Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA)
- Class of 1924
Page 1 of 226
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 226 of the 1924 volume:
■yyif: i f - THE SILHOUETTE VOLUME XXI MCMXXIV PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS of AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE D ATUR, GEORGIA tliink the gentle soul of him Goes softly in some garden place, With the old smile time may not dim Upon his face. He who was love?- of the spring, Jf ith love that never quite forgets Surely sees roses blossoming, And violets. Now that his day of toil is through With some old volume that he knew Upon his knees, IFatching, perhaps, with quiet eyes The white cloud ' s argosy. Or twilight opening, flower-wise, On land and sea. He who so loved companionship, I may not think walks quite alone. Failing some friendly hand to slip JVithin his own. Those whom he loved aforetime, still, I doubt not, bear him company; Yea, even laughter yet may thrill Where he may he. A thought, — a fancy, — zvlio may tellf Yet I zvlio ever prize it so Feil through my tears that all is well; And this I know- That God is gentle to his guest. And therefore I may gladly say. Surely the things he loved the best Are his to-day. Dr. J. D. M. Armistead 1871-1923 For eighteen years professor of English at Agnes Scott IVe dedicate this volume to the dear memory of one whose influence will always be felt upon our campus, although he himself has left us. JJ ' hen far from the reach of thy sheltering arms, The batid of thy daughters shall roam, Still their hearts shall enshrine thee, Thou crown of the South, With the memory of youth that has flomi. Dear guide of our youth, IVhose spirit is truth. The love of our girlhood is thine, Alma Mater, zi ' liose name we revere and adore. Max thy strength and thy pozver 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 with reverence give thanks For the standard that ' s thine. And the noble ideal that ' s thy aim. And zihen 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. % Silhouette : oreword ALL that we ask is that when vou Icok at this volume of THE SIL- HOUETTE you will re- member the many happy hours here with your friends, and the wonderful times that you have had on Agnes Scott campus and under the shadows of the stately tower of Main. ) Silhouette -% oard of Trustees J. K. Orr, Chairman Atlanta, Ga. C. M. Candler Decatur, Ga. L. C. Mandeville Carrollton, Ga. J. T. LuPTON Chattanooga, Tenn. W. C. Vereen Moultrie, Ga. J. S. Lyons Atlanta, Ga. F. M. Inman Atlanta, Ga. Mrs. Samuel M. Inman Atlanta, Ga. Mrs. C. E. Harman Atlanta, Ga. Miss Mary Wallace Kirk Tuscumbia, Ala. Geo. E. King Atlanta, Ga. D. P. McGeachy Decatur, Ga. R. O. Flinn Atlanta, Ga. B. R. Lacy, Jr Atlanta, Ga. H. T. McIxTOSH Albany, Ga. J. R. McCain Decatur, Ga. J. J. Scott Decatur, Ga. W. A. Bellingrath JMontgomery, Ala. D. H. Ogden Mobile, Ala. W. E. DoBYNS Birmingham, Ala. Neal L. Anderson Savannah, Ga. Mrs. Harold B. Wey Atlanta, Ga. 1- - Campus Views oU ir v BOOK I n T ' hilosophy Hall Faculty p- SlLH i Jk iFftCOCTY % Silhouette .li James Ross McCain, Ph.D. President of Agnes Scott College ' )- Silhouette -i Nannette Hopkins, Pd.D. Dean )- Silhouette .u EiTTma May LiT ey, .A. COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR OF ENGLISH Sandford M.Salyer,A.I3.,Ph.O, AMHERST COlU0E,H( R feRO UNIVERSITY PROFESSOR OF ENGLISH Jean Scobic Pavis, B.A M.A. BRYN MAWR COUEOE.UNIVERSaY Of WISCONSIN PROFESSOR Of KONOMICS SOCIOICOY dancf Preston, 13. A. AONES SCOTT COLLEGE ASSISTANT IN ENGLISH Frances K. Gooch,Ph.B.,A.M. UNIVf RSITY or CHICAQO.BOSIOll SCHOOLOPeXPRESSION ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR OF ENGLISH Ermna Moss Dieckmann.BA AONes SCOTT COLLEGE INSTRUCTOR IN ENGLISH Silhouette H. Louise s Kinney PROFESSOROfENCllSH MmvE. Campbell, R.A,MA BARNARD COLLEGE, COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY ACTING ASSISTANT PROf, Of LATIN S OREIK A arth Stansficld, D.A. AONES SCOTT COLLEGE ASSISTANT IN LATIN, Janet L- Brownlee,B.A., .A. PA.COlLEOEFOR ' «OHEN.ONIVER5ITY(fll|ISC0(t5lll INSTRUCTOR IN LATIN Strdhcl Walton CKAOUATE Of TOMNffl CflNSERVAIORY Of MUSIC ASSISTANT IN PIANOS VOICE Christian W.OleckinaTiii.F.A.G.O. FELLOW or THE AMERICAN GUILD Of ORGANISTS PROFESSOR OF MUSIC Silhouette Clco Hearon.Ph.D. UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO PROFESSOR OF HISTORY William W.RankinJr..B.E,M.A. A. E.COLIEGE Of N.C,UNIVERSin OF N.C . PROFESSOR OF MATHEMATICS tU abeth F.d ck8on,A.B,Ph.P. WESLEYANCOlLfQE.UNIVERSIlYOrPA. ' ASSISTANT PROFESSOR 0FH15TORY l ur Irvln Cooper, I5.A.,M,A. AONESSCOnCOLlEaE.COLUMBIAUNIVEBnT INSTRUCTOR IN HISTORY Leslie J. Oaylord,M.A.,M.S. lAKE ERIE COLLf GE.U NIV ERSITV Of CHiCAOO INSTRUCTOR IN MATHEMATICS Elizabeth Hoke, RA. AGNES scon COLLEGE ASSISTANT IN MATHEMATICo PHYSICS •). Silhouette -ti ftirqirct PhythUn,l5.A.,M.A. AONESSCOTICOUECE.UNIVERSfTV OF CINCINNATI ASSISTANT PROFESSOROf ROMANCE LANGUAGES Louise Hale, ft.MM. SMITH COLLEGE.UNIVERSnrOf CHKACO ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR Of FRENCH Edith Muriel Harn,Ph.D. aOHNSHOPKINS UNIVERSITY ASSOCIATE FROf E5S0R Of ROMftNCE UNCUftGES SPANISH Alice luciU Alexander. D.A., .A. AONESSCOTTCOLLEOE.COlUMBiAUNIVERSITY PROFESSOR OF ROMANCE LANGUAGE Mar ret DUnd.A.D. AONES SCOTT COLLEGE INSTRUCTOR IN ROMANCE LANGUAGES Christian F.H TTiff.AA UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTH ACTING ASSOCIATE fROFESSOROFOERMAW Silhouette .li Emily S.Pcxter,B.A.,Ph.P. RIPON COLLEGE, UNIVERSinOf WISCONSIN ASSISTANT FROf E5S0R Of PSlfCHOlOtf i EDUCATION Woolford B. Baker. A. M.S. HfHPERSON PROWNCOILEOE.EMORY UNIVERSITY ACTING PROFESSOR Of PIOLOQY RuthOancttpPirkle.B.A. A0NE5 SCOTT COLLEGE ASSISTANT IN BlOlOCrY AudusbSkcen.B.A. AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE ASSISTANT PR0PE550R0F CHEMISTRY JuU E. Rothermel, .A. MOUNT HOLYO KE COLLEGE INSTRUCTOR IN BIOLOGY Phi III ppaOarfh Gilchrist, B. A. AGNiES SCOTT COLLEGE ASSISTANT IN CHEMISTRY ' ) SiLMO ' Horrlettc Haynes.RA. RANPOLPH-MACON COUeCE fOR WOMES ASSISTANT IN PHYSICAL EDUCATION Isabel F.Randolph,B.A..B.S. BARNARP00UEQE,TEACHER5 ' COUEGE ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR (S FHYSlCAl EPU ' CftTION Louise (iarlaTi ILcwls:yNiV[R5iif Of CHICAM.UmVERSin OF PARI5,ART INSTITUTE (HMO, ACAWMIE miMlCOlE PElftCLU3t:ARUA)C[ HISTORK Miry Frances Sweet, M. P. SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY.SEWENCIANPIIOSPITAI W3T0N: PROFESSOR OF HYGIENE R.P.CunnlndhaTn BUSINeSSMANAOER Gcnevieue Clark Whitc.RA. WESLEYAN COaEGtGRADUATEOf ATUNTAIIBRARV 5CHO0L:LIBRARiAN Silhouette .li Facility Lillian S. Smith, A.M., Ph.D. Syracuse University, Cornell University Professor of Latin and Greek Samuel Guhrry Stukes, B.A., A.M., B.D. Daviihon College, Princeton University , Princeton Seminary Professor of Philosophy and Education Alma Sydenstricker, Ph.D. J ' Uooster Utiiversity Professor of English Bible Lewis H. Johnson Graduate Pomona College of Music New York Institute Musical Art Student of PVm. Nelson Burritt, New York Student of Alexander Heinnemann, Berlin Student of Arthur J. Hubbard, Boston Foice Culture Robert B. Holt, A.B., M.S. University of Wisconsin, University of Chicago Professor of Chemistry Emily E. Howson, A.B., A.M. Bryn Mater College Professor of Physics and Astronomy Carlotta p. Mitchell Boston School of Expression Assistant in Spoken English Marguerite McCampbell Student Peabody College for Teachers Assista?it in Physical Education Y) Silhouette 4 Officers of zAdministration James Ross McCain, A.M., Ph.D. President Nanxette Hopkins, Pd.D. Dean S. GuERRY Stukes, B.D., A.M. Registrar Mary Frances Sweet, ]M.D. Resident Physician R. B. Cunningham Business Manager J. C. Tart Treasurer Eleanor Buchanan Assistant Registrar 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 Adatrons Jennie Dunbar Finnei l Lena Davies Housekeepers i( Silhouette Co e) CI asses W fo C 6 BOOK III M ir ' )- SiL A 1 Silhouette .u Mabel Akers Atlanta. Georgia Major Subject: French. Although the smallest girl in the class, Mabel has proved herself possessed of a remarkable energy, for for four long years she has successfully solved the problem of co-ordinating the Decatur street car and eight o ' clock classes. She has survived the trsk nobly, and has an ever-ready smile for you when you meet her on the campus. Intended Profession : Teaching. Attie America Alford Bonifay, Florida Major subject: History. Membership Committee Y. W. C. A., ' 22- ' 23; Music Committee Y. W. C. A., ' 24; Glee Club, ' 23 : Choral Society, ' 23 ; French Club ; International Relations Club. Soplwniore Sister: Helen Bates. Without this young lady with the patriotic nrme, all the musical organizations on the campus would have been much the poorer. In the Glee Club, Choral Society, the Y. W. C. A. and Chapel Choirs, her sweet scprano voice has charmed us. Intended Profession : Teaching. p Silhouette Frances Anne Amis Fordyce, Arkansas Major Subject: English. K. U. B. : Pi Alpha Phi ; World Fellow- ship Committee Y. W. C. A., ' 22 : Agonistic Reporter. ' 22 Class Secretary-Treasurer, ' 23 ; Lower House Student Government, ' 23 ; Y. W. C. A. Editor of Agonistic, ' 23 ; Vice-President Blackfriars, ' 23 ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, ' 24: Intercollegiate Debater, ' 24; President Blackfriars, ' 24; Hoasc. Sophomore Sister: S.ara Slaughter. Independent little Frances Amis, who al- most rivals D. F. in her cross-campus gait, has had a momentous college career. Among other things, she has piloted Black- friars through several stormy crises, and Newcombe College can testify that she wields a wicked debating box. Although she herself scoffs loudly at love, she has successfully married off three roommates during her four years here, but she ad- mits that she has met her Waterloo in Polly. Intended Profession : Lyceum Enter- tainer. Emily St.axford Arnold Xeii ' iian, Georgia Major Subject: Latin. Freshman Commission : Basket - ball Team, ' 22: Social Committee Y. W. C. A.. ' 23 ; Membership Committee Y. W. C. A,, ' 23- ' 24 ; Classical Club: French Club: Fire Chief, ' 24 ; Bible Club : Vice-President Class, ' 24 : Council Member International Relations Club, ' 24. Sophomore Sister: Helena Hermance. The witching hour of midnight, which finds all good little A. S. C. girls in bed, finds Emily stealthily creaking down the dark stairs toward the fire-gong. Vachel Lindsay must have been thinking of some ot the tunes she can play on that gong when he wrote : Clang, clang, clang. Clanga-ranga Clang Clang Clang. As Emily Arnold we love her dearly, but when she assumes her duties as A. S. C. ' s doughty fire chief, we hate her cordial- ly, if sleepily. Intended Profession : Teaching. ). Silhouette -li Elizabeth Pinson Askew Decatjir, Georgia Major Subject: English. Folio ; World Fellowship Committee Y. W. C. A., ' 2;} ; Lecture Association, ' 23 ; Poetry Club ; Sub on Hockey Team, ' 2i ; Day Student Treasurer, ' 23 ; Church Affilia- tion Committee Y. W. C. A., ' 24 ; President French Club, ' 24 ; Choral Society, ' 24 ; As- sociate Editor Aurora, ' 24, Sophomore Sister: Agnes Dinwiduie. Elizabeth is planning to teach little first graders next year, and we can easily imagine her swamped with apples and pencils and flowers and other gifts that first graders bring to the teacher they love. Perhaps before long, we shall see some studies or poems of childhood from her pen appearing in Harpers or the At- lantic. Intended Profession : Teaching. Grace Ola Bargeron Springfield, Georgia Major Subject: Mathematics. Finance Committee Y. W. C. A., ' 23- ' 24; Math Club, ' 23- ' 24 ; French Club. Entered Agnes Scott from Salem College, Winston- Salem, N. C, in Junior year. Sophomore Sister: Virginia Browning. Grace had the misfortune to be half-way through another college before she heard of the marvelous class of ' 24 at Agnes Scott. But being a firm believer in the slogan better late than never, she im- mediately transferred her credits and cast in her lot with us. In the two years that she has been one of our number she has gained a warm place in the hearts of her classniales. Intended Profession : Teaching. r Silhouette Dell Bernhardt Lenoir, North Carolina Major Subject: English. Vice-President Class, ' 20; Bulletin Board Committee Y. W. C. A., ' 21 ; Art Editor Silhouette, ' 21 ; Class Secretary and Treas- urer, ' 22 ; May Day Committee, ' 24 ; As- sistant Editor Silhouette, ' 24 ; President Lecture Association, ' 24. Soplioniorc Sister: Frances Cooper. Maxfield Parrish and Coles Phillips and all the rest of the artist world had better look to their livelihoods next year when Dell shoulders her poster paper and paint boxes and starts out into the world. The bulletin boards in Main will be desolate without her, and whatever will A. S. C. do for stunts now that Dell isn ' t here to write them ? Intended Profession : Newspaper work. Rebecca Bivings Atlanta, Georgia Major Subject: English. Sophomore Sister: Edith Gilchrist. Rebecca has tried Agnes Scott both as a boarder and as a day student, but she re- fuses to say which she likes the best. She is the famous little girl you have heard about, who had a little curl that htmg in llje middle of her forehead. Intended Profession: Teaching. I. Silhouette ■ Janice Stewart Brown Greensboro, Nortli Carolina Major Subjects: Latin and English. Folio ; K. U. B. ; B. O. Z. : Cabinet Com- mission, ' 23 ; Aurora Staff, ' 22- ' 23 ; Poetry Club ; Lower House, ' 24 ; Lecture Associa- tion. ' 22- ' 23- ' 24; Classical Club; Hockey Team, ' 23- ' 24; Editor of Aurora, ' 24; Hoasc. Soplioi}iorc Sister: Ellex Fain. Heigh-ho ! how many rotten stories they write ! sighs Janice with an editorial yawn, as she searches through B. O. Z., Folio and English 4 productions for material worthy of the Aurora. Janice has gotten out such a good magazine that the ex- changes vie with each other in praising it. We prophesy that she will soon abandon teaching to the tender mercy of others, and seek out an editorial easy-chair for her- self in the office of some big magazine. Intended Profession : Teaching. Virginia Burt Ofelika, Alabama Major Subject: Sociology. Advertising Manager Silhouette, ' 23 ; Representative from Pi Alpha Phi. ' z},: Fire Captain, ' 24; May Day Committee, ' 24 : Cabinet Commission, ' 24 : Inter- collegiate Debater, ' 24. Sot honwrc Sister: Edythe Colem. n. Jinks spends many hours in her rose bower on second floor Main playing Mah Jong, making dresses for her friends, and pondering over the problems connected with the world court. Her outside activities in- clude classes, beauty contests, and inter- collegiate debating. W- Silhouette A GwYNNE Cannon Joncsboro, Georgia Major Subject: Latin. Soflwinorc Sister: Mary Ella Ham- mond. When Gvvynne and Mr. Cram were talk- ing over the plans for Greater Agnes Scott, Gwynne did her very best to try to con- vince him to do away witli all the doors in the buildings. Useless expense she declared, and a great nuisance. Make all the rooms corner first floor rooms like mine and the windows serve the purpose nobly. Intended Profession : Teaching. Helen L.. ne Comfort Kosciusko, Mississil l i Major Subject: Latin. Hockey team, ' 2i- ' 22- ' 23; Student Coun- cil, ' 22- ' 23- ' 24 ; Track Manager Athletic As- sociation, ' 23 ; Chairman Program Com- mittee Classical Club, ' 23- ' 24; Circulation Manager Aurora, ' 24 ; Reporter Agonistic. Sophomore Sister: Catherine Grabber. Greater love hath no senior than this : that she give up her Senior light for a Junior roommate. And in this case virtue was rewarded, for after associating so in- timately with Pokie for two years, Helen Lane arose one March morning in chapel and delivered a debate that would have in- timidated R. M. W. C. and Newcombe if they had only heard. Intended Profession : Librarian. •)- Silhouette Beulah Lane Davidson Fort ] ' alley, Georgia Major Subject: Chemistr} ' . Dues and Pledges Committee Y. W. C. A., ' 21 ; Executive Committee Student Gov- ernment, ' 22 ; Entertainment Committee Y. W. C. A., ' 22- ' 24 ; Hockey Team, ' 22- ' 23 ; Secretary Y. W. C. A., ' 23 : Freshman Sun- day School Teacher, ' 23 ; Social Standards Committee, ' 24: Lecture Association, ' 24; President of Hoasc. Sophomore Sister: Mary Freeman. Eeulah ' s name will forever be associated with the Y. W. C. A. in our thoughts, for during her four years here she was served in almost every branch of tliat organiza- tion. She is both capable and lovable, and has made an inspiring president for Hoasc. Intended Profession : Teaching. Marguerite Dobbs Woodstoek, Georgia Major Subject: Chemistry. Circulation Manager Agonistic, ' 24 ; Chairman Evening Watch Committee Y. W. C. A., ' 22,. Sofhoiiwre Sister: K. therine Pitman. Not content with the usual one roommate, Dobbs has taken unto herself three of that species during every one of her four years here. She admits that it is rather crowded, but that disadvantage is far outweighed by the fact that her time to sweep comes only every three weeks. Intended Profession : Teaching Chem- islrv. •)- Silhouette A Mary Key Dolvin Siloatn, Georgia Major Subject: Sociology. Sophomore Sister: Louise Stokes. No one who has not roomed in that treezy corner room on third floor Inman can appreciate the dehghts of being literal- ly blown from between the sheets on a windy night, yet from her lofty apartment Mary Key surveys the campus with a calm eye and unruffled emotion. Intended Profession; Stav at Home. M.ARTHA Nancy Eakes Decatur, Georgia Major Subject: Bible. Basket-ball Team, ' 21 - ' 22- ' 23- ' 24; Hockey Team, ' 22- ' 23- ' 24 ; Choral Society, ' 22-23- ' 24 ; French Club ; Day Student Treasurer, ' 22 ; Baseball Team, ' 23- ' 24 ; Glee Club, ' 23- ' 24 ; Bible Club ; Classical Club ; Day Stu- dent President, ' 23- ' 24; Member Lower House Student Government, ' 24 ; Cabinet Commission, ' 24. Soplwinore Sister: Marci. Horton. Martha Eakes is just about the nicest day student anyone can imagine. Ma Matt ' s hospitable home is always open to A. S. C. girls, and many are those who have gone down to use the machine or to borrow books from their wonderful private library. And whatever would we have done without Martha ' s car, which she always places at our disposal for the teas, banquets, etc., which crowd commencement week? We shall miss her work with the day students, and her basso profundo in the choir. Intended Profession : Undecided. •). Silhouette A Nancy Chenault Evans Richmond, Kentucky lajor Subject: Biology. Orchestra Leader, ' 22 ; Basket-ball Team, ' 2i- ' 22- ' 23- ' 24; Hockey Team, ' 2i- ' 22- ' 23- ' 24 ; Baseball Team, ' 2i- ' 22- ' 23- ' 24; Cabinet Com- mission, ' 23; Sunday School Teacher, ' 24; Agonistic Staff, ' 22 ; French Club Song Leader. ' 2; ; Song Leader. ' 2; : President Athletic Association, ' 24 ; Hoasc. Sofhoniovc Sister: Gene Dum.- .s. There are about live hundred girls at Agnes Scott, but it is a sad fact that there is no other like Nancy. In her chosen realm of athletics she is a star indeed. She has played on all the teams every year, and it was under her leadership that the A. S. C. athletic camp was put over. Mr. Evans in her boyish clothes, and with her Kentucky drawl, has a warm and lasting place in all our hearts. Intended Profession : Undecided. Emmie Bounds Ficklen Washington, Georgia Major Subject: Chemistry. Secretary Math Club. ' 22 : Photographic Editor Silhouette. ' 2 : President Bible Club, ' 23 ; Cabinet Commission, ' 2;} ; In- man Fire Chief. ' 23 ; Hockey Team, ' 23 ; Basket-ball Team, ' 23 ; Baseball Team, ' 23 ; Vice-President Y. W. C. A., ' 24; Hoasc. Sophomore Sister: Virgini.a Grimes. There must be some significance attached to the fact that both Emmie and efficiency begin with the same letter. We might even go further and say that it appears rather significant for Emory to begin with that letter, too. For during her career of efficiently filling the many trying offices as- signed to her (such as photographic editor of the Silhouette), Emmie has managed to find time for many trips to the Emory campus. We hesitate to inquire whether or not she has obeyed Miss Hopkins ' in- structions to A. S. C. girls on the Emory campus of looking neither to the right nor to the left. Intended Profession : Medical Alission- ary to India. 