnold Mary Evelyn Arnold Elizabeth Pinson Askew Ella Delight Bernhardt Minnie Rebecca Bivings Janice Stewart Brown Virginia Arnold Burt Gwynne Cannon Mary Wood Colley Helen Lane Comfort Beulah Lane Davidson Martha Nancy Lakes Nancy Chenault Evans Emmie Bounds Ficklen Katie Frank Gilchrist ilunior Ollaaa CLASS OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer CLASS ROLL Mary Frances Gilliland Mary Hemphill Greene Margaret Griffin Josephine Havis Marian Louise Hendrix Elizabeth Henry Emma Kate Higgs Victoria Howie Barron Hyatt Marion Rhea Johnson Sarah Aline Kinman Vivian Little Mary Lynder Mann Mary Mobberly Frances Caroline Myers Lillian May McAlpine Mary Lucile McCurdy Margaret Clarkson McDow Helen Wright Elizabeth Henry Frances Amis Edna Arnetta McMurry Catherine Emery Nash Lucy Gilmer Oliver Weenona Peck Sarah Montine Phakr Margaret Powell Cora Richardson Carrie Scandrett Daisy Frances Smith Melissa Smith Mary Emily Stewart Polly Stone Fannie Swann Annie Wilson Terry Clara Waldrop Annadawn Watson Rosa Wilkins Helen Wright O 5 I L ATTIE ALFORD " Never elated when one man ' s oppressed; Never dejected while another ' s blessed. " FRANCES AMIS " Few things are impossible to diligence and skill. " EMILY ARNOLD " she will, she iiill you may depend ont. And if she won ' t, she won ' t; and there ' s an end ont. " MARY EVELYN ARNOLD " Bright as the sun her eyes the gazers strike. And like the sun they shine on all alike. " ELIZABETH ASKEW The tongue is the pen of the mind " DEL BERNHARDT " Blessed with that charm The certainty to please. " n n ( T F, c REBECCA BIVINGS " Of manners, gentle ; Of affections, mild. " JANICE BROWN " Advise, wit; write, pen; for I am for whole volumes in folio. " VIRGINIA BURT ' ' A lady richly clad was she, beautiful exceedingly. " GWYNNE CANNON " Common sense in an uncommon degree is ivhat the leorld calls wi:dom. " MARY COLLEY " The fairest garden in her looks. ' HELEN LANE COMFORT " How prone to doubt, how cautious are the wise. " o BEULAH DAVIDSON " She is so constant, and so kind. ' MARTHA EAKES ' True as the dial to the sun. " NANCY EVANS " tvould do anything to serve a friend EMMIE FICKLEN " There was a soft and pensive grace. A cast of thought upon her face " KATIE FR. ' VNK GILCHRIST " Our hands are full of business; let ' s FRANCES GILLILAND " Cupid hath not in all his quiver ' s choice An arrow for the heart like a sweet voice. " T T E MARY HEMPHILL GREENE ' The heart to conceive, the understanding to direct, and the hand to execute. " MARGARET GRIFFIN " And I oft have heard defended. Little said is soonest mended. " JOSEPHINE HAVIS " Persuasive speech, and more persuasive sighs. Silence tfiat spoke, and eloquence of eyes. " LOUISE HENDRICKS " was never less alone than when by myself. " ELIZABETH HENRY " At Learning ' s fountain it is sweet to drink. " KATE HIGGS " We learn not for school, but for life. ' O ■-a S I L VICTORIA HOWIE " Shalt show us how divine a thing woman may be made. " BARRON HYATT ' Gentle of speech, but abcolute of rule. ' MARION JOHNSON ' Te meet thee like a plea ant thought ivhen such are uanted. " LILLIAN McALPINE " Nightingale, thou art a singer; Ah, even such an one am I. " MARGARET McDOW " Oh, why should life all labor be? " EDNA McMURRAY " Demure and quiet is she, and yet me- thinks there ' s something more be- neath. " T T E MARY MOBBERLY ' Whose little body lodged a mighty mind " MARY MANN " Nothing great teas ever achieved ivithout enthusiasm. " FRANCES MYERS " am sure care ' s an enemy to life. " CATHERINE NASH " S ie ivould not, ivith a preemptory note Assert the nose upon her face her own. " LUCY OLIVER " She is pretty to walk with. And wittY to talk with. " WENONA PECK " A merry heart goes all the day. ' MONTINE PHARR " Perseverance is the first step in the lad- der of success. " MARGARET POWELL " Hoio sweet and gracious, even in common speech, is that fine sense which men call courtesy. " CORA RICHARDSON " Her eyes express the sweetest kind of bahfulness. " CARRIE SCANDRETT ' tf ho mixed reason with pleasure and wisdom with mirth. " DAISY FRANCES SMITH " Whither haste thee, nymph? " MELISSA SMITH 3e yourself, and leave custom to fools who need it. " • T E FANNIE SWANN ' Care to our coffin adds a nail, no doubt. And every grin so merry draws one out. " POLLY STONE " She gives herselj to every cause that she upholds, and that ' s the greatest gift of all. " MARY STEWART " Life is short, but thou art long. " ANNIE WILSON TERRY " She lives content and envies none. Not even a monarch on his throne. " CLARA WALDROP " She harbors Idndly thoughts towards all the icorld. " ROSA WILKINS -I ' lrasiinl, anil capable uj sober thought. " HELEN WRIGHT " Sweet promptings unto kindest deeds were in her very look. " SOPHOMORE T T E FANNIE SWANN " Care to our coffin adds a nail, no doubt. And every grin so merry draws one out. " POLLY STONE " She gives herself to every cause that she upholds, and that ' s the greatest gift of all. " MARY STEWART " Life is short, but thou art long ANNIE WILSON TERRY " She lives content and envies none. Not even a monarch on his throne. " CLARA WALDROP " She harbors kindly thoughts toivards all the loorld. " ROSA WILKINS ' Pleasant, and capable of sober thought. ' HELEN WRIGHT " Siceet promptings unto kindest deeds were in her very look. " SOPHOMORE ' W ' ere ' s a F son i o jl|omor? (Elasa CLASS OFFICERS Georgia May Little Mary Keesler Margaret Hyatt President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Louise Buchanan Isabel Ferguson Martha Linn Manly i ' npliomorp OIlaBS ISoU Frances Alston Frances Bitzer Elizabeth Blalock Mary Bess Bowdoin Martha Bowen Ida Florence Brawley Mary Elizabeth Breedlove Mary Phlecar Brown Louise Ryman Buchanan Lucile Caldwell Mary Palmer Caldwell Sybil Callahan Catherine Eva Carrier Elizabeth Cheatham Bryte Daniel Agatha Deaver Marguerite Dobbs Mary Key Dolvin Josephine Douglass Ruth Ernestine Drane Sarah Buford Dunlap Araminta Edwards Eunice Prevost Evans Isabel Ferguson Walker Fletcher Sarah Fullbright RoMANA Callaway Helen Lucile Cause Selma Louise Gordon Gertrude Moore Green Alice Carolyn Greenlee Vivian Keaton Gregory Elizabeth Wilson Griffin Ruth Leanna Guffin Ruth Elizabeth Harrison Gertrude Catherine Henry Margaret Velma Henry Vera Elberta Hickman Sallie Elizabeth Horton Margaret Hyatt Martha Cobb Jackson Rosalind Janes Mary Jarman Annie Barnes Johnson Mary ' Elizabeth Keesler Dorothy Sykes Keith Eunice Cloud Kell Mary Evelyn King Margaret Ladd Frances Willard Lincoln Frances Kellar Lineweaver Georgia May Little Mary Ann McKinney Martha Lin Manly Larsen Mattox Evelyn Leo Melton Mary ' Lillian Middlebrooks Isabel Midgley Eva Sandifer Moore Cora Frazer Morton Rosamonde Walker Neisler EuLA Norton Ruth Whiting Owen Clyde Passmore jNIartha Pennington Eugenia Walton Perkins Mary Walker Perry Lucille Woodley Phippen Mildred Pitner Mildred Frances Plunket Margaret J. Prowell Catherine Randolph Lucy Rhyne Margaret Frances Rogers Jacqueline Campbell Rolston Maria Kirkland Rose Edith Ray Ruff Floy Hilda Sadler Josephine E. Schuessler Lilla Exley Sims Mary Stuart Sims Carolyn Smith Charlotte Smith Ella Blanton Smith Margery Mayhew Speake Emily Ann Spivey Annie Peyton Stinson Susie Vallotton Stokes Marianne Wallis Strouss Elma Swaney Sarah Tate Susan Frances Tennent Annie Mae Terry Annie Wilson Terry Mary Augusta Thomas Eugenia Rutherford Thompson Lillian Thompson Ellen Axson Walker Mary ' Belle Walker Pauline Wheeler Pocahontas Wilson Wight Margaret Rutledge Wood Mary Ben Wright Alicia Hart Young Emily Quinn Zellars T T E S I LH O U E T I 3M T T E TT-A -n— r ' SILHOUETTE S Ji JL H 1 1 T T E I : 3n Kntting iiputnry iiartija Iflm n 3lan. r, lans Mnr. 5, 1923 f T -rr TT T . % IT T Po m In i ftitnr (HIubb Halfway we pause upon the road and cast A backward look on scenes that filled for us The scores of shining days within the past; They pass in quick review again, and thus We see them now, as then we lived them through With big and little joys, with work to do. This, too, we know, the next tivo years that pass Will even better joys bring in tha n they. This we have learned from you, our Sister Class, And gladly hail the other half the way. FRESHMEN Children Cry For 1+ - c. Nan Linglb Edythe Coleman Virginia Browning Sarah Marion Albury Emma Belle Allen Sara Frances Asbury Adelaide Atherton Helen H. Atkins Celeste Bailey Annice Lillian Barr Helen Adelaide Bates Hannah Belle Benenson Nellie Mae Benenson Mary Louise Bennett Eleanor Berger Corena Berman Elizabeth Beverly Eunice Lee Bird Lois Adelaide Bolles Sarah Leone Bowers Fannie Virginia Brown Mary Anderson Brown Mary Dudley Brown Rachel Virginia Browning CLASS OFFICERS President Nan Lingle Edythe Coleman Edythe Carpenter Vice-President Secretary -Treasurer CLASS ROLL Bertha Bernice Brunson Josephine Idelle Bryant Margaret Gertrude Bull Marguerite Burnley Esther Katherine Byers Lillian Alice Callahan Mary Elizabeth Callen Katharine Gatewood CannadayElizabeth Moffat Douglas Mary Louise Darcan Clarkie Davis Margaret Eunice Debele Jennie Louise Dennington Agnes Elizabeth Dinwiddie Anne Helena Dismukes Elizabeth C. Doggett Edythe L. Carpenter Elizabeth Carrere Annette Carter Elizabeth Julia Chapman IsABELLE Louise Clarke Verna June Clark Lillian Clement Edythe Nichols Coleman Willie May Coleman Mary Frances Conner Frances Cooper Sarah Will Cowan LORENE CltRTIS Louisa D. Dues Gene Inman Dumas Zala Winifred Elder Ellen Ramey Fain Nettie Simpson Feacin Harriett Permelia Fearrington Dora Ferrell Ruth Fleming Elizabeth Berry Fore Frances Formby Mary Emmie Freeman Margaret Garrard Elise Shepherd Gay Edith Martin Gilchrist Hilda Regina Goldbercer Lucy Toomer Goodwin ' Catherine Graeber v Carrie Augusta Graham Mary Elizabeth Gregory Elizabeth Juanita Greer Eleanor Spencer Gresham Sarah Elise Griffin Virginia Grimes Olive Hall Sarah Elizabeth Hallum Zona Martha Hamilton Mary Ella Hanemond Louise Hannah Blanche Haslam Helena E. Hermance Charlotte Anna Higgs Virginia Hollingsworth Hattie Elizabeth Hood Marcia Ford Horton Hazel Annette Hosford Katherine Houston Hazel i L rcella Huff Martha Ivey Dorothy James Mildred Louise Jennings Sterling Johnson Emily Jones Cloah Kelley Evelyn Kennedy Ruth Martin Kennedy Mary Elizabeth Kluttz Mary Elizabeth Knox Augusta Clark Land Virginia LeGrande Land Laura Lewis Lawhon Freida Lazarus Martha Eugenia Leonard Mary Allen Lewis Ruth Liggin Nan Russell Lingle Elizabeth Louise Little Margaret Lotspeich Mary Lines Georgia McCaskill Anne LeConte McKay Ruth McMillan Sarah Elizabeth Mackenzie Virginia Louise Mahoney Betty Helen Malone Louisa Josephine Marbut Helen Clarke Martin Nellie Kate Martin Margaret R. Martin Martha Belle Martin Margaret Marvin Alice Frances Matthews Alice Marcia Meldrim Catherine Slover Mock Elizabeth Heidt Moore Florence Augusta Moriarty Mildred Anne Morrow Lucia Lewis Nimmons Josephine Gardner North Grace Augusta Ogden Dorothy Wilhelmina Owen Mary Virginia Owen Harryett Payne Virginia Peeler Florence Elizabeth Perkins Virginia Perkins Louise Pfeiffer Margaret Lane Perry Ada Lela Pharr Addie Pharr Katherine Montgomery Pitman Mildred Lee Pitts LouLiE Redd Pou Sara Ernestine Ponder Julia Ficklen Pope Eugenia Louise Powell Margaret Proctor Mary Allene Ramage Helene Ramsey Elizabeth Randolph Ethel Reece Redding May L Reece Nellie Bass Richardson Elizabeth Riviere Elizabeth Spotts Roberts Ruth Elizabeth Rogers Susan Murphy Rose Lydia Rose Ryttenberg Elizabeth Salter Emmie Saxon Mildred Scott MONTIE Sewell Susan Shadburn Elizabeth Shaw Ladelle Sherman Sadibel Simons Frances Singletary Sarah Qihnn Slaughter Martha Jane Smith Mary Louise Smith Sarah Falconer Smith Viola Anna Smith Mary Elizabeth Snow Katherine Speights Sarah Elizabeth Spiller Frances Elizabeth Spratling Evelyn Sprinkle Alice Louise Stokes Margaret Emily Sto vall Olivia Ward Swann Margaret S. Terry Margaret W. Terry Marie Cornelia Thomas Arnoldina Thornton Florence Allen Tucker Norma Tucker Frances Gilder Turner Ladie Sue Wallace Frances Watterson SPECL4L STUDENTS Anita Yvonne Minter LiLA Margaret Moore Ellen Spicgle UNCLASSIFIED STUDENTS Grace Bargeron Mary Lee Bell Marjorie Clinton Mary Ellen Colyer Ruth Johnston Frances Carolyn Moore Chloe Leuelle O ' Neal Margaret Rose Smith Margaret Anna Tufts Maud Franklin Whittemore Catharine Whittenberc Margaret Elizabeth Whitington Virginia Cecile Wing Lucy Kathryn Winn Rosalie Elizabeth Wooten Mary Frances Wright Mary Ella Zellars THIRD YEAR IRREGULARS Margaret McColgan SECOND YEAR IRREGULARS Rebekah Apsyllah Harman Lois Elizabeth Jennings Sarah Morehouse Olive Ruggles Christine Turner Virginia Watts Frances White FIRST YEAR IRREGULARS Martha Pierce Aiken Lorraine Beauchamp Dorothy Eastman Connelly Julia Leach Crenshaw Eileen Culpepper Jeffie Dunn Elise Bluma Goldberger Anne Louis e Hubbard DeCourcey Hobbs Jones Dessie Gray Kuhlke Frances Elizabeth Lipscomb Willie Frances Marbut Edith Lee Melton Lucy Vernon Offert Grace Overstreet Bess Anita Rosenberg Rebekah Skeen Johnny V. Thomasson L H O U E T T E 3a ' i Sc L H O U E lEuoluttott of a iFr alimatt HAT a feeling of confidence I had when I stepped from the train (for the first time in my life wearing everything brand new ) and was met by superior upper classmen. They treated me, as I imagined they would, quite politely; indeed, they carried my suit case, my umbrella, my guitar, my tennis racket and my kodak, all out to the long-looked-for Agnes Scott. Of course, I first had to go through the usual rites and ceremonies of " getting intro- duced, " but except for that I had a dandy time. Vague rumors began to reach my ears about this time of how things were going to change soon, and sometimes the word " Soph " in whispered awe rolled out of some one ' s lips. This, however, meant nothing to me. Then, one day, something did happen. The freshmen, like so many cattle, were herded together by those audacious — yes, that ' s just the word for those pre- suming creatures, audacious — sophomores into the chapel to receive instructions. I went, having nothing better to do. I thought it might prove interesting and listened for a few minutes, but I found that the girl on my right knew the cutest boy from home, so we had lots of fun talking about him. Therefore, I gained very little aid from the meeting. Next morning when I went to breakfast, all curled and fluffed, the queerest sight met by bewildered eyes. Half of the girls in the dining room were dressed up like a tacky show, hair fixed backwards, middies on backwards, one white stock- ing, one black, and they were actually sitting backwards at the table. I had no sooner taken m y seat than some good soul with the kindest intentions, I ' m sure, crept up behind me and shouted " Soph " in my ear. I had gathered by now that it was no password to a club, so heeded her warning and when next I was ordered