1 Silhouette Katie Frank Gilchrist Courtland, Alabama Major Subject: Chemistry. International Relations Club ; Propylean Society ; Bible Club : Classical Club ; Math Club. Sophomore Sister: S.ar.vh Will Cowan. Katie Frank has had several strong in- ducements to walk in the straight and nar- row while at Agnes Scott ; one of them be- ing a lovely alumnae sister after which to pattern herself, and another, a younger sister, who is following in her footsteps. We do not guarantee the comforts, but Katie Frank has had all the influences of home. Intended Profession : Stay at Home. Margaret Griffin I ' aldosta, Georgia Major Subject: Psychology. Freshman Commission ; Member BuUe- ton Board Committee Y. W. C. A., ' 21-22 ; Member Vocational Guidance Committee Y. W. C. A., ' 23-24 ; Member Lower House Student Government, ' 2t,- ' 2j,. Sophomore Sister: Olivia Swann. Margaret has gone quietly and unob- trusively about her many duties here on the campus, and in the going has made herself many warm friends. She was so good on Lower house her junior year that thej ' encored her. Intended Profession : Teaching. ' ). Silhouette Mary Frances Gilliland Greensboro, North Carolina Major Subject: Psychology. Freshman Commission ; Agonistic Report- er, ' 22: Secretary Propylean Debating So- ciety, ' 22: French Club; Chairman Music Committee Y. W. C. A., ' 22; Alumnae Editor Agonistic, ' 23; Lecture Association, ' 23; Lower House, ' 23; Executive Commit- tee Student Government. ' 24; U. R. of Y. W C A , ' 23- ' 24 : Hockey Team, ' 23- ' 24 ; Glee Club, ' 2i- ' 22- ' 23- ' 24 ; K. U. B. ; Black- friars ; Hoasc. Sister Margaret Tufts. Solylioinor And here we have one of those happy mortals who is not dependent upon the cantankerous Dec street car. but on her journeys to the city rolls luxuriously through the A. S. C. gates in a Hupmobile. As for Frances ' voice, we will steal a phrase from the Emory Glee Club, and call her the South ' s sweetest singer. Intended Profession : Singer, Mary Hemphill Greene Abbeville, South Carolina Major Subject: English. Folio : K. U. B. : B. O. Z. ; Lower House. ' 2 - ' 24; Lecture Association, ' 23- ' 24; French Club; Assistant Editor Agonistic, ' 22; Glee Club, ' 23 : Editor Agonistic, ' 23- ' 24 ; Gamma Tau Alpha; Hoasc. Sofhomore Sister: Nan Lingle. Mary ' s hours at A. S. C. have been fully occupied with such divers matters as edit- ing the Agonistic, making Gamma Tau, and writing plays about the nobility. Although she never found the time to try out for Blackfriars, she proved her histrionic ability by bringing down the house as the Major, in the Junior production of Miss Minerva and William Green Hill. Her chief role during Senior year was that of Mrs. Watson in the utor-fruor-fungor- potior-vescor family. Intended Profession: College Professor. ' ). Silhouette Josephine Havis Atlanta, Georgia Major Subject: Histor} ' . Track, ' 2i- ' 22- ' 23- ' 24; Track Manager, ' 24- Sophomore Sister: Elizabeth Snow. Jo is one of those convivial souls that it is pure pleasure to meet up with on the back row in chapel or in the day student ' s rest room. The first three years of her college career were smooth and happy enough, but during the spring of ' 24, a heart-rending cry was heard to issue from her lips whenever she met another senior : Oh, do come out for track : you ought to help your class, you know. Intended Profession: Kindergarten Teacher. Mari.an Louise Hendrix Ball Ground, Georgia Major Subject: Mathematics. Member of Y. W. C. A. Committee, ' 22- ' 23- ' 24; Manager Sophomore Baseball Team, ' 22 ; Math Club ; Bible Club ; Basket- ball Team, ' 23- ' 24 ; Baseball Team, ' 23: Hockey Team, ' 24: Assistant Circulation Manager Agonistic, ' 24 ; Inman Fire Chief, ' 24 Sophomore Sister: Jo North. While all the rest of the seniors write frantically east, west, north and south in search of jobs, Louise smiles complacently and signs on the dotted line a contract for a million dollar position for next year. We confidently expect Louise to appear at our first class reunion in the newest model Rolls-Royce, Intended Profession : Teaching. •) Silhouette Elizabeth Henry Augusta, Georgia Major Subjects: History and French. Freshman Commission ; Hockey Team, ' 22- ' 24; Committee Y. W. C. A., ' 22-2 ; French CKib ; Vice-President of Class, ' 23; Manager Hockey Team, ' 23; Associate Editor Silhouette, ' 2i ; Basket-ball Team, ' 2 : Baseball Team, ' 23 ; Track Team, ' 23 ; Student Treasurer, ' 24 ; Alember Executive Committee Student Government, ' 24; Presi- dent International Relations Club, ' 24 ; Chairman Program Committee French Club, ' 24. Sophomore Sister: Susan Rose. E. Henry simply could not wait till September, 1524, to begin her teaching career : the Decatur High pupils have learned the facts of history from her lips on more than one occasion during this past year. We cannot imagine E. Henry giving up her delightful little giggle for a - serious school-marm countenance ; per- haps she will learn the happy secret of com- bining the two. Intended Profession : Teaching. EmM.A K.4TE HiGGS Charles Toivn, West I ' irginia Major Subjects: Mathematics and Physics. Sophomore Sister: Leone Bowers. Like Katie Frank and Annie Wilson, Kate decided she could not bear a com- plete separation from home and home-folks, so she brought a sister with her to A. S. C. But whether Kate keeps an eye on Char- lotte, or Charlotte keeps one on Kate, we don ' t know. Intended Profession : Teaching. •)- Silhouette -U Victoria Howie AbbcviUc, South Carolina Major Subject: Latin. Class President, ' 21 : Member Executive Committee Student Government, ' 22 ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, ' 2 ; Glee Club; Black- friars ; K. U. B. : French Club : Classical Club : Lecture Association, ' 24 : President Y. W. C. A., ' 24; Hoasc. Sophomore Sister: Harriet Fearington. Perhaps Vic ' s plan of hiking to Alaska will materialize after all, and then again, on the other hand, she may have to give up the idea of walking and do all her future traveling with a Davis car. Agnes Scott will miss Vic more than al- most anj ' girl in ' 24. Who will play num- ber sax-hundred-saxty-sax at prayers next year ? Who will handle the nine to ten tea-room rush? And who, oh who, will dance the Apache in number 27 Inman? Intended Profession : I ' eacliing. Eliza Barron Hyatt Norton, Virginia Major: English and Chemistry. Cabinet Commission, ' 22 ; Chapel Com- mittee Y. W. C. A., ' 22 : Treasurer Y. W. C. A., ' 2T, ; College Council, ' 24 : Second Vice-President Student Government, ' 24 ; Hoasc. Sophomore Sister: Sterling Johnson. Barron and her red-headed policeman have managed to keep order after lights in Inman, in spite of the nine o ' clock dancing class, and the Inmanite who can ' t go to sleep until she has told everyone in the building goodnight. When Miss Calhoun makes her Wednesday rounds, she inspects Barron ' s room with a sigh of real pleasure, for Barron has not yet learned the lesson of conservation of energy : that once a week is quite often enough and not nearly so wearing on the broom. Intended Profession : Teaching. p- Silhouette u Marion Rhea Johnson Atlanta. Georgia Major Subject: French. Hockey Team, ' 2i- ' 22- ' 24: French Club. Sophomore Sister: Florence Perkins. From eight to nine, elle parle francais : from nine-thirty to ten-thirty, ella habla espagnol ; from ten-thirty to eleven-thirty, sie spreche Deutsch : and if Miss Harn ' s exclusive faculty only Italian class de- cided to include undergraduates too, you may be sure Marion would have been the first to sign up. Her only regret in con- nection with her college course is that the curriculum did not include Portuguese and Hindustani. intended Profession: Undecided. Mary Evelyn King Cape Charles, J ' irginia Major Subjects: Psychology and Philos- ophy. Freshman Commission ; Bulletin Board ftjmmittee Y. W. C. A., ' 22; French Club; Cotillion Club ; Classical Club ; Bible Club ; Membership Committee Y. W. C. A., ' 24. Sophomore Sister: Catherine C. n- NADY. It is quite refreshing, in this cynical age, to find someone who will believe implicit- ly anything you tell them. Speedy is one of these sweet and innocent souls. But if her doubts are few, her tears are not ; and on the occasion when Walkie was reported shipped. Rebecca was in danger of being waslicd away. TnieudeJ Profession: Stay at Home. 1- Silhouette Sarah Aline Kinman Biirttni ' , Georgia Major Subject: Bible. Sol hoinore Sister: Ruth Rogers. No matter how long and busy and tire- some the afternoon, Sarah always hands your Thorndike or Flint or Hegner across the librar} ' desk with a smile. And then she has pep enough left to play for the dancing classes and attend the numberless Messiah practices. Intended profession : Teaching, or Social Work. Vivian Little Atlanta, Georgia Major Subjects: French and Psychology. B. O. Z. ; Math Club ; French Club ; Day Student Treasurer ; Undergraduate Assist- ant in French and Psychology. Sophomore Sister: Ju. nit.k Greer. Since Vivian won a scholarship to study in Paris next year as the guest of the French Government, the rest of us poor mortals can do nothing but sigh and envy, and wish we had spent more time in the poUy-voo department. We hope that when Vivian is walking up the French boulevards in a Paris creation, she will still remember the other members of ' 24 on this side of the water. Intended Profession : Teaching. Silhouette -2i LiLiAK May McAlpine A agoya, Jaf ' aii Major Subject: French. Executive Committee Student Govern- ment, ' 21 ; Basket-ball Team, ' 2i- ' 22- ' 23- ' 24; Hockey Team, ' 22- ' 23- ' 24: Baseball Team. ' 2i- ' 22- ' 23- ' 24 ; Winner Class Tennis Singles, ' 2i- ' 22- ' 23- ' 24 ; Business Manager Glee Club, ' 2 ; Treasurer Athletic Asso- ciation, ' 2 ; Cabinet Commission, ' 23 ; Presi- dent Glee Club, ' 24: Vice-President Ath- letic Association, 24 ' - ' 4- Soplioniorc Sister: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Katherine Houston. Lil tore herself away front the cherry blossoms and wisteria of old Japan long enough to run over to America for a B.A. What we would have done without our prima donna, we can ' t imagine, but evident- ly Japan wants her voice again, for she is planning to return. Lil has sung parts from Madame Butterfly for us ; perhaps she will sing The Purple and White for them in Japan some day. Intended Profession ; Teach Voice in Japan. Margaret Clarkson McDow i ' ork, South Carolina Major Subject: Bible. Hockey Team, ' 22 : Basket-ball Team, ' 2y ' 24 : Alumnae Editor Agonistic, ' 22 : So- ciety Editor x gonistic, ' 24 : French Club : Classical Club : Blackfriars : Pi Alpha Phi : President Bible Club, ' 24; President South Carolina Club. ' 2:},. Sophomore Sister: Gr. ce August. Og- DEN. Margaret certainly has a dual personality, for on the one hand we have Lady Margaret Dow McDow, who plays havoc with hearts at Abbeville dances, and on the other hand we have her as Blackfriars ' best character role — the mother of nine in Twelve Good Men and True. Intended Profession : Teacher or Church Secretary. •). Silhouette Mary Lucile McCurdy Stone Mountain, Georgia Major Subject: History. Sophomore Sister: Sara Griffin. Mary looks so very much like her older sister, that most people called her Sarah half the time, till Sarah solved the ideutity problem by leaving the campus to be married. But Mary says that even now people persist in rushing up to her with, Why. Mrs. Evans, when did you come baick? And how does it feel to be an old married woman? Intended Profession : Teaching. Edna Arxetta Mc Iurry Lavonia, Georgia Major Subject: History. Sophomore Sister: Frances Lipscomb. Edna ' s red curls have been so very curly that they have truly been one of her out- standing features. And then the very last of her senior year in college. Edna makes a trip to the barber ' s and ruthlessly bobs her hair. Intended Profession : Teachina-. % Silhouette Mary Lynder Mann A cwnaiij Georgia Major Subject: Latin, Substitute on Hockey Team, ' 21 ; Lieu- tenant in Fire Department, ' 22-22 ' , Baseball Team, ' 23; Hockey Team, ' 23; Member Vocational Guidance Committee Y. W. C. A., ' 23 ; Assistant Business Manager Ago- nistic, ' 24; Membership Committee Y. W. C. A., ' 24; Sophomore Sunday School Teacher, ' 24. Soplwniorc Sister: Arnoldina Thorn- ton. Mary is a go-getter in every sense of the word, and that is why she has proved so successful in getting ads for the Agonistic this year. When JNIary walks into an office and starts on her line of why the firm will go to the wall unless they put a $17.50 ad in the Ag, the president of the firm usually reaches for his check-book. Intended Profession : Stay at Home. Mary Mobberly Lexington, Mississippi Major Subject: French. Sunday School Committee Y. W. C. A., ' 22; French Club Treasurer, ' 22; French Club Secretary, ' 24; Class Secretary-Treas- urer, ' 24; Gamma Tau Alpha. Sophomore Sister: Blanche Haslam. With Mary Mobberly, it is certainly a case of a little body lodging a mighty mind, for in spite of her infinitestimal height Mary has attained to the very highest de- gree of scholarship here at Agnes Scott. And, as Miss Smith, in the faculty take- off, she was superb. Litended Profession : Teaching. Silhouette Cora Frazer Morton Alhi-ns, Georgia Major Subject: Physics. Membership Committee Y. W. C. A., ' 22 : Vice-President Math Club, ' 23 : Presi- dent Math Club, ' 24 ; Treasurer of Lecture Association, ' 24 : Chairman of Auditing Committee, ' 24 ; Sunday School Committee, ' 24 : Chairman Freshman Commission, ' 24. Soplwmoic Sislcr: Emily Jones. Cora Frazer has the reputation of getting more mail than an} ' other single girl at Agnes Scott ; perhaps the reason for this is that she is not planning to stay single all the rest of her life. Cora stands among the very highest in scholarship. And all this in spite of the fact that without a senior light, all her studying has to be done before ten. Intended Pr(5fession : Teaching . Fraxces Caroline ] Iyers Kobe, Japan Major Subject: Latin. World Fellowship Committee Y. W. C. A., ' 22 ; Chairman Church Affiliation Com- mittee Y. W. C. A., ' 23 ; Member Execu- tive Committee Student Government. ' 23 ; Circulation Manager Aurora, ' 23 ; College Council, ' 24 : Sunday School Committee Y. W. C. A., ' 24 : Program Committee Latin Club, ' 24. Sophomore Sisler: Evelyn Sprinkle. Fran and Elma really ought to be written up together, for the} ' are two of A. S. C. ' s most prominent inseparables. Whether it is over spice cake and ice cream in the tea- room, strolling arm in arm about the cam- pus, or rising at 5 to spend every minute of Memorial day in Atlanta, you never see one without the other. What will Elma, and all the rest of us, for that matter, do when Fran goes back to Japan ? Intended Profession : Trained Nurse. ' }. Silhouette Catherine Emery Nash Atlanta, Georgia Major Subject: Sociology. Catherine is one of tliose whose hearts sorely grieve them over the bitter thought that they are grown vip, with childish days behind them. On Little Girl Day Catherine returned to the happy semblance of lost little-girlhood in the loveliest little frock and little French baby bonnet. She made us all wish that we had looked half as darling when we were little girls. Lucy Gilmer Oliver RIontgonicry, Alabama Major Subject: English. Freshman Commission : Hockey Team, ' 21 ; Basket-ball Team, ' 21 ; Entertainment Committee Y. W. C. A.. ' 22; Cotillion Club; May Day Committee, ' 22- ' 23 ; So- ciety Editor Agonistic, ' 22 : Chairman May Day Committee, ' 24; Assistant Editor Silhouette, ' 23 ; French Club ; Bible Club. Sophomore Sister: Grace Boone. Yes, she belongs to the famous Fan- Laura-Lucy line of Olivers who have kept Agnes Scott supplied with such necessary articles as annual editors, class presidents, and May Day queens for the past eight or nine years. Lucy was so beautiful as queen of the Sophomore fashion show, and so even more beautiful as May Day queen that we feel it necessary to warn winners of national beauty contests to look to their laurels. Intended Profession : Undecided. ' ). Silhouette Virginia Moore Ordway AimistOH, Alabama Major Subject: History. Freshman Commission ; Secretary Cotil- lion Club, ' 2i- ' 22; Committee on Religious Work in Y. W. C. A., ' 21 : Vice-President International Relations Club. ' 22- ' 24 : Chair- man Social Department Y. W. C. A., ' 2,3 : Vice-President of Class, ' 23; French Club; Bible Club; German Club; Member Lower House, ' 23. Sophomore Sister: Betty Malone. Spring holidays this year would have been a dull and dreary time but for the dance in the gym that Virginia got up, and the parties that were held nightly in her room. She is one of those all-round girls who is equally at home on the dance floor and in Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Intended Profession : Teach or Social Work in Anniston. Weenon. Peck Montgomery, Alabama Major Subject: History. Vice-President Class, ' 21 ; Freshman Commission; Hockey Team, ' 2i- ' 22- ' 23- ' 24 ; Basket-ball Team, ' 2i- ' 22- ' 23- ' 24; Baseball Team, ' 2i- ' 22- ' 23- ' 24; Secretary of Athletic Board, ' 22 ; French Club ; Basket-ball Man- ager of Athletic Board, ' 23 ; Treasurer Stu- dent Government, ' 23 ; Blackfriars ; First Vice-President Student Government: Col- lege Council ; International Relations Club ; Hoasc. Sophomore Sister: Edythe C.arpenter. When Nonie was a promising young Junior, she was so very promising indeed, that student government and the athletic association pulled hair over which should have her. They compromised by both tak- ing her, and so Mr. Peck has divided her time between keeping Rebecca in the straight and narrow, and enticing girls into athletics so that they won ' t be straight and narrow, in another sense of the word. And oh, yes, have you heard about her marvel- ous young nephew ? Intended Profession : Teaching. ' ) Silhouette -U Sarah Montine Pharr Decatur, Georgia Major Subject: Chemistn-. Sophomore Sister: Louisa Duls. Montine must have liked Agnes Scott fine, for after trying it a while herself, she brought two sisters along with her to its ivied portals. She comes nearer than anyone else on the campus to having read every Bible book in the library. Intended Profession : Teaching. Cora L. Richardson Hazckiiiiville, Georgia Major Suliject: History. Poster Committee Y. W. C. A., ' 21-22- ' 23; Y. W. C. A. Publicity Department; Track, ' 23 ; Baseball Team, ' 23 ; Varsity Baseball, ' 2; . Sophomore Sister: Allene R.- m. ' ge. During her freshman and sophomore years here, Cora let athletics strictly alone, and then quite as unexpectedly to her as to the rest of us, blossomed out during the spring of her junior year as Agnes Scott ' s star baseball player. Babe Ruth is reported to have turned pale with envy, and to have muttered something about be- ing forced to retire, then, ' ' when he read in the Agonistic of Cora ' s prowess on the baseball diamond. Intended Profession : Teaching. % Silhouette -H Margaret McRae Powell Little Rock, Arkansas Major Subject: Clieiiiistry. Hockey Team, ' 2i- ' 22- ' 23- ' 24 : Manager Hockey Team, ' 22 : President Cotillion Club, ' 2 : Stage Manager Blackf riars, ' 23 ; Assistant Business Manager Silhouette, 23 ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, ' 2,3-24 ; Lower House Student Government, ' 22-23 • Class Pres- ident, ' 24. So ' hoiiiorc Sister: Sarah Smith. No wonder Margaret has such a good laugh : she does not have to wait on street cars. Whenever she wants to go anywhere, she cranks off her own sedan, and so lives a blissful life, independent of such harass- ing things as Move up front, and Say, you in the blue hat, she didn ' t pay for you. Margaret has been a wonderful Senior Class president ; can we ever forget the Mah Jong cabaret which she manage ' d so efficiently? Intended Profession ; Bacteriologist. Carrie Scandrett Cordele, Georgia Major Subjects: Chemistry and Latin. Glee Club, 2i- ' 22- ' 23: Choral Society, ' 21 ; Freshman Commission ; Member Executive Committee, ' 21 ; Class President, ' 22 ; Cabinet Commission, ' 22- ' 24 ; Hockey Team, ' 22- ' 23 ; Secretary Student Govern- ment, ' 23 ; Varsit y Hockey Team, ' 23 : Secretary Classical Club, ' 23: President Student Government, ' 24 ; Hoasc. Sophomore Sister: Virginia Peeler. Dick is, without a doubt, the most popu- lar and best-loved girl in college. If Agnes Scott can keep on having student government presidents like her, the great- ness of the college is assured. Dick is extremely versatile, being able to do any- thing from singing a leading role in senior opera, to running fleetly in the three-legged race on field dav, before the astonished eves of Mr, Holt. Intended Profession : Business. 1- Silhouette Melissa Smith JVauclnila, Florida Major Subjects: matics. Physics and Mathe- Sophouiurc Sister: Elizabeth Gregory. M ' lis and her bunch have gotten about as much fun out of college life as it is possible to get. Their Sunday night sup- pers in Home Ec have been numberless, and whenever a concert or a good show is on in Atlanta, they may be seen streaking off to town with their private chaperone. Miss Stansfield. Intended Profession : Teaching. Daisy Frances Smith Atlanta, Georgia Major Subject: English. Reporter Agonistic, ' 21 ; Athletic Editor .Agonistic, ' 22 ; Intercollegiate Debater, ' 22- ' 23- ' 24 ; Vice-President Pi Alpha Phi and Debating Council, ' 23 : President Pi Alpha Phi and Debating Council, ' 24 ; Secretary- Treasurer K. U. B., ' 22; President K. U. B., ' 24; College Council, ' 23- ' 24 ; Day Stu- dent Hike Manager, ' 22 ; Hockey Team, ' 22- ' 2 - ' 24; Basket-ball Team. ■2i- ' 22- ' 23- ' 24: Baseball Manager, ' 2; ; Athletic Board, ' 2,} ; Poetry Club ; International Relations Club, ' 24 ; Hoasc. So tliomore Sister: Olive Hall. Whatever wesayaboutD.F.weoughttosayina rush,forthatsthekindofagirlsheis. Few peo- ple in this world could have accomplished all that Daisy has accomplished at college, and still survive. For a catalogue of her various activities, glance above. It was quite fitting that on February 22 she should represent fluent, impassioned Patrick Henrj- in White House dining-room, for three times she has brought Agnes Scott victory in intercollegiate debating. Intended Profession: Teaching. •). Silhouette ■ U Polly Florence Stone Blakely, Georgia Major Subject: English. Class President, ' 20 ; Agonistic Reporter, ' 20 ; Freshman Commission ; Folio ; Assist- ant Editor Agonistic, ' 21 ; B. O. Z. ; K. U. B. ; Blackfriars ; Glee Club, ' 23 ; Poetry Club : Vice-President French Club, ' 23 ; Member Executive Committee Student Government, ' 23 ; Society Editor Agonistic, ' 23 ; Associate Editor Silhouette, ' 23 ; Editor Silhouette, ' 24; Hoasc. Sophomore Sister: Dudley Brown. Polly ' s plans for the future include every- thing from sailing the seven seas on one of the numerous ships with which her room is decorated, to writing a novel in collabo- ration with Mr. Swinnerton. Whatever the years ahead may bring her, her college years have certainly brought her success. Can we ever forget her as Miss Minerva in Miss Minerva and William Green Hill, or as dear old tom-boy Jo in Little Wom- en? P. S. — She wrote this Silhouette, too. P. P. S. — She didn ' t write this write-up. Intended Profession : Undecided, Except Not Teaching. Elma Swaney Chattanooga, Tennessee Major Subject: Latin. Freshman Commission ; Hockey Team, ' 20- ' 2i- ' 22 : Reception Committee Y. W. C. A., ' 21 ; Class Cheer Leader, ' 21 ; Member- ship Committee Y. W. C. A., ' 23 ; Cotillion Club; Chief Bucket Brigade, ' 22- ' 23. Soplwniore Sister: Cl.arkie D.wis. Elma has had an eventful college life. She first burst upon public notice her Fresh- man year when Mr. Painter, the little Math professor fresh from the University of Vir- ginia, looked the entire student body over, and decided that Miss Elma Swaney was the 5 ' oung lady he preferred to ask for dates. And then two years later came the ' Lish episode. For further information, turn back a few pages and read under Fran Myers ' picture. Intended Profession : Advertising. Silhouette -li Mary Emily Stewart Pratt: illc, Alabama Major Subject: Latin. Sophomore Sister: Mildred Scott. Si-x feet one certainly makes for popu- larity, as Mary Stewart will tell you. lieuever there are curtains to be hung or pictures to be tacked up. Mary is so much in demand that she has to take refuge behind her locked door. Intended Profession : Teaching. Annie Wilsox Terry Millbrook, Alabama Major Subject: English. Member Poster Committee Y. W. C. A.. ' 20 : French Club ; Member World Fel- lowship Committee Y. W. C. A., ' 24 ; In- ternational Relations Club. ' 24. Sophomore Sister: M.vrg. ret Bull. Annie Wilson tried Agnes Scott a while, and then she tried Montgomery Woman ' s College a while, but in the end. she came back to her first love to get the coveted sheep-skin. Not content with 17 hours of work. Annie arranged her schedule so that she visits nineteen other classes to become thoroughly saturated with learning. We who thankfully skid through our Senior year on 14 hours marvel at the energy of the girl. Intended Profession : Missionarv. ' ). Silhouette Mary Augusta Thomas Prattville, Alabama Major Subject: Chemistry. Freshman Commission ; Hockey Team ' ' 2i- ' 22- ' 23; Captain Basket-ball Team, ' 21; Chapel Committee Y. W. C. A., ' 22; Bas- ket-ball Team, ' 22- ' 24; Baseball Team, ' 23- ' 24 ; Membership Committee Y. W. C. A., ' 22 French Club; Classical Club; Bible Club. Sophomore Sister: Melly Zei.lars. Gusta belongs to the famous family of Peck. Begonia and the debutante daughter. Mary Mary Walkie, have failed to occupy all of Gusta ' s spare time this year, how- ever, and so she has used the rest of it in planning her trip abroad this summer. Such phrases as on the boat and why, in Paris — drip more fluently from her tongue than ink does from her fountain pen on the pages of her notebook. Intended Profe.- sion : Undecided. Clara Louise Waldrop Jonesboro, Georgia Major Subject: English. If Beowulf himself should tear the iron bars of the Agnes Scott gateway apart one day and come striding up the path to- wards Main, Clara would in all probability be the one sent out to parley with him, for after her perfect recitations in Anglo- Sa-xon all fall, she can speak the language like a native. Cynewulf and Cyneherd are as familiar to her as Harold Lloyd and John Litel. Intended Profession : Teaching. •)- Silhouette -U Helen Wright Columbia, South Caroliua Major Subject: Latin. Class Treasurer, ' 21 ; Class President, ' 23 ; Third Vice-President Student Govern- ment, ' 24; President Classical Club, ' 24. Sophomore Sister: Betty Little. What need does Rebecca Scott dining- room have of fashion shows when Helen and Jinks have to parade the length of the room to get to their table? There is always a little hush when they enter the dining-room, so one night Helen decided that she would give starers their money ' s worth : she appeared at breakfast with bobbed hair. As Lina Hamilton in Miss Minerva and William Green Hill she was a little girl that we shall not soon forget, and as Helen Wright she is a big girl that we shall never forget. Intended Profession : L-ndecided. Pauline Wheeler Cordele, Georgia Major Subject: Sociology. Sophomore Sister: Christine Turner. Never was so staunch a friend as good old Pauline, for she is always ready to help you and listen to a tale of woe. She is so modest and unassuming she would keep her noble traits hidden but her friends have found her out. Intended Profession : Undecided. •). Silhouette Master Paul McCain Senior Class Mascot ) Silhouette The History of the Qlnss 0 1924 CHREE centuries ago, in 1620, a company of people left England and started across the Atlantic in quest of something they longed for, which they desired even to the extent of leaving their homes. This small group reached America, and after many skirmishes with the Indians soon established them- selves in the new land, winning for themselves a name, which to uphold is the cherished hope of every citizen of the United States to-day. The Pilgrims, for it was they, drove back some of their foes, but had continually to keep on the alert and engage in seme sharp encounters to protect their little colon -. These who first landed on Plymouth Rock do not live to-day; yet in the hearts and minds of all their descendants live memories of their valor, of their high ideals, for the upholding of which they braved the great unknown. Now in 1920, three hundred years after the Pilgrims left England, a company of young women left their homes in the South ; left for something which they desired so m uch that for four years they gave up homes and families to satisf - their ambition — an education at Agnes Scott. These pilgrims of the twentieth century were as filled with admiration for their new homes as were those of the seventeenth century. They also met their enemies, who were as loath to welcome the newcomers as were the Indians in former times. These enemies called themselves the Sophomores; the newcomers the Fresh- men. Older inhabitants, who had attained their rights, welcomed the Freshmen ; but for a 5 ' ear the Scphom.ores made intermittent attacks. Immediately the new class organized under President Young, by whose able leadership the worst attacks were bravely met. For a week, the Freshmen had to undergo the humility of wearing their hair in plaits; of heralding their approach by jingling bells and many bows; of slaving for the neat appearance of rooms and per sons of the oppressors. Many were the rebuffs, many were the victories of the Sophomores; but at last came the supreme chance of the Freshmen and the final defeat of their antagonists. The chance might have been called Waterloo, the Sophomores, Napoleon ; the Freshmen, Welling- ton. Instead it was called Stunt Night — the Sophomores appearing in Me-Ow Comedy, and the Freshm.en in a Blooming Stunt. Great was the victory of the new class; loud were the praises sung to Bernhardt and Young. After the ac- complishment of this outstanding event. Leader Young was called away from the flourishing and successful colony. Victoria Howie succeeded ; brilliant was the Vic- torian reign. An endowment campaign had been launched by Agnes Scott. It seemed that if new recruits were not obtained, the goal set by the college could not be reached. At this point, the Class of 1924 gained public recognition by pledging enough to carry this campaign over the top. As a result of securing this endowment, the ' ). Silhouette college gained international recognition. How proud were the newest comers to think that they had played a part in securing tliis honor for their Alma Mater. In the meantime, the Freshmen had been repelling the attacks of their enemies — the Sophomores, the Juniors, the Seniors. Three principal battlefields were renowned — hockey, basket-ball and track. Though on none of these fields were the pioneers victorious, they showed that some day they would be greatly feared — for having been inspired by the spirit of the class, they worked together in a wondrous way. In other ways also was this class spirit being shown. Near Thanksgiving time, three centuries after the first Thanksgiving, this class of ' 24 entertained the college com- munity with a party. This party was a true centennial and it made re-live in the hearts of all those present, the first days in the Land of Freedom. In the fall of ' 21, Richard, whom her admiring subjects called Dick, assumed her responsibilities. Her class, now the Sophomores, met a veritable opponent in the Fresh len. War was reopened and in this campaign the victories were to the Sophomores. Terrible were the ordeals through which they led the younger class. The crisis came, another stunt night. This time the Sophomores organized their ranks under the Cap and Merrie Pigtail with Bernhardt as a general. The Fresh- men, in opposition, presented It Might Have Been. How appropriate the title, for the Pilgrims of 1920, true to their English ancestry, won a second Waterloo. Still must this class, however, guard against invasion. On the time-worn fields must she for a second time battle for supremacy. On the hockey, basket-ball and base- ball fields, the gallant colony was the victor. In recognition of this signal attain- ment, a beautiful loving cup was recei ed, while the deeds and the valor of the great generals in these encounters were sung. These months were spent in happiness and prosperity and in ever}- way and at every turn, the Seniors added their counsel and help. When the time came for this beloved Senior class to leave, a beautiful tea was given at East Lake. At this lovely place, the younger class tried to show their sister class how valued was their friendship. The class of ' 24 returned in September, 1922, to conquer new fields under its new president, Helen Wright. A momentous occasion was approaching in the life of the class of ' 24 — well- filled must be the treasury, many the preparations. The Maker of Dreams, Miss Minerva and William Greenhill, with the assistance of Hershey ' s and peanuts, stocked the treasurj- with bright new dollars while the fertile brains of many Juniors made the preparations. The night of nights came. The colonj ' — now perhaps more prop- erly called a nation, for its inhabitants had done great things together and hoped to do great things in the future, — was transplanted with the Senior class to Druid Hills. These after the tomb of King T.UT was opened, the results of the excava- tion were displayed on every hand. The archeologists made talks on their discoveries while the rest of the band proved the merits of a well-chosen menu and of a ) Silhouette modern orchestra. This was the climax of the Wrighteous Rule; the grand finale oc- curring later when the torch of the Senior class was entrusted in the hands of the class of ' 24. During the histor r of every peoples comes a period of sadness and despair. It was in the spring of the year, the events of which have just been described, that this period was experienced. Three members of the college were called to their Heavenly Home — the president of the college, the secretary of the faculty, and one of the student body. These friends, so dear to all on the campus, have gone away; but love for them and for their cherished ideals inspires the hearts of those who knew them. Their passing was deeply felt by the college community, but in a way peculiar to itself did the Junior class experience its loss. It was the next September. Again the campus was filled ' ith girls. A new president looked v -ith interest upon this sight. The class of ' 24 was now the Senior class, was the ruling aristocracy of student government. Its president was Margaret Powell. One day, the symbol of the clan arrived, the class rings. Excitement reigned supreme and the Sophomore class was annexed outright. On another day, when all were assembled in the chapel the organ began to play. Six braves of the hero class, who the preceding spring had already attained recognition of the outstanding service they had rendered their college, marched down the aisle, accompanied by Faculty and Alumnae. This group composed the honor society, Hoasc. A beautiful talk was given, outlining the ideals of Hoasc. It was explained that as soon as a girl showed that she was capable of upholding these ideals, she was to become a miember. On that October morning, the membership was increased to thirteen, thus bestowing honor upon others of the Senior class. Halloween arrived. The Seniors showed their fellow students how frightful they could become under witches ' guise, yet how capable they were of furnishing entertainment and refreshments. They displayed still another aspect of their person- ality when in November they became dignified and were formally given the right to wear their caps and gowns. Their hopes were almost realized. When the second semester came, two Seniors received the highest honor in an academic way and thus the second phase of the last campaign was brilliantly begun. Events followed fast — George Washington ' s Birthday, the presentation for a second time of the Cap and the Merrie Pigtail, Senior Coffees, Senior Cabaret, and finally Commencement. The history of the class draws to a close. As the Pilgrims of 1620 no longer dwell in their New England home, so these Pilgrims of 1 920 will no longer dwell with their Alma Mater. As their forefathers loved and worked for their new home, so they have loved and worked for theirs. They hope, that as the Pilgrims of old, they have lived in such a way, that for generations to come it will be the hope and ambi- tion of their descendants at Agnes Scott to uphold the ideals and aims of the class of 1924. 1- Silhouette J st Wtll and Testament ® STATE OF GEORGIA, DEKALB COUNTY. E, the class of 1924, making no rash claims, but believing ourselves to be of sound mind and body despite four years of strenuous endeavor, and wishing to pass on our various and manifold gifts and attractions to other genera- tions, do hereby make this last will and testament. Item I. We do hereby declare all previous documents null and void. Item II. I, Mabel Akers, do bestow upon Frances Lincoln my regal height. Item III. I, Attie Alford, do leave to Ruth McDonald my soft and soothing Southern voice. It is said to be an excellent thing in woman. Item IV. I, Frances Amis, do will to the next Blackfriar pres ident my experience in dealing with such difficulties as rehearsals, meetings, invitations, performances and Miss Gooch. Item V. I, Emily Arnold, fire-chief, do will to Elizabeth Blalock a suit of armor which cannot be pierced by even the most pointed remarks made by the angry mob during fire drills. Item VI. I, Elizabeth Askew, do will to all students of English XI my kin- ship with Miss McKinney, with this bit of inside dope: that her bark is far worse than her bite. Item VII. I, Grace Bargeron, do hand over to all students who are leaving Agnes Scott for other schools my ability to get credit for work. I have forever disproven the theory that it is not well to swap horses in the middle of the stream. Item VIII. I, Dell Bernhardt, do leave to the next victim my poster boards and paint. Truly art is long. Item IX. I, Rebecca Bivings, having disproven the rhyme about the horrid little girl do leave to Corena Berman the little curl on my forehead. Item X. I Janice Brown, do bestow upon Emily Spivey my sentimental nature. To second floor Inman I leave my dearest possession, The Story of a Pioneer, by Dr. Anna Howard Shaw. It is good, even if Polly never would read it. Item XI. I, Virginia Burt, do leave to all future well-rounded students my interest in politics. Item XII. I, Gwynne Cannon, scarred and maimed by persecutions during the Jacksonian era, do bequeath the experience gained to Martha Lin Manly. Item XIII. I, Helen Lane Comfort, give my frankness and independence to Catherine Carrier. Item XIV. We, Beulah Davidson and Pauline Wheeler, do hand down to Elsa Jacobsen and Eleanor AUbright our frailty and consequent pull with Dr. Sweet. Every cloud has its silver lining. •)- Silhouette -U Item XV. I, ] Iarguerite Dobbs, as circulation manager of the Agonistic, give to my successor the job of folding and addressing Agonistics. Item XVI. I, Mary Key Dolvin, do leave to all students with unexcused un- prepared work for the day, my quietness and unobstrusiveness. May the teacher never spy you out. Item XVII. I, Martha Eakes, do pass on to Jo Douglass my interest in the Methodist church. It will carry you far, — perhaps even to the Congo. Item XVIII. I, Nancy Evans, do leave my clinging-vine looks and manners to Louise Lewis. Item XIX. I, Emmie Ficklen, having learned to combine business and pleasure in nice quantities, do pass on to lary Heath my place in the student volunteers. Item XX. I, Katie Frank Gilchrist, do leave to the three Owens my strict lo ' alty to family ties. Item XXI. I, Frances Gilliland, do offer to the school as a whole my good- will and co-operation. I find it impossible to leave any further attributes as I expect to be back next year and use them myself. Item XXII. I, Mary Greene, do give over to the Library the Bible, Browning and Shakespeare which I have been wont to carry on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays; also with great self-sacrifice my Tramping Through the Rockies with a Poet with the request that a special shrine be built for same. Item XXIII. I, Margaret Griffin, do give to all students campussed, restricted, or otherwise detained my week-ends in town. Keep in touch with the outside world, girls! Item XXIV. I, Jo Havis, having thoroughly enjoyed my education classes this year do pass on that interest to Margery Speake. •Item XXV. I, Louise Hendrix, do give over to Mr. Cunningham the door to my room on first floor Inman. The window- has been found to serve as a better entrance. Item XXVI. I, Elizabeth Henry, do leave to Belle Walker, my task of collect- ing the budget. I now go to seek two things which I got with dilTiculty in that position, — change and a rest. Item XXVII. I, Kate Higgs, pass on to some responsible Senior my excellent table in the back of the dining room. Item XXVIII. I, Victoria Howie, do leave my absent-mindedness to the Faculty. May they forget to come to as many classes as I have. Item XXIX. I, Barron Hyatt, do leave it to sister Margaret to take on my debutante slouch, my frivolity and my indecision. Item XXX. I, Marion Johnson, do hand down to Nancy Jones my long skirts and good-looking rough sport clothes, with the suggestion that they be modelled by her in subsequent fashion shows. n Silhouette Item XXXI. I, Speedy King, give over to ]VIiss Dexter my way of believing whatever I am told. Of course some things you can accept and some you can ' t, but I generally take it all in pure and simple as such. Item XXXII. I, Sarah Kinman, do leave to the orchestra the charming little melodies which I am wont to play for gymnasium classes. They are very effective particularly when drowned out by the clump of gym shoes. Item XXXIII. I, Vivian Little, do bequeath to