upstairs to don the same queer rig, I lost no time in going — for the sophomore seemed rather positive and I didn ' t want to create any hard feelings so thought I ' d humor her. The rest of that day lingers in my mind as a nightmare. I got a rush all right but different from what I had expected. I was positively singled out from that hideous bunch to assume all the dirty work, polish all the shoes, carry all the books and generally act like the " scum of the earth. " My former way of greeting an upper classman by a slap on the back and a " Hey, ole frent, " was reduced to a feeble " Good morning " and a deferential bow. I was warned to look at the freshman bulletin board for further instructions before laying my weary form to rest, so — I did. And you ask, dear friend, what I did next morning? Well, I set my alarm for six o ' clock and spent the next hour profitably slicking my hair into eight wee pig tails, tying on the greenest of green bows, bells, etc. C- O U E T T E V I shall spare you the details of the week. But let me assure you that the sophisticated freshman who entered, in one week ' s time was as meek as the pro- verbial lamb. I was first to assume the dust pan for my books, the laundry bag and the suit case, in fact all those little conveniences provided me by those mighty sophomores. Sophomore raid and sophomore council may be passed over, too, with only a word: they likewise succeeded in bringing me to the point where I felt that it was presumptuous to spell the name my parents had given me at birth with a cap- ital letter. And, friends, do you think if I were again to begin the year that I would change one single incident? You ask why not, when I ' ve complained of each duty. Well, I cannot answer you, but I do know that I wish no better wish for the coming freshmen but that they experience the same joys and terrors that I did, and that they can travel along as bumpy a path until they reach that " perfect understand- ing " with the sophomores and surrender their privilege of being an unnecessary freshman who exists because it must. H O • ' S ' tuirnt CHourrttinpnt AaBoriatinn (L ■ _:- . . - 1 HERE is on our campus an organization which helps each girl to form the ideal that shall mold her life and gives her the strength of char- acter to hold to her purpose. Here we are given the freedom that brings forth our own personalities and we live as individuals. Our aim is to live so as to be worthy of the faith placed in us. In order that every girl may feel more vitally that she is a part of this or- ganization, the Association is divided into two assemblies or houses, the upper and lower house. The judicial power is entrusted to the upper house or executive committee, while all suggestions from the student body are brought before the lower house and passed upon. By such a division of responsibility a larger part of the student body is brought into closer contact with the actual workings of the organization, and more interest is taken in making it effective. The students, however, are not the only ones on the campus who appre- ciate student government, for the faculty also has often expressed its opinion in whole-hearted co-operation. The sympathy and good will of the faculty have helped make this organization of which we are so proud. We cherish this heritage that was given to us when the charter for the Student Government Association was granted not very many years ago, and there is an earnest desire in the hearts of the " daughters of Agnes Scott " to live in the spirit of their Alma Mater and uphold its standards and strive to reach the noble ideal that is its aim. U E T T E Hilda McConnell President Nannie Campbell First Vice-President Emily Guille Second Vice-President Quenelle Harrold Third Vice-President Carrie Scandrett Secretary Weenona Peck Treasurer Pearl Smith ) ■ n ■ y Senior Kepresentatives Alma Seagle j Frances Myers , ■ r, „ - junior Kepresentatives Polly Stone Margery Speake I c- i n ■ , , -, , X, Sophomore Kepresentatives Mary Ann McKinney j Virginia Browning | r i n ■ K tresliman Kepresentatives Catherine Grabber ' STUDENTS ' COUNCIL Nannie Campbell, Chairman Margaret Powell, Secretary Hilda McConnell Emily Guille Quenelle Harrold Pearl Smith Alma Seacle Carrie Scandrett Weenona Peck Polly Stone Frances Myers Margery Speake Mary Ann McKinney Catherine Graeber Virginia Browning Elizabeth Hoke Beth McClure Ruth Almond Eileen Dodd Mary Greene Mary Goodrich Helen Wright Georgia May Little, First Semester Louise Buchanan Nan Lingle Eva Wassum Lucie Howard Elizabeth Parham Philippa Gilchrist Mary Stewart McLeod Helen Lane Comfort Frances Amis Emmie Ficklen Mary Jarman Margaret Hyatt, Second Semester Catherine Houston S I L T F ®ljj f nung Unman ' H ffll)riBttan ABBoriatian HE Y. W. C. A. has become a vital part of Agnes Scott, not so much through the actual deeds accomplished, though these have been a large factor in our campus life, as through the living spirit created. It is a spirit which slowly and almost unnoticed creeps into the soul of every student and leaves there a stamp never to be erased. It acquires its growth gradually from continual contact with the good, the pure and the beautiful. From a verse noticed on the bulletin board, from a word spoken at evening watch, from a prayer heard at vespers, and from the constant influence of a thousand other little things, there springs up a pervasive spirit of service, an undercurrent of ideal- ism which marks the power of our Y. W. C. A. Thus, by deeds and by pervasive influence, the Y. W. C. A. moves on toward its purpose, big enough to tax the might of angels, " making the will of Christ effective in human society, " and its efforts are not in vain, for the echoes of its spirit roll from soul to soul and grow for- ever and forever. |. m. C A. Olabtn t Eloise Knight President Vice-President Elizabeth McClure | Chairman Membership Department Beulah Davidson | chairman. Publicity DepartmlZ Treasurer Barron Hyatt j Chairman Finance Department Mary Goodrich Chairman Social Service Department Pearl Smith • . Chairman Religious Work Department Virginia Ordway Chairman Social Department (First Semester) Victoria Howie Chairman Socio] Department (Second Semester) Josephine Logan Chairman World Fellowship Department Victoria Howie Undergraduate Representative (First Semester) Frances Gilliland Undergraduate Representative (Second Semester) €abtnft OIommtHBinn Elizabeth Hoke Chairman Membership Committee Janice Brown Chairman Publications Committee Martha McIntosh . ■ Chairman Bulletin Board Committee Mary Ann McKinney ' Chairman Dues and Pledges Committee Valeria Posey Chairman Community IT ork Committee Christine Evans Chairman Maids ' Sunday School Committee Emmie Ficklen Chairnmn Evening Watch Committee Mary Colley Chairman Poster Committee Helen Faw Chairman Sunday School Committee Margaret Hyatt Chairman Chapel Committee Lillian McAlpine Chairman Music Committee Frances Myers Chairman, Church Affiliation Committee Nancy Evans Chairman Social Work Committee Mary Stewart McLeod Chairman World Fellowship Committee Y. W. C. A. Cabinet T T E Cabinet Commission j SILHOUETTE- June 3. — The advice in mother ' s letter this morning to strive to keep my feet on the ground was too obviously needed, I ' m afraid. Yet how can I? Was there ever such a thrillingly lovely place? And who could be expected to walk sedately, when one ' s great desire is to fly way up in the air across the Seven Sisters and per- haps land for a breathing space on Mount Mitchell? If I want to say anytliing, though, before Barron, like the good proctor she is, makes us go to bed, I had better cease to rave. The trip up was splendid. Brenau and Shorter and Cox delegations were on the train with us yesterday, and it was fine to meet them even before we got to Blue Ridge. As we drove up to the steps of Robert E. Lee Hall, nothing could have been lovelier than seeing Ruth S andrett and Miss Lumpkin there to welcome us. We registered as quickly as was possible in the crowd of girls and suit-cases and went across the rustic bridge to see the Agnes Scott cottage. The cottage is darling with a huge stone fireplace in the sit- ting room and a sleeping porch on one side. Then we dressed and went to supper, and, oh, the noise! Every college was singing to itself and every other college all at the same time. At the opening meeting last night. Miss Flenniken, the executive of the conference, introduced the leaders and speakers, and then she told the purpose of the conference, which is printed on the program. I like both the idea and the sound: To break down barriers. To change thinking. To widen the reach of our love. Today has been crowded to the last minute; but it is impossible to tell it all; the lovely quiet service this morning, the discussion group meeting; when we tried to form an opinion about the questions on Christian Internationalism that Dr. Fleming, in his interesting lecture, later answered for us. After this came the technical councils, and then an hour of loafing before dinner. In the afternoon several hardy spirits tried the swimming pool and some of the others hiked to Lookout or Black Mountain, but most of us began on the inevitable stack of picture postcards that seem a necessary duty. June 7. — I am beginning to see that there is no such thing as keeping a " well-balanced journal. " We all just fly around steadily, hardly breathing for fear of missing something. Lack of breath, though, is an unavoidable state, because every place you look is more beautiful than the last. I believe the view from the steps of R. E. Lee Hall is the most satisfying of all. To voice a truism, it is " aflways and yet never the same " ; the wine-colored sunset last night and mist this morning, and the blue shadows this afternoon just make me ache with joy that such wonder exists. Frances and Helen, exulting in the feeling of getting close to nature, obeyed an impulse to go wading this afternoon and dire calamity resulted. Both of them stepped on a slippery rock and fell into the icy water. They behaved beautifully and let us laugh all we wanted; but I don ' t think they particularly relished the ducking. June 9. — Well, we thought that Agnes Scott, with Ruth Scandrett and Mrs. Hazen Smith and Miss Markley to represent us, had sufficient idea of its own im- e. • portance. But last night our self-esteem reached a pinnacle that we really had not dreamed of attaining. Dr. Gilkie, before he began his interesting talk, said that he wished to meet the delegation whose alma mater song was to the tune of " Be- lieve Me if All Those Endearing Young Charms, " since that was his song, too. So after the meeting we trooped up like delighted barbarians and told him how proud we were to meet him. Then he sat down and played, and while we sang " When Far from the Reach, " etc., he sang " Fair Harvard. " It was most thrilling. Then Dr. Gilkie came to our good-night meeting. We had a jolly time, toasting marsh- mallows and singing. I believe the meeting around the fire is the loveliest thing we do anyhow. June 11. — It just breaks my heart to think that tomorrow we shall be leaving. If the moon just had not been so beautiful tonight I could stand it better. Why can ' t such bliss last? But then there is next year and the thought of that is some comfort to me. Frances Harper ' s song that gave Agnes Scott second place in the contest seems to sum up the whole Blue Ridge feeling: In the days when hearts are high; When our youth is strong and true, Blue Ridge, Land of the Sky, We come to you. Where each spirit deeply thrills, Heaven and earth so close to view, beloved of the hills, We come to you. May we here be lost in love; Consecrate our lives anew; Promise of the peace above, We come to you. Blue Ridge! Sag tu ftttB Martha Eakes .... President Sarah F[:llbkight Elizabeth Askew . . . Treaeurer Marion .Johnson Eileen Dodd Daisy Frances Smith Representative on Lower House Member of College Council An auspicious star has guided the destinies of the Day Students during the year 1922- ' 2.3, anil has added many new honors to our name. IVrhaps tlie most conspicuous of our achieve- ments has been the raising of the fund for the long-dreamed-of cottage. Through pledges, sales of all descriptions and " buy a brick " campaigns, our numher of dollars has increased so steadily that we are now drawing up the plans for our cottage ' s construction. Next fall we are looking forward to returning our boarding sisters ' oft-expressed hospitality by inviting them to spend the night in our new establishment. Considered collectively, during this year we have played our customary role as Day Stu- dents with much success. We feel that in certain respects we are invaluable both to the faculty and to the boarders. To our professors we furnish unlimited knowledge concerning, De- catur, Atlanta and the environs. What class could be complete without a Day Student to answer such questions as, " Miss Smith, you are from Atlanta ; will you tell us about the city char- ter? " To our boarding friends we are a source of continual cheer and diversion. How often we dispense the gloom of F ' rench verl s or Latin sub.lunctives by simply being late to classes. It is indeed inspiring to watch melancholy disappear at the mere entrance of a sunny, smiling Dav Student — ten minutes after the bell has rung ! As individuals, our members have distinguished themselves in many ways. We now have efficient memliers on the Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, the lower house of Student Government and the Alumnae Comiiiittee. Tn IT A $ we have several good debaters, one so excellent that she repre- sented and won for Agnes Scott in the triangular debates. We have furnished many members for Blackfriars, and three of the college ' s leading ladies are of our number. Many of us belong to B. O. Z., the Poetry Club and Folio, where we writ€ stories and poems for the publications. We also shine in athletics, having representatives on several of the class teams. As for May Day, we feel an almost proprietary interest In it. for we have supplied the scenario, the May Queen, and several of the most important dancers. When we think over the part which we have played in the college durihg this year, we come to the conclussion that, .iust as .-ignes Scott is indispensable to us, so we. as Day Students, are necessary for the completeness of our Alma Mater. lO ff TT Tt yr ODETTE ®I|? Alumnap Aasoriatinn of Agti s Bcatt OFFICERS 1922-24 Preddent Carol (Stearns) Wey, " 12, 686 Piedmont Avenue, Atlanta, Ga. First Vice-President Marie (McIntyre) Scott, ' 12, Scottdale, Ga. Second Vice-Preiident Lucile Alexander, " 11. Agnes Scott College, Decatur, Ga. Secretary Lizabel Saxon, " 10, 212 West College Ave., Decatur, Ga. Treasurer Emma P. (Moss) Dieckmann, " 13, Agnes Scott College, Decatur, Ga. CHAIRMEN OF STANDING COMMITTEES Publicity Frances Charlotte Markley, " 21, 901 Manor St., Lancaster, Penn. Scholarship Julia Lake Skinner, ' 19, Faunsdale, Alabama Preparatory Schools Julia Haygood, ' 20, .518 Clement Ave.. Charlotte, N. C. Curriculum Margaret Bland, ' 20. 