all students subsequently travel- ling abroad my fluency in French. Item XXXIV. I, Lillian McAIpine, do bestow my singing voice upon Maria Rose, with a basket for carrjang the tune. Item XXXV. I, Man, ' McCurdy, do hand on my interest in things historical to all students in History I. Item XXXVI. I, Alargaret IMcDow, having become a Blackfriar proficient in domestic roles — cook, mother of nine, maid, etc., — do hereby leave this stock character to Pocohontas Wight hoping that she in turn will find it a pleasant change from blind man. Item XXXVII. I, Edna McMurry, do leave my warm and glowing head of hair to Ellen W alker, whose north-side single is said to be cold and dark. Item XXXVIII. I, Mar) ' Mann, business manager of the Agonistic, do leave to Mr. Cunningham my intimate acquaintance with places of business in Atlanta. Patronize our advertisers. Item XXXIX. I, Mary Mobberly, do leave Gene Dumas my Gamma Tau mind. To Edith Carpenter I pass on my character of Miss Smith in Faculty take-offs. Item XL. I, Cora Morton, do leave to Lelia Joiner the assurance that long engagements are not unfortunate. All luck to her in getting her degree! Item XLI. We, Frances flyers and Elma Swaney, do leave the secret of perfect union to Helena Hermance and Virginia Peeler. To them also our ready giggle at teachers ' jokes — and other things even less provocative. Item XLII. I, Catherine Nash, do leave to Mr. Stukes all information gleaned in my study of Home Sanitation, so that in building he will be sure to incorporate such necessities as the mop-closet beautiful, basement beautifid and all Louise XIV models. Item XLIII. I, Lucy Oliver, do leave a generous contribution to be used in buying a comfortable chair for students in the Electives Committee Room. Frances Tennent will be interested in this work. Item XLIV. I, Virginia Ordway, do leave to Katherine Cannady my experience gained with the International Relations Club, hoping that it will enable her to keep straight her various amorous affairs. Item XLV. I, Weenona Peck, do leave to Middy Morrow m - interesting eyebrows whose fluctuations at the first of school caused so much comment. Item XLVI. I, Montine Pharr, having collected a varied amount of chemical | ) Silhouette i apparatus within the course of mj ' major do give over same to the little McCains for playing mud-pies. Item XLVII. I, Margaret Powell, do will my well-known laugh to Mary Keesler, knowing that she will often need it to help her along with her Y. W. C. A. committee. Item XLVIII. I, Cora Richardson, do give my suddenly and brilliantly ac- quired fame as a baseball player to Tootsie Janes. Item XLIX. I, Carrie Scandrett, do leave my aspirations for place of ] Iay Queen to Betty Malone, knowing that her former e.xperience as sponser for the Moo-Cow-Moo fraternity has given her both the necessary dignity and charm. Item L. I, Daisy Frances Smith, do leave my ability to get over ground to the Georgia Railway and Power Co., knowing that service will be greatly facilitated thereby. Item LI. I, Melissa Smith, regretting the discontinuing of the Home Ec. department at Agnes Scott, do leave to all students of higher Latin and Greek my culinary ability, acquired in Inman this year. Item LII. I, Mary Stuart, do leave to the Lecture Association my large and complete set of china and my chest of silver which have served us well for parties this year. Item LIII. I, Polly Stone, would hand over to Nan Lingle the word stunt with the suggestion that she give free rein to her emotions in doing away with it. Item LIV. I, Annie Wilson Terry, join Frances Myers, Elma Swaney and Margaret Powell in leaving a laugh to the student body. Item LV. I, Augusta Thomas, having financed Miss Stansfield on a trip abroad, leave Mary Ann McKinney my place in Miss Stansfield ' s coaching classes. See if 5 ' ou can give her another, Mary Ann. Item LVI. I, Clara Waldrop, give my preoccupation to Edythe Coleman. It will be invaluable to you on noisy days in the Library. Item LVII. I, Helen Wright, do will to future Freshmen my pull with Miss Smith ; to future house-presidents, my influence on third floor I Iain. This instrument was signed, sealed and delivered by the class of 1924 this twenty-seventh day of May, 1924. Dell Berxhardt, Testator. Witnesses: Gertrude Green, Rosalind Janes, Gene Dumas. ) Silhouette Senior Class ' Prophecy CHE summer of 1934 found me tramping, a carefree pedestrian, across the continent and toward Alaska. This trip had long been the dream of my life. As I walked along in the bright sunshine there were many things to interest me — trees, flowers, birds, people, and hundreds of signboards and automobiles. I was tasting life, spelled with a capital L, as Polly Stone used to say. I was very happy and fell a-musing about my classmates at Agnes Scott. How- many times groups of us had planned this tramp together and demanded Miss Dougherty ' s services as chapercne! But a lapse of ten years found m.e the only way- faring adventurer. Suddenly a huge splash of color loomed before me. An overalled figure was dabbing reds and greens and blues on a vast expanse of signboard. A short, plump little figure also attired a la Carhartt was holding up buckets of paint into which the brush of the artist was dipped at intervals. From the other side of the road, a young lady in blue denim trousers was lustily shouting directions. I watched fascinated as a box of chicklets was painted in dazzling shades and as the following wording appeared : ' Ticklen ' s Choo Choo Chicklets — All aboard for good and lasting flavor. I came nearer, and imagine my surprise when I recognized the sien painter as my old friend Dell Bernhardt and her assistants as Dick and Beulah. Our greetings were loud and long. We are the official advertisers for the great Ficklen chewing eum factory, they said, of course you know that Emmy is making a fortune. Not our decorous and dignified Emmy, I exclaimed. Oh, yes, they replied, She ' s a great magnate, and there are no better sign painters than the Bernhardt, Scandrett and Davidson Company. I walked on amazed. How strange life is ! A brazen honking warned me of an automobile ' s approach. A shining, handsome Packard stopped and the cheerful bass voice of the driver asked me to occupy a vacant place. In I got, and by whom should I find myself sitting but Virginia Burt! She was very contented looking and showed signs of getting fat. Married? , I questioned; and, remembering Virginia ' s description of her ideal mate in Sociology 1 , I added, And to a Senator? Oh, no, said Virginia, A far more dangerous and important office, and she pointed with pride to the shiny Sheriff ' s badge of the owner of the bass voice. Then I looked at the other occupants of the car. Three tow-headed, freckled little boys from the vantage points of their mothers ' laps were fighting frantically and their parents were calmly trying to keep them from eating each other up. Could these unruffled, domestic ladies be Emily Arnold, Augusta Thomas and Margaret Griffin? Certainly not; and yet their warm greetings assured me that such was the case. We are going to hear Frances Gilliland. Hear her? I said, Has she turned out to be a great prima-do ' nna after all? Oh, no, they assured me. She is a soap-box lecturer of the most rabid type. Her subject is A career or nothing — Down with men! Poor Frances — she must have met with reverses. I asked my companions to stop the automobile for I needed air. The few miles to the next town were covered quickly, and there I found surprises of a momentous nature. A great political battle was on ! I was regarding •)- Silhouette the face of the village with an impolite stare, when a business-like woman caught me by the arm, and said, Are 30U a registered voter? I turned, and who should it be but Cora Richardson. She was wearing across her chest a broad ribbon on which was written, Political Boss — Do what she saj ' s! Well, Cora, I asked, When did you start this? No ' time to talk, she replied popping her fingers, Come on and vote. We started down the street; and, as we walked along, Cora told me how I must cast my ballot. Daisy Frances Smith for alderman, she said. A fine political insight she has. And Evelyn King for dog-catcher — she is so spry and quick that she can outrun a grey-hound. Our next candidates are Attie Alford for constable and Vivian Little for county engineer. This town has got to be uplifted, and we must have efficient officers. At this point a terrible burst of noise came from a side street. The fife and drum were going at their loudest. We came near a platform, and upon it were Rebecca Bivings and Margaret Powell taking turn about boosting the candidates. At intervals a bewitching figure would come to the edge of the rostrum and demand, Would any of the candidates like to put an ad in the Evening Torchlight? Let me give you publicitj Mary RLinn, as I live, I remarked. Oh, yes! returned Cora, One of the finest advertising agents in these parts; and, as for campaign managers, Bivings and Powell can ' t be beaten! It was too much for me. I trudged out of the town. My mind was in a whirl. As soon as I reached the next village I dropped into a theatre to soothe my jangling nerves. No sooner had I sat down, however, than the strains of Alexander ' s Ragtime Band, Vic Howie ' s favorite selection pealed forth; and a young thing from Hart, Schaffner and Marx announced that the next number would be a tango by The Six H ' s — high spirited, high stepping hula dancers. Out from the wings came m) ' former roommate, Vic Howie, tripping the light fantastic; and behind her followed Havis, Hendrix, Henn, ' , Higgs and Hyatt. They danced beautifully a la Keith ' s and then, with a final kick were gone. I settled down again, too astonished for words; but I was destined to have no peace for a familiar voice behind me said, Johnny, look at the picture. See the funny man ! I looked around and there was Sarah Kinman. It ' s my little Johnnie ' s birthday, she ex- plained, and so I brought him to the matinee. You should come around and see my new Dutch bungalow. It ' s too cute. By the way, she rattled on, Look in the box. I did so; and there sat Lucy Oliver, a true queen of fashion. Married to the mayor, explained Sarah. I murmured some word in praise of their matrimonial felicity ; and turned my eyes again to the silver sheet. The story of adventure in the Wild West had crept to a close ; and I was adjusting my hat, when a series of advertisements caught my eye. More surprises! The first was: Sole mates! Find them here! Mary Mobberly, B.A. Expert and efficient shoe repairer. And then : Upon your shirt. Put Morton ' s soap, It fulfills the hope, Of removing dirt. Silhouette Manufactured by the Cora Morton Chemical Works. To get this soap don ' t break 3 ' our neck. Have it delivered by salesman Peck ! ' Phone orders to W. Peck — Coupons free! And next came the amazing announcements: Girls! Get Graceful! If slender — giggle and gain. If stout — giggle and get gazelle-like. Let Myers and Swaney show you how. And last: Does that tooth ache? Let Clara Waldrop yank it out. She is not rough. She is not tough, But she ' ll get it out Just the same. I left the theatre in haste. Emotion overcame me. To think of Mary Mobberly, our intellectual giant, a mender of soles. Once more I sought the open highway and walked peacefully along. Left! right! Left! right! Johnny, keep in step. The voice was strangely familiar. I looked about me and there nestled in a clump of maples was a little rural schoolhouse. The school-ma ' am was drilling her pupils before an audience of admiring parents. I could hardly believe my eyes when I caught sight of the teacher ' s face and recognized Polly Stone. I thought that with her hatred of the processes of education and her love for the deep sea of her bucaneer ancestors, she would have been rollicking over the blue. But there she stood before me, as prim as a pink. She turned as pale as a muffin when she saw me, for her vehement and continuous protests had kept me from being a college professor. She invited me to the celebration. I sat down among the fond parents. A hand plucked at my sleeve and a doting voice said, I think my Joe is so cute! Why only this morning he said to me — I turned and found myself sitting by larguerite Dobbs. She was so absorbed in a red-haired, freckeled face little boy on parade that she did not recognize me. At this moment I was addressed from the other side. Two beam- ing women who looked strangely like Katie Frank Gilchrist and Pauline Wheeler and who were equally oblivious to my identity ' were pointing with pride to a be-ruffled and be-starched couple of youngsters. Our Harold and Virginia are so cute, they said. Why only this morning they said to us — I saw there was neither rhyme nor reason here, and I slipped quietly away. As I trudged down the road, I could hear them still telling the remarkable exploits of their children. They did not know that I had gone. Perhaps they are talking yet. A friendly farmer, who lived near the highway, gave me a drink of cool water, and a newspaper for entertainment. I read the headlines as I walked along. A new ambassador to France had been appointed. Innovations were being made in the diplomatic service, and charm and beauty were the chief requisites for political ap- pointment. The Hudnut Colgate Party from its headquarters at cosmetic club an- nounced with pride that Marion Johnson, the new ambassador, with her friend and political advisor, Virginia Ordway, would soon leave for gay Paree as representatives from this country. Incidentally they would arrive in time for all festivities. Then, a picture in the rotogravure section caught my eye. Sunny Tampa was the scene, and on the beach were walking two bathing suit beauties. Queens of Silhouette the Surf was printed below. I could nardly believe that these fascinating, shimmering daughters of Neptune were Helen Lane Comfort and Elizabeth Askew. Yet it was so. I threw the paper down. By this time 1 had covered much space and had reached Utah. With a sense of joy i thought that I had left my classmates behind me. Their faces were beginning to be oppressive. Surely, in Utah I could enjoy the sights and sounds along the way with no distractions. I decided to stop at Salt Lake City and turned my steps thither. I was advised by other travelers to stop at Briny Inn and accordingly went there. Into the lobby I walked ; and there behind a counter of cigars I saw — think of it — Annie Wilson Terry ! We shook hands warmly, and she cordially invited me to have a smoke. We both put large black cigars in our mouths and puffed away, talking of old times. She began telling me of the Agnes Scott Club in Salt Lake City. It seems that a large number of our class had been stepping westward. Helen Wright ' s here, said Annie Will. Her husband owns this hotel, and she is a social butterfly and a prominent club woman at the same time. The center of attention in Utah! And then, there are Martha Lakes and Mary McCurdy. They have the finest cabaret in the state. They are the great Moguls of the night-life of the city; and Lillian McAlpine, greatly reduced by the methods of Mj ers and Swaney is chief entertainer. She is a regular queen. Nancy Evans plays the big bass drum in the orchestra. And I thought they were all in China plaiting heathen pigtails ! I looked away to hide my confusion. There was a great turmoil across the lobby. Several bell-boys, loaded with suitcases, valises, hatboxes, umbrellas, Avere jabbering around the elevator shaft. I was about to forget them, remarked Annie Will. That ' s the baggage of Melissa Smith, Mary Stuart and Edna McMurray. Not still together? I asked. Oh, yes, she told me. They couldn ' t bear to be separated, and they ' ve all married a mormon. I was speechless. They ' re as happy as larks, Annie Will went on, Al- though Melissa is the favorite wife. Well, I ' ve got to attend to business. Why don ' t you drop by the Clarion office and see Margaret McDow? I had no idea what Margaret would be doing at a newspaper office, but I was intensely eager to see Mag, the hag, the belle of York, S. C. The afternoon edition was just off the press when I arrived and there was a lull in the busy life of the office. I had no trouble in finding Margaret, for from one of the offices I heard issuing forth a little Greek song once sung at the Olympian Games and which being translated, without deteriment to the meter, runs in part: Where are my roses? Where are my violets. I entered ; and there sitting at a desk marked with large letters Lucinda Louisa Lovejoy, Balm for Broken Hearts, sat Margaret surrounded by piles of letters. She was hard at work, writing at a furious speed, advice and consolation to the lovelorn. Soon we were talking away together, however, and naturally we eventually reached the subject of Agnes Scott. By the way, said Margaret, here ' s some data about our class. She reached for some letters and began reading: Dear Lucinda Louisa, We are three young ladies who are reasonably attractive. We are all matrimonially inclined, but we cannot find any available bachelors who come up to our standards. Do you think we are too particular? Anxiously, Catherine Nash, Montine Pharr and Grace Bargeron. -l ) Silhouette And another: Dear Miss Lovejoy, I am a bride, and I ' m so unhappy. Jack wants white curtains in the dining room and 1 want pink ones. What must I do? Could we com- promise and have pink ones? Your worried friend, Mabel Akers. And yet another: Dearest Lucinda, You must help us. We are two nice girls, 27 years of age. We have been the recipients of many attentions from two nice young men ; but recently we discovered that they are false and have been sending candy and corsages to two other girls. No v should we discontinue our relations with these young men — although we are reluctant — or what should we do? Frantically, Gwynne Cannon and Mary Key Dolvin. I left the office only after hours of conversation. I began wondering about Janice Brown and Frances Amis. Only these two I had not heard of during my eventful tramp. I could not even guess where I might find them. Frances Amis, that cold-hearted clam was probabh- a judge ruthlessly putting poor men in prison and declaring that they would be as happy there as elsewhere. And, of course, Janice Brown, the little ray of sunshine, was now matron in an orphans ' home and the ideal of the bright-faced little children. I kept thinking of them for days as I tramped through the great West. It was two months before I found them. They were at the writer ' s club — the lions of the hour surrounded by hosts of admiring people. Frances lounged in an easy chair. She, the product of Fordyce Arkansas on the Cotton Belt, was dressed in a filmy thing of pale pink. Her sky-blue eyes were lifted soulfully toward the ceiling — but one felt sure that she saw beyond the roof into the azure dome of Heaven. Janice, however, was different. Her hair was tossed wildly over her head, and frequently in great frenzy she ran her hands through her locks. Her clothes were noticeable for their eccentricity; and all in all, she had a wild look. In one hand she held an open copy of Spoon River Anthology, and with the other she clutched the Triumph of the Egg. Who in the world are they? I asked another spectator. I received a withering look. Don ' t vou know? They are the greatest authors of the day. Brown, the great poet of the barren soil, the stockyard and the tenement house, and Amis, who wrote the exquisite lyric outburst, Caresses and Heart Strings. Epilogue — 1964. I am at home again. Years have passed since I tramped across the continent and toward Alaska. Gray-haired, I sit by the fire with my cat and drink weak tea and sigh. Perhaps, since 1932, there have been as many changes as took place between our graduation and the eventful time of my happy wayfaring. Perhaps greater and more mysterious things will happen in the future. I look into the fire and stroke my proud, mysterious cat. M.ARY Greene, Class Prophet. R- Silhouette Senior Class ' Poem These foii7- years have had their share Of friends, of song, of candles ' glow, Of work to do, and time to spare For jolly talk. U ' ithoiit a care JVe ' ve played and walked. JJ ' e ' ve watched winds blow Across the moon white clouds like snow. JFe ' ve even loved the days less fair These four years. The lighted library windozvs ' prayer To seek still joy and learning there. Green poplars dancing in a ro-iv. The tower rising in blue air — These are the things that helped us grow These four years. — Janice Stewart Brown, Class Poet. t Silhouette -U co •FO ' T Js Jfc Ifcrc ' ) Silhouette F ig24 Qlass Song Hciil, Agnes Scott! JJ ' e sing to thee! IVe ' ll forget thee never! We ' ll remi mher ever! A e ivill we hold thee, Agnes Scott, Of all the iv ' orld the dearest spot. Hail! Class of old ' 2 , Lift we our voice in song, Sing to our Alma Mater, Sing of our deep love for her. Soon we shall scattired be, Parted by land and sea. The years we ' ve spent with thee, A memory. iii] i j4l5]B-ttttJ jO pt hn (niilnmj fl -N- fcfe i .ii j iniij ,j j .t V i JTi J y (l [lU P m ii miiijjhn V lilfi ' i •- ' V ' [ uLf[lL| [[JF - ' | [[[ff -J m f Tt: t =d- m f f F. fi i ' ). Silhouette •). Silhouette ?i Frances Alston Atlanta, Georgia Bring with thee Jest and yontliful jollity. Frances Bitzer Leland, Mississippi Her air, her smile, her notions. Told of iconianly completeness. Elizabeth Blalock Jonesboro, Georgia He who has seen her smile Has known perfection. Mary Bess Bowdoin Adairsville, Georgia She knows enough who knows how to live and keep her o ' wn counsel. Mary Elizabeth Breedlove Valdosta, Georgia Alack! There lies more peril iit thine eye Than twenty of their szcords. Mary Phlegar Brown Hendersonville. Xortli Carolina ' The essence of true nobility is neglect of self. 1. Silhouette Idelle Bryant Fort Valley, Georgia Here is a true, a dear, industrious friend. Louise Ryman Buchanan Nashville, Tennessee Pleasure and action make her hours seem short. Mary Palmer Caldwell Atlanta, Georgia ' And mistress of herself though China fall. Catherine Carrier Asheville, North Carolina ' ' l ' l}e i owcr of siveetest scent is shy ana lovely. Elizabeth Cheatham Atlanta, Georgia The vision and the faculty divine. Mary Ellen Colyer Jacksonville, Florida Have your conviction and stand firm. ' ). Silhouette ? Agatha Deaver Brevard, North Carolina ' The force of her oivn merit makes her way. Josephine Douglas Murfreesboro, Tennessee She that was ever fair a)id never proud. Ruth Erxestixe Drane Columbus. Georgia With all my heart I ' ll sit and hear thee sing. Araminta Edwards Atlanta, Georgia ' Thine zvas the eager sfirit naught eoul elov.- Eunice Prevost Evans Anderson, South Carolina Not too serious, not too gay, But altogether a jolly good fellozv. ' Isabel Ferguson Waynes ville. North Carolina Such hartnony in motion, sfeech. and air . Silhouette Walker Fletcher Jackson. Tennessee A felloii ' of infinite jest. Sara Fullbright Decatur. Georgia There studious let me sit And hold Iiigh conz ' erse leitli tlie niiglity dead. Lelia Fraxces Gardner Decatur, Georgia A loving heart is tlie truest zi ' isdoin. Lucile Gause Stockton, Alabama Szceet as the primrose peefs beneath the thorn. Gertrude Greex Bradentown. Florida A smile for all. a greeting glad, A lovable, folly, zi ' ay she had. Alice Carolyn Greenlee Decatur. Georgia Things are bound to happen — jc ' ( v zforry? Everything eonies to her zvlio zvaits — Zi ' hy hurry f •) Silhouette -U Elizabeth Griffix Anderson, South Carolina Formed by tliy coin ' crsc, ha pily to steer From graz ' e to gay, from lii ' ely to sez ' ere. Ruth Leaxxa Guffix Atlanta, Georgia Full of zcise care is your counsel. Ruth Elizabeth Harrisox lontezuma, Georgia Blach eyes, z ' itli a zvondrous n ' itcliing charm. ' Gertrude Catherixe Hexry Jacksonville, Florida ( ez ' crv gesture dignity and love. ' Vera Hickman Oakland, Florida Common sense is nature ' s gift. ' Anna Margaret Hines Rowland, North Carolina ' Live zi ' ell to-day, and to-morrozi ' icill take care of itself. ' ' 1 Silhouette Margaret Hyatt Norton. Virginia ' There ' s little of the inelaiieholy element in her. Martha Cobb Jackson Decatnr, Georgia And thou art zcorthy. Gentle, liberal-minded, and consistent. ' Rosalind Janes Griffin, Georgia ' Tlie glass of fashion, and the mould of form. AxxiE Barnes Johnson Decatur, Georgia ' The enquiring spirit zvil! not be controlled : He would make certain all and all l)ehuld. ' ' Ruth Johnston i Iacon. Georgia Zealous, yet jnodest. Mary Elizabeth Keesler Charlotte, North Carolina .■1y, the fairest of the world. Most brilliant, most refined, most golden- haired. 1. Silhouette Dorothy Keith Greenville, South Carolina Ez ' cr channiiig, cz ' cr iiciu. Eunice Cloud Kei.i. Pascagonla, Mississippi My sf irit icaj !( , My though ts ' were full of hofte. Margaret Ladd Cheravv. South Carolina ' Don ' t let studying interfere with your education. Fran ' ces Willard Lincoln Marion, Virginia ' The secret of being loved is in being lovely, and the secret of being lovely is in bcine unselfish. Georgia May Little Atlanta, Georgia ' With tliee eonzrrsing, I forget all else. ' Martha Lin Manly Dalton, Georgia A merry heart inaketh a cheerful countenance. 1 Silhouette Louisa Josephine Marbut Lithonia, Georgia Simplicity in habit, Truth in speech. Larsen Mattox Moultrie. Georgia I ' ll make nie famous by my pen. Lillian Middlebrooks Starrsville, Georgia My crown is called content: A crown it is that seldom kings enjoy. ' Frances Moore Atlanta, Georgia A heart that found benignity and hope, icing itself benign: Anne LeConte McKay Macon, Georgia Her world zvas ever joyous. Mary Ann McKinney Nacogdoches, Texas So many different paths to choose! I took, oh! by far the simplest path: Decided to be admirable in all! •). Silhouette .u RosAMONDE Walker Neisler Reynolds, Georgia SJic tliiiiks as a sage. But fccis as a ti ' o »nj(. Ruth Whiting Owen Springfield, Massachusetts ' The mildest iiiauners. and the gentlest heart: ' Martha Pennington Greensboro, Georgia Her heart as far from fraud as heaven from eartli. Eugenia Perkins Augusta, Georgia Tliere ' s a hiiiguage in Iter eyi her eheek. her lij : Nay, her foot speaks. ' ' Mary Walker Perry Russellville. Kentucky ' My heart leas social, and Un ' ed idleness any joy. Lucille Woodley Phippen Decatur, Georgia She is as constant as the stars. •)- Silhouette .li Mildred Martha PrrxER Washington, Georgia My mind to inc a kingdom is. Mildred Frances Plunkett Conyers, Georgia ' Graceful and useful all she docs. Julia Ficklen Pope Washington, Georgia A merry heart goes all llic day. ' Catherine Randolph Asheville, North Carolina A qnict conscience makes one so serene. ' Margaret Frances Rogers East Lake, Georgia ' Truth, Independence, are my Huttering plumes. ' ' Jacqueline Campbell Rolston Pulaski, Virginia All that ' s best of dark and bright Meet ill her aspect and her eyes. I. Silhouette Maria Kirklaxd Rose Charlotte. North Carolina The zvarinth of genial courtesy. Floy Hilda Sadler Oakland, Florida ' Methiiiks there is much reason in her savings. Emmie Saxon Atlanta, Georgia ' Neatness is a erozi ' iiing grace of zeonian- hood. Josephine Schuessler Colnmbus, Georgia A countenance in leliicli do nieet Szveet records, promises as siueet. Carolyn Smith Covington, Georgia The calm of self-reliance. Charlotte Smith Atlanta, Georgia Una-u ' cd by influence, and unbribed by gain. Ella Blaxtox Smith Atlanta, Georgia She hath a hand for l ily, and a hand Ol ' cn as day for melting charity. •). Silhouette Viola Anxa Smith Waiichiila. Florida I do but sing because I must. Marjorie Mayhew Speake Huntsville, Alabama ' You hai ' c dcscn ' cd high couiiiwudatiou, true apt lause, and love. Emily Ann Spivey Eatonton. Georgia Tlie essence of generosity is in self- sacrifice. Susie Stokes Savannah, Georgia The most precious goods oft come trapped in the smallest packages. Marianna Wallis Strouss Atlanta, Georgia Thy modesty ' s a candle to thy merit. Sarah Tate Fairmount, Georgia ' lie triie, and thou shaft fetter time ivith ez ' Crlasting chain. Susan Frances Tennent Augusta, Georgia Leave silence to saints I am but human. ■). Silhouette PluGEXiA Rutherford Thompson Birmingham, Alabama My heart has learned to glozi ' For others ' good, and melt at otiiers ' ci ' OiT. Ellex Axsox Walker Summerville. South Carolina Slie scarcely left any style of zi ' riting nn- lonched. and touched notliing thai she did not adorn. Mary Belle Walker Augusta. Georgia If Zi ' ork a ' i7 do it. she ' ll zein. PocAHoxTAS Wight Richmond, Virginia Pour the full tide of eloquence along. Serenely pure, and yet dii ' inely strong. Elizabeth Louisa Woltz Gastonia, Xorth Carolina Learning by study must be zeon. ' ' Margaret Rutledge Wood Bainbridge. Georgia Good humor is the clear blue sky of her soul. Mary Bex Wright Atlanta, Georgia A merry heart goes all the day. Emily Quixx Zellars Grantville, Georgia T ' :re is nothing like fun, is there? t Silhouette •)- Silhouette Sophojnore Qlass T ll OFFICERS Edith Coleman President Harriett Fearrington . . ] ice-Fresident Ellen Fain Secretari -Treasurer Ellen Fain Edith Coleman Helena Hermance MEMBERS Bates, Helen Adelaide Bennett, Louise Berger, Eleanor Berman, Corena Bolles, Lois Adelaide Boone, Grace Virginia Bowers, Sarah Leone Brown, Fannie Virginia Browning, Rachel Virginia Brunson, Bertha Bernice Bull, Margaret G. Burnley. Marguerite Callen, Mary Elizabeth Carpenter, Edyth Carter, Annette Clarke, Isabelle Louise Clark, Verna June Coleman, Edythe Nichols Cooper, Frances Daniel, Bryte Davis, Clarkie Debele, Margaret Eunice Dinwiddie, Agnes Elizabeth DuLS, Louisa DeSaussure Fain, Ellen Ramey Fearrington, Harriett Fereell, Dora Freeman, Mary- Emmie Gilchrist, Edith I L rtin Graeber, Catherine Greer, Elizabeth Juanita . Gresham, Eleanor Grimes, Virginia Hall, Olive Hammond. Mary Ella Hannah, Louise Haslam, Blanche Hermance, Helena Edith Higgs, Charlotte Anna HoLLINGS WORTH, VIRGINIA HoRTON, Marcia Ford HoRTON, Sallie Elizabeth Houston. Katherine W. Huff, Hazel Marcella Hughes, Marjorie Sarah Johnson, Sterling Zellars, Mary Ella Jones, Emily Capers Kennedy, Evelyn Knox, Mary Elizabeth LiGGiN, Ruth Lingle. Nan Russell Little. Elizabeth Lynes, Mary McCoLGAN, Mary Frances Malone, Betty Helen Martin, Nellie Kate Marvin, Margaret Winston Melton, Evelyn Leo Mock, Catherine Moore, Elizabeth Heidt North, Josephine Gardner Ogden, Grace Augusta Owen, Dorothy Wilhelmina Passmore, Clyde Peeler, Virginia Perkins, Florence Pharr, Ada Pharr, Addie Pitman, Kathrine Montgomery Powell, Eugenia Louise Ramage, j L- ry ' Allene Redding, Ethel Reece Richardson, Nellie Bass Rogers, Ruth Elizabeth Scott, Mildred Shadburn, Susan Daniel Shaw, Elizabeth Slaughter, Sarah Quinn Smith, Sarah Falconer Snow, Mary Elizabeth Spratling, Frances Elizabeth Stokes, Alice Louise Swann, Olivia Ward Terry, Margaret Wiley Thornton, Arnoldina Tucker, Norma Tufts, Margaret Anna Turner, Christine Turner, Frances Whitington, Margaret WooTTEN, Rosalie Wing, Virginia •). Silhouette 1. Silhouette % Silhouette y Silhouette 4 1. Silhouette Silhou ette -U •) Silhouette -U •). Silhouette ■ Elizabeth Norfleet Elsa Jacobsen . Sarah Shields Freshman Qlass Roll OFFICERS . President J ice-President . Sceretary-Treasurer Elizabeth Norfleet Elizabeth Clark Sarah Shields MEMBERS sallie abernetliy eleanor winston albriglit evelyn albright emma belle alien mary elizabeth allgood edna mona anderson helen holmes atkins ewin baldwin martha frances baldwin cegred louise bansley reba agnes bayless leila bell emma louise bernhardt blanche carson berry eunice lee bird maurine bledsoe isabelle Ionise breitenbncher bertha leonna bridges anna Josephine bridgman elizabeth brittain ethel hardy brown mary dudley brown frances carl buchanan charlotte boughton buckland georgia mae burns bessie bedell byram katherine gatewood cannady Virginia adelaide cannady louise lillian capen grace elizabeth carr mary Virginia carson cephise cartwright ruth collier casey dorothy elizabeth chamberlaiq frances ethel chambers martha rebecca chapin mary cornelia chason martha rose childress marie elizabeth dark susan evans clayton vivian evans cooper mildred eliza cowan sarah will cowan jo-ann cox frances ann craighead mary childress crenshaw martha crowe marion sterling daniel margaret eniily daughtry Catherine louise davis mary loyd davis lillian delamar Jennie louise dennington ruth rosemary dewandelaer frances dobbs eugenic louise dozier gene inman dumas mabel dumas myrtice coats dunaway margaret edmondson emilie louise ehrlich aline jeanette ellis grace etheredge helen farmer mary reed ferguson dorothy jean ferree mary nell fitts Valerie speed folts mary shonnette forbis frances emma freeborn olive wiley gardner elise gay margaret lynette gholston katherine king gilliland Catherine m. goodrich Carrie graham venie belle grant marcia green mary elizabeth gregory sara elise grififin mary davis guerrant ruby hall claire callaway harris martha evelyn harris margaretta louise harrison elizabeth hart louise falk harvey mary elizabeth heath mary rebekah hedrick martha elizabeth Henderson ann beys theodosia griggs hollingsworth laura clarice hollis eleanor frances hopkins •)- Silhouette -U Harriet louisa Howard alice inez Hutchinson mary eHzabetH HutcHinson mae erskine irvine anne george irwin elsa lanrine jacobsen maude Jackson mildred Ionise Jennings mary jervis katHryn Ionise joHnson mary colyer joHnson martHa caldwell Johnson leha barnes joiner Ionise coggins jones nancy tredway jones nina lou knight martha dark kroner pearl knnnes ida landau martHa frances langston Cornelia byrd ledbetter Cornelia Ionise leonard evelyn eugenia leonard Helen lewis laura frances lewis mary alien lewis ellen douglass leyburn anne elizabeth lilly georgia linkous frances elizabeth lipscomb mary ethel littlefield mary ruth logan margaret ayers lotspeicH Ionise lovejoy edith elizabeth lynn Carolina mccall elizabeth sergeant mccallie ruth eley mcdonald Virginia macdonald adelaide julia mcdonnell Caroline m. mckinney cleo mclaurine martHa emily mclendon pauline mcleod ruth mcmillan Hulda mcneel cireaphia mae maddox martha elizabeth malone mary kenneth maner Helen clarke martin margaret rankin martin ruth evans masengill alice frances matthews mildred inez maxwell ethel p. miller Catherine willis mitchell gussie evelyn mitchell amoret powers moore mitchell moore mildred anne morrow margaret Stewart neel emily bean nelson lucia lewis nimmons elizabeth troup norfleet mary Virginia owen gladys patz audrey chevagne peacock Ionise pfeiffer Stella a. pittman frances Ionise plumb margaret ridgway pott evalyn carrington powell roline alex powell miriam wiley preston frances addie rainey douglass evans rankin may i. reece edith Horton richards h. elisabeth riviere phyllis Harrison roby susan murphy rose mary lillian rosenblatt agues marguerite russell lydia rose ryttenberg myra sadler elizabeth eleanor sanders evelyn fischer satterwhite isabel scobey Virginia love sevier mamie shaw sarah frances shields mary shive sarah jane small martha jane smith mary bullock smith willie white smith Helen rebecca Speights katherine clyde Speights mary coley speir evebm sprinkle emily white stead sarah kathleen stillman edithe Strickland mary meade swayze sarah elizabeth tatum roberta thomas lora lee turner elizabeth anderson vary anna margaret wakefield ladie sue Wallace frances watterson mary clinch weenis florence edith wescoat alice weichselbaum louisa alien white sue marie wilds Courtney ballou wilkinson Virginia ray williams Judith wilson roberta powers winter marye Ionise woodard betty Virginia wooten jessika atherton wright grace wood zachry 1. Silhouette Organizations 9 6 C 6 ?w ' Ji-t 9 fe V BOOK IV Ml 1 9 1 Silhouette mmm ' ). Silhouette -H Hoasc Class of 19 1 6 — Jeannette Victor Or A Glenn Martha Ross Maryellen Harvey Louise Wilson Eloise Gay Alice Weatherley Evelyn Goode Ray Harvison Nell Frye Class of 19 1 7 — Gertrude Amunsen India Hunt Spott Payne Laurie Caldwell Louise Ware Anne Kyle Regina Pinkston Janet Newton A. S. Donaldson Georgiana White Ruth Nisbet V. Y. White Class of 19 1 8 — Margaret Leyburn Samille Lowe R. L. Estes Emma Jones Hallie Alexander Ruth Anderson Katherine Seay Olive Hardwick Lois Eve Class Class of 1 9 19 — Lucy Durr Frances Glasgow Mar ' Brock Mallard Claire Elliot Amelia Hutcheson Julia Lake Skinner Margaret Rowe Dorothy Thigpen Goldie Ham Llewellyn Wilburn Elizabeth Watkins Lulu Smith Class of 1920 — Elizabeth Allen Margaret Bland Lois MacIntyre Julia Hagood Louise Slack Laura Stockton Molloy Virginia McLaughlin Marion McCamey ' Anne Houston Class Mary Burnett Class of 1 92 1 — 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 pj, Charlotte Newton Dorothy Allen Class of 1922 — Nell Buchanan Cama Burgess Ruth Hall Laura Oliver Lilburne Ivey Ruth Scandrett Mary ' McClellan Althea Stephens Ruth Virden Ethel Ware Roberta Love Sarah Till Elizabeth Wilson of 1923— Quenelle Harrold Eleanor Hyde Eloise Knight Elizabeth McClure Hilda McConnell AicE Virden Nannie Campbell Mary Goodrich Emily ' Guille Elizabeth Hoke Lucile Little Valeria Posey Elizabeth Ransom of 1924 — Beulah Davidson Mary Greene Victoria Howie Carrie Scandrett D. F. Smith Polly ' Stone Frances Amis Janice Brown Nancy Evans Emmie Ficklen Frances Gilliland Barron Hy ' att Wenona Peck ; of 1925 — Frances Bitzer Louise Buchanan Isabel Ferguson Dorothy Keith Frances Lincoln Mary Ann McKinney Emily Spivey Silhouette t Silhouette Executive Qotntnittee of Student (government Carrie Scaxdrett President Wenona Peck First Vice-President Barron Hyatt Second Vice-President Helen Wright Third Vice-President Mary Anne McKinney Secretary Louise Buchanan Treasurer Frances Gilliland] c • d , • T TT oenwr Kepresentatives Elizabeth Henry ] Mary Keesler ] r • d . .• T r J- Junior Kepresentatives Isabel Ferguson j ' Virginia Browning] p ,, „ , . Tr„, -. Ctopliomore Kepresentatives Ildythe Carpenter j ' ' Elsa Tacobsen I u , u J. . .■ T,„„ ' c : rresliman Kepresentatives Virginia Sevier j ■ ♦ LOWER HOUSE Emily Arnold Emmie Ficklen Frances Bitzer Mary Greene Janice Brown Margaret Griffin Virginia Burt Catherine Houston Helen Lane Comfort Margaret Hyatt Martha Lakes Georgia May Littl e Nancy Evans Elizabeth Norfleet Mary Ferguson Eugenia Perkins Margaret Powell 1 Silhouette ■ U •). Silhouette Cabinet of T. IF.Q. . OFFICERS Victoria Howie President Emmie Ficklen Vice-President Frances Lincoln Secretary Margaret Hyatt Treasurer Cabinet Commission Mary Brown . Marguerite Dobbs Leone Bowers . Mary D. Brown Margery Speake Eunice Kell . Frances Bitzer , . Music Committee . Evening Watch Poster for Clia ' el Door . Chapel Door Program . Community Service . I ' oeaiional Guidance Martha Eakes . Emily Spivey ' .... Sunday School Elizabeth Griffin . . JVorld Fdlozvsliip Mary Keesler . . . Social Committee Virginia Burt . Bulletin Board Committee Virginia Owens Publicity Virginia Browning . Finance Committee Cora Morton Membership Church Affiliation •). Silhouette .ii Frances Gilliland Undergraduate Representative DEPARTMENT CHAIRMEN Margaret Powell Chairman Social Department Eugenia Thompson Chairman Social Service Department Frances Amis Chairman World Fellowship Department Lilian McAlpine Chairman Religious liork Department 1 Silhouette zAgnes Scott -iAluf inae ' Association Carol Stearns Wey (Mrs. Harold), ' 12 President Marie MacIntyre Scott (Mrs. J. I.), ' 12 . . . . . First I ' ice-President LuciLE Alexander, ' ii Second Vice-President Lizabel Saxon, ' 08 Secretary Emma Pope Moss Dieckmann (Mrs. C. W. ) , ' 13 Treasurer Nell Buckanan, ' 22 General Secretary p Silhouette DECATUR BRANCH of The Agnes Scott Alumnae Association Presents Mrs. Wiggs of t Cabbage Patch CAST OF CHARACTERS Mrs. Wiggs Louise Ware Billy Margaret Phythian Jim Mr. Lewis Johnson Mr. Bob Mr. S. G. Shikes Mrs. Hazy Jancf Preston Pete Leslie Gaylord ! Julia Rothennel Marearet Bland Elizabeth Hoke Laura Cooper Asia Ruth Pirkle EuROPENiE . Mrs. Jane Harwell Rutland Australia . . Mrs. Emma Jones Smith Miss Lucy Mary Knight Chris Hazy .... Isabel Randolph Mr. Schultz Mr. Dieckmann v Silhouette .u rr- ' i 1 Day Students Martha Eakes President Vivian Little Treasurer LuciLE Phippen Lower House Daisy Frances Smith College Council Frances Alston Hike Manager Agnes Scott has 77 day students from Atlanta, and 55 from Decatur. 