800 East Ave., Charlotte, N. C. Alumnae House Committee Eliza (Candler) Earthman, Candler St.. Decatur, Ga. Class Organizations and Records .... Eleanor Carpenter, ' 21, 1310 Sixth St., Louisville, Ky. Local Clubs Margaret Rowe, " 19, 1401 Court Ave., Memphis, Tenn. Vocational Guidance Louise Ware, ' 17, W. Howard Ave.. Decatur, Ga. Beautifying Grounds and Buildings ■ ■ ■ Allie (Candler) ' Guy, ' 13, 13 N. Decatur Road. Atlanta, Ga. Entertainment Mary West Thatcher, " 16, Atlanta, Ga. General Secretary Emma Jones, ' 18, Agnes Scott College, Decatur, Ga. ALUMNAE TRUSTEES Bessie Scott Harmon Term Expires 1924 Mary Wallace Kirk Term Expires 1923 ALUMNAE AID LEAGUE Secretary-Treasurer Mary Wallace Kirk O Q ir T H O l (b all|0 Anna f nnng Alnmna? onBt ERHAPS you ' ve heard of the girl who had just come back in September and rushing to answer the tube snatched down the receiver and shouted her own telephone number into Ella ' s ear. You have that same feeling of being at home whenever you enter the front door of the Anna Young Alumnae House. On your left is the coziest sitting room with an open fireplace and luxurious chairs, and best of all a huge cushioned lounge that seems literally to minister to every tired bone in your body. Big doors open into the nicest little breakfast room where you can have private parties and entertain people like Vachel Lindsay and Dr. Robinson. Upstairs the homey feeling lifts you off your feet. Maybe some alumnae friend has come back to visit and asks you to spend the night with her, and you go to sleep in the room your own class furnished, not forgetting to turn out the light of the cute little lamp that matches everything. The waking-up process the next morning is an event in itself. Instead of bouncing out to stop the alarm clock while the early bird is searching for her first worm, you go through the lovely process known as " slowly dawning consciousness. " And the pictures on the walls look down on you benignly. We have even heard of some people who have had breakfast in bed, but they were privileged characters and not just the hoi polloi. The guest room has a thrilly atmosphere because a baron was the first person to stay in it, but you are not supposed to feel at home in there. You just say, " ' Ah, " and walk on out. The best room to put you back in your place is the room where the sewing machines and electric irons stay. It gives you a homey feeling. It is an ideal place to let down the hem of your evening dress and press the crushes out. Only you mustn ' t forget to drop a dime in the top of the Woolworth building when you go back downstairs into the tea room. If you have a nickel left over Ola will bring you an ice cream cone in any color you like, and you can sit down at one of the little blue tables while the silhouettes on the walls carry on their charming pleasantries with one another. , A great source of good is the kitchen in which are concocted all the delicious things that you have at banquets and parties and other times in between when hunger swoops down on you. Sometimes yoii can act the role of menial, if you are a hostess at senior coffee, and then have an orgy of dish washing afterwards. The combination of the Alumnae House and of Miss Bishop, who keeps it, leaves you so saturated with the feeling of hominess, that if the tube should ring as soon as you got back to the dormitory and Ella ' s voice should say, " I want to speak to Miss Eugenia Edwards, " you ' d reply politely, " I ' m very sorry, but you have the wrong number, " and hang up. H O U E T T E OFFICERS Quenelle Harrold President Daisy Frances Smith Vice-President Mary Stewart McLeod Secretary Valeria Posey Treasurer MEMBERS OF DEBATING COUNCIL Mary Goodrich Selma Gordon FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Armistead Miss Hearon Miss Gooch Miss McKinney Mr. Stukes Mr. Rankin S I Lli O U E T ' » .. J i battng Olounril OFFICERS Quenelle Harrold President Daisy Frances Smith Vice-President Mary Stewart McLeod Secretary Valeria Posey Treasurer REPRESENTATIVES FROM PI ALPHA PHI iViARY Goodrich Selma Gordon FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Armistead Miss Hearon Miss Gooch Miss McKinney Mr. Stukes Mr. Rankin , H O U E T T E Alice Virden, Editor-in-Chief Lucy Oliver, Assistant Editor-in-Chief Martha McIntosh, Art Editor Leone Bowers, Assistant Art Editor Emmie Ficklen, Photographi : Editor Eugenia Perkins, Assistant Photographic Editor Emily Spivey, Athletic Editor ASSOCIATE EDITORS Elizabeth Henry Polly Stone Elizabeth Ransom, Business Manager Margaret Powell, Assistant Business Manager ADVERTISING MANAGERS Mary Evelyn Arnold Virginia Burt Helen Wright • ' T - O i ' .1 . A - " Aurora i ' taflf LuciLE Little, Editor-in-Chief Jamce Brown, Assistant Editor Dorothy Bowron, Business ManageA Ellen Walker, Assistant Business Manager Mary Colley, Associate Editor Marjorie Lowe, Associate Editor Elizabeth Cheatham, Exchange Editor Frances Myers, Circulation Manager LHOUETTE Mary Hemphill Greene • . ■ Editor-in.Chi j Hall McDoucall . . . Business Manager Dorothy Keith Assistant Editor Ella Smith . . A sistant Business Manager T r Ai rj-. Frances Bitzer .... Circulation Manager Frances Gilliland .... Alumnae Editor ii " i ' -i.s jj " n . , ■ ,f -. _ , ,, • T j. Monte Sewell . Assistant Circulation Mgr. Louise Buchanan Athletic tditor „ „ n c. j . rj-, _ Elizabeth Cheatham . Day student Editor Elizabeth Griffin .... Exchange Editor ' 5 - j Georgia May Little Joke Editor Elizabeth Hoke Frances Amis Y. W. C. A. Editor Intercollegiate Neios Editor S I LH O U.E 2C. 1. 1. OFFICERS Eleanor Hyde President Janice Brown Vice-President Frances Amis Secretary and Treasurer MEiMBERS Louise Buchanan Dorothy Keith Nannie Campbell Georgia May Little Frances Gilliland Peyton Stinson Mary Hemphill Greene Daisy Frances Smith Elizabeth Griffin Polly Stone V ' icTORiA Howie Alice Virden SILHOUETTE LuciLE Little Alice Virden Margaret Brenner Mary Colley Helen Faw Eloise Knight Edith McCallie Martha McIntosh Dr. J. D. M. Armistead 1. (§. 2. OFFICERS MEMBERS President Secretary Polly Stone Elizabeth Cheatham Mary Hemphill Greene Vivian Little Nancy Tripp Ellen Walker Patron Saint S I L H O l (D 3aixa OFFICERS Larsen Mattox President .... Olive Hall Elizabeth Cheatham Secretary . ■ Grace Augusta Ogden MEMBERS ]■ Elizabeth Cheatham Mary Ann McKinney | Georgia May Little Ellen Walker j Larsen Mattox Margaret Wood FRESHMAN MEMBERS Margaret Bull Olive Hall Louisa Duls Virginia Hollingsworth Grace Augusta Ogden 3 U E T T E f 0?trg OIlub OFFICERS Mary Colley . President Mary Ann McKinney ■ . Vice-President Marjorie Lowe Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS Elizabeth Askew Janice Brown Margaret Bull Elizabeth Cheatham Louisa Dues Nancy Evans Helen Faw Maltd Foster Olive Hall LuciLE Little Anna Meade Grace Augusta Ogden Daisy Frances Smith Margery Speake Sarah Slaughter Polly Stone Olivia Swann Margaret Tufts Ellen Walker Alice Virden FACULTY MEMBERS Miss McKinney Miss Laney Dr. Armistead Miss Preston Miss Randolph First place in the Janef Preston and Frances Charlotte Markley lyric contest was awarded this year to the poem by Elizabeth Cheatham entitled " " Mood. " ' The judges were DuBose Heyward of Charleston, S. C, author; Hervey Allen of " Carolina Chansons " ' and Karle Wilson Baker, Texas poet, author of " Blue Smoke. " S I L A l_j Elizabeth Ransom Chairman Pearl Smith Ba iness Manager Lucy Oliver Costume Chairman Elizabeth McClure Property Manager Hall McDoucall Publicity Chairman Anita Minter Chairman Poster Committee Miss Randolph ) Miss Haynes , —■« T7- TT -rr T r T E J fxv llarkfnara OFFICERS Valeria Posey President Charlotte Keesler Vice-President Beth McClure Secretary Sarah Belle Brodnax Treasurer Georgia May Little Property Manager Margaret Powell Stage Manager Miss Frances K. Gooch ■ . Dramatic Director 6 S I L H O llarkfrtars FULL MEMBERS Frances Amis Dell Bernhardt Frances Betzer Sarah Belle Brodnax Louise Buchanan Quenelle Harrold Frances Harwell Eleanor Hyde Charlotte Keesler Georgia May Little Marjorie Lowe Beth McClure Elizabeth Molloy Mildred Pitner Valeria Posey Margaret Powell Polly Stone ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Frances Alston Mary Palmer Caldwell Elizabeth Cheatham IsABELLE Clarke Isabel Ferguson Mary Freeman Frances Gilliland Elizabeth Griffin Helena Hermance Vic Howie Frances Lincoln Nan Lingle Margaret McDow Mary Ann McKinney Rosamond Neisler Weenona Peck Josephine Schuessler Montie Sewell Sarah Slaughter Caroline Smith Eugenia Thompson Ellen Walker Pocahontas Wight Mary Ben Wright H O U E T T E (§vtl Btrn FIRST VIOLIN Pocahontas Wight Sarah McKenzie Isabel Clarke Virginia Browning Virginia Hollingsworth SECOND VIOLIN Frances Formby Elise Goldberger Grace Overstreet Margaret T ufts Viola Smith FLUTES Mary Jarman Alice Greenlea BELLS Louise Buchanan SAXOPHONE Ruth Kennedy TRIANGLE AND TAMBOURINE Marie Thomas FIRST MANDOLIN Araminta Edwards Louise Pfieffer Virginia Skeen SECOND MANDOLIN Maude Foster Helen Bates Lillian Clements Sadibel Simonds MANDO-CELLO Rebecca Skeen GUITARS Frances Bitzer Catherine Shields NoNiE Peck Corena Berman Philippa Gilchrist Lydia Ryttenburc PIANO Bryte Daniel Martha Bowen DRUM Mary Ann McKinney S I L H O ' ' mn Qllub OFFICERS Ruth Almond President Lillian McAlpine Secretary Miss Eunice Curry Director MEMBERS FIRST SOPRANOS Lillian McAlpine Lucy Howard Louise Buchanan Lillian Clement Vera Hickman Mary Hemphill Greene Dick Scandrett Louise Mahoney Mary Freeman Lillian Thompson Agnes Dinwiddie Polly Stone Ruth Drane Mary McCallum Emmie Saxon Eleanor Hyde Attie Alford Johnny V. Thompson SECOND SOPRANOS Victoria Howie Jane Knight Clar. Mae Allen Helen Bates Annette Carter FIRST ALTOS Ruth Almond Elizabeth Hoke Imogene Allen SECOND ALTOS Frances Gilliland Mary Brown Martha Eakes Frances Bitzer .rM TT 3 U E T T E V Olntillton OIlub OFFICERS Charlotte Keesler President Margaret Powell Virginia Ordway Vice-President Lillian Thompson Virginia Perkins Secretary Virginia Perkins .X OFFICERS Elizabeth Ransom President Elizabeth Flake Vice-President Mary Stewart McLeod Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS OF EXECUTIVE BOARD Miss Hearon Virginia Ordway Elizabeth Molloy E 1 ' T E c ICprtur? AaBnrtalton OFFICERS Emily Guille Student Chairman Frances Bitzer Secretary Sarah Belle Brodnax Treasurer Miss Hearon Faculty Chairman FACULTY MEMBERS Miss McKinney Miss Laney Miss Davis COMMITTEE MEMBERS Hilda McConnell Eloise Knight Janice Brown Edith Coleman Mary Greene Frances Gilliland Frances Bitzer Elizareth Askew Elizabeth Cheatham Sarah Morehouse Sarah Belle Brodnax Eleanor Hyde Member of College Council Christine Evans Student Treasurer Ruth Almond Auditor Philippa Gilchrist Recorder of Points Ruth Almond Fire Chief T E iFtrF Ingalir Fire Chief . Ruth Almond Rebekah Scott Hall Captain Mary Evelyn Arnold first Lieutenant Eunice Evans Mary Mann Mary Keesler Second Lieutenants Mary Ann McKinney Walker Perry Margaret Wood Nancy Evans Bucket Brigade Chief Elma Swaney Members of Brigade Elizabeth Salters Margaret Hyatt Josephine Douglass Susan Rose Captain Ruth Sanders Frances Gilliland Sarah Dunlap Inman Hall Second Lieutenants Anna Meade Sarah Tate Rosaline Janes Martha Bowen Mellie Zellars CORINNA BeRMAN First Lieutenant Euzabeth Henry Frances Tennant Lillian Thompson Bucket Brigade Chief Emily Spivey Members of Brigade Elizabeth Blalock Annie Wilson Terry Grace Augusta Ogden Catherine Pitman Eleanor Gresham Ernestine Ponder Main Hall Captain First Lieutenant Minnie Lee Clark Lucy Timmerman Second Lieutenants Helen Faw Sibyl Callahan Selma Gordon Elizabeth Little Mildred Jennings Ethel Redding Florence Perkins Zona Hamilton Bucket Brigade Chief Kate Higgs Members of Brigade Louise Pheiffer Elizabeth Hallem Romana Galloway Arnoldina Thornton Verna Clark Mildred Scott Attie Alford Chief Marianne Strouss Lydia Ryttenburg White House Second Lieutenants Marion Albury Leone Bowers First Lieutenant Julia Pope Lillian Middlebrooks Bucket Brigade Chief Harriet Fearington Members of Brigade Johnny V. Thomason Elizabeth Gregory Louisa Duls LUPTON Captain May Reese M-- ' Jr ttrlr Club OFFICERS Eleanor Hyde Polly Stone Vice-President Mary Palmer Caldwell Mary Mobberly Lillian McAlpine Mary Jarman Sarah Slaughter • ■ . President Hazel Bordeaux • • • Secretary ■ ■ . Treasurer Song Leader Pianist ■ Bulletin Board T E WM . . Il ll i ' 1 m M c ilall( ffilub Elizabeth Hoke SUSYE MiMS Jessie Dean Cooper Elizabeth Hoke CoR-A. Morton Jessie Dean Cooper orncERs President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS Ruth Almond Louise Hendrix Grace Bargeron Vera Hickmann Catherine Carrier Anna Meade T,. T n Martha Pennington Minnie Lee Clarke „ Catherine Randolph Eunice Evans y Philippa Gilchrist Melissa Smith Kate Higgs Sara Tate FACULTY MEMBERS Miss Howson Mr. Rankin Miss Gaylord Miss Stansfield Miss Gilbert S I L H C U O (iamma ®au Alpl a FACULTY 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) 1908 Lizzabel Saxon 1909 Anne M. Waddell (Mrs. H. F. Bethea) Ruth Marion (Mrs. L. E. Wisdom) 1911 Mary Wallace Kirk 1912 Cornelia Cooper Anne McLane 1913 Janie McGauchey Emma Pope Moss (Mrs. C. W. Dieckmann) 1914 Annie Jenkins Louise McNulty Kathleen Kennedy Essie Roberts Marguerite Wells (Mrs. Robert Bishop) 1915 Marion Black (Mrs. A. L. Cantelou) Gertrude Briesenick (Mrs. J. H. Ross) Catherine Parker Mary Helen Schneider (Mrs. Ben Head) Mary West (Mrs. S. E. Thatcher). MEMBERS 1916 Laura Cooper Elizabeth Burke (Mrs. W. C. Burdett) Jeannette Victor (Mrs. I. C. Levy! Grace Geohegan Louise Wilson (Mrs. T. J. Williams) Ray Harrison (Mrs. R. G. Smith) 1917 India Hunt Katherine Lindamood (Mrs. R. K. Cotlett) 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. Marguerite Watts Louise Marshburn Frances Sledd (Mrs. J. W. Blake.) Margaret Leech 1920 Lauka S. Molloy Elizabeth Lovett Mary Burnett (Mrs. Wm. Lord Thorington) Alice Cooper Rosamond Wubm (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 (Mrs. C. Jervey) Sarah Till 1923 Hazel Bordeaux Quenelle Harrold 6 masr CLASS OF 1916 Jea! ' ette Victor Or A Glenn Martha Ross Maryellen Harvey Louise Wilson Eloise Gay Alice Weatherley Evelyn Goooe Ray Harrison Nell Frye CLASS OF 1917 Gjertrud Amundsen Inbia Hunt Spott Payne Laurie Caldwell Louise Ware Anne Kyle Regina Pinkston Janet Newton A. S. Donaldson Georciana White Ruth Nisbet V. Y. White CLASS OF 1918 Margaret Leyburn Samille Lowe R. L. Estes Emma Jones Hallie Alexander . Ruth Anderson Katherine Seay Olive Hardwick Lois Eve CLASS OF 1919 Lucy Durr Frances Glasgow Mary Brock Mallard Claire Elliott Amelia Hutcheson Julia Lake Skinner Margaret Rowe Dorothy Thicpen GoLDiE Ham Llewellyn Wilburn Elizabeth Watkins Lulu Smith CLASS OF 1920 Elizabeth Allen Margaret Bland Lois MacIntyre JuLLA Hagood Louise Slack Laura Stockton Molloy ViRi;iNiA McLaughlin Marion McCamy Anne Houston Mary Burnett CLASS OF 1921 Charlotte Bell Margaret Bell Aimee D. Glover Ellen Wilson Rachel Rushton Anna Marie Landress Alice Jones Frances C. Markley Janef Preston Margaret McLaughlin Jean McAllister Fanny McCaa Charlotte Newton Dorothy Allen CLASS OF 1922 Nell Buchanan Cama Burgess Ruth Hall Laura Oliver Lilburne Ivey Ruth Scandrett Mary McLellan Althea Stephens Ruth Virden Ethel Ware Roberta Love Sarah Till Elizabeth Wilson CLASS OF 1923 Quenelle Harrold Eleanor Hyde Eloise Knight Elizabeth McClure Hilda McConnell Alice Virden Nannie Campbell Mary Goodrich Emily Guille Elizabeth Hoke LuciLE Little Valeria Posey Elizabeth Ransom CLASS OF 1924 Beulah Davidson Mary Hemphill Greene Victoria Howie Carrie Scandrett Daisy Frances Smith Polly Stone i,iiii!i ' " ir. iii|. ililiii!ii! ' l ' !i: ' :: ' ■HiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiJsiiii LH O IT T Y- ®1)? Atl|lrttr AHBonattnn OFFICERS MANAGERS i7,,,.„,. „ u .. D -J . Weenona Peck . . . Basket-Ball ELIZABETH HUKE . . . FresideiU r r- c D L ;i Daisy Frances Smith . . . Baseball Lois McClain . . . Vice-President Lqis McClain Tennis Mary Keesler .... Secretary Emily Guille .... Hiking Lillian McAlpine . . . Treasurer Emily Spivey . . Lost and Found Store Ellen Walker Track rn A PHFC Anna Meade Hockey t UAUHts j Y Evans .... Song Leader Miss Randolph Miss Haynes Mary Jarman . . Orche-Jra Leader T " E c ittiax atkt ®f am V. Posey, Manager; H. McConnell, Captain; Center Forivard, H. McConnell; Right Inside, V. Posey, N. Campbell; Left Inside, A. Meade, E. Guille; Right Wing, E. Wassum, L. McClain; Left W ing, L. Parham; Center Halfback, B. McClure; Right Halfback, E. Knight; Left Halfback, L. Timmerman; Right Fullback, M. Goodrich; Left Fullback, E. Hoke; Goal Keeper, J. Logan. i iipl|om0rf Ifnrkpg (H? am J. Scheussler, Manager; M. Keesler, Captain; Center Forward, M. Keesler; Right Inside, E. Kell; Left Inside, E. Thompson; Right Wing, J. Schuessler; Left Wing, E. Walker; Center Halfback, N. Evans; Right Halfback, A. Thomas; Le t Halfback, E. Griffin, I. Ferguson; Right Fullback, M. McKinney; Le Fullback, G. M. Little, L. Phippen; Goal Keeper, S. Full- bright. T 1 - (D iiuntor l crkrij (Hf am E. Henry, Manager; D. F. Smith, Captain; Center Forward, L. McAlpine; Right Inside, M. Mann; Left Inlide, B. Davidson, E. Ficklen; Right Wing, J. Brown, F. Swann; Left Wing, D. F. Smith; Center Halfback, N. Peck; Right Halfback;. E. Henry; Left Halfback, E. Askew; Right Fullback, D. Scandrett; Left Fullback, M. Powell; Goal Keeper, M. Eakes. 3FrfBl|man Ifnrkfij Q mm N. Tucker, Manager; E. Spivey. Captain; Center Forward, E. Carpenter; Right Inside, M. Zellars, J. Smith; Left Inside, D. Owen, M. Bull; Right Wing, H. Hermance, V. Owen; Left Wing, ' L. Ryttenburc, N. Tucker; Center Halfback, E. Spivey; Right Halfback, S. John- son, L. Brown; Left Halfback, E. Jones. N. Tucker; Right Fullback, E. Fain, R. Skeen; Left Fullback, L. Thompson; Goal Keeper, L. Bowers. •vr T kJ T E c fntnr laakrt lall-QIfam E. Wassum, Manager; E. Parham, Captain; Centers, A. Meade, L. McClain; Side Center, E. Hoke; Forwards, B. McClure, E. Parham; Guards, H. McConnell, E. Wassum. E. Spivey, Manager; E. Kell, Captain; Centers, M. A. McKinney, F. Lincoln; Side Cen- ter, B. Walker; Forward, E. Kell, E. Thompson, E. Walker; Guard-, M. Keesler, E. Spivey. D. F. Smith, Manager ; N. Peck, Captain; Centers, E. He ry, L. Hendrix; Side Center, E. Ficklen; Forwards, N. Peck, M. McDow, D. Scandrett; Guards, L. McAlpine, M. Eakes, D. F. Smith. iFr? 2l|man lask l lall- (Uram E. Carpenter, Manager; S. Johnson, Captain; Center, E. Redding; Side Center, E. Fain; Forwards, N. Tucker, E. Carpenter, H. Fearrington, H. Atkins; Guards, S. Johnson, 0- Hall, L. Bowers. U E c Smor laarball (Seam E. Hoke, Manager; J. Logan, Captain; Catcher, E. Hoke; Pitcher, L. McClain ; First Base, B. McClure; Second Base, E. Knight; Third Base, E. Parham; Shortstop, M. Goodrich; Right Field, N. Campbell; Center Field, E. Lockhart; Left Field, J. Logan, E. Wassum. M. McKinney, Manager; E. Spivey, Captain; Catcher, E. Spivey; Pitcher, M. McKinney; First Base, E. Blalock; Second Base, B. Walker, M. Strouss; Third Base, F. Brawley; Shortstop, M. Keesler; ?ig K Field, M. Jackson; Center Field, L. Phippen; £e f fieW, F. Alston 3 1 JL 1 Slutttor las? ball D. F. Smith, Captain; Catcher. D. F. Smith; Pitcher, N, Evans; First Base. N- Peck, L. Hendrix; Second Base, L. McAlpine, E. Ficklen; Third Base, C. Richardson; Shortstop, M. Eakes; Right Field, E. Henry; Center Field, D. Scandrett; Left Field, M. Mann. iFrfsliman las ball N. Tucker, Manager; E. Fain, Captain; Catcher, F. Turner; Pitcher, L. Bowers; First Base, E. Carpenter; Second Base, B. Haslem; T iirrf Base, E. Redding; Shortstop, E. Fain; Right Field, N. Tucker; Cenfer Field, O. Hall; Le 7 fieW, C. Davis. c Ati)lpltr l rorb 1925-19 3 HOCKEY First Place Seniors Seccnd Place JuNIORS Third Place • SoPHOMORES Fourth Place Freshmen BASKET-BALL ' Fir st Place Second Place Third Place Fourth Place Sophomores Freshmen Seniors Juniors BASEBALL First Place Sophomores Second Place . . ■ . . . F ' reshmen Third Place Juniors Fourth Place Seniors TRACK First Place Sophomores Second Place Seniors Third Place Juniors Fourth Place Freshmen f f ETHEL c M. S. DICIV », VALERIA 4 MAHY FRANCES BELLE, N0F(1VIA MAflGARET LUCY JO ELLEN E T r v. lEULIE UJeaveas of LOIS si L li O U COf A ' -r DAISY FRANCES - i ANNA -. , %1 i a3« E.LOISE OLIVE, ' H OU E T T E V • ■: ' BookV FEATURE c n t 2 Ima y Catej ' 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 floiun. Dear guide of our youth, Whose spirit is truth, The love of our girlhood is thine. Alma Mater, whose name ive revere and adore. May thy strength and thy power ne ' er decline. Agnes Scott, when thy campus and halls rise to mind. With the bright college scenes from our past. Our regret is that those years can ne ' er return more. And we sigh that such joys cannot last. Wherever they are. Thy daughters afar, Shall bow at the sound of thy name, And tvith 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 shalt ' grave on ten thousand 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. y}fCiss Hopkins Miss Hopkins, Miss Hopkins, We greet you with our song. Whose echoes resounding The catnpus all along. We ' II tell you that Agnes Scott Is singing now to you With hearts and voices Ringing ever true. Just Our School T)ays " Just my school days, happy and sad. Bits of girl-ways, dreams I have had. Come a-thronging down the winding road of years, Rv ry one a-smiling through the mist of tears; Mere ' s a sad day , when I was blue. Here ' s a glad day when dreams caf}ie true — Brighter than the glea?n of silver stars above. Is your memory , school days I love. " B presentathe Types Athletic — Nonie Peck Vm 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 that ball, I toss it above them all; I ' ll get it in, my side shall win — My foes shant score at all. And so, you see, at A. S. C, There ' s something every minute. You surely have to hustle here, Or else you wont be in it. We ' re crazy ' bout the gym, Theh ockey and the swim. So now three cheers, and each who hears Will raise it with a vim — Hi, rockety, whoopety, he! What ' s the matter with A. S. C? She ' s all right! Who ' s all right? A! sa cm ' 1 u - ■ ' !h i Ti presentative Types Original — Folly Stone Agnes Scott, you re all right, Tou ' re all right. You re all right. Agnes Scott, you ' re all right. You bet you are. Your girls are clever. Both HOir and forever. Agnes Scott, you ' re all right, You bet you are. Ti presentative Types Handsome — Charlotte Keesler Neat, ha! ha! Sweet, ha! ha! Handsome and fair! She is a daisy The girls do declare. She ' s a high-rolling lassie as well. Here comes Charlotte Keesler Say! don ' t she look swell? V ' Representative Types Disposition — Dick Scandrett 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 irill vanish like a bubble, J f you II take the trouble just to S-M-I-L-E. R presentative Types Brilliatit — Margery Speake Margery Speake, you ' re a wonder. And when you are old and gray We will all say, " Tes, by thunder. She was some girl in her day. ' ' " Representative Types All-Roimd — Hilda McCo?j?ieIi Whooper-up, whooper-up, Whooper-up sofne 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 )iot tough. But size gets tlure just tlie same. The Purple and White Home of virtue, faith, and knowledge, Love and praise we bring to thee. May our hearts be ever loyal. And beat true to A. S. C. Greetings to the winsome violet. Cherished floiver of heart ' s delight: Hail to the royal banner Of the purple and the ivhite. REFRAIN May the white be ever stainless And the purple ever bright, Hail to the royal banner Of the purple and the white. ' Mid the cotton fields of Georgia, Where the flowers bloom fair and sweet, And the soft and gentle breezes Bend loiv the golden wheat; Let us blend in loving chorus. Voices ringing with delight. Praise the banner floating o ' er us The purple and the white. i Ilfl Processional Hymn Ancient of Days, who sittest throned in Glory; To Thee all knees are bent, all voices pray; Thy love has blessed the wide ivorld ' s wondrous story With light and life since Edens dawning day. O Holy Father, who hast led Thy children In all ages, with the Fire and Cloud, Thru seas dry-shod; thru weary wastes beivildering; To Thee, in reverent love, our hearts are bowed. Holy Jesus, Prince of Peace and Saviour, To Thee we owe the peace that still prevails. Stilling the rude wills of men ' s wild behavior. And calming passion ' s fierce and stormy gales. Holy Ghost, the Lord and the Life-Giver, Thine is the quickening power that gives increase, From Thee have flowed, as from a pleasant river. Our plenty, wealth, prosperity and peace. O Triune God, with heart and voice adoring. Praise we the goodness that doth crown our days; Pray we that Thou wilt hear us, still imploring Thy love and javor, kept to us always. For the joy is more than sorrow. Of the years we spent in thy halls. And I think, in a far off to-morrow, Through the year mist that silently falL That nought will be able to sever The joy from our thoughts of thee. And thus will we think of ihee ever, ' ■ ' ■God bless our A. S. CI " .r= . Do-icfi the long road ' u:he?-e all must go, Take a song load lest shado-ucs blo-jc ' Cross the path i:ay where the sun -was shining bright, Toil u ' ill need a candle for the dark of night; Sing a fYiendsong to lighten the years. Sing a u ' ind-song to drive a-icav fears; Sweeter than the trill of mocking bird or dove. Is your echo, school-son s I love. f( Book VI THE PASSING OF THE HOURS " 1 JL JI IL § tmt Ntgl|t OPHOMORE week falls upon us all without discrimination, for not only must the combatants pass through many a harassing experience, but the innocent bystand- ers suffer, too, through the thousand afflictions upon their aesthetic and sympa- thetic natures, mainly aesthetic. They have to suffer in silence, though, and let the law take its course, for they know that the sophomores are doing a noble work, that of putting the freshmen through the process of becoming good citizens. It is impossible to prevent a spasm of compassion, however, that comes over one at the sight of a small freshman patiently toiling across the campus encumbered with placard, bells, pigtails, umbrellas, hats, suit cases and other paraphernalia, meanwhile wearily trying to manage a snappy salute for those who pass her way. There is again the desire to free the tresses so tortuously and uncompromisingly plaited in pigtails, or to powder the bright young faces. The worst ordeal of all, though, we have to admit, is that undergone by the five judges who have to decide between the two stunts on the night when the sophomore-freshman situation is brought to a clima. , and after a contest of wits tVie winners of the black cat are announced. Ex- citement is at white heat, and once inside the chapel you can ' t get out without stepping all over your friends who are packed in the aisle and in every cranny and crevice. One freshman after the stunts this year, was so hoarse next day that she could not speak above a whisper. She said that she and a sophomore had been sitting on the same pillow on the floor and that she got so excited that she couldn ' t keep from singing with the sophomore, too, and without stop- ping she sang for both sides straight through. She was utterly exhausted at the end and it took two people to carry her out of chapel. Both stunts were so good this year that we were glad as never before that we were not the judges, but could just sit back and enjoy them and laugh at all the local hits and marvel that people living around us every day could write and act such clever plays. T E T T E The freshman stunt, " A Brainy Discovery, " dealt with a subject about which the uninitiated have often wondered, namely, just what goes on inside a freshman ' s brain — what her thoughts are as she plods along her weary way. We were then shown ' " one of the most startling phe- nomena of modern science — the working of a freshman ' s brain. " When the curtain was drawn back, a cross section of the brain was displayed, including the corpus collosum. the medulla, the corpora quadrigemina, also the ears, bells and pigtails outside. The rapidity with which the brain worked was revealed in the inspirited dance of the grey matter and the red corpuscles. Ideas then began entering in quick succession, rather a tragic note being struck by the poor crazy idea that " sophomores are all right after all. " Other ideas were Dismal Thought, Happy Thought, Fresh Idea. Fool Notion, Big Idea , New Idea. The New Idea was that Sophomores really were all right because they were once freshmen themselves. The New Idea was favorably received and the grey matter began to function normally, bringing the demonstration to a close. The sophomore stunt, " The Taming of the Crude, " was highly original and filled with local hits not to say local color. The scene is laid in Africa at the court of the Hottentots, ruled over by Aggie of ebon hue. Ku-Ku, a captive and a sophisticated young flapper, becomes a member of the tribe on probation, but has a very supercilious manner still. Wlien the ter- rified Hottentots begin a hectic search for the sacred wild-cat which has escaped into the jungle. Ku-Ku remains calm and unterrified, and goes for a stroll in the woods. She falls a victim to the wild-cat and is powerless until