1- SlLMOUETTE ICUB your nalism Qlub OFFICERS Daisy Frances Smith President Elizabeth Griffin Vice-President Frances Amis Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS Amis, Frances Henderson, Elizabeth Brown, Janice Howie, Victoria Buchanan, Louise Keith, Dorothy Caldwell, Mary Palmer Lincoln, Frances Chapman, Elizabeth Little, Georgia May DuLS, Louisa Shaw, Mamie Freeman, Mary Shields, Sarah Griffin, Elizabeth Smith, Daisy Frances GiLLiLAND, Frances Speake, Marjorie Heath, Mary Swann, Olivia Tufts, Margaret •)- Silhouette T ! ' i lpha T ' hi Debating Society Daisy Frances Smith President Marjorie Speake Vice-President Isabel Ferguson Secretary Margaret Hyatt Treasurer MEMBERS Frances Amis Mary Ann McKinney Mary Breedlove ' Larsen Mattox Louise Buchanan Mildred Pitner Virginia Burt Ruth Rogers Catherine Graeber Ruth Liggin Olive Hall Emily Spivey Katherine Houston Olivia Swann Emily Jones Eugenia Thompson Dorothy Keith Ellen W alker Margaret McDovv Pocahontas Wight DEBATING COUNCIL Student Members — Facility Members — Daisy Frances Smith Dr. Salyer Marjorie Speake Mr. Rankin Isabel Ferguson Miss Hearon Margaret Hyatt Miss Gooch Virginia Burt Mr. Stukes Olive Hall 1. Silhouette hitercolle iate Debate Subject: Resolved. That the United States should, under conditions as proposed by President Harding, adhere to the protocol of the Court of International Justice. Debated at Agnes Scott College, Decatur, Georgia Agnes Scott ( AfRnnativc) vs. Randolph-Macon (Negative) Daisy Frances Smith Bowers McKorrell Pocahontas Wight Evelyn Thompson Isabel Ferguson (Alternate) Virginia Parks (Alternate) Debated at Sophie Newcomb, New Orleans, Louisiana Sophie Nezveomb (Affirmative) vs. Agnes Scott (Negative) Eula Milner Frances Amis Charlotte Voss Olive Hall , Ethel Bauer (Alternate) Virginia Burt (Alternate) Debated at Randolph-Macon College, Lynchburg, Virginia Randolph-Macon ( AfHrniative) vs. Sophie Nezveomb (Negative) Annie Lee Young Janice Eloeb Anna Culver Virginia Hall Virginia Lee Brown (.Mternate) Bessie Monroe (Alternate) A double victory was won this year by Sophie Newcomb over Agnes Scott and Randolph- Macon. The other victory was won by Agnes Scott over Randolph-Macon ' s negative team. Silhouette The Silhouette Staff Polly Stone Editor-in-Chief Del Bernhardt -Issistant Editor-in-Chief — Art Editor Eugenia Perkins Photographic Editor Margery Speake Associate Editor Ellen Fain Athletic Editor Ella Smith Business Manager Araminta Edwards Assistajit Business Manager Mary Breedlove 1 Olive Hall j- Advertising Managers Mary Dudley Brown | r Silhouette ) Silhouette -U g onistic Staff Mary Hemphill Greene, Edilor-iu-Cliief Dorothy Keith . Louisa Duls . Louise Buchanan . Frances Lipscomb . Araminta Edwards Assistant Editor Aluiitnae Editor . Athletic Editor Exchange Editor . Joke Editor Margaret McDow . . . Society Editor Olivia Swann . . . Y. J! ' . C. A. Editor Mary P. Caldwell, Day Student Editor Carolyn Smith . . . Business Manager Mary Mann . Assistant Business Manager Marguerite Dobbs . Circulation Manager Louise Hendrix, Asst. Circulation Manager ' ). Silhouette -i zJigonistic Reporters Margaret Tufts Grace Augusta Ogden Grace Ethridge Sara Shields Marjorie Speake Emily Spivey Elizabeth Griffin Anne McKay Lillian Middlebrooks Katherine Houston Frances Buchanan Edith Richards Janice Brown Elizabeth Henderson Isabelle Breitenbrucher Mildred Pitner Elizabeth Henry Clyde Passmore 5- Silhouette B. 0. Z. THE REVENGE OF THE COUNTESS Let me think, she cried, sinking into a deep chair and pressing a jeweled liand to a fe ered brow. How could I have done this dastardly deed? Her emotions overcame her. The countess wrapped herself completel in the folds of her long dark cloak and went out into the night and the storm. The Exd S. 0. z. Janice Browx Elizabeth Cheatham Polly Stoxe Mary Greexe ViviAx Little Ellex Walker President Secretary ALary Axx McKixxey LARGARET Tufts Grace Augusta Ogdex Larsex Mattox % Silhouette 9 Fo io THE PRINCESS BEAUTIFUL Once upon a time there dwelt a beautiful princess in a far land at a stately palace where her father was the ruling monarch. She was more beautiful than the morning, and as And so the princess married the prince and the - all lived happil}- ever afterward. The Exd Fo i 10 Sophomore Members Margaret Bull ViRGINLA HoLLINSWORTH Louisa Duls Olive Hall Gr-4.ce Augusta Ogdex Freshman Members Susax Claytox Miriam Prestox Mary Shive Louise Capex Dorothy Chamberlaix Mary Da is 5- Silhouette S. 0. z. THE REVENGE OF THE COUNTESS ' Tet me think, she cried, sinking into a deep chair and pressing a jeweled hand to a fevered brow. How could I have done this dastardly deed? Her emotions overcame her. The countess wrapped herself completely in the folds of her long dark cloak and went out into the night and the storm. The End S. 0. z. Janice Brown Elizabeth Cheatham Polly Stone Mary Greene Vivian Little Ellen Walker President Secretary Mary Ann McKinney Margaret Tufts Grace Augusta Ogden Larsen Mattox •). Silhouette 9i Folio THE PRINCESS BEAUTIFUL Once upon a time there dwelt a beautiful princess in a far land at a stately palace where her father was the ruling monarch. She was more beautiful than the morning, and as And so the princess married the prince and they all lived happily ever afterward. The End Folio SophomoTe Members Margaret Bull Virginia Hollinsworth Louisa Duls Olive Hall Grace Augusta Ogden Freshman Aleinbers Susan Clayton Miriam Preston Mary Shive Louise Capen Dorothy Chamberlain Mary Davis n Silhouette T ' oetry Qlub Ellen Walker President Grace Augusta Ogden Vice-President Margaret Tufts Secretary-Treasurer Elizabeth Askew Polly Stone Janice Brown Mary Lynes Margaret Bull Ruth Rogers Elizabeth Cheatham Edith Richards Nancy Evans Mamie Shaw Margerie Speake Margie Wakefield Olivia Swann FACULTY MEMBERS Miss Laney Miss Randolph Miss McKinney Miss Preston t Silhouette ' JM ' ay Day Qommittee Lucy Oliver Chairman Walkie Perry Costumes Virginia Burt Business Manager Harriet Fearrington Properties Dell Bernhardt Poster Martha Lin Manley Publicitv •). Silhouette Orchestra Violins — Emilie Ehrlich Louise Lovejoy Virginia Hollinsworth Virginia Browning IsABELLE Clarke Harps — Leone Bowers Ruth Rogers Flute — Alice Greenlee Mandolins — Louise Pfeiffer Mary Ella Hammond Frances Freeborn Helen Farmer Guitars — Corena Berman Eleanor Hopkins Pianists — Margaret Gholston Alice Gordon Cooper Drum — Gladys Patz 1 Silhouette Qlee Qlub Lilian ] IcAlpixe President Helen Bates Business Manager IMiss Walton and Mr. Johnson Directors ]VIrs. Johnson and Miss Norfleet Accompanists FIRST SOPRANOS Lilian McAlpine Viola Smith Louise Mahonev Mary McCallum Grace Etheridge Lillian Middlebrooks Ruth Drane Mildred Plunket SECOND SOPRANOS Helen Bates Virginia Baird Lillian Clements Verna Clarke •., T Mary Freeman Martha Johnston . n,r c ■ ' Mammie Shaw Vera Hickman Mary Heath FIRST ALTOS Frances Gilliland Frances Bitzer Gertrude Henry Agnes Dinwiddie Frances Lipscomb Frances McColgan Maurine Bledsoe Roberta Winter SECOND ALTOS Strethel Walton Martha Eakes Ruth Pirkle Margaret Neel Mary Brown Virginia Owen 1- Silhouette ■ U J ecture ' z fssociation Dell Bernhardt Chairman Cora Morton Treasurer Mary Keesler Secretary Members — Faculty Members — Janice Brown Miss Hearon Elizabeth Cheatham Miss Davis Edithe Coleman j g Mary Greene Victoria Howie Miss McKinney Elizabeth Norfleet Miss Laney Carrie Scandrett Miss Howson LECTURERS BROUGHT TO THE COLLEGE THIS YEAR Professor William E. Dodd, of Chicago University, on The Monroe Doctrine one Hundred Years Later. Frank Swinnerton. English Novelist, on Some English Writers of To-day. Dubose Heyward, South Carolina Poet, on The South and Contemporary Poetry. William W. Ellsworth. Former President of the Century Company, on Moliere and His Times, and The Writing Game. Judge Florence E. Allen, Associate Justice of the Ohio Supreme Court, on The Next Step in World Peace. Dona Santa Borghese, Italian Noblewoman, on The Fascisti and Their Leader. Dr. Joseph S. Ames, Dean of Johns Hopkins University, on Aeronautics as a Physical Science. 1 Silhouette !fi Qamma Tau Ip ia FACULTY ME IBERS Miss Lucile Alexander Miss Muriel Harn Mrs. C. W. Dieckmann Miss Cleo Hearon Mr. R. B. Holt Miss Janef Preston Miss Augusta Skeen Miss Lillian Smith Miss Marth.a Stansfield Miss Laura Cooper Mr. S. G. Stukes Dr. Sanford S. Salyer 1906 Ida Lee Hill LizABEL Saxon 1909 Anne M. Waddell Ruth Marion 1911 Mary Wall.ace Kirk 1912 Cornelia Cooper Anne McLane 1913 Janie McGaughey Emma Pope Moss 1914 Annie Jenkins Louise McNulty ' Kathleen Kennedy Essie Roberts Marguerite Wells 1915 Marion Black Gertrude Briesenick Catherine Parker Mary Helen Schneider Mary West 1916 Laura Cooper Elizabeth Burke Jeannette Victor Grace Geohegan Louise Wilson Ray H. rvison 1917 India Hunt Kathekine Lindamood Janet Newton Margaret Pruden Augusta Skeen May Smith Frances Thatcher 1918 Katherine Seay Emma Jones Lois Eve Elizabeth Denm.an 1919 Dorothy Thigpen Marguerite Watts Louise Marshburn Frances Sledd Margaret Leech 1920 Laura Stockton Molloy ' Elizabeth Lovett Mary Burnett Alice Cooper Rosamond Wurm 1921 Anna Marie Landress Janef Preston Frances Charlotte Markley Marion Lindsay Sarah Fulton 1922 Ethel Ware Mary Barton Helen Barton Ruth Scandrett Catherine Dennington Sarah Till 1923 Quenelle Harrold Hazel Bordeaux 1924 Mary Greene Mary Mobberly Cora Frazer Morton Daisy Frances Smith t Silhouette -U ' lackfriars Frances Amis President Mary Ben Wright Vice-President Eugenia Thompson Secretary Georgia May Little Treasurer Isabel Ferguson Stage Manager Mary Freeman Property Manager Dell Bernhardt Frances Bitzer Louise Buchanan Frances Lincoln FULL MEMBERS Margaret McDovv Mary Ann McKinney Rosamond Neisler Mildred Pitner Josephine Scheussler Polly Stone Ellen Walker Pocahontas Wight Frances Alston Edith Carpenter Mary Palmer Caldwell Elizabeth Cheatham Isabelle Clarke Louise Duls Frances Gilliland ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Catherine Graeber Elizabeth Griffin Helena Hermance Victoria Howie Anne McKay Weenona Peck Sara Slaughter Caroline Smith Mary Crenshaw Martha Crowe Eloise Harris Harriet Fearrington Ellen Douglas Leyeurn Florence Perkins Roberta Winter Silhouette Dmnnrics BCACl-ifRfARS IWCNC G ood C)6 I7 V iJ vourlC fcr) ;-Q , — O ' n — CS , r r-K ' - ' - lca v Silhouette -U The Wonder Hat The Recompense •)- Silhouette Little Women A Little Women I. Silhouette -H Fre?ich Qlub Elizabeth Askew Fresident Vivian Little Vice-President Mary Mobberly Secretary Araminta Edwards Treasurer MEMBERS Frances Altson Elizabeth Henry Helen Bates Marion Johnson Dudley Brown Betty Malone Gwynne Cannon Martha Lin Manlev Mary Palmer Caldwell Margaret Rogers Evelyn Eastman Charlotte Smith Carrie Graham Mary Stewart Juanita Greer Louise Stokes Frances Turner ' ). Silhouette -% ' ijignesi , iyi(Cat hematics Qliib OFFICERS Cora Morton President Maria Rose Vice-President Catherine Carrier Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS Grace Bargeron Mary Ei.la Hammond Martha Pennington Eleanor Berger Louise Hendrix Kathrine Pitman Bertha Brunson Vera Hickman Catharine Randolph Elizabeth Callen Kate Higcs Maria Rose Catherine Carrier Emily Jones Mildred Scott Agnes Dinwiddie Vivian Little Jane Smith Eunice Prevost Evans Helen Clark Martin Malissa Smith Sara Fullbright Lillian Middlebrooks Ladie Sue Wallace Edith Gilchrist Cora Morton Roberta Winter Katie Frank Gilchrist Ruth Owens Maude Whittamore Eleanor Gresham Louise Pfeiffer FACULTY MEMBERS Miss Howson Miss Gilchrist Miss Gaylord Miss Hoke Mr. Rankin p- Silhouette -% (Classical Qlub OFFICERS Helen Wright ■ President Mary Palmer Caldwell J ' ice-Presidcnt Mary Stewart Secretarv-Treasurcr Martha Jackson Helen Lane Comfort Margaret Hines Sterling Johnson Eloise Harris Ethel Redding Clarkie Davis Allene Ramage Louise Stokes Corena Herman Virginia Grimes Victoria Howie Janice Brown STUDENT MEMBERS Margaret Hyatt Emily Arnold GwYNNE Cannon Sarah Fullbright Elma Swaney ' Grace Boone Frances Myers Dick Scandrett Marianne Strouss Evelyn Melton Martha Eakes FACULTY MEMBERS Margaret McDow Sallie Horton Elizabeth Shaw Ella Smith Georgia May Little Margaret Ladd Julia Pope Lucille Phippen Eunice Kell Frances Gardner Jo Schliessler Frances Lincoln Evelyn Eastman Miss Smith Miss Campbell Miss Brovvnlee Miss Stansfield Silhouette -H .: . ' „ i j Bible Qlub OFFICERS Margaret McDow President Sallie Horton ] ice-P resident Josephine Scheussler Secretary BIBLE MAJORS KiNMAN, S. StROUSS, M. GARDNER. F. McDovv, M. Little, G. M. Lincoln, F. Eakes. M. Smith, E. Pope, J. Neel, M. L. Smith, S. Scheussler, J. Carter, A. Ladd, M. Shaw, E. Reese, M. Horton, S. Rogers, R. t Silhouette ■H Frances Myers Member of College Council Elizabeth Henry Student Treasurer Cora Morton Auditor Emily Spivey Recorder of Points Emily Arnold Fire Chief p- Silhouette ' . Athletic Association Nancy Evans President Emily SpIVEY Secretary Eunice Kell Treasurer Martha Lyn Manley Song Leader Isabel Clarke Orchestra Leader Elizabeth Lynn Freshman Representative Sarah Slaughter Lost and Found Store MANAGERS Mary Keesler Basket-ball Nonie Peck Hockey Lillian McAlpine Tennis Edith Carpenter Baseball Ellen Fain Track Helena Hermance Hiking p- Silhouette ■ Hockey SENIORS POSITION JUNIORS L. McAlpine (Capt.) . . . . C. Forward M. Keesler M. Johnson E. Henry (Mgr.) . L. Fonvard B. Walker (Capt.) J. Brown R. Fonvard E. Thompson F. GiLLiLAND R. Wing E. Walker D. F. Smith L. Wing . . . . J. Scheussler (Mgr.) N. Peck C. Half E. Spivey M. Powell, L. Hendrix . . . L. Half . . . L. Phippen, M. Jackson N. Evans R. Half E. Blalock H. L. Comfort L. Full . . . G. M. Little, F. Lincoln D. Scandrett R. Full M. A. McKinney M. Lakes Goal Guard L. Buchanan p Silhouette . h M == Hockey SOPHOMORES POSITION FRESHMEN E. Carpenter (Capt.) . . . . C. Forward Sevier M. Bull L. Fonvard , Jacobson M. Zellers, K. Houston . . . R. Forward McNeil (Capt.) B. Brunson, D. Owen . . . . L. Wing Norfleet H. Hermance, S. Slaughter . R. Wing Preston S. Johnson C. Half Albright (Mgr.) E. Fain (Mgr.) L. Half Powell E. Jones, O. Hall R. Half Wakefield, Pott E. Redding L. Full MacDonald C. Higgs . . R. Full Heath L. Bowers . . . . ' . ... Goal Guard McLaurin p- Silhouette -li Bas ket- ' Ba 11 SENIORS JUNIORS Fonvare s — Forivards — W. Peck (Capt.) M. McDow N. Evans D. SCANDRETT E. Walker E. Kell (Mgr.) Guards — E. Spivey Guards — M. Eakeg L. McAlpine L. Hendrix Center — E. Blalock M. Keesler Center — F. Lincoln (Capt.) M. A. McKlNNEY E. Henry (Mgr.) Side Center — A. Thomas Side Center — B. Walker E. Perkins p Silhouette Basket-Bail SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Fonvards — Fonvards — N. Tucker S. Slaughter (Mgr. H. Fearrington Guards — ) M. Weems E. Jacobsen (Capt.) L. Davis S. Johnson Guards — E. Carpenter L. Bowers O. Hall E. Lynn M. Daniel M. Heath Center — N. Lingle Center — E. Redding E. Powell Side Center — E. Fain (Capt.) B. Brunson Side Center — E. Albright (Mgr.) p- Silhouette -H M pi ■■■ ' lllllHtllllillllllI!»»1j ■ • ' ■ ■ ' aiffi lllllllllnllllllllllllllliilliilll MARY ANN McKINNEY Moj Popular Junior ni i n ii iiiii i iiii i ii i iil l illil.llll l lJIIIffj Silhouette The T)ays That re Qone September, 1923 1 1 — Freshmen arrive at Union and Terminal stations. Knot of purple ribbon pinned conspicuously on left shoulder as per instructions. Advance guard of old girls headed by Margaret Powell arrives. Much kissing among old girls and weeping among Freshmen. 12 — Opening exercises. Mr. Ofr makes his annual speech about modesty being the greatest of feminine virtues. He mercifully spares us the part about choosing a beau who is good to his mother. 13 — Y. W. C. A. tea: white organdie graduation dresses very prominent. Roommate trouble begins. We face the dread committee and then go to town for curtains; cretonne featuring pink roses and blue birds much in demand. How simple are our tastes in such matters now! Ah, for the good old days when Helen and Maud hung their rcom in sable with glints of gold! Mary Stewart, Sticks Lincoln, and Mary Ann McKinney much in demand as curtain-hangers. Miss McKinney serves so long on the electives committee, she begins signing course cards as Louise Committee. 14 — Classes begin. Ella Smith appointed Silhouette business manager. Floor parties on each wing, and everybody gets acquainted over ice cream cones and peanuts. 15 — Y. W. C. A. reception; Frances Gilliland wears pink roses. 16 — Sunday. Vic welcomes new girls at evening service. Lil and Frances sing. 17 — The high cost of living is outrageous at Agnes Scott! Even bath tickets and chapel seats have to be purchased ; poor ignorant Freshmen ! Sara Slaughter, Sterling Johnson and Jane Smith are the prize Sophomore collectors. 18 — Sophomore Committee reads the Freshmen rules. 1 9 — Obedient Freshmen appear with pigtails, red noses, etc. 20 — Sophomore raid !!!!!!!! 22 — Debate in chapel on Pi Alpha Phi ; Frances Amis ' figger is cited by Olive Hall as horrible example of what a physical wreck membership in Pi Alpha Phi will make of you. Judge Coleman ' s rat court in the Gym. Old lady faculty mem- bers (no disrespect meant) take new lady faculty members on bacon bat to Pine Hill ; dearth of chaperones on campus, so bunch of Inman Seniors have re- course to Mr. Stukes for moonlight supper on Stone jVIountain. 23 Sunday. Dick leads Y. W. C. A. 25 — In chapel Dr. McCain begins interesting Story of Agnes Scott. After supper, Ku Klux hold grand parade past the campus; grand dragons in full regalia; being as it ' s a Tuesday, and all our teachers dear are in faculty meeting, we attend the parade en masse. 26 — Take-off of Lecture Association after prayers; Dell is great as Miss Hearon, and Frances Amis as Vachel Linsay recites Down, down to the devil. 27 — Poetry club holds first meeting of the year in Alumnae Tea House; Miss Preston hostess. A ) Silhouette 28 — Elizabeth Henry and Lucile Gause win 2d and 3d places in Decatur biscuit contest. John Flint, the head waiter in White House dining-room, decides to name his new son and heir William Stukes Flint ; Messrs. Stukes and Rankin fork over five dollars apiece. 29 — Mrs. Rankin and William arrive; William is resplendant in new red shoes; makes a walking tour of the campus. Ellen Walker bobs her hair, an act quite fitting for the president of the poetry club, of which she was the only long-haired member. Chicken salad for supper in White House; tasted good at the time, but about midnight we all began to tumble and toss. October, 1923 I — Mrs. Gissing makes her appearance on the campus. 6 — Hoasc announced; Amis, Brown, Evans, Flicklen, Gilliland, Hyatt and Peck bring the number up to 13; never say again 13 is an unlucky number. Fresh- Soph stunt night; our holy chapel decorated with pictures of jail-birds; Sophs win ; excitement reigns supreme. 7 — Sunday. Impressive service at Y. W. C. A. when new members light their candles in promise of loyalty to the association. 9 — Hoasc banquet in Tea House. 18 — Barron Hyatt comes down off her dignity long enough to break out with the measles. 22 — Mirror in Mnemosynean Hall: we can now see ourselves as others see us. 24 — Midnight. Horrors, the Owens are missing! li the Owens start slipping out, what are we coming to? We have a fire drill to locate them, and discover them in Miss Gooch ' s room. It is suggested that students register when they go to call on Miss Gooch. 25 — Seniors from Atlanta Girls ' High come out and give us the once-over; we wonder what kind of impression our Thursday chicken dinner made on them. Phyllis Roby has a birthday, an enormous box from home, and a very elaborate birthday party. 27 — Em Guille and Charlotte Keesler pay us a visit; Miss Daugherty has them to tea in the Infirmary. Senior Halloween party in Inman attic ; Mary Greene and Dick Scandrett get huffed because Nancy scornfully told them they were ineligible as ghosts. 28 — First Senior coffee, held in tea room. Oh, how wonderful it is for intellectual souls such as our Seniors are, to escape from the silly chatter of underclassmen, and discuss the real issues of life among themselves ! 29 — Scales in Main basement: everybody rushes to weigh. 30 — Mrs. Gissing presents the co llege in general and IMiss Campbell in particular with three new puppies. November, 1923 I — Liggetts drug store in Big Dec sends out cards entitling holder to free dish of Red Rose ice cream : Agnes Scott marches up to big Dec in body, cards clutched firmly in hand. 2 — Student-Alumnae hockey game; score is 3-0; Miss Alec is star for the Alumnae. Blossom-time at the Atlanta Theatre: we pack the peanut, and then come home and sing, hum, whistle, and play the song of love for a week. . ) Silhouette 3 — Little-girl day. It drizzles all day, but the Seniors have a good time anyway; Paul McCain, their mascot, comes over and plays games with them in Rebekah lobby. Juniors give picture show that night. 5 — Class for girl scout leaders starts. Mothers pour in for investiture, — and so do the sisters and the cousins and the aunts. Caps and gowns do arrive, after the Seniors have all had nervous prostration for fear they wouldn ' t. 6 — Investiture. Ancient of Days peals through the chapel as our Seniors march solemnly up the aisle in their caps and gowns. Mr. Holt makes the address. 7 — Miss Dorothea Chambers speaks on conditions in Turkey. 9 — Dr. Dodd, of Chicago University, gives the Monroe Doctrine hail Columbia. 10 — Seniors attend chapel in their newly-acquired dignity of caps and gowns. Stu- dent-body picture taken for annual ; camera breaks, and by the time it is fixed we are twenty minutes late for class ; editor and photographic editor of annual consider committing suicide to escape wrath of faculty. Cotillion club dance in gym: my! but Miss Agnes is stunning in evening dress. 1 1 — Sunday. We all go to Dec Presbyterian to hear Dr. Lacy preach. With Dell at the organ and Dick as soloist we feel quite at home. Dr. McGeachy assures us he is wonderfully, wonderfully glad to have us. Lib Lilly faints in the balcony and causes great excitement. 