rescued by Sophistico who has been her protector from the beginning. Her rebel spirit being completely tamed by this experience, she is fully admitted into the tribe and all ends well. The decision was made in favor of the freshmen by a vote of three to two, and Nan Lingle, the president of the class, was presented with the b ' ack cat. SnupBtttur? One of tlie most beautiful and most impressive services in the calendar of the Agnes Scott year is that of Investiture. Especially Is this service dear to the heart of every Senior. To her is its real meaning and significance most apparent. It is a transition — the ambitious, toiling student becomes the serious scholar with a full realization of her new responsibility. She has a glimpse, as It were, of the merit of her efforts, near at hand — an anticipation of the awful solemnity of graduation. On the day before Investiture as if to bid farewell to their carefree days and irresponsibilities before assuming the dignity conferred by Investiture, the Seniors banished every thought of work or care. Dressed as little girls again they ran about over the campus .iust as in their earlv school days. On the dav of Investiture everyone seemed iKissessed of the spirit, the enthusiasm of the occasion. An immense crowd was assembled in the chapel and waited with eager anticipation the all-important event. A feeling of awe and reverence svvept over those present as the strains Sisters, dressed in white. hicb the faculty came (■:nTyiTi;i- ihrii- IMPS in their lie Mcblr ' s .c ilic iirraslon was iiiiii- ill rrlaiinn lo lirr academic 1 thai the true cud iil ' education his words, particularly to the their highest duty and privilege, to do their own thinking ; not to graduates do, but to become leaders as their career shottld lit Sophomore MiUl " Ancient of Days " broke forth upon the ail marched slowly down the center of the chapel f " and, after them, the seniors in their gowned s hands. The service was begun with a prayer by made by Dr. Armlstead. He emphasized the respoi work — the duties and privileges connected with it. was to know the truth, and the truth should make us fre Seniors he exhorted them, l.eciimi ' followers, as many them to do. Dt. Gaines then addressed a few words to the Seniors in which he said the highest duty and privilege of the Senior Class, as a whole, was to perpetuate the ideals of their Alma Mater, both on the campus and in life after graduation. He pointed to them with nride as an encouragement to those farther down the ladder of learning, but strugslirm evor iipwaril. to perspvere to the end. After these remarks came the most impressive part " i iln -■ ivir,-, ' I ' ll. ' Sri,i " i-i. une by one, mounted the rostrum and knelt before the Dean who pl.n cd . ;i( li rndriit (nji uim ' Ii her head. It was a moment sacred, never to Vie forgotten — one wliirli iirnd the iiiniinm i drptlis of feeling and bound the Senior with ties of love and loyaltv to li. i Alma .Mater forever. All the obstacles and discouragements of her college career seeiih ,1 nhi:ii in comparison with the honor now bestowed upon her. The arduous task had been » i.i i liw liib and the reward was worth the effort. As the procession marched out and the chap. I r,li. cd and re-echoed to the strains of the Alma Mater, every student was inspired and filled with bnpe and encouragement. She resolved towards greater and better achievements In anticipation of the day when she might experience the same glory and honor of Investiture. T : T T- E V 1 llarkfrtars PRESENT tr latit iHfara a (Eromn Stewart Falker A Sequel to " ' The Six Who Pass fFhile the Lentils Boil. " CAST OF CHARACTERS Memory Josephine Schuesster The Prologue Mary Ben If ' right The Device-Bearer Louise Buchanan YoU-iN-THE-AuDiENCE You and Others The Population Isabel Ferguson The Soldiery Polly Stone The Mime Elizabeth Molloy The Milkmaid . Margaret Powell The Blindman Pocahontas Wight The Ballad-Singer Frances Bitzer The King ' s Trumpeter Carolyn Smith His Majesty, the King • Eugenia Thompson The King ' s Councillor Frances Amis The King ' s Great-Aunt Eleanor Hyde The Headsman Georgia May Little Her Majesty, the Queen Valeria Posey Sir David Little-Boy Dell Bernhardt His Mother Charlotte Keesler The play is in one act. The scene is a gateway to the King ' s Cast!e. The time is when you will. iQ TT " T H T ITT T llarkfrtarfi PRESENT (Doris F. Halman) a play in one act CHARACTERS The White Faced Girl Beth McClure The Countrywoman Quenelle Harrold The Poet ' s Wife . . Charlotte Keesler The Serving Maid Louise Buchanan Scene — An interior of a farmhouse at the End of Things. w SILHOUETTE presents (Handel) Sunday, December 17th SOLOISTS Miss Margaret Battle ....... Soprano Of the North Avenue Presbyterian Church Miss Eunice Curry Contralto Mr. a. W. Browning Tenor Of the Ponce de Leon Baptist Church Mr. Ed. A. Werner Bass Of the North Avenue Presbyterian Church Choruses sung by members of the Glee Club and the College Community Mr. Johnson ........ Director Mr. Dieckmann Accompanist C n c ' ■ OIl|p ( in OIlub ' SI)r iEggpttan PrinrPBH " in ®«io Arta By Charles Vincent CAST Queen of Egypt Frances Gilliland Princess Aida (Her Daughter) Lillian Clement Princess Tabueu ( Sister to Queen ) Carrie Scandrett Nyssa I r- « Helen Bates Phila Companions to Aida ....... ] Alva (A Favorite Slave) Lillian McAlpine Queen Crania (Captive Queen) Elizabeth Lockhart Herub (Soothsayer) Jane Knight Dancers f Mary Freeman I Gene Dumas Slaves and Egyptian Girls Under Direction of Miss Curry T E IFnutt pra ian Wj INCE Februa ry 22, to the minds of all Agnes Scotters, means not only the anniversary of George Washington, but also of our own George Washington Scott, who founded the college, the holiday we had on that day was one of double celebration. The dining rooms, both of Rebekah Scott and White House, were gaily decorated in appropriate cherry trees and flags. The seniors, who occupied a large table in the center of each, dining room, marched in, arm in arm. All were dressed in quaint colonial costumes and every character from George Washington himself to Daniel Boone was present with his wife. Another large table was reserved for the sophomore sisters who, during the course of the meal, sang to their senior sisters. The occasion was enlivened by toasts and speeches from various distinguished members of the assembly, speeches which put everyone into the atmosphere of ' 76. When dinner was over, Francis Scott Key led the student body in singing the Alma Mater. The crowning event of the evening was the dancing of the stately minuet followed by the grand march. The characters in the two dining rooms were: George Washington Dorothy Brown, Emily Guille Martha Washington Elizabeth Ransom, Jane Knight Thomas Jefferson Lucile Little, Margaret Ransom Benjamin Franklin Hilda McConnell, Jessie Dean Cooper Patrick Henry Nannie Campbell, Beth McClure Betsy Ross Eloise Knight, Geraldine Goodroe LaFayette Hazel Bordeaux, Anna Meade Francis Scott Key Ruth Almond, Catherine Shields D 1 L " - " ■ E T 6 PRESENT (Florence Clay Knox) CAST OF CHARACTERS Miss Katharine Purton — a young woman of the " ' Smart Set " Sarali Belle Brodnax Mrs. Jim Harding (otherwise Ethel) her friend Frances Harwell Mary, Miss Purton ' s maid Frances AUston Time — The present. Scene — Miss Purton ' s Living Room " ®i|p (Hiima Pig " (Evelyn Emig) CAST OF CHARACTERS Mrs. Elizabeth Maynard Marjorie Lowe Elza, her older daughter Valeria Posey Muriel, her younger daughter Mildred Pitner Scene — The Living Room of the Maynard Apartment H O U E T T E c) Jntrrrnlkgtatf if bat?, Harris 23, 1323 Resolved, That the United States should cancel the debts oiced her by the Powers asso- ciated with her in the World tfar. Debated at Agnes Scott College, Decatur, Ga. AGNES SCOTT (Affirmative) vs. SOPHIE NEWCOMB (Negative) Daisy Frances Smith Virginia Butler Pocahontas Wight Mary Stewart McLeod (Alternate) LIla Milner Beatrice Ford (Alternate! Debated at Randolph-Macon Woman ' s College, Lynchburg, Va. RANDOLPH-MACON (Affirmative) vs. AGNES SCOTT (Negative) Allison Blodgett Bowers McKorell Maxie Stone (Alternate) Quenelle Harrold Valeria Posey Eloise Knight (Alternate) Debated at Sophie-Newcomb. New Orleans, La. SOPHIE NEWCOMB (Affirmative) vs. RANDOLPH-MACON (Negative) Janice Loeb Mary Virginia Kacey WiLMER Shields Marye Love Greene Beatrice Adams (Alternate) Anna Culver (Alternate) A double victory was won this year by Randolph-Macon over Agnes Scott and Sophie- Newcomb. The other victory was won by Agnes Scott over Sophie-Newcomb ' s negative team. k3 ii jL H C J TTT iEag iag I. CROWNING OF QUEEN Maids May Queen Margaret Ransom Elizabeth Molloy Josephine Douglass Lucy Oliver Margaret Turner Jane Knight Mary Keesler Christine Evans Elizabeth Parham II. MAIZE MOON (From the Indian Legend by Marjorie Lowe) INVOCATION TO THE SUN GOD Rising Sun, last of the descendants of the man and woman who came down from the Sun, invokes the Great Father from the Burial Mound of his Ancestors. EPISODE I. T T E Over the Sleeping Wigwams, Dawn ushers in the Day. The High Priest calls to the Sunrise ceremony the old braves. Rising Sun brings the peace pipe, and blows the smoke East, West, North and South to invoke the blessing of the Great Father. Whirls of smoke eddy about as the old men perform the ancient ceremony of smoking the calumet. Awakened, the Indian people join in the Sunrise Call. The young warriors dance the dance of Good Hunting, and the maidens hang charms about their necks to speed them on their way. EPISODE II. On the Islands of Eternal Verdure, the Daughters of the Sun feasting on the luxuries of the Island but i naccessible to the footsteps of man, are dancing happily. Morning Star is with them.. She is an earthly maiden of mysterious birth, who has been given into their keeping until the time shall come for her destined marriage with the last of the Suns. In the midst of their play. Rising Sun comes upon them. The deer he has been hunting is forgotten. He woos her, but in vain. To amuse her, he plays at stalking the deer. Again he begs her to come with him, but she remembers her play- mates and will not go. Sorrowfully he leaves her. EPISODE III. The Braves return in triumph from the Hunt. The spoils are placed in cere- mony on the mound. It is the Festival of the Green Corn, and all join in the Dance of the Maize. Heralds of the night, the fireflies twinkle in and out of the bushes. The Daughters of the Dusk creep in, and with them come the Evening Star with her children the Stars, and the Rising Moon. At night come the Sun Daughters, bringing Morning Star. They place her on the Mound and sadly take their leave. The Spirits of Sleep surround her. Again comes the Dawn. Again the old braves usher in a new day, and, smoke wreathed. Rising Sun offers them the Calumet of his Fathers. Approaching the mound, he finds the lovely maiden of his desire, and he calls in the Indians to re- joice with him in his happiness. Recessional. CAST Rising Sun Dorothy Bowron Morning Star Hall McDougall Day Louise Brown Evening Star Elizabeth Ransom Moon Louise Brown Old Priest Mary Jarman I L •rA t— ■ I L H ' ' U E T . E S I L H O U s T E mor (ippra dompatty ICuri if Slatunmouipr A Socialistic Opera in Three Acts and Seven Scenes (in English) King Tut RuTTi Almando Queen of Sheba Lizini Lock-Hata Princess Luci LiBBO Ran Somivetti Proletario Dottine Bowri Boozsella Luciglio Littello Anti-Prohib Eloselle Di Knytise SEXTETTE Elizine Hokum Lucie Howardini Viole Hollise Jose Locagni Myrtelle Murphi Marguerite Tourneur INCIDENTAL DANCES BY LOUISA BROWNSKI AND THE D. T. BALLET Louisa Brownski Evo Wasso Franz Harwelle Elizabeth Molohi Halli Mack-Douge Hazelle Bordeaux PALACE EMPLOYES Nannette Camille, Emile Guilli, Anna Meda, Claire Allyn, Imoge Allyn, Maudo Fausterio, LoiSE McBjlane, Hilde McKann, Marge Brennerski, Minnilea Clarkazza, Loci Timmervitch, Fredave Ogeltri Conductor I. Lean Doddora BOARD OF DIRECTORS L. Little Chairman M. Goodrich E. Ransom E. Knight H. Faw D. BowRON - M. McIntosh m . H O U E T-T E , «ii « Oh, Agnes Scott, Come out and play with lis! Brm oat your doUied too, iefs See what we can do, 5lide down our rain barrel 5hde down.oar cellar doorj jnd lef5 be jolly friends Forever more. SILHOUETTE Qlnrnm nr m ttt OlalrttJiar MAY 24, THURSDAY 4:00 P. M.: Annual alumnae baby show for Agnes Scott grandchildren. 5:00 P. M. : Faculty tea to Senior Class, in Alumnae House. MAY 25, FRIDAY 10:00 A. M. : Annual meeting of Board of Trustees. 1:30 P. M.: Sophomore luncheon to Senior Class at East Lake Club. 3:00 P. M.: Annual alumnae council meeting. 7:30 P. M. : Junior banquet to Senior Class at Druid Hills Club. MAY 26, SATURDAY 1:30 P. M.: Alumnae luncheon to Senior Class at East Lake Club. 8:30 P. M.: Concert by the Glee Club. MAY 27, SUNDAY 11:00 A. M.: Baccalaureate sermon, Decatur Presbyterian Church by the Rever- end J. M. Vander Meulen, D. D., President Louisville Theological Seminary, Louisville, Kentucky. 2:00 P. M.: Senior Class entertains at after-dinner coffee for the faculty and the visiting parents and friends. 6:00 P. M.: Senior vespers. College Chapel. MAY 28, 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. : Recital presented by Spoken English Department. Presentation by the Blackfriars of selections from " A Midsummer Night ' s Dream, " College Chapel. MAY 29, TUESDAY 10:00 A. M.: Address to the Senior Class by the Reverend J. Sprole Lyons, D.D., Atlanta, Ga. Conferring of degrees. O U E T T E Program : Welcome Helen Wright Song Lillian McAlpine and Frances Gilliland On King Tut Mary Greene On Excavations Dell Bernhardt Dance A Favorite Slave Farewell Victoria Howie Toastmistress Helen Wright ' ' A UL J , il June Rhapsody Daniels Solo — Norwegian Spinning Song Saar Lillian McAlpine The Call of Home Ambrose To a Wild Rose MacDowell Reading — In the Merry Month of May 0. Henry Frances Amis Silver Moonlight Harris Obligato by Lillian McAlpine Solo— Lassie 0 ' Mine Walt Frances Gilliland (a. Eastern Song Shertvood b. Heather Time Cox c. Little Papoose Sherwood Gondola Song Roberts T T E Theseus, Duke of Athens Frances Lincoln Lysander, in love with Herniia Georgia May Little Demetrius, his rival Isabel Ferguson Egeus, an Athenian Noble, father of Hermia Frances Bitzer Philostrate, Master of the Revels Marjorie Lowe Nick Bottom, the Weaver Louise Ware Peter Quince, the Carpenter Frances Amis Snug, the Joiner LouiSE Buchanan Flue, the Bellows Mender Margaret Powell Snout, the Tinker Mary Anne McKinney Starveling, the Tailor Pocahontas Wight Hippolyta, Queen of the Amazons Mary Palmer Caldwell Hermia, Daughter of Egeus (in love with Lysander) . Sara Belle Brodnax Helena, in love ivith Demetrius Beth McCluke FAIRIES Oberon, King of the Fairies Floy Oliver Jeter Titania, his Queen Frances Harwell Puck, or Goodfellow Emma Jones First Fairy Elizabeth Molloy Peas-Blossom Mary Freeman Cobweb Winona Peck Moth Sarah Slaughter Mustard Seed Isabel Clarke Other Fairies . . Harriet Fearington, Rosamond Neisler, Frances Tennent, Dell Bernhardt. Margaret Powell, Mildred Pitner I L H O U ii_. b.__ --wm. CUnmrn nr mfttt Sag May 29,1923, at 10:00 o ' clock COLLEGE CHAPEL Prngramme 1. Processional Hymn. 2. Prayer. 3. Rest in the Lord Mendelssohn Miss Eunice Curry 4. Announcement of Scholarships and Prizes. 5. June Rhapsody Daniels Glee Club 6. Address to the Graduating Class. The Rev. J. Sprole Lyons, D. D., Atlanta, Ga. 7. Conferring Degrees. 8. Announcements. 9. Benediction. T T U E T T E S I LH o H O U L i T E c 1 ...1 — 1 1 3 f Book VII INKLINGS r 3 3 T T INSTRUCTIONS FOR HURDLING THE GYM HORSE The process of hurdling a horse Depends very largely on force. But there ' s also a knack In hopping his back, Which one must develop, of course. There ' s many a sli p ' Twixt the cup and the lip. As people Have said till they ' re hoarse. Don ' t let the poor beastie suspect. For it makes him a nervous wreck; But without hesitation — Please see illustration — (The method don ' t try to dissect) ' , Just give a big jump And land in a lump With your feet In the back of your neck. It ' s simple as simple can be — You ' ve only to try it to see; A brisk, dashing plunge, A spasmodic lunge That will all turn out quite merrily. For someone will come to your aid And gather you up on a spade, And in three days, my friend, You ' ll be walking again — As simple — As simple can be. H OU E T T E Miss Howson (while Seniors are rehearsing for graduation exer- cises) : " Now, one girl is absent. How are we going to show that she ' s supposed to walk between you two? " Dorothy: " You might draw a chalk line on Lois. " Miss Hopkins: " Now, girls, what neck arrangements have you for tomorrow? " Commencement Speaker (warmly): " And now I want to congrat- ulate all you noble young men and women who are gradtiating from this college! " Hectic Girl (who has waited long in department store, as clerk finally saunters up I : " May I wait on some handkerchiefs, please? " Mr. Lindermeyer waxes poetic: " Agnes Scott I wonder what You will attain Under McCain? But I can see That you will be A splendid field For Emory. " v9 THF ROOK immc. SILHOUETT Innk irntumtig A FAREWELL (WITH APOLOGIES TO CHARLES KINGSLEY) loathed books, we had no fire to burn you; No flame could rise to skies so dull and grey, So we contrived to show how we would spurn you Another way. We drowned you in a tub ' midst gloating laughter- Yes, cast you in and left you there for long — And so we made our years forever after One grand, sweet song. We have studied hard and long — Our life here has been no song — All because of this one book: The hardest course we ever took. Waves leap up, and seas devour — No more Physics from this hour. Unsocialistic in my views, Drowning these gives me no blues. In studying Soc. I ' d always snooze. So vamoose and leave no clues. These history notes take you the world around; They ' ve often led me astray. One splash and the cursed thing is drowned. And my worries depart this day. That your reward is just, Trig, It cannot be denied. You ' ve made me what I am today — I hope you ' re satisfied. S I LH O U T E Here ' s the thing that ' s been my bore; Here ' s the thing that ' s kept me poor: Now that I am through with Latin, I pray the Lord that I may fatten. Mathematics I, I ' m glad we ' re done (We never should have met each other), But now we ' re through, I ' m glad, aren ' t you? No more we need to fret each other. We couldn t be parted after we started, And that ' s the reason why With a fiendish grin I throw you in, Latin prose, good-bye. You caused me many a pain and ache. And now ' tis sweet revenge I take — You ' ll get your due! You brought so much bad luck to me — I was even called " sweet vacancy " Because of you! " I ' ll hate you as long as I ' m alive. You wretched, hateful, terrible, History Five ! ! I ,. S I LH OU E T T E iir rtnrg of Q fitr rs of A mtmstratton 3lnBlrurttnn atiii (Bvvttnmsnt Alexander, Miss Lucile 52 Park Lane, Atlanta, Ga. Armistead, Dr. -J. D. M. Agnes Scott College, Decatur, Ga. Baker, Mr. Woolford B. Emory University, Ga. Burgess, Miss Cama 2 E. 16th St.. Atlanta. Ga. Calhoun, Miss Franxes Spartanburg, S. C. Culberson, Miss Margaret 265 Gordon St.. Atlanta, Ga. Cunningham, Mr. R. B. S. Candler St.. Decatur, Ga. Curry, Miss Eumce Wolfville, Nova Scotia. Canada Daugherty, Miss Harriet 228 N. Broad St., Grove City, Pa. Davies, Miss Lena Agnes Scott College. Decatur. Ga. Davis, Miss Jean S. Agnes Scott College. Decatur. Ga. Dieckmann, Mr. C. W. Decatur. Ga. DiECKMANN, Mrs. C. W. Decatur. Ga. Finnell, Mrs. Jennie D. Agnes Scott College. Decatur, Ga. FiTZHUCH, Mrs. Margaret 0. 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 0. 1016 S. 45th St.. Philadelphia, Pa. GoocH, Miss Frances K. Agnes Scott College. Decatur. Ga. Gilbert, Miss Otto 118 Church St.. Decatur, Ga. GooDWYN, Miss Mary Elizabeth 1319 Willow Ave., Louisville. Kv. Hale, Miss Louise 710 Coster St.. Bronx. N. Y. Hamff, Mr. C. F. Emory University. 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. HowsoN, Miss Emily E. Agnes Scott College, Decatur. Ga. Johnson, Mr. L. H. Decatur. Ga. Laney, Miss Emma May 721 Jefferson St.. Tupelo, Miss. Lewis, Miss Louise G. Agnes Scott College. Decatur, Ga. Miller, Miss Emma R. R. 1, Breton. Ontario. Canada Morgan-Stephens, Mrs. Theodora Atlanta. Ga. McCaa, Miss Fanny 1025 Fairmont St.. Anniston. Ala. McCain, Dr. J. R. S. Candler St.. Decatur, Ga. McCurdy, Miss Sarah Stone Mountain. Ga. McKiNNEY, Miss Louise S. Candler St., Decatur, Ga. Preston, Miss Janef Bristol, Va. Randolph. Miss Isabel Decatur. Ga. Rankin, Jr., Mr. W. W. Thomasville. N. C. RoTHERMEL, Miss JuLiA 114 N. 9th St.. Reading, Pa. Skeen, Miss Augusta 126 E. Ponce de Leon Ave.. Decatur, Ga. Smith, Miss Jennie Agnes Scott College. Decatur. Ga. Smith, Miss Lillian Agnes Scott College. Decatur, Ga. Summers, Mr. L. W. Emory University, Ga. Stansfield. Miss Martha Bradentown, Fla. Stukes, Mr. S. G. . Vgnes Scott College. Decatur. Ga. Sweet, Dr. Mary F. S. Candler St.. Decatur. Ga. Sy-denstricker, Mrs. Alma .4gnes Scott College. 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. Ind. White, Miss Genevieve C. Agnes Scott College. Decatur. Ga. C S I L H O U ITT y J t Aiken, Martha Pierce Jefferson, Ga. Akers, Mabel 135 Simpson St., Atlanta, Ga. Albukv, Sarah JMarion 820 S. Boulevard. Tampa. Fla. Alford, Attie a. Bonifay, Fla. Allen, Clara Mae 417 Clairmont Ave ' ., Decatur, Ga. Allen, Emma Belle 229 E. 10th St., Atlanta, Ga. Allen, Imocene 417 Clairmont Ave., Decatur, Ga. Almond, Ruth 469 Mcintosh St., Elberton, Ga. Alston, Frances 56 Avery Drive, Atlanta, Ga. Amis, Frances Ann Fordyce, Ark. Arnold, Emily Stanford 102 Greenville St., Newnan, Ga. Arnold, Mary Evelyn 428 E. 6th St., Anniston, Ala. AsBURY, Sara Frances College Ave., Elberton, Ga. Askew, Elizabeth Pinson 135 Jefferson Place, Decatur, Ga. Atherton, Adelaide Nelson, Ga. Atkins, Helen H. E. Main St., Marion, Va. Bailey, Celeste Faunsdale, Ala. Barceron, Grace Springfield, Ga. Barr, Annice Lillian 265 E. 5th St., Atlanta, Ga. Bates, Helen Adelaide 269 E. 4th St., Atlanta, Ga. Beauchamp, Lorraine 301 Luckie St., Atlanta, Ga. Bell, Mary Lee 506 S. Pryor St., Atlanta, Ga. Benenson, Hannah Belle Moultrie, Ga. Benenson, Nellie Mae Moultrie, Ga. Bennett, Mary Louise 222 N. Moreland Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Berger, Eleanor 145 E. North Ave.. Atlanta, Ga. Berman, Corena Tustin St.. Elberton, Ga. Bernhardt, Ella Delight 211 S. Mulberry St., Lenoir, N. C. Beverly, Elizabeth 119 Washington St., Thomasville, Ga. Bird, Eunice Lee Rock Springs, Ga. BiTZER, Frances Leland, Miss. Bivings, Minnie Rebecca 314 N. Moreland Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Blalock, Elizabeth Jonesboro, Ga. Bolles, Lois Adelaide 116 Feld Ave., Decatur, Ga. Bordeaux, Hazel 1219 Center St., Little Rock, Ark. BowDOiN, Mary Bess Adairsville, Ga. BowEN, Martha Monroe, Ga. Bowers, Sarah Leone 3D Highland Terrace Apt., Birmingham, Ala. BowRON, Dorothy Louise 2175 11th Ave., S. Birmingham, Ala. Brawley, Ida Florence Kenilworth Apts., Nashville, Tenn. Breedlove. Mary Elizabeth Ill W. Adair St., Valdosta, Ga. Brenner, Margaret F. 134 Bamett St., Atlanta, Ga. Brodnax, Sarah Belle 10 St. Augustine Place, Atlanta, Ga. Brown, Fannie Virginia 465 Clairmont Ave., Decatur, Ga. Brown, Janice Stewart 403 N. Edgeworth St., Greensboro, N. C. Brown, Louise Katherine 511 Adams St., Decatur, Ga. Brown, Mary Anderson 511 Adams St., Decatur, Ga. Brown, Mary Dudley S. Ellis St., Salisbury, N. C. Brown, Mary Phlegar Box 760, Hendersonville, N. C. Browning, Rachel Virginia Wytheville, Va. Brunson, Bertha Bernice N. Third Ave.. Laurel, Miss. Bryant, Josephine Idelle Person St., Fort Valley, Ga. Buchanan, Louise Ryman 514 2nd Ave., S. Nashville, Tenn- Bull, Margaret Gertrude Kunsan, Korea Burnley, Marguerite 96 Springdale Rd., Atlanta, Ga. Burt, Virginia Arnold Opelika, Ala. Byers, Esther Katherine 152 Advent St., Spartanburg, S. C. Caldwell, Luctle Vernon Road, LaGrange, Ga. Caldwell, Mary Palmer 747 N. Boulevard, Atlanta, Ga. SILHOUETTE Calahan, Lillian Alice 1604 E. Broadway, Muskogee, Okla, Callahan, Sybil 1604 E. Broadway. Muskogee, Okla Callen, Mary Elizabeth 506 Union St.. Selma, Ala Camp Edith P. O. Box 34, Clarkston, Ga. Campbell, Nannie 1730-A Floyd Ave., Richmond, Va. Cannaday, Katharine Gatewood 361 Walnut Ave., S. W., Roanoke, Va. Cannon. Gwynne Jonesboro, Ga. Carpenter. Edythe L. 141 Prado, Atlanta, Ga. Carrere, Elizabeth 2666 Henry St., Augusta, Ga. Carrier, Catherine Elva 93 Merrimon Ave., Asheville, N. C. Carter Annette 334 Adams St.. Decatur, Ga. Chapman, Elizabeth 74 Dixie Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Cheatham, Elizabeth 152 E. 10th St., Atlanta, Ga. Christie, Jr., Mrs. S. R. V • • - • , • 9 ' ; ' . " = ' ' . f- Clark, Verna June 713 Main St., Arkadelphia, Ark. Clarke, Isabelle Louise 87 E. 9th St.. Atlanta, Ga. Clarke, Minnie Lee Windsor Spring, Augusta, Ga. Clement, Lillian 128 Adams St.. Decatur, Ga. Clinton Marjorie 63 Ponce de Leon Ave., .Atlanta, Ga. Coleman, Edythe Nichols 551 Euclid Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Coleman, Willie May 41 N. Moreland Ave.. Atlanta, Ga. CoLLEY, Mary Wood CentreviUe, Tenn. COLYER, Mary Ellen 1751 Post St., Jacksonville. Fla. Comfort, Helen Lane Kosciusko, Miss. Connelly, Dorothy Eastman 28 Maple St.. Uniontown, Pa. Conner, Mary Frances Eufaula St.. Euf aula, Ala. Cook, Thelma ■ 13 Ave., Cordele, Ga. Cooper, Frances 86 Elizabeth St., Atlanta, Ga. Cooper, Jessie Dean ;, •,-.•.• c Centrevnlle, Ala. Cowan, Sara Will 211 N. Main St Conyers, Ga. Crenshaw, Julia L. 226 W. Peachtree St., .Atlanta, Ga. Culpepper, Eileen 57 Hull St.. Ozark, Ark. Curtis, Lorene 1302 6th Ave. N Jasper Ala. Daniel, Bryte ; ; ' , " c ' c ' ' -™ ' ™- t ■ Dargan, Mary Louise 213 Maple St., Spartanburg, S. C. Davidson, Beulah Lane - - • ■ ■ ■ Fo " alley, Ga. Davis, Clarkie 1526 3rd Ave. Columbus Ga. Deaver, Agatha • • - • • • • • Brevard, N. C. Debele Margaret E. 1108 Barnard St Savannah, Ga. Dennington, Jennie L. 610 Washington St.. Atlanta, Ga. Dinwiddie, Agnes E. 115 Bickley Ave Glenside, Pa. DiSMUKES, Helena 1515 3rd Ave., Columbus, Ga. DoBBS, Marguerite ■ • Woodstock, Ga. DoDD, Lucile Eileen Covington Road. Decatur Ga. DocGETT, Elizabeth C. Kingsport. Tenn. DOLVIN, Mary Key •„„•;.,•,••„,■ " ; ,- • , r Douglas, Elizabeth M. 29 College Plaza Clinton. S. C. Douglass, Josephine Main St.. Murfreesboro, Tenn. Drane, Ruth Ernestine " ' , ' - C " l " " ' ' ' " " -, G - DULS, Louisa D. 205 W. 11th St.. Charlotte N.C. Dunn, Jeffie ; • .• : ■ ■ ■ " ' , " T ' , " aV ' Dumas, Gene Inman 54 Michigan Ave Mobile, Ala. Dunlap, Sarah B. 304 Kingston Ave., Charlotte, N. C. Eakes, Maktha Nancy 204 Church St.. Decatur, Ga. Edwards, Araminta 271 E. 10th St.. . tlanta. Ga. Elder, Zala W. 424 W. Broadway. Enid, Okla. Evans, Christine • " ,? ' " S ' - Foj-t Valley, Ga. Evans Eunice P 414 N. McDuffie St., Anderson. S. C. Evans, ' Nancy Chenault W. Main St. Richmond Ky. Fain, Ellen Ramey 338 Black St Rock Hill. S. C. Farrar, Virginia 79 Highland View, . tlama, Ga. Faw, Helen Atkins 404 Roswell St.. Marietta, Ga. S I L H O U E 6 Feagin, Nettie Simpson 105 Oak St., Atlanta, Ga. Fearrington, Harriett Permelia „, " , ' V ' w 11 wr Ferguson, Isabel Walnut St Waynesville. N. C. Ferrell, Dora Vernon Road, LaGrange, Ga. Ficklen, Emmie Bounds Main St., Washington, Ga. Flake, Elizabeth Ansley .-, ; ' ' c " ' • ' " 1 " h S° " ' ' T ' S " Fleming, Ruth 104 N. Howard St K.rkwood Atlanta Ga. Fletcher, Walker 419 E College St. Jackson, Tenn. Fore. Euzabeth B. 707 N. College St., Charlotte, N C. FoRMBY, Frances W. r ' a ' " ' aT " . ' - c Foster, Maud ;,; V ' o : Go V i " p f ' r Freeman, Mary Emmie 215 E. Princeton St., College Park, Ga. Fullbright, Sarah r.o ir " W « ' c; c ' I c Gallaway, Romana 508 E. Duffy St., Savannah, Ga. Garrard, Margaret Wildwood, Columbus, Ga. Cause, Helen Lucile o " ' u- " a " ' °? ' " " " A ' ' ' - Gay, Elise Shepherd Benachi Ave Biloxi Miss. Gilchrist, Edith Martin Courtland. A a. Gilchrist, Katie Frank Courtland, Ala. Gilchrist, Phiuppa Garth W. r. { ' ' • C« " «l " d, Ala. Gilliland, Frances 334 Gorrell St., Greensboro, l C. Goldberger, Elise Blunea ' ' - ™! - Goldbercer, Hilda Regina „;„ ■,■,■,■ c ' ' a 1 . r Goodrich, Mary 268 Myrtle St., A lanta, Ga. Goodroe, Geraldine Barbour St., Eufaula, Ala. Goodwin, Lucy Toomer „;•,.•••»• ■ Marshallville Ga. Gordon, Selma L. 711 Worthington Ave., Charlotte, N C. Graeber, Catherine 122 Calhoun Ave.. Yazoo City Miss. Graham, Carrie Augusta 416 Fairfax Ave. Norfolk, Va. Green, Gertrude Moore Prospect Ave Bradentown. !