12 — Another scarlet fever case: Dr. Sweet says if one more case develops, she will send us all home: everyone rushes around frantically trying to persuade some- body else to take it. 13 — Miss McKinney reads Kubla Khan in English 21 and defines a dulcimer as somethink like a ukelele; Janice Brown and Elizabeth Cheatham burst into tears and S. T. Coleridge turns over in his grave. 14 — Frances ] IcColgan reads Vic ' s palm and tells her she will probably die by drowning: V ic rushes to see Miss Randolph about dropping swimming from her gym schedule. 18 — Dr. Campbell Morgan begins a week of services in the chapel. 19 — Dick and Mc leave for the student government conference at Oberlin. 23 — Rebekah dining-room has ' taters cooked in ' lasses! Ye gods, what will they give us next? The dining-rooms ring with three more weeks ' till vacation. 24 — Grandmother party in the g in, sponsored by Hoasc ; Nancy and Polly are grandpas ; Grandmother Sydenstricker tells stories to the children ; the punch is spiked ! 28 — Paderewski plays at the Auditorium — gives his minuet as final encore — could anything be more wonderful ? 29 — Thanksgiving! Hockey season closes with Sophs triumphant. Tech and Auburn tie at Grant field. Turkey ' n cranberries! Dancing in the gym ' till eleven o ' clock — the end of a perfect day ! 30 — Geraldine Farrar sings at the Auditorium. Dress rehearsal of the Blackfriar plays: Miss Gooch washes her hands as usual. December, 1923 I — Blackfriars present Fourteen, The Rescue, and The Wonder Hat. 4 — A new little McCain! Dr. and Mrs. McCain receive congratulations on a fine new boy. - ' ). Silhouette .u 5 — Student friendship drive launched. 9 — Dr. Sherwood Eddy at the Baptist Tabernacle. 14 — Christmas party in the dining-rooms. Five more days till vacation. 15 — Agnes Scott girls give a Christmas tree in the gym for some of Atlanta ' s poor children. ]6 — Sunday. Choral Society gives Handel ' s Messiah. White Christmas Service that night. 17 — We pack frantically, as trunks have to go off Tuesday. 18 — Only 30 more hours till we go home! We rush around writing people ' s Christ- mas addresses in our notebooks. 19— HOME!!!! January, 1924 4 — Back again from vacation. We swap tales ot what grand times we had at home. 8 — Exam schedule posted. The beginning of the end approaches. 15 — Exams begin: the time has come when no man sleepeth. 21 — The Armistead Memorial room in the library is dedicated. 26 — Party in the gym: Seniors pull a wedding and some fancy dancing; Mr. Ed Cunningham, creases at the sides, is the star of the Antiquated Quintet. 28 — Freshmen elect Elsa Jacobson and Virginia Sevier to exec. ] Ir. Gutkaiss begins taking annual pictures; sits us down in front of the skeleton and tells us to look pleasant, please. 29 — Faculty take-off: Mary Greene borrows Mr. Rankin ' s wedding pants for the occasion : she is the star of the evening as Dr. Salyer. February, 1924 I — Young Lockinvar invades our campus. 2 — ] Irs. Wiggs of the Cabbage Patch, with an all-star cast drawn from the Faculty and Alumnae. 4 — Dr. Shelton, of Emory University, tells us of his trip to Egypt, when he met Lord Carnarvan, and stood directly over the then undiscovered tomb of King Tut. 5 — We vote on the Bok peace plan. 8 — Girls leave for student volunteer conference at Wesleyan. 9 — MacBeth given by the Junior class to earn money for the Junior-Senior banquet: Helen Lane and Gus Thomas are the only Seniors who came, and the Juniors threaten to ask nobody but them to the banquet, i 1 — DuBose Heyward, Charleston poet, reads in the chapel. 12 — Mr. Heyward has tea with the pwetry club in the Alumnae Tea House, gossips about modern poets he knows, and is altogether delightful. And he was married a short time before coming to Agnes Scott — just our luck! Kreisler plays at Wesley Hall in the evening. 13 — Blackfriar tryouts afford much amusement for the old members, and unspeakable agony for the would-be Blackfriars. 14 — Valentines Day. Juniors ask their next year ' s Sophomore sisters, and the tea- room overflows with Junior-Freshman parties. Harriet Fearrington declares in favor of red hair, and our beautiful Jo bobs hers. Y) Silhouette 15 — Classical Club gives Valentine party. The incomparable Pavlowa dances at the Atlanta Theatre. 16 — Gamma Tau Alpha announcements made in chapel: Marys Greene and Mobberly are the new members ; we crowd around them in congratulation and awe. Ala- bama Glee Club makes the night musical. 17 — Sunday. Brenau girls lead Y. W. C. A. services. 18 — Sterling faints during basket-ball game: Barron bears her from the gym. Mr. Ellsworth, of the Century Company, talks on Moliere. Marcel Dupre, organist of Notre Dame -de Paris plays at First Presbyterian Church. 20 — B. O. Z. try-outs ; Tufts, McKinney, Mattox and Ogden are elected to member- ship. Mrs. Dieckmann attends Inman fire drill. Jo and Dell come out victorious from Saxon re-ex. 21 — K. U. B. visits Atlanta Journal office in a body and help ( ?) get out the evening edition. Miss Anna Sykes speaks at prayers on her work in China. 22 — Georges Washington and Scott have a birthday and we have a holiday. Dinner at night is a full-dress affair, and our Seniors are lovely as colonial ladies and gentlemen. After dinner we flock to the gym to dance, and George and Martha Washington lead the minuet. 23 — Agnes Scott Glee Club gives concert in chapel. 29 — Miss Haynes celebrates her sixth birthday, and gets a lot of pretty toys. Gamma Tau Banquet in Tea House; Mary Greene and Dr. Salyer argue about the moderns. March, 1924 I — Miss Potter reads A Kiss for Cindarella in the chapel. 2 — Informal tea for Miss Potter in the Tea House ; she tells us the true story of Vachel Lindsay and Sara Teasdale. 4 — Blackfriar banquet gathers Agnes Scott ' s dramatic geniuses in the Tea House; music by an orchestra in the alcove. 6 — More bobbed hair! Carrie Graham, Walker Fletcher, Verna Clark, Grace Ethridge, and Georgia May Little are added to the list of shorn lambs. A census among the boarders shows that Agnes Scott has 201 girls with bobbed hair, and 189 with long. 8 — Blackfriars present Little Women. The best yet! II — Mr. Stukes talks about his department in chapel. 13 — Miss S ' mith talks of the romance of Latin. The roommates of the Intercollegiate debaters have a hot debate in chapel on the question, Resolved, that you should come to hear our roommates debate. If the debating council had only known before of the elequence of Helen Lane, Polly, Helen, and Margaret, we are sure they would have been on the intercollegiate teams themselves. 17 — Student elections. To the accompaniment of much vociferous cheering, we elect our officers for 1924-25. iB Dr. Sweet gladdens our hearts with the news of a cold preventative. Dr. Alexander speaks that evening on the Negro Question. Middy Morrow tells us good-bye. ) Silhouette 19 — Miss Fall adds a new word to our vocabulary: we wonder if WE are Roberts. Sophomore Fashion Show display the new spring dresses; Lucy Oliver is elected May Queen. 20 — The Randolph-Macon debating team arrives. They are given a luncheon in Rebekah dining-room, so we may meet them. Our team leaves for New Orleans. 21 — The Debate! Agnes Scott wins over Randolph-Macon, 2-1, and loses to Sophie Newcomb, 2-1. Newcomb beats Randolph-Macon at Lynchburg. 22 — Emory Glee Club in the chapel. 24 — A real Russian princess lectures on Italy under Mussolini and the Facisti. 26 — Seniors present The Event Which Took Place at the Cap and Merry Pigtail, their winning Sophomore stunt. 27 — The annual goes to press, and the editors retire to the Infirmary in a state of collapse. 28 — Home for spring vacation ! April, 1924 2 — Back at work again. We believe, unto our soul, we ' re on our last go round. May, 1924 12 — Final Exams begin. Oh, Sister! 26 — Commencement Day. Book-bye, Seniors ! Be coming back to Agnes Scott sometimes, and remember, our love goes with you always. - % Silhouette -li K ■1 i: ? e if Silhouette -U 4.« t«»» T(ules By Which All Freshmen Musi Abide During Sophomore Week 1. No Freshman may curl her hair or use cosmetics in any way except the way prescribed by the Sophomores. 2. All Freshmen must conie to classes with the entire face cold-creamed and the noses rouged. 3. All Freshmen must wear one white stocking and one black one, tennis shoes, and organdie dresses. 4. No Freshman may appear on the campus without an umbrella which she must raise in going from one building to another. 5. Each Freshman ' s hair must be plaited in no less than five pigtails, from the end of each a bell must be suspended, tied on with gr en ribbon. 6. Each Freshman must wear her full name printed in large green letters on a placard swung around her neck. 7. Freshmen must skip vigorously on crossing the colonnade, bow before enter- ing each door, and salute each old girl. 8. Freshmen may use only spoons at meals, and are forbidden dessert during the week. Silhouette .ti Sophomore Stunt Freshman Stunt ' ). Silhouette -li Ha oure Party in Iiunan Attic Grandmother Party ). Silhouette -% T hanksgiving Dinner in Rebekah Scott Dining T oofTi Cotil ion Club Dance in Gym •)- Silhouette .u Investiture Ancient of Days, ivlio sittest throned in glory To thee all knees are bent, all voices pray. Thy love has blessed the wide iL ' orld ' s wondrous story With light and life since Eden ' s daivning day. O Holy Father, who hast led Thy children In all the ages with the fire and cloud. Thru seas dry-shod, thru iveary wastes bezvildering; To Thee, in reverent love, our hearts are bowed. O Holy Jesus, Prince of Peace and Savior, To Thee we owe the peace that stilt prevails. Stilling the rude wills of men ' s wild behavior. And cabning passion ' s fierce and stormy gales. O Holy Ghost, the Lord and the Life-Giver, Thine is the quickening power that gives increase. From Thee have floived, 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 ivilt hear us, still imploring Thy love and favor, kept to us ahvays. 11. Silhouette -li February 22 — Founders ' Day George Washington Margaret Powell, Victoria Howie Martha Washington Dell Bernhardt, Frances Gilliland Betsy Ross Dick Scandrett, Martha Eakes Thomas Jefferson Nancy Evans, Frances Amis Patrick Henry Polly Stone, Daisy Frances Smith Francis Scott Key r . Lillian McAlpine, Marguerite Dobbs James Madison Emily Arnold, Annie Will Terry Benjamin Franklin Cora Morton, Mary Greene Daniel Boone Nonie Peck, Melissa Smith LaFayette Elizabeth Henry, Marion Johnson •) Silhouette Sophomore Fcuhion Show White House Dining Room, February 22 . Silhouette Worshipers at the Temple Snowjiakes Commencement Program May 23, Friday 10:00 A. M. — Annual meeting of the Board of Trustees. 3 :oo P. M. — Annual Alumnae Council Meeting. May 24, Saturday 1 :30 P. M. — Trustees ' Luncheon to the Alumnae and Senior Class. 3:00 P. M. — Annual Meeting of the Alumnae Association. 8:30 P. M. — Presentation by the Blackfriars, of Shakespeare ' s Midsummer Night ' s Dream. May 25, Sunday 11:30 A. M. — Baccalaureate Sermon, Decatur Presbyterian Church, by the Reverend John Robertson McMahon, D.D., Pastor of First Presbyterian Church, Montgomery, Ala. May 26, Monday I :oo P. M. — Luncheons for Reunion Classes. 4:00 P. M. — Class Day Exercises. 8:30 P. M.— Concert by the Glee Club. May 27, Tuesday . M. — Address to the Senior Class by President Bruce Ryburn Paj-ne, Ph.D., LL.D., George Peabody College for Teachers, Nashville, Tenn. ferring of Degrees. •)- Silhouette LScnior Koom- MaiG r Silhouette A •). Silhouette .2i j 1- Silhouette Senior ' RoorrhMates I SI •)- Silhouette Silhouette r tha t is Gone .ti W- Silhouette t % Silhouette -li Q r that IS Gone. •)- Silhouette ' ). Silhouette Student ' Directory Abernethy. Sallie . . . Lake Howard Boulevard, Winter Haven, Fla. Akers, Mabel Warren St., Atlanta, Ga. Albright, Eleanor Winston . . . 1219 Manchester Ave., Norfolk, Va. Albright, Evelyn . 165 E. Pine St., Atlanta, Ga. Alford, Attie Bonifay, Fla. Allen, Emma Belle 229 E. loth St., Atlanta, Ga. Allen, Imogene 417 Clairmont Ave., Decatur, Ga. Allgood, Mary Elizabeth . . 18 N. Howard St., Kirkwood, Atlanta, Ga. Alston, Frances 56 Avery Drive, Atlanta, Ga. Amis, Frances Anne Fordyce, Ark. Anderson, Edna Mona North Augusta, S. C. Arnold, Emily Stanford 102 Greenville St., Newnan, Ga. Askew, Elizabeth P 135 Jefferson Place, Decatur, Ga. Atkins, Helen Holmes Main St., Marion, Va. Baird, Virginia Burnett R. F. D. No. i, Asheville. N. C. Baldwin, Ewin 21 Gilmer Ave., Montgomery, Ala. Baldwin, Martha Frances E. Church St., Dawson, Ga. Bansley, Cegred Louise 294 Virginia Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Bargeron, Grace Ola Springfield, Ga. Bates, Helen Adelaide 269 E, Fourth St., Atlanta, Ga. Bayless, Reb. Agnes 206 Washington St., Athens, Tenn. Bell, Leila 593 College St., Dawson, Ga. Bennett, 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. Bernhardt, Emma Louise .... 845 S. Moreland Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Berry, Blanche Carson 20 Jackson Ave., Lexington, Va. Bird, Eunice Lee Rock Spring, Ga. BiTZER, Frances Leland, Miss. Bivings, Minnie Rebecca .... 314 N. Moreland Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Black, Ernestine Elizabeth Box 112, Thomaston, Ga. Blalock, Elizabeth Jonesboro, Ga. Bledsoe, Maurine 44 Sunset Parkway, Asheville, N. C. Bolles, Lois Adelaide 116 Feld Ave., Decatur, Ga. Boone, Grace Virginia 26 Wesley St., Newnan, Ga. BowDoiN, Mary Bess Adairsville, Ga. Bowers, Sarah Leone . 3-D Highland Terrace Apts., Birmingham, Ala. BoYD, Frances Sweetwater, Tenn. Breedlove, Mary Elizabeth . . .111 W. Adair St., Valdosta, Ga. Breitenbucher, Isabelle Louise ... 66 West 15th St., Atlanta, Ga. Bridges, Bertha Leonna .... 249 Ponce de Leon Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Bridgman, Anna Josephine .... 1344 23rd St., Newport News, Va. Brittain, Elizabeth Murphy, N. C. Browning, Rachel Virginia Wytheville, Ga. Brown, Ethel Hardy 450 Clairmont Ave., Decatur, Ga. Brown, Fannie Virginia 465 Clairmont Ave., Decatur, Ga. Brown, Janice Stewart . . .403 N. Edgeworth St., Greensboro, N. C. Brown, Mary Dudley 315 S. Ellis St., Salisbury, N. C. Brown, Mary Phlegar Box 760, Hendersonville, N. C. Brunson, Bertha Bernice .... 1840 N. Third Ave., Laurel, Miss. Bryant, Idelle Persons St., Fort Valley, Ga. Buchanan, Frances Carl 102 Rogers Ave., Macon, Ga. Buchanan, Louise Ryman . . 514 Second Ave.. South, Nashville, Tenn. Buckland, Charlotte Boughton . 2021 Herschell St., Jacksonville, Fla. Bull, Margaret G Kunsan, Korea ) Silhouette Burnley. Marguerite 96 Springdale Road, Atlanta, Ga. Burns, Georgia Mae Bay Minette, Ala. Burt, Virginia Opelika, Ala. Byram, Bessie Bedell . . . .45 Gordon Ave., Kirkwood, Atlanta, Ga. Byers, Inez L 59 Cherokee Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Caldwell, Lucile Jane Vernon Road, LaGrange, Ga. Caldwell, Mary Palmer 747 N. Boulevard, Atlanta, Ga. Callen, Mary Elizabeth 506 Union St., Selma. Ala. Cannaday, Katharine Gatewood . 361 Walnut Ave., S. W., Roanoke, Va. Cannaday, Virginia Adelaide . . 361 Walnut Ave., S. W., Roanoke, Va. Cannon, Gwynne Jonesboro, Ga. Capen, Louise Lillian .... 754 Park Street, Jacksonville, Fla. Carlisle, Martha 534 W. College Ave., Decatur, Ga. Carpenter, Edyth 141 Prado, Atlanta, Ga. Carrier, Catherine 225 Chestnut St., Asheville, N. C. Carr, Grace Elizabeth 104 Shotwell St.. Bainbridge, Ga. Carter, Annette 334 Adams St., Decatur, Ga. Carson, Mary Virginia . . 1221 W. Fourth St., Winston-Salem, N. C. Cartwright. Cephise 7 E. DufTy St., Savannah, Ga. Casey, Ruth Collier 92 Willard Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Chamberlain, Dorothy Elizabeth . 29 S. Parkway, East Orange, N. J. Chamberlain, Emma Bell DuBose, 1695 Peachtree Road, Atlanta, Ga. Chambers, Frances Ethel .... Oak Ridge Farm, Dunwoody, Ga. Chapin, Martha Rebecca . 5510 Huntington Ave., Newport News, Va. Chapman, Elizabeth Julia 74 Dixie Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Chason, Mary Cornelia .... 226 Shotwell St., Bainbridge, Ga. Childress, Martha Rose 13 Ingleside, Athens, Tenn. Cheatham, Elizabeth 152 E. loth St., Atlanta, Ga. Clarke, Isabelle Louise . . . . 87 E. Ninth Street, Atlanta, Ga. Clark, Marie Elizabeth . . . . 33 E. Main, West Point, Miss. Clark, Verna June 713 Main St., Arkadelphia, Ark. Clayton, Susan Evans 234 South Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Clements, Lillian 128 Adams St., Decatur, Ga. Coleman. Edythe Nichols .... 581 Euclid Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Colyer, Mary Ellen 1751 Post St., Jacksonville, Fla. Comfort, Helen Lane Kosciusko, Miss. Cooper, Alice Gordon Leland St., Water Valley, Miss. Cooper, Frances 1210 Piedmont Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Cooper, Vivian Evans . . . . 116 S. Georgia Ave., Mobile, Ala. Couch, Nina Mae Senoia, Ga. Cowan, Mildred Eliza Doraville, Ga. Cowan, Sarah Will 211 N. Main St., Conyers, Ga. Cox, Jo-Ann 252 Oak St., Decatur, Ga. Craighead, Frances Ann 55 Rosedale Road, Atlanta, Ga. Crenshaw, Mary Childress Hartsville, Tenn. Crowe, Martha 415 Virginia Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Daniel, Bryte Clinton, S. C. Daniel, Marion Sterling . . 202 E. High St., Charlottesville, Va. Daughtry, Margaret Emily Jackson, Ga. Davidson, Beulah Fort Valley, Ga. Davis, Catherine Louise 206 S. Candler St., Decatur, Ga. Davis, Clarkie 1526 3rd Ave., Columbus, Ga. Davis, Mary Loyd Vernon Road, LaGrange, Ga. Deaver, E. Agatha Brevard, N. C. Debele, Margaret Eunice . . . .1108 Barnard St., Savannah, Ga. De Lamar, Annie Lillian . . . 319 East Lake Drive, Atlanta, Ga. Dennington, Jennie Louise .... 610 Washington St., Atlanta, Ga. Dennis, Elizabeth Euclid Ave., Atlanta, Ga. 1 Silhouette De Wandelaer, Ruth Rosemary . J4 Crouse St., Fort Plains, N. Y. DiNWiDDiE, Agnes Elizabeth Greenwood, Va. DoBBS, Frances Woodstock, Ga. DoBBS, Marguerite Woodstock, Ga. DoLviN, Mary Key Siloam. Ga. Douglass, Josephine Main St., Murfreesboro, Tenn. DoziER, Eugenie Louise 776 Murphy Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Drane, Ruth Ernestine .... 1.345 Second Ave., Columbus. Ga. DuLs, Louisa DeSaussure . . . 205 W. nth St., Charlotte, N. C. Dumas, Gene Inman 204 Michigan Ave., Mobile, Ala. Dumas, Mabel 66 Briarchff Place, Atlanta, Ga. Dunaway, Myrtice Coats Chickamauga, Ga. Eakes, Martha Nancy 204 Church St., Decatur, Ga. Eastman, Evelyn Virginia .... 968 Piedmont Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Edmondson, Margaret 602 Broad St., LaGrange, Ga. Edwards, Araminta 271 E. Tenth St., Atlanta, Ga. Ehrlich, Emilie Louise 112 38th St.. East, Savannah, Ga. Ellis, Aline Teannette Oakland Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Etheredge, Grace 610 Greene St., Augusta, Ga. Evans, Eunice Prevost .... 414 N. McDuffie St., Anderson, S. C. Evans, Nancy C W. Main St., Richmond, Ky. Fain. Ellen Ramey ' . . . 222 Cedar St.. Suffolk. Va. Farmer. Helen Thomson, Ga. Fearrington, Harriett 315 Elm St., Pine Bluff, Ark. Ferguson, Isabel Walnut St., Waynesville. N. C. Ferguson, Mary Reed . J Bishopville, Vepery, American Baptist For- ( eign Mission Society. Madras, N. C. India. Ferree, Dorothy Jean 308 Society St., Albany, Ga. Ferrell. Dora Vernon Road. LaGrange, Ga. Ficklen, Emmie Bounds Main St.. Washington, Ga. FiTTS, Mary Nell Stonewall St., Dawson, Ga. Fletcher. Walker 419 E. College St., Jackson, Tenn. FoLTS, Valerie Speed Hemming St., Ripley, Tenn. FoRBis, Mary Shonnette Perkinston, Miss. Freeborn, Frances Emma 418 Clairmont Ave., Decatur, Ga. Freeman, Gabrielle Lanier West Point, Ga. Freeman, Mary Emmie . . . 215 E. Princeton St.. College Park ' , Ga. Fullbright, Sara East Lake, Decatur, Ga. Gardner, Lelia Frances 203 Fairview, Decatur, Ga. Gardner, Olive Wiley 514 S. Perry St., Montgomery, Ala. Cause. H. Lucile Stockton, Ala. Gay. Elise Shepherd 116 Benachi Ave.. Biloxi, Miss. Gholston, Margaret Lynette . . . North 13th Ave., Birmingham, Ala. Gilchrist, Katie Frank Courtland, Ala. Gilchrist, Edith Martin Courtland, Ala. Gilchrist. Philippa Garth Courtland. Ala. Gilliland, Katharine King . . .354 St. Charles Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Gilliland, Mary Frances . . . 334 Gorrell St., Greensboro, N. C. Goodrich, Catherine M. . . .411 North B. St.. Arkansas City, Kan. Gordon, Selma Louise 204 E. Georgia Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Graeber, Catherine .... 122 Calhoun Ave., Yazoo City, Miss. Graham, Carrie 416 Fairfax Ave., Norfolk, Va. Grant, Venie Belle 163 Sinclair Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Gregory, Mary Elizabeth Vienna Ga. Greenlee, Alice Carolyn . . . 