• la. Greene, Mary H. 38 Greenville • St., Abbeville. S. C. Greenlee, Alice 137 McDonough St.. Decatur. Ga. Greer, Elizabeth Juanita 220 Park Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Gregory, Mary Elizabeth ,;. ■, , ' " . ;- ' ' ' f " " ' J " Gregory, Vivian Keaton 79 Highland View, Atlanta, Ga. Gresham, Eleanor S. 139 Green St Russellville, Ala. Griffin, Euzabeth W. 320 W. Whitner St Anderson, S. C. Griffin, Margaret 412 N. Troupe St., Valdosta, Ga. Griffin, Sarah Elise Henderson Ave.. Covington. Ga. Grimes, Brooks S. Main St.. Statesboro, Ga. Grimes, Virginia S. Main St Statesboro. Ga. GuFFiN, Ruth Leanna Mason Turner Rd., Atlanta Ga. Guille, Emily Egerton ;, " fh ' ' ' - ' ' Y ' r ' Hall Ouve 75 E. 12th St.. Atlanta. Ga. Hallum, Elizabeth 103 Newnan St. Carrollton. Ga. Hamilton, Zona 315 N. Crawford St., Thomasville, Ga. Hammond, Mary Ella 605 W. Poplar St Griffin, Ga. Hannah, Louise 200 Oakhurst Drive, Thomaston, Ga. Harrison, Ruth Elizabeth ■■ ■ ■• Montezuma, Ga. Harrold, Quenelle 301 College St., Americus. Ga. Harwell, Frances Grace 211 Euclid Ave Atlanta, Ga. Haslam, Blanche „, „ ' ■ • Pi :dmont. Ala. Havis, Josephine 394 Williams St Atlanta. Ga. Hendrix, Marian Louise • ■ ■ Ball Ground, Ga. Henry, Elizabeth 2627 Helen St.. Augusta, Ga. Henry, Gertrude C. 336 Marion St., S. Jacksonville. Fa. Henry Margaret V 1504 16th Ave. S., Birmingham. Ala. Herm nce Helena E 9 Thornwood Road, Toronto. Ontario. Canada Hewlett, l ry Stewart Main St.. Conyers, Ga. Hickman, Vera Elberta ■ •Oakland tla. HiGGS, Charlotte Anne Charlestown, W Va. Hiccs, Emma Kate Charlestown, W Va. Hoke, Elizabeth Johnston Lincolnton. IN. «... T T E Mollis, Viola ■. . . Mad HOLLINGSWORTH, VIRGINIA Lee St., Holmes, Mrs. I. H. 559 Church St., Hood, Hattie Elizabeth Route 7, HoRTON, Marcia Ford 208 Church St., Decatur, Ga. Horton, Sallie Elizabeth Aliceville. Ala. Hosford, Hazel Annette 29 Rockyford Ave., Kirkwood. Atlanta, Ga. Houston, Katherine Fairfield, Va. Howard, Lucie 1101 Federal St., Lynchburg, Va. Howie, Victoria 18 Pinckney St., Abbeville, S. C. Hubbard, Anne Louise 20 Adair Ave.. Atlanta, Ga. Huff, Hazel M. rcella 891 Highland Ave., Atlanta. Ga. Hyatt, Barron 123 Oak St., Norton, Va. Hyatt, Margaret 123 Oak St., Norton. Va. Hyde, Eleanor 1518 N. Carroll Ave.. Dallas, Tex. IvEY ' , Martha College St., Americus, Ga. Jackson, Martha Cobb 602 Church St.. Decatur, Ga. James, Dorothy 115 McDonough St.. Decatur, Ga. James, Rosalind 121 E. Chapel St., Griffin. Ga. Jarmon, Mary Oxford, Ga. Jennings, Lois Elizabeth West Point. Ga. Jennings, Mildred L. 810 Crawford Ave.. Augusta. Ga. Johnson, Annie Barnes 118 Church St., Decatur, Ga. Johnson. Marion Rhea 904 E. North Ave.. Atlanta. Ga. Johnson, Sterling 100 Briarcliff Place. Atlanta. Ga. Johnston, Ruth Forsyth Road, Macon, Ga. Jones, De Courcey Hobbs 532 Pine St., Albany. Ga. Jones, Emily 611 N. Court St.. Quitman, Ga. Keesler. Charlotte Washington St.. Greenwood. Miss. Keesler, .Mary E. 212 E. Morehead St.. Charlotte. N. C. Keith, Dorothy Sykes 329 N. Main St.. Greenville. S. C. Kell, Eunice Cloud Pascagoula. Miss. Kelley, Cloah 1 Church St.. Buford. Ga. Kennedy, Evelyn N. Main St.. Statesboro. Ga. Kennedy, Ruth Martin Monticello, Ky. King, Mary Evelyn 542 Tazewell . ve.. Cape Charles, Va. KiNMAN, Sarah Aline Bartow. Ga. Kluttz, Mary Elizabeth 213 W. Thomas St., Salisbury. N. C. Knight. Jane Marcia 548 Sherman St., Albany. Ala. Knight. Katherine Eloise Safety Harbor. Fla. Knox, Mary Elizabeth 101 Federal Terrace, Atlanta, Ga. Kulkhe, Dessie Gray 1427 Stovall St.. Augusta, Ga. Ladd, Margaret Cheraw, S. C. Land, . Augusta Clark 217 Minturn Ave., Hamlet. N. C. Land, Virginia LeGrande 217 Minturn Ave., Hamlet, N. C. Landress, Ella Louise 913 E. 9th St., Chattanooga. Tenn. Lawhon, Laura Lewis 334 S. Candler St.. Decatur. Ga. Lazarus, Freida N. Court St.. Quitman. Ga. Leonard. Martha Eugenia Talbotton. Ga. Lewis, Mary Allen 315 Stewart . ' Vve.. Atlanta. Ga. Liggin, Ruth 502 3rd St., Cordele. Ga. Lincoln, Frances Willard Church St., Marion. Va. LiNEWEAVEB, FRANCES Kellar 275 S. Main St.. Harrisonburg. Va. Lingle, Nan Russell 3410 Chamberlayne Ave.. Richmond. Va. Lipscomb, Frances Elizabeth Demopolis. Ala. Little, Elizabeth Louise 2010 Peachtree Road, . tlanta. Ga Little, Georgia May 158 Myrtle St., - tlanta. Ga. Little, Lucile 158 Myrtle St.. Atlanta. Ga. Little, Vivian 211 Berne St., Atlanta. Ga. LocKHART, Elizabeth Wardlaw 220 Church St.. Decatur. Ga. Logan, Josephine Bell Terashima Machi. Tokushima. Japan LoTSPEicH, Margaret 333 Williams Mill Road. Atlanta. Ga. Lowe, Marjorie R. F. D. No. 5. Macon. Ga. ladison, Ga. N,, Dawson. Ga. . Decatur, Ga. C ) Atlanta. Ga. V " S I LH. O U E t n I vMirs Mapv Ormewood Park, Atlanta, Ga. MrA,;iNF I ILUAN May B " 547, Winston-Salem, N. C. MrrT,,y ' EmxH 265 E. 4th St., Atlanta, Ga. McCa l " ;, mIrv KATHER.NE ; 415 W Howard Ave. Decatur Ga. McCaskill, Georgia . . ■ - 208 Maiden Lane, Fayetteville, N. C. McS EeJLbeth Lvle •. •. ■. ■. •. ■. ■. ■. •. ■. ■. ■. " . ■- ■■ 270 E. ' Main ' su, -SpartangT ' s. : MCCOLCA., MARGARET .■.•.■.•.•.■.•.■.•.•.■.■.•. R yston, Ga ' . McConnell, Hilda „ a . ■, r, i r- A,r.„, I .,r-T, L- Stone Mountain, Ga. SrA ' i A A HTE .■.•.•.•.■;.■.• .203 Poplar St. Jackson Tenn. McDow, Margaret Clarkso. - K-S « Mountain St., Yo-rl. ». C. MclNTOSH, Martha ■: ' ]l ift St., Albany, Ga. McKay, Anne LeConte 560 Orange St Macon Ga McKmi EY, Mary Ann •„ • „ r= R w Fl. McLeod, Mary Stewart .■•■•„ ,T w ' ' AtCa ' Ga ' McMillan, Ruth 8 Peachtree Way, Atlanta, Ga. McMurry, Edna Arnetta Hartwell Road, Lavoma, Ga. Mackenzie, Sarah Elizabeth . ; V, ' ' ' " f ' " Yl ' x,t± fa Mahoney, Virginia Louise 667 Ponce de Leon Ave., Atlanta, Ga MAiniMi- Rfttv Hfifn River Front, Greenwood, Miss. MrNLY,%.UR7H Lin " ' 32 N. Thornton Ave., Dalton Ga. Mann, Mary Lynder nJV ' I " n .n.r " cl ' Marbut, Willie Frances 246 Sycamore St., Decatur, Ga. MahtI ' T ' HELErdARKE " " " ' ' ' ' ' ■ • ■ • ■ • ■ ' • • 156 Wentworth " St., ' Charleston, S. C ' . MrTN ' , N l Te k te " . : : ,-,••■ 133 McAfee St., Atlanta Ga. Martin Margaret R. 1010 Pf fl ' ' lh St TuVaul ' a Ala I rvIn ' Sll T " " . :::::::::::::: : i S 1%! . p mZ ' :: Mr ' s ' : " c " mortimer 182 McLendon Ave., Atlanta Ga. MATTHEWS ALICE FRANCES -805 Sy-more S ■ D a. SrANNATARDEMAN ' • ' . •- ' . •- ■. •- •. ■ •. ■ ■ ■ 2014 IftK Ave S . B, H , Ma. t lTi:i : .r ' ' ;;;.•::::::::::: : f .nK- i£wa ' ;: , p. Sn; Ive n ' leo ' 124 King ' s Highway Decatur. Ga. rr A EL ' ' ' ' : ' ■ " ■. ■ ■ ■ •• ' ' ■ ■ ■ ■• ■• ■ ■.E.Main ' st., ' Benn 3: J: MMtsusYE Margaret ■ • , • ' . , ' - ,1 " ' " " c ' MiNTkR, ANITA YVONNE 22 ast Ave., Kirkwood A lan a, Ga. To r :. Hover ' : : : : . ' :.•.•.•.•.•.•.■ Tho-sv1l,e N C. MoLLOY, Elizabeth Washington - ■ Vl ' fc ' nr Ga ' Moore, Elizabeth Heidt 301 East Lake Dnve, Decatur, Ga. Moore, Eva Sandifer „• 62 W 12th St Atlanta Ga. Moore! Frances Carolyn Browns Mill Road, Atlanta, Ga. Moore, L.la Margaret .■.•.■. ' . ' .•. 1127 E. ' Henry ' St., ' Savannah, Ga! trRTT ' ELoZcE ' AUGUSTA ' . ' .■.■.•. ' .n Tf " " ' ' - ' - ' T T nn MORROW, Mildred ANNE . ' " ' ' " . F. t ' lS ' Ga " ' Morton, Cora Frazer 302 Lad St., Louisville, Ga. Ks R rrCAROLiNE ' : : : : : : : : - ■ ■ 112 Yamamato, dori, 4 Chome, Kobe Japan Nash, Catherine Emery Sutherland Terrace, K.rkwood Atlanta. Ga. Neisler, Rosamonde Walker Seneca S c ' NiMMONS, LuciA Lewis dn ' n ' j i L Vc ritv m;«s ' NORTH, JOSEPHINE GARDNER 519 Grand Ave.. Ya zoo Ca Miss. Norton, Eula • Bloomfield, Ky. Egden! ' Jra IZIZ ' . •• ■. ■. •. •. •. ■. •■ ■. •. • • • •• " ■ ■• • 33 Montauk Ave., M l. AJa. S LS Slmer™ ' ' " - :::::::::::::: : r. ' f:d. no. ' s: Montgomery: Aia: )nrt= m , — t T TT IT U E T.T E Ordway, Virginia Moore 1113 Christine Ave., Anniston, Ala. OvERSTREET, GRACE ■ Baxley, Ga. Owen, Dorothy W. 46 Forest Park Ave., Springfield. Mass. Owen, Ruth W. 46 Forest Park Ave., Springfield. Mass. Owen, Mary Virginia 46 Forest Park Ave., Springfield, Mass. O ' Neal, Chloe Leuelle 419 Gordon St., Atlanta, Ga. Parham, Elizabeth Bullochville, Ga. Passmore, Clyde Davis Exchange Bank Bid., Albany. Ga. Payne, Harryett 505 7th Ave. W., Springfield, Tenn. Peck, Weenona 710 S. Lawrence St., NIontgomery, Ala. Peeler, Virginia " Kildare, " Huntsville. Ala. Pennington, Martha Greensboro, Ga. Perkins. Eugenia 1148 Monte Sano Ave.. Augusta, Ga. Perkins, Florence E. 284 N. Moreland Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Perkins, Virginia Nacogdoches, Tex. Perry, Mary Walker 512 S. Main St., Russellville, Ky. Perry, Margaret Lane 237 Howard Ave., Decatur, Ga. Pfeiffer, Louise 1800 Norwich St., Brunswick, Ga. Pharr, Ada Lela 631 Clairmont Ave., Decatur, Ga. Pharr, Addie 631 Clairmont Ave., Decatur, Ga. Pharr. Sarah Montine 631 Clairmont Ave., Decatur, Ga. Phippen, Lucile W. 334 Church St.. Decatur, Ga. PiRKLE, Ruth Janett Gumming. Ga. Pitman, Katherine M. 212 Oak Ave., Huntsville, Ala. PiTNER, Mildred Main St., Washington, Ga. Pitts, Mildred Lee Mcintosh St., Elberton. Ga. Plunkett, Mildred Frances 188 N. Main St., Conyers, Ga. Ponder, Sara Ernestine Rutledge, Ga. Pope, Julia Ficklen Spring St.. Washington, Ga. Posey, Valeria Liberty. S. C. Pou, Loulie Redd 11 15th St., Columbus, Ga. Powell, Eugenia Louise Woodbury, Ga. Powell, Margaret 1514 Summit Ave., Little Rock. Ark. Proctor, Margaret Junction City, Ark. Prowell, Margaret 1919 Broad St.. Tuscaloosa. Ala. Ramage, Mary Allene 302 St. Joseph St., Mobile, Ala. Ramsey-, Helene Louisville. Ga. Randolph, Catherine 146 Hillside St.. Asheville, N. C. Randolph, Elizabeth 146 Hillside St., Asheville, N. C. Ransom, Margaret 54 N. Howard St.. Kirkwood. Atlanta. Ga. Ransom, Sarah Euzabeth 400 Lucy Ave.. Birmingham, Ala. Redding, Ethel Reece Jackson St.. Biloxi. Miss. Reece, May I. Waldo. W. Va. Rhyne, Lucy 280 Hardee St.. Atlanta, Ga. Richardson, Cora 205 Dooly St.. Hawkinsville. Ga. Richardson, Nellie 205 Dooly St., Hawkinsville. Ga. Riviere, Elisabeth 2920 Eleventh Ave.. Columbus. Ga. Roberts, Elizabeth S. 3602 Seminary Ave.. Richmond, Va. Rogers, Margaret Frances East Lake, Decatur, Ga. Rogers, Ruth Elizabeth 113 Trinity Place. Decatur, Ga. Rolston. Jacqueline C. 409 Randolph Ave.. Pulaski. Va. Rose. Maria Kibkland 314 Park Ave.. Charlotte, N. C. Rose, Susan Murphy 693 Hillside Ave., Fayetteville. N. C. Rosenberg, Bess Anita Social Circle, Ga. Ruff, Edith Ray 119 S. Whiteford Ave., Atlanta. Ga. Rugcles, Olive 73 N. Howard St.. Kirkwood. Atlanta. Ga. Ryttenberg, Lydia Rose 232 Church St., Sumter. S. C. Sadler, Floy Hilda Oakland, Fla. Salter, Elizabeth 523 Cotton Ave. W.. E. Birmmgham, Ala. Sanders, Ruth DeVall ' s Bluff. Ark. Saxon, Emmie 227 Ponce de Leon Ave.. Atlanta. Ga. Scandrett, Carrie Cordele, Ga. Schuessler, Josephine E. Wynnton, Columbus, Ga. o S I L H Scott, Mildred , ' ' ' c- ' ' P ' kdale Ala. Seacle, Alma Newland 103 Hibriten St., Lenoir. . L. Sewell, Montie 1 Church St., Buford, Ga. Shadburn, Susan ■■ ■ ■■ -Buford, Ga. Shaw Elizabeth 101 Calhoun St., Quincy, l-la. Sherma.n ' . Ladelle X • ; ■ • Haynesville. La. Shields, Catherine 121 S. Candler St., Decatur, Ga. Simons, Sadibel • l th St., Columbus, Ga. Sims, Leila Exley 709 Whitaker St., Savannah, Ga. Sims Mary Stuart 18 Thornton Ave.. Dalton, Ga. Sincletary, Frances 1120 W. College Ave., Atlanta. Ga. Skeen Rebekah 126 E. Ponce de Leon Ave.. Decatur. Ga. Slaughter, Sarah Quinn 16 S. Prado, Atlanta, Ga. Smith, Carolyn .;„■,; A, " ■ ' . ' Covington, Ga. Smith, Charlotte 30 McClendon Ave.. At anta, Ga. Smith. Daisy Frances 161 N. Whiteford Ave.. Atlanta. Ga. Smith, Ella Blanton 188 E. 17th St. Atlanta, Ga. Smith, Margaret Rose 819 W. 4.th St., Little Rock, Ark. Smith, Martha Jane , ; ■ • ■ WatkinsviUe. Ga. Smith, Mary Louise 180 Meade Roa(L Decatur. Ga. Smith, Melissa ,■ • Wauchula. Fla. Smith, Pearl McWilliams 2nd Ave., Rome, Ga. Smith, Sarah F. HO St. Charles Ave Atlaiita, Ga. Smith, Viola Anna ;. • ■ •■ Wauchula, Fla. Snow, Mary Elizabeth 5 Rivers Road, Atlanta, Ga. Speake, Largery Mayhew Eustis St., Huntsville. . la. Speights, Katherine Medlock Road, Decatur. Ga. Spiggle Ellen 15 Pennsylvania Ave., Atlanta. Ga. Spiller ' , Sarah Euzabeth 355 W. 6th St., Jacksonville. Fla. Spivey, Emily Ann Jenkins Ave.. Eatonton. Ga. Spratung, Frances Elizabeth 5 Connecticut Ave.. Atlanta, Ga. Sprinkle. Evelyn 6 Sheffey St Marion, a. Stewart, Mary Emily •„■ • • • ■ Prattville, Ala. Stinson, Annie Peyton 416 Williamson Greenwood. Miss. Stokes, Alice Louise 221 East Lake Drive Decatur. Ga. Stokes, Susie Vallotton 705 Whitaker St., Savannah, Ga. Stone Polly Blakely. Ga. StovaLu IVUrgaret Emily 68 W. 13th St.. Atlanta. Ga. Strouss, IVLVRIANNE W. 21 W. Alexander St.. Atlanta Ga. Swaney, Elma 401 High St., Chattanooga. Tenn. SwANN, Fannie If " ? ' ' ■•- Decatur. Ga. SwANN, Olivia Ward 1616 Pike Ave Ensley, . la. Tate, Sarah „.; V u ■- ' t,- ■ ■™ ' ' " f- • Tennent, Susan Frances 7 Johns Road Augusta. Ga. Terry, Annie Mae 309 Randolph St., H«nt ville, . a. Terry, Annie Wilson ?M ' Ju™f- - l ' Terry, Margaret W. ;,•;■; ' Ibrook. Ala. Terry, Margaret S. Hamlet Ave.. Hamlet b. G. Thomas, Augusta - Prattville A a. Thomas, Marie Cornelia • ■ • • Frost Proof. Fla. Thomasson, Johnny V. 367 St. Charles . ve.. Atlanta, Ga. Thompson, Eugenia R. No. 5 Glen Ins Park Birmmgham Ala. Thompson, Lillian 108 Vance St Hamlet. N. C. Thornton, Arnoldina Heard St.. Elberton Ga. Timmerman, Lucy McIver 340 Hampton Ave Sumter. S. G. Tripp, Nancy K. 35 Stokes Ave . Atlanta Ga. Tucker, Florence Allen " n ' " ; ' , • -Beautort. S. L. Tucker. Norma 19 White Oak Ave., At anta. Ga. Tufts, Margaret Anna • • ' ? " " « ' ' „ - f ' r Turner, Christine 304 Hand Ave.. Pelham. Ga. Turner. Frances G. 82 McLendon Ave.. Atlanta. Ga. Turner. Margaret 304 Hand Ave. Pelham Ga. ViRDEN, Alice Mayes Gynthia. Miss. ' . HOUET, TE Ordvvay, Virginia Moore 1113 Christine Ave., Anniston, Ala. OvEKSTREET, GRACE Baxley, Ga. Owen, Dorothy W. 46 Forest Park Ave., Springfield, Mass. Owen, Ruth W. 46 Forest Park Ave., Springfield, Mass. Owen, Mary Virginia 46 Forest Park Ave., Springfield, Mass. O ' Neal, Chloe Leuelle 419 Gordon St., Atlanta, Ga. Parham, Elizabeth BuUochville, Ga. Passmore, Clyde Davis Exchange Bank Bid., Albany, Ga. Payne, Harryett 505 7th Ave. W., Springfield, Tenn. Peck, Weenona 710 S. Lawrence St., Montgomery, Ala. Peeler, Virginia " Kildare, " Huntsville, Ala. Pennington, Martha Greensboro, Ga. Perkins, Eugenia 1148 Monte Sano Ave., Augusta, Ga. Perkins, Florence E. 284 N. Moreland Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Perkins, Virginia Nacogdoches, Tex. Perry, Mary Walker 512 S. Main St., Russellville, Ky. Perry, Margaret Lane 237 Howard Ave.. Decatur, Ga. Pfeiffer, Louise 1800 Norwich St., Brunswick, Ga. Pharr, Ada Lela 631 Clairmont Ave., Decatur, Ga. Pharr, Addie 631 Qairmont Ave., Decatur, Ga. Pharr, Sarah Montine 631 Clairmont Ave., Decatur, Ga. Phippen, Lucile W. 334 Church St.. Decatur, Ga. Pirkle, Ruth Janett Gumming, Ga. Pitman, Katherine M. 212 Oak Ave., Huntsville. Ala. Pitner, Mildred Main St., Washington, Ga. Pitts, Mildred Lee Mcintosh St., Elberton, Ga. Plunkett, Mildred Frances 188 N. Main St., Conyers, Ga. Ponder, Sara Ernestine Rutledge, Ga. Pope, Julia Ficklen Spring St., Washington, Ga. Posey, Valeria Liberty, S. C. Pou, Loulie Redd 11 15th St., Columbus, Ga. Powell, Eugenia Louise Woodbury, Ga. Powell, Margaret 1514 Summit Ave., Little Rock, Ark. Proctor, Margaret Junction City, Ark. Prowell, Margaret 1919 Broad St., Tuscaloosa, Ala. Ramage, Mary Allene 302 St. Joseph St.. Mobile, Ala. Ramsey, Helene Louisville, Ga. Randolph, Catherine 146 Hillside St.. Asheville, N. C. Randolph, Elizabeth 146 Hillside St., Asheville, N. C. Ransom, Margaret 54 N. Howard St., Kirkwood. Atlanta, Ga. Ransom, Sarah Elizabeth 400 Lucy Ave.. Birmingham, Ala. Redding, Ethel Reece Jackson St.. Biloxi, Miss. Reece, May I. Waldo. W. Va. Rhyne, Lucy 280 Hardee St., Atlanta, Ga. Richardson, Cora 205 Dooly St.. Hawkinsville. Ga. Richardson, Nellie 205 Dooly St., Hawkinsville, Ga. Riviere, Elisabeth 2920 Eleventh . ve.. Columbus. Ga. Roberts, Elizabeth S. 3602 Seminary Ave.. Richmond. Va. Rogers, Margaret Frances East Lake, Decatur, Ga. Rogers, Ruth Elizabeth 113 Trinity Place. Decatur. Ga. ROLSTON, Jacqueline C. 409 Randolph Ave., Pulaski, Va. Rose, Maria Kirkland 314 Park Ave.. Charlotte, N. C. Rose, Susan Murphy 693 Hillside Ave., Fayetteville. N. C. Rosenberg, Bess Anita Social Circle, Ga. Ruff, Edith Ray 119 S. Whiteford Ave., Atlanta. Ga. Ruggles, Olive 73 N. Howard St.. Kirkwood. Atlanta, Ga. Ryttenberc, Lydia Rose 232 Church St., Sumter. S. C. Sadler, Floy Hilda Oakland, Fla. Salter, Elizabeth 523 Cotton Ave. W., E. Birmingham, Ala. Sanders, Ruth DeVall ' s Bluff, Ark. Saxon, Emmie 227 Ponce de Leon Ave.. Atlanta, Ga. ScANDRETT, Carrie Cordele, Ga. Schuessler, Josephine E. Wynnton, Columbus. Ga. ) O U E Scott, Mildred ■ • • •. • • • • Oakdale AU. Seacle, Alma Newland 103 Hibnten St. Lenoir, N. L. Sewell, Montie 1 Church St., Buford, Ga. Shadburn, Susan - • • ■ ■ • • Buford, Ga. Shaw, Elizabeth 101 Calhoun St., Quincy, Fla. Sherman, Ladelle .o. ' r ' a, ' ' f ' ' " ' " " ' L ' ' - Shields, Catherine 121 S. Candler St., Decatur, Ga. Simons, Sadibel ,-„-„-,k " ' ' ? c ' C°lumbus Ga. Sims, Leila Exley 709 Whitaker St Savannah, Ga. Sims, Mary Stuart 18 Thornton Ave., Dalton, Ga. Singletary, Frances 1120 W. College Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Skeen, Rebekah 126 E. Ponce de Leon Ave., Decatur, Ga. Slaughter, Sarah Quinn 16 S. Prado Atlanta, Ga. Smith, Carolyn ;„ ; A j • ' Covington, Ga. Smith, Charlotte 30 McClendon Ave.. At anta, Ga. Smith, Daisy Frances 161 N. Whiteford Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Smith, Ella Blanton 188 E. 17th St. Atlanta, Ga. Smith, Margaret Rose 819 W. 4th St., Little Rock, Ark. Smith, Martha Jane „ ' ; ' ■ Wa ' k.nsviUe, Ga. Smith, Mary Louise 180 Meade Road Decatur, Ga. Smith, Melissa ■ ■ ■ Wauchula, Fla. Smith, Pearl McWilliams ■ • 2nd Ave., Rome, Ga. Smith, Sarah F. 170 St. Charles Ave Atlanta, Ga. Smith, Viola Anna •.■ • ■• Wauchula, Fla. Snow, Mary Elizabeth 5 Rivers Road, Atlanta, Ga. Speake, Margery Mayhew Eustis St., Huntsville. Ala. Speights, Katherine Medlock Road, Decatur, Ga. Spigcle Ellen 15 Pennsylvania Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Spiller Sarah Elizabeth 355 W. 6th St., Jacksonville, Fla. Spivey, Emily Ann Jenkins Ave., Eatonton, Ga. Spratung, Frances Elizabeth 5 Connecticut Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Sprinkle, Evelyn 6 Sheffey St Marion, Va. Stewart, Mary Emily -,.- • • • • Prattville, Ala. Stinson, Annie Peyton 416 Williamson Greenwood. Miss. Stokes, Alice Louise 221 East Lake Drive Decatur, Ga. Stokes, Susie Vallotton 705 Whitaker St., Savannah, Ga. Stone, Polly .o ' W ■, . u ' c ' t 7 ' r ' Stovall, Margaret Emily 68 W. 13th St., Atlanta. Ga. Strouss, Marianne W. 21 W. Alexander St.. Atlanta Ga. SwANEY, Elma 401 High St., Qiattanooga, Tenn. SwANN, Fannie 135 Fairview Ave., Decatur, Ga. Swann, Olivia Ward 1616 Pike Ave Ensley, Ala. Tate, Sarah A„: [. , ' • ' i™° " f ' a- Tennent, Susan Frances 927 Johns Road Augusta, Ga. Terry, Annie Mae 309 Randolph St., Huntsville, A a. Terry, Annie Wilson l - ' nu™ " , ' ' ' ' ' • Terry, Margaret W. ;, ' ; ' a " ' MiUbrook Ala . Terry, Margaret S. Hamlet Ave.. Hamlet S C. Thomas, Augusta ■ Pra " vdle, A a. Thomas, Marie Cornelia .• V, ' , ' -Frost Proof, Fla. Thomasson, Johnny V. 367 St. Charles Ave., At anta, Ga. Thompson, Eugenia R. No. 5 Glen Iris Park Birmingham Ala. Thompson, Lillian 108 Vance St Hamlet, N. C. Thornton, Arnoldina Heard St., Elberton Ga. TiMMERMAN, LucY McIvER 340 Hampton Ave Sumter. S. C. Tripp, Nancy K. 35 Stokes Ave , Atlanta Ga. Tucker, Florence Allen , ' ' ' Beaufort. S. G. Tucker, Norma 19 White Oak Ave., At anta Ga. Tufts, Margaret Anna „• • ■ ■ ? " " " „ f- ' r Turner, Christine 304 Hand Ave., Pelham. Ga. Turner, Frances G. 82 McLendon Ave., Atlanta. Ga. Turner, Margaret 304 Hand Ave. Pelham Ga. Virden, Alice Mayes Cynthia, Miss. I LH O U E T T E Waldrop, Clara Jonesboro, Walker, Ellen Axson Summerville, S. Walker, Mary Belle 558 Greene St.. .Augusta, Wallace, Ladie Sue Rutledge. Wassum, Eva Elizabeth 317 Orange St., Macon. Watson, Annadawn Carolina Naval Military Academy. Hendersonville, N. Watterson, Frances Eatonton, Watts, Virginia 129 Adams St., Decatur, Wheeler, Pauline Cordele, White, Frances 513 Boland St., Sparta, Whittemore, Maud F. 75 Cooledge Ave., Atlanta, Whittenberg. Catharine 215 Jefferson Place, Decatur, Whitincton, Margaret E. 171 Oglethorpe Ave., Atlanta, Wight, Pocahontas W. 3215 Seminary Ave., Richmond, WiLKiNS, Rosa 420 Academy St., Kingstree, S Wing, Virginia Cecile 237 Ponce de Leon Ave., Atlanta, Winn, Lucy Kathryn Clayton, Wood, Margaret R. 323 West St., Bainbridge, Wooten, Rosalie Elizabeth 245 E. 4th St., Atlanta. Wright, Helen 1628 Pendleton St., Columbia, S Wright, Mary Ben 17 Harralson Ave., Atlanta, Wright, Mary Frances 3rd St., Jackson, Young, Alicia Hart 213 E. Huntingdon St., Savannah, Zellars, Emily Quinn Grantville, Zellars, Mary Ella Grantville, TURN OVER A NEW LEAF TD TyEAD AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE DECATUR, GEORGIA A COLLEGE FOR WOMEN The Beauty About Our Business Is FLOWERS JOY ' S TWO ATLANTA STORES 548 Peachtree Opposite Georgian Terrace Hemlock 4214 8 Peachtree Arcade Entrance Ivy 4422 JOY ' S I r -t K Glenn Photo Stock Co., ROUTSOS CAFE Inc. 60 PEACHTREE STREET GENERAL PHOTOGRAPHIC SUPPLIES ® ® DEVELOPING We Cater To and For 183 Peachtree Street Atlanta, Ga. School Girls H. L. SINGER CO. The Wholesale Fancy Grocers of Atlanta Alpine Flax Stationery Fills every requirement for paper suitable to the uses of Her Royal Highness, the American Girl. Made JOBBING DISTRIBUTORS Gold Bar California Canned Fruits, SchimmeFs Jellies and of pure, white linen rags, in the crystal spring waters of the Berk- shire Hills. Get it in box station- ery, tablets or envelopes, at the stationery store. Preserves, Thanksgiving Brand Canned Vegetables, Wascott Ginger Ale. MADE BY Montag Brothers, Inc., ATLANTA. GA. L ,J f CS = = ' ?SM LIVER FOR SUPPER-UGH! LET ' S GO TO THE TEA ROOM AND GET SOME GOOD FOOD. The Silhouette Tea Room ANNA YOUNG ALUMNAE HOUSE SOUTH CANDLER STREET ::(2: Ti= =K i i f ■ f Prompt Service ALWAYS GLAD TO SEE THE Correct Prices Agnes Scott Girls DUNLOFS POINT LACE, BEST and BRIDE ROSE Come in as often as you can. FLOUR. Also a full line We are just up the street from the of High Grade Canned Fruits and Vegetables. Decatur car line. AlbrigKt-Englana ' nsgs - ' Company THE DAFFODIL WHOLESALE GROCERS No. 1 Washington Street — Viaduct 111 North Pryor Street " What Every Woman NEWEST CREATIONS IN Wants " MILLINERY ALWAYS BEING SHOWN AT -JotV GUARANTEED HOSIERY Ellis Millinery Compan};, Inc. 107-109 Peachtree Arcade, 32 Whitehall Street Atlanta, Ga. I 1 r COX ' S Prescription Shop " Across from the jurniture store " Convenient for Agnes Scott Girls Courteous and Prompt Attention HERFF- JONES CO. Manufacturing Jewelers and Stationers Indianapolis, Ind. Official Jewelers for Senior Class Rings Everything in College Jewelry H. S. CANFIELD, Representative. Colonial Dining Room and Cafe 21,4 Auburn Ave. at Peachtree Breakfast Luncheon Dinner Good Food Good Service Good Music W. P. BIGGENS, Mgr. " Say It With Flowers " WEINSTOCK ' S Atlanta ' s Favorite Flower Shop JACK WEINSTOCK, Atlanta, Ga. Peachtree Street on the Viaduct Phone Walnut 0908 PICTORIAL PHOTOGRAPHS In This Annual By REEVES ' STUDIO 631 2 Whitehall Street, Atlanta Phone ( THING Main 320 . L,„ „„ for Anj WHERE Photos [TIME McCullougli Bros. Established 1894 WHOLESALE FRUIT AND PRODUCE 9 Produce Row : Atlanta, Ga. J. Grinnell Parry " A Live Wire " ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES Decatur, Georgia I SCPPTI : BAME ' S, INC. " Atlanta ' s Exclusive Talking Machine Shop. " VICTROLAS SONORAS RECORDS 107 Peachtree Street (Opposite Piedmont Hotel) KS = =1 :? COMPLIMENTS OF THE CANDY OF THE SOUTH AGNES SCOTT GRADUATES, Who are planning to enter business and are considering MILLINERY as a vocation, Whether expecting to engage in business for themselves or seeking employment, Will usually find it to their advantage to confer with THE MILLINER ' S BUREAU OF Ernest L. Rhodes Company " The South ' s Largest Distributors of Millinery at Wholesale " 67-69 S. PRYOR STREET . ... ATLANTA A. B. C. Taxicabs Baggage Transfer See our representative and have your baggage checked direct from college to your home. Taxi Motor Rates ALL PHONES MAIN 4000 Atlanta Baggage Cab Company cepTiz =ir s9j: Thirst, like love of sports, knows no season Drink Delicions and Refreshing 3 ' f Lawrence ' s Pliarniacy Opposite Depot ' " Little Dec. " PRESCRIPTION DRUGGIST Phones Decatur 0762-0763 ■■ « e);5 t THE MIRROR MILLINERY, READY-TO-WEAR SHOES AND TOYS Where It Pays to Shop 46 and 48 Whitehall Street Atlanta COMPLIMENTS OF Tennebauin Brothers Wholesale Confectioners 46 Wall Street J. J. Bookout JEWELER DIAMONDS, WATCHES, JEWELRY, WATERMAN ' S IDEAL FOUNTAIN PENS, EVERSHARP PENCILS Gifts That Last 114 Peachtree Arcade Green and Milam WE CATER TO AGNES SCOTT Tlie Best In FRUITS AND PRODUCE 8 Produce Row IT PAYS TO BUY AT SCOFIELD ' S Where you get " everything in good eats " Scofield Grocery Co., Decatur, Ga. Phone Decatur 0145-0740 AFTER GRADUATION —A HOME Let Us Furnish Your Home. Haverty Furniture Co. Corner Auburn and Pryor COMPLIMENTS OF Swift Co. Atlanta ' s Finest TRIO DRY CLEANING EVERY GARMENT CLEANED UNDER THE PERSONAL SUPERVISION OF A GRADUATE DRY CLEANER. Trio Laundry Dry Cleaning Company ATLANTA, GEORGIA Out-of-Town Orders Have Our Prompt Attention Belle Isle Auto Service , Tsu. OPEN AND CLOSED CARS Atlantic Ice Coal FOR ALL OCCASIONS. CoiT3oration OPEN ALL NIGHT Washington Street Viaduct BELLE ISLE Phone, Bell Main 1900 WINECOFF HOTEL Ivy 5190 Ice, Coal 4 LUCKIE STREET AND Walnut 0484-0485 rLi V u GARAGE Cold Storag e Ivy 0166 40 Auburn Ave. i =i jje . 1 1 f Mrs. Arabella Moore DRESSMAKING HEMSTITCHING I39I 0 Sycamore St., Decatur, Ga. Bell ' s Garage 53 Central Ave., Atlanta, Ga. STORAGE CAPACITY 300 CARS BATTERY SERVICE GAS, OIL AND GREASES New Process Washing, Drying and Cleaning Ladies ' Rest Room — 2nd Floor Open All Night Phone M. 1411 jSJANNETTE CHAPEAUX M. Kutz Co. WHOLESALE MILLINERY Atlanta, Ga. Atlanta Coffee Mills Company Roasters, Blenders and Packers of HIGH GRADE COFFEES AND TEAS Wholesale Only 402 Edgewood Avenue Decatur Bank Trust Company Capital .$100,000 Surplus $65,000 Depository of State of Georgia Decatur, Georgia Y. E. JlcCalla, Chairman of Board of Directors J. HowoU Orecn. Prcsidpnt and Trust Officer r. II. Wcokcs, President S. R. Cliristie. Vice-President ( ' . M. Sanders. Casbier J. W. Battle, Assistant Casbier -GIFTS THAT LAST " Nat Kaiser Co. 1 liicm-iH)ral..(li JEWELERS 3 Peachtree St., Atlanta, Ga. Established 1893 it, Pj =: COMPLIMENTS OF Fulton Market K(? = =« ?S?? Araminta: " Eunice, what ' s a metaphor? " Eunice: " It ' s a comparison in which you do not use like or as, isn ' t it? Araminta: ' " Why no; it ' s a place to graze horses and cows. " AT THE LIBRARY DESK. " I want a Waddle. " " All right, go ahead. " Miss Warner: " Oh, Miss Randolph, your dress is ripping! " Miss Randolph, excitedly looking herself over: " Where? " Chapel Speaker: " I ' m happy to see all these shining faces before me this morning. " Beth: " Sarah, lend me your powder puff. " Wear- Red Seal Shoes (Made in Atlanta) We appreciate your asking for them — your feet will appreciate the result. Manufactured by J. K. ORR SHOE CO. ATLANTA For Sale Everywhere K(2i»Ti= SILVER and WOODS Manufacturing Jewelers DIAMONDS, MOUNTINGS, MEDALS, BADGES, ETC. Made to Order Repairing PHONE M. 1935 81 2 Whitehall St., Atlanta, Ga. =p sS)Ji ? . . Phillips Crew Piano Company 181 PEACHTREE STREET PIANOS VICTROLAS RECORDS MANDOLINS GUITARS UKULELES SHEET MUSIC BOOKS, ETC. IN FACT " EVERYTHING KNOWN IN MUSIC " THE SELIG COMPANY has had the honor of serving AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE for nearly twenty years, and we must say that no college is more particular in sanitation or for the welfare and more healthful sur- rounding of the students. THE SELIG COMPANY " SERVES THE SOUTH " Disinfectants and Sanitary Products ATLANTA, GEORGIA WE WISH TO THANK YOU FOR ALL THE BUSINESS YOU HAVE GIVEN US AND HOPE TO SEE YOU ALL NEXT YEAR WILSON TUGGLE 325 E. COLLEGE AVENUE Decatur 0929 Complete Drug Store Line KSs J= If It ' s Good to Eat You ' ll Find It At KAMPER ' S 492-498 PEACHTREE STREET Atlanta, Georgia Hemlock 5000 -( l GEORGE ' S SHOE SHINE PARLOR For Ladies GEORGE M. GIALELIS, PROP. 7 East Alabama Street Atlanta, Ga. Miss Smith: " We ' ll just read on till the bell comes all the way up- stairs. " Elizabeth: " Set the alarm for two. " Emmie: " All right; you and who else? " IN THE LIBRARY. " Is Spenser ' s Queen in here? " Lib: " Does the moon affect the tide? " Lucie: " No; only the un-tied. " Notice flashed on screen at Metropolitan: " Coming next week — Miss — — , lyric soprano — " Alicia: " Elma, does that mean she used to sing at the Lyric? " ;C 2z TI= =ir s£)i« U P = WILSON k CO. PACKERS AND PROVISIONERS CHICAGO, U. S. A. Wilson ' s Certified Lard, Ham, Bacon " Wilson Label Protects Your Table. " =|« ?J1 COMPLIMENTS OF Piedmont Laundry Dry Cleaning Co. Official Cleaner and Dyer for AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE Mary G. (temperamentally) : " I wanta fly. " Eloise K. (calmly) : " Well, there are several on the ceiling. " HAVE YOU HEARD THAT The Constitution is basted on the Articles of Federation? Poetry is man ' s most instantaneous way of expressing himself? Herbert Spencer was an Agonistic? it(Sj = E. Molloy: " Did your watch stop when it fell on the sidewalk? " M. Powell: " Why certainly it did. Did you expect it to keep on throush? " =c sS); .1 " It is the Close Observation of Little Things That is the Secret of Success in Business " • HE eminent philosopher must have fl ' " had the printing business in mind, for countless are the details that must be reckoned with in the compiling and printing of even the most modest vol- ume. And we do lay all the credit for what we have done in the College Annual line to the painstaking care that we give to the smallest details in their making. From planning the Annual to the actual mailing of it the Annual Staff works in close co-operation with our Annual Experts and Artists, profiting by their experience, and thus avoiding blunders and loss of time for all. FOOTE DaVIES COxMPANY ' ■ ' ■The College Publication House ' " ATLANTA MAY THE aiLHOUETTE STAFF REST HERE AT Em


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

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