137 S. McDonough St., Decatur, Ga! Green. Gertrude Moore Prospect Ave.. Bradentown. Fla. Green, Marcia 1015 Sixth St., Corinth, Miss. A •). Silhouette Greene, Mary Hemphill 38 Greenville St., Abbeville, S. C. Greer, Elizabeth Juanita 220 Park Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Gresham, Eleanor 139 Green St., Russellville, Ala. Griffin, Elizabeth Wilson . . . 320 W. Whitner St., Anderson, S. C. Griffin, Sara Elise Covington, Ga. Griffin, Margaret 349 St. Qiarles Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Grimes, Virginia 201 S. Main St., Statesboro, Ga. Guerrant, Mary Davis 416 S. Maple St., Winchester, Ky. GuFFiN, Ruth Leanna 10 Elizabeth Place, Atlanta, Ga. Hall, Olive 36 W. 14th St.. Atlanta, Ga. Hall, Ruby Route i. Box 38, Franklin, N. C. Hammond, Mary Ella 605 W. Poplar St., Griffin, Ga. H. .nn. h, Louise 200 Oakhurst Drive, Thomaston, Ga. Harbaugh, Gladys 830 Silver Ave., Winter Haven. Fla. Harrison, Margarette Louise .... 904 School St., Columbia, Tenn. Harrison, Ruth Elizabeth Montezuma, Ga. Harris, Cl.aire Call.aw.ay 242 Home St., Americus, Ga. Harris, Eloise 2610 Ave. E., Ensley. Ala. Harris, M. rth.a Evelyn 623 Piedmont Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Hart, Elizabeth 239 S. 9th St., Gadsden. Ala. ' Harvey, Louise Falk 45 Blanton St., x sheville, N. C. Haslam, Bl. nche Piedmont, Ala. Havis, Josephine 394 Williams St., Atlanta, Ga. Hay ' DEN, Mrs. J. C 519 West Howard St., Decatur, Ga. Heath, Mary Elizabeth 323 Ellis St., Augusta, Ga. Hedrick, Mary Rebekah 420 Sixth St.. Bristol, Tenn. Henderson, Marth.v Elizabeth ..... Broad St., Hawkinsville, Ga. Hendrix, Marion Louise Ball Ground, Ga. Henry, Elizabeth 2627 Helen St., Augusta, Ga. Henry, Gertrude Catherine . 336 Marion St., South Jacksonville, Fla. Hermance, Helena Edith ... 9 Thornwood Road, Ontario. Canada Heys, Ann Taylor St., Americus, Ga. Hickman, Vera Oakland, Fla, HiGGSj Charlotte Anna Charles Town, W. Va. HiggSj Emma Kate Charles Town, W. Va. Hines, Anna Margaret Rowland, N. C. HiRSCH, Celia 800 Second Ave.. Columbus, Ga. Hollingsworth, Virginia Lee St., Dawson, Ga. Hollingsworth, Theodosia Griggs .... Church St., Dawson, Ga. Hollis, Laura Clarice Main St., Madison, Ga. Holmes, Violet Blonde 559 Church St., Decatur, Ga. Holmes, Mrs. S. H. . 559 Church St., Decatur, Ga. Hopkins, Eleanor Frances . 217 W. Ponce de Leon Ave., Decatur, Ga. HoRTON, Marcia Ford 208 Church St., Decatur, Ga. HoRTON, Sallie Elizabeth Aliceville, Ala. Houston, Katherine Warren Fairfield, Va. Howard, Harriet Louisa 303 E. North Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Howie. Victoria 18 Pincknev St., Abbeville, S. C. Hubbard, Anne Louise 20 Adair Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Huff, Hazel Marcella 891 Highland Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Hughes. Marjorie Sarah Lawrence Park, Erie, Penn. Hutchinson, Alice Inez Greenville, Ga. Hutchinson, Mary Elizabeth . . . .15 West nth St., Atlanta, Ga. Hyatt, Eliza Barron 123 Oak St., Norton, Va. Hyatt, Margaret Leyburn 123 Oak St., Norton, Va. Irvine, Mae Erskine P. O. Box 74, Florence, Ala. Irwin, Anne George Fort Gaines, Ga. -li 1 Silhouette -U Jackson, Martha Cobb 602 Church St., Decatur, Ga. Jackson, Maude Loomis Ave., Lawrenceville, Ga. Jacobsen, Elsa Laurine . . . . 1120 W. Redgate Ave.. Norfolk, Va. Janes, Rosalind 121 E Chappel St., Griffin, Ga. Jennings, Mildred Louise .... 810 Crawford Ave., Augusta, Ga. Jervis, Mary 446 Sherman St., Albany, Ala. Johnson, Annie Barnes 118 Church St.. Decatur, Ga. Johnson, Kathryn Louise . . . . 255 E. Tenth St., Atlanta, Ga. Johnson, Marion Rhea 904 E. North Ave., Atlanta. Ga. Johnson, Martha Sterling .... 519 Clairmont Ave., Decatur, Ga. Johnson, Mary Colyer Tuscaloosa St., Florence, Ala. Johnston, Martha Caldwell .... Laurel Ave., Greensboro, Ga. Johnston, Ruth Forsyth Road, Macon, Ga. Johnston, Mrs. J. B Flat Shoals Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Joiner, Lelia Barnes 219 Residence St., Albany, Ga. Jones, Emily Capers 611 N. Court, Quitman, Ga. Jones, Louise Coggins Canton, Ga. Jones, Nancy Tredway Chatham, Va. Keesler, Mary Elizabeth . . . 212 E. Morehead St., Charlotte, N. C. Keith, Dorothy 329 N. Main St., Greenville. S. C. Kell. Eunice Cloud . . . . N. Pascagoula St., Pascagoula, Miss. Kennedy, Evelyn 241 Main St., N., Statesboro, Ga. King, Mary Evelyn 542 Tazewell Ave., Cape Charles, Va. KiNMAN, Sarah Aline Bartow, Ga. Knight, Nina Lou Safety Harbor, Fla. Knox. Mary Elizabeth Station B., Atlanta, Ga. Kroner, Martha Clark . . . . E. Fair St., East Lake, Decatur, Ga. Kunnes, Pearl Lee St., Thomson, Ga. Ladd, Margaret Cheraw, S. C. Landau, Ida R. F. D. 5, Atlanta, Ga. Langston, Martha Frances Fort Valley, Ga. Lawton, Gladys Boykin . . . .1116 Henderson St.. Columbia, S. C. Ledbetter, Cornelia Byrd .... 329 S. McDonough St., Decatur, Ga. Leonard, Cornelia Louise . . 241 W. Gampton Ave., Spantanburg, S. C. Leonard, Evelyn Eugenia ... 88 Oglethorpe Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Lewis, Helen Maxwelton. W. Va. Lewis, Laura Frances 14 N. Mason Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Lewis. Margaret Louise Montezuma, Ga. Lewis, Mary Allen 17 W. Ontario Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Leyburn, Ellen Douglass 406 Third Ave., Rome, Ga. L1CHTEN.STEIN, Hazel Faye . Aragon Hotel, Peachtree St., Atlanta, Ga. LiGGiN, Ruth 502 i8th Ave., Cordele, Ga. Lilly, Anne Elizabeth .... Reynolda St., Winston-Salem. N. C. Lincoln, Frances Willard Church St., Marion, Va. LiNGLE, Nan Russell . . . 3410 Chamberlayne Ave.. Richmond, Va. LiNKOus, Georgia Barber 364 Adams St., Decatur, Ga. Lipscomb, Frances Elizabeth Demopolis, Ala. Little, Elizabeth 2010 Peachtree Road, Atlanta, Ga. Little, Georgia May 158 Myrtle St., Atlanta, Ga. Little, Vivian 99 Hardendorf Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Littlefield, Mary Ethel Blackshear, Ga. Logan, Mary Ruth 903 N. Fourth Ave., Knoxville, Tenn. Lotspeich, Margaret Ayers . . 333 Williams Mill Road, Atlanta, Ga. LovEjoY, Louise 1108 Clairmont Annex, Decatur, Ga. Lybrook, Mary Martha . . . Westview Farm, Winston-Salem, N. C. Lynes, Mary 86 Elizabeth St., Atlanta, Ga. Lynn, Edith Elizabeth Clinton, S. C. 1- Silhouette McAlpine, Lillian May . . . P. O. Box 547, Winston-Salem, N. C. McCall, Carolina Toole soi N. Tenth St., Opelika, Ala. McCallie, Elizabeth Sergeant . . . 265-E Fourth St., Atlanta, Ga. McCallum, Mary Katherine . . . 415 W. Howard Ave., Decatur, Ga. McCoLGAN, Mary Frances . . . . ioi Chestnut St.. Norton, Va. McCuRDY, Mary Lucile Stone Mountain, Ga. MacDonald, Virginia 219 S. Candler St., Decatur, Ga. McDonald, Ruth Eley 744 Piedmont Ave., Atlanta, Ga. McDonnell, Adelaide Julia, 910 Allegheny St., Hollidaysburg. Pa. McDow, Margaret Clarkson York, S. C. McEwaney, Lillie Pearl Fayettevill ' e, Ga. McGiffert, Alma Ruth Eutaw! Ala. McKay, Anne Le Conte 560 Orange St. ' , Macon, Ga. McKinney, Caroline M 146 S. Candler St., Decatur, Ga. McKinney, Mary Ann Nacogdoches, Texas McLaurine, Cleg 67 Angier Ave.. Atlanta, Ga. McLendon, Martha Emily Clarkston. Ga. McLeod, Pauline Glover Bay Minette. Ala. McMillan, Mary Ruth 8 Peachtree Way, Atlanta, Ga. McMurry, Edna Arnetta Lavonia, Ga. McNeel, Hulda 1490 Milner Crescent, Birmingham, ' Ala. Maddox, Cireaphia Mae .... 40 West End Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Mahoney, Virginia Louise ... 667 Ponce de Leon Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Malone, Betty Helen . . . . . . River Front. Greenwood, Miss Malone, Martha Elizabeth Monticello, Ga. Maner, Mary Kenneth R. F. D. 2, Smyrna, Ga. Manly, Martha Lin N. Thornton Ave., Dalton, Ga. Mann, Mary Lynder 46 Jackson St., Newnan, Ga. Mansfield, Mrs. Lawrence E •■.... Marbut, Louisa Josephine Lithonia, Ga. Martin, Helen Clark .... 156 Wentworth St., Charleston, S. C. Martin, Margaret Rankin . . . loio Pendleton St., Greenville, S. C. Martin, Nellie Kate 18 Mathewson Place, Atlanta, Ga. Marvin, Margaret Winston . 2120 Fifteenth Ave., S., Birmingham, Ala. Massengill, Ruth Evans . . . .500 Maryland Ave., Bristol, Tenn. Matthews, Alice Frances Sycamore St., Decatur, Ga. Mattox, Larsen Fifth Ave., Moultrie, Ga. Maxwell, Mildred Inez Danville. Ga. Melton, Edith Lee 124 Kings Highway, Decatur, Ga! Melton, Evelyn Leo 124 Kings Highwav, Decatur. Ga. Middleerook. Mary Lillian Starrsville, Ga. Miller, Ethel Panknin 45 W. 13th St., Atlanta, ' Ga. Minter, Anita Yvonne ... 22 East Ave., Kirkwood, Atlanta, Ga. Mitchell, Catherine Willis 207 Hill St., LaGrange, Ga. Mitchell, Gussie Emlyn ..... 125 E. Ninth St., Atlanta, Ga. Mobberly, Mary Shuqualak. Miss. Mock, Catherine Slover Thomasville, Ga. Moore, Amoret Powers Acme, N C Moore, Elizabeth Heidt . . . .301 East Lake Drive ' , Decatur, Ga. ' Moore, Frances Carolyn Brown ' s Mill Road, Atlanta, Ga. Moore, Mitchell 603 First Ave., S. E., Moultrie, Ga. Morrow, Mildred Anne . . . .508 Fifth Ave., W. Springfield. Tenn. Morton, Cora Frazer R. F. D. A., Athens, Ga. Myers, Frances C 112 Yamamato dore, Kobe, Japan Nash, Catherine Emery . 60 Sutherland Drive, Kirkwood. Atlanta, Ga. Neel, Marg.aret Stewart . 1250 Kanawha Terrace, Huntington, W. Va. Neisler, Rosamonde Walker Reynolds Ga Nimmons, Lucia 207 S. Towmville St., Seneca, S. c ' Norfleet, Elizabeth Troup . . 515 Spruce St., Winston-Salem, N. C. Silhouette NoRFLEET, Hazel Dooley . .511 Spruce St.. Winston-Salem, N. C. North, Josephine Gardner . . . 519 Grand Ave.. Yazoo City, Miss. Ogden, Grace Augusta , . . .1121 Montank Ave., Mobile, Ala. Oliver, Lucy G. . . , R. F. D. 5, Montgomery, Ala. Ordway, Virginia Moore . . .1113 Christine Ave., Anniston, Ala. Owen, Dorothy Wilhelmina . . .55 High St.. Springfield, Mass. Owen, Mary Virginia 55 High St., Springfield, Mass. Owen, Ruth Whiting 55 High St., Springfield. Mass. Passmore. Clyde Albany, Ga. Patton. Inez 1000 Highland Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Patz, Gladys Colleore Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Peacock, Audrey Chevagne Main St.. Perry, Fla. Peck, Weenona Hanson . . . 710 S. Lawrence St., Montgomery, Ala. Peeler, Virginia . . . . ' Kildare, Huntsville, Ala. Pennington, Martha E Greensboro, Ga. Perkins, Eugenia 1148 Monte Sano Ave., Augusta, Ga. Perkins, Florence E 204 N. Moreland Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Perry, Mary Walker S12 S. Main St., Russellville, Ky. Pfeiffer, Louise 1800 Norwich St., Brunswick, Ga. Pharr, Ada 631 Clairmont Ave., Decatur, Ga. Pharr, Addie 631 Clairmont Ave., Decatur, Ga. Pharr, Sarah Montine . . . .631 Clairmont Ave.. Decatur, Ga. Phippen, Lucille Woodley 229 Wilton Drive, Decatur, Ga. Pitman, Kathrine Montgomery . . .212 Oak Ave., Huntsville, Ala. PiTTMAN, Stella A igo Grant St., Atlanta, Ga. Pirkle. Ruth Janette Sawhee View, Gumming, Ga. PiTNER, Mildred Martha Main St., Washington, Ga. Plumb, Frances Louise 1219 Winter St., Augusta, Ga. Plunkett, Mildred Frances . . . . 188 W. Main St., Conyers, Ga. Pope, Julia Ficklen 411 Spring St., Washington, Ga. Pott, Margaret Ridgway 83 Mountain Ave., Summit, N. J. Powell, Eugenia Louise Woodbury, Ga. Powell, Evalyn Carrington . . 1514 Summit Ave., Little Rock, Ark. Powell, Margaret McRae . . .1514 Summit Ave., Little Rock, Ark. Powell, Roline Alex s3 Blue Ridge Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Preston, Miriam Wiley Soonchun, Korea Rainey, Frances Addie Norcross, Ga. Ramage, Mary Allene 302 St. Joseph St., Mobile, ' Ala! Randolph, Catherine C 146 Hillside St., Asheville, N. C. Rankin, Douglass Evans Fayetteville N C Rankin, Mrs. W. W., Jr Agnes Scott College, Decatur, Ga. ' Redding, Ethel Reece Jackson St., Biloxi, Miss. Reece. May I Waldo, W. Va. Richardson, Cora L ao ; Dooly St., Hawkinsville, Ga. Richardson, Nellie Bass .... 205 Dooly St., Hawkinsville, Ga. Richards, Edith Horton . . . . .1123 Caroline Ave., Mobile, Ala. Riviere H. Elizabeth 315 15th St., Columbus, Ga. KOEY, Phyllis Harrison 1616 Grace St., Lynchburg, Va Rogers, Margaret Frances East Lake Ga Rogers, Ruth Elizabeth 113 Trinity Place, IDecatur, ' Ga. ' Kolston, Jacqueline Campbell . . .409 Randolph Ave., Pulaski, Va Rose, Maria Kirkland . . . . 314 E. Park Ave., Charlotte, N. C. Rose, Susan Murphy .... 693 Hillside Ave., Fayetteville, N C Rosenblatt, Mary Lillian 99 I„man Circle, Atlanta, Ga. Rosenfeld, Jeanette Josephine . . 357 St. Charles Ave., Atlanta, Ga. RowE, Mrs. Alma Lee 20 Winona Drive, Decatur, Ga. Russell, Agnes Marguerite. 1446 Harvard St.. N. W., Washington D C Ryttenberg, Lydia Rose . . . . 232 Church St., Sumter, S. C. - p Silhouette Sadler, Floy Hilda Oakland, Fla. Sadler, Myra Oakland, Fla. Sanders, Elizabeth Eleanor De Vall ' s Bluff, Ark. Satterwhite, Evelyn Fischer . . .119 Sycamore Drive, Decatur, Ga. Saxon, Emmie 227 Ponce de Leon Ave., Atlanta, Ga. ScANDRETT, Carrie Twelfth Ave,, Cordele, Ga. Schuessler, Josephine Elmer Wynnton, Columbus, Ga. ScoBEY, Isabel 202 N. Monroe St., Newbern, Tenn. Scott, Mildred Oakdale, La. Sevier, Virginia Love 419 Seventh St.. Augusta, Ga. Sewell, Montie I Church St., Buford, Ga. Shadburn. Susan Daniel .... 524 Clairmont Ave., Decatur, Ga. Shaw, Elizabeth . , loi Calhoun St., Quincy, Fla. Shaw, Mamie . loi Calhoun St., Quincy, Fla. Shields, Sarah Frances Lee St., Dawson, Ga. Shive, Mary 624 Sycamore St., Decatur, Ga. Skeen, Rebekah 126 E. Ponce de Leon Ave., Decatur, Ga. Slaughter, Sarah Quinn 16 South Prado, Atlanta, Ga. Small, Sarah Jane . 185 Myrtle St., .Atlanta, Ga. Smith, Carolyn Covington, Ga. Smith, Charlotte 30 McLendon Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Smith, Daisy Frances . . . . 161 N. Wliitefoord Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Smith. Ella Blanton 188 E. 17th St., Atlanta, Ga. Smith, Martha Jane Watkinsville, Ga. Smith, Mary Bullock . . . E. Pace ' s Ferry Mill Road, Atlanta, Ga. Smith, Melissa Wauchula, Fla. Smith, Sarah Falconer . . . . 170 St. Charles Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Smith, Viola Anna Wauchula, Fla. Smith, Willie White White Oak St., Thomson, Ga. Snow, Mary Elizabeth 5 Rivers Road, Atlanta, Ga. Speake, Margery Mayhew 502 Eustis St., Huntsville, Ala. Speights, Helen Rebecca Medlock Road, Decatur, Ga. Speights, Katherine Clyde Medlock Road, Decatur, Ga. Speir, Mary Coley 112 Crescent Ave., Charlotte, N. C. Spiggle, Ellen 15 Pennsylvania Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Spivey, Emily Ann Eatonton, Ga. Spratling, Frances Elizabeth ... 5 Connecticut Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Sprinkle, Evelyn ' . . 6 Sheffey St., Marion, Va. Stead, Emily White . . . .324 Ponce de Leon Place, Decatur, Ga. Stein, Lena 508 E. Frances Ave., Tampa, Fla. Stewart, Mary Emily Prattville, Ala. Stillman, Sara Kathleen . 214 W. Cambridge Ave., College Park, Ga. Stokes, Alice Louise River Junction, Fla. Stokes, Susie Vallotton 21 East 46th St., Savannah, Ga. Stone, Polly Blakely, Ga. Strickland, Edithe 86 Elizabeth St., Atlanta, Ga. Strouss, Marianna Wallis . . . 21 W. .Alexander St., Atlanta, Ga. Swaney, Elma Lookout Mountain, Tenn. SwANN, Olivia Ward 1616 Pike Ave., Enslev, Ala. Swayze, Mary Meade Madison St., Yazoo City, Miss. Tate, Sarah Fairmount, Ga. Tatum, Sarah Elizabeth LaFayette, Ala. Tennent, Susan Frances . . . .1107 Milledge Road, Augusta, Ga. Terry, Annie Wilson Millbrook, Ala. Tersy, Margaret Wiley Millbrook, Ala. Thomas, Mary Augusta Plattville, Ala. Thomas, Roberta Waverly, Tenn. Thompson, Eugenia Rutherford, 5 Glen Iris Park, Birmingham, Ala. 1. Silhouette Thornton. Arnoldina Heard St., Elberton, Ga. Tucker, Norma 19 White Oak Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Tufts, Margaret Anna Banner Elk, N. C. Turner, Christine 304 Hand Ave., Pelham, Ga. Turner, Frances 82 McLendon Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Turner, Lora Lee 82 McLendon Ave., Atlanta, Ga. TwiTTY, Rebie 1234 Clairmont Ave., Decatur, Ga. Vary, Elizabeth Anderson 61 Seattle Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Wakefield, Anna Margaret . . Tamarack Lodge, Banner Elk, N. C. Waldrop, Clara Louise Jonesboro, Ga. Walker, Ellen Axson Summerv ille, S. C. Walker, Mary Belle 558 Greene St., Augusta, Ga. Wallace, Ladie Sue Rutledge, Ga. Watterson, Frances Eatonton, Ga. Watts, Virginia 129 Adams St., Decatur, Ga. Weems, Mary Clinch McDonough, Ga. Weichselbaum, Alice nS E. Gwinnett, Savannah, Ga. Wescoat, Florence Edith 564 Greene St., Augusta, Ga. Wheeler, Pauline 14th Ave., Cordele, Ga. White. Louisa Allen 315 McDonough St., Decatur, Ga. Whitington, Margaret 171 Oglethorpe, Atlanta, Ga. Whittemore, Maude, Broztell Hotel, 5th Ave. 27th St., New York City Wiggins, Mildred Corinne . . 217 E. Ponce de Leon Ave.. Decatur, Ga. Wight, Pocahontas 3215 Seminary Ave., Richmond, Va. Wilds, Sue Marie Main St., Natchez, Miss. Wilkinson, Courtney Ballou .... 924 Court St., Lynchburg, Va. Williams, Virginia Ray 201 Winona Drive, Decatur, Ga. Wilson. Judith Prattville, Ala. Wing, Virginia Cecile Roswell, Ga. Winter, Roberta Powers Leland, Miss. WoLTz, Elizabeth Louisa .... 508 S. York St., Gastonia, N. C. WooDARD, Marye Louise Cedar Hill, Tenn. Wood, Margaret Rutledge Evans St., Bainbridge, Ga. Wootten, Betty Virginia . . . . 22 St. Charles Place, Atlanta, Ga. Wootten, Rosalie 245 E. Fourth St., Atlanta, Ga. Wright, Helen 1628 Pendleton St., Columbia, S. C. Wright, Jessika Atherton .... 201 E. Eighth St., Louisville, Ga. Wright, Mary Ben 17 Harralson Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Zachry, Grace Wood jt. Park St., Atlanta, Ga. Zellars, Emily Quinn Grantville, Ga. Zellars, Mary Ella Grantville, Ga. -l hen June days come to Georgia, But soon the great oaks scatter I see ?ny daughters leave. Their scarlet leaves o ' er Main; And through the three long summer nonths The gates are icide, when autumn comes. My lonely towers grieve. To welcome you again. Composite Picture of an Ideal Agnes Scott Girl Personality — Dell Bernhardt Manners — Virginia Ordway Disposition — Dick Scandrett Complexion — Mary Greene Pep — Martha Lin Manly Grace — Virginia Peeler Voice — Frances Gilliland Mouth — Isabel Ferguson Smile — Nonie Peck Wit — Elizabeth Cheatham Size — Mary Keesler Clothes — Virginia Burt AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE DECATUR GEORGIA A COLLEGE FOR WOMEN DECATUR BANK TRUST COMPANY CAPITAL $100,000 SURPLUS $65,000 Depository of the State of Georgia DECATUR, GEORGIA W. E. McCALLA, Chairman of Board of Directors J. HOWELL GREEN, President and Trust Officer W. H. WEEKES, President S. R. CHRISTIE, Vice-President C. M. SANDERS, Cashier J. W. BATTLE, Assistant Cashier Prompt Service : Correct Prices Dunlop ' s Point Lace, Best, and Bride Rose FLOUR Also a full line of high grade Canned Fruits and Vegetables ALBRIGHT-ENGLAND COMPANY Wholesale Grocers No. 1 Washington St. - Viaduct. Can You Imagine— Barron Hyatt popping chewing- gum? Mary Ann McKinney writing back- hand ? Margaret Griffin being boisterous? Daisy Frances sauntering? Miss White cross and snappy? Jinks Burt tackily dressed? Evelyn Eastman not asking ques- tions? Nancy Evans frivolous? Helen Wright unneat? Emmie Ficklen shootin ' craps? Frances Amis sentimental? Lelia Joiner not in love? Miss Daugherty fainting? Mildred Morrow hump-shoulder- ed? Dr. Salyer pale? Frances Gilliland riding on the street car? Margery Speake flunking a test? Miss Smith calm and collected? Miss Hopkins not calm and col- lected ? Walker Fletcher with nothing to say — beg pardon, not talking? Helena and Jinks separated? Vic on time for anything? Mary Freeman awkward? Mary Phlegar Brown singing tenor? Sine a brunette? Sterling and Barron mad with each other ? Allene Ramage without her time- piece? Mellie Zellars anywhere but wait- ing for the phone? Dell and Margaret forswearing the tea room? Mr. Tart givina; too much change? 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 COMPANY Atlanta For Sale Everywhere Do Your Hands Chap On Cold Days? Then You Are Using The Wrong Kind of Soap. -Try the- BLACKFRIAR HORSESHOE CAKE — Used by Miss Gooch in Wash- ing Her Hands after Every Dress Rehearsal. WIN A PRIZE! CONTEST OPEN TO ALL! As simple as the binomial theorem. To the first ten persons presenting a correct list of answers to the follow- ing questions, Mr. Tart will award a prize of a dollar bill, minus 15 cents exchange. 1. Who prefaces every remark with Now my good children? ' 2. What subject is Frances Gilliland majoring in? 3. Quote Genesis 3:15. 4. Who says something must be done? 5. Write from memory our Sunday and Thursday dinner menu. Silver and Woods Manufacturing Jewelers DIAMONDS - MOUNTINGS Medals, Badges, Etc., Made to Order REPAIRING SUA Whitehall Street, Atlanta, Ga. Phone i I. 1935 GREEN and MILAM il We Cater to Agnes Scott 1 The Best in Fruits and Produci 8 Produce Row Pictorial Photographs ' ' GIFTS THAT LAST In This Annual By REEVES ' STUDIO 631 2 Whitehall Street NAT KAISER CO. (Incorporated) ATLANTA Jewelers 90 MKI T (THING Man. o20 ANY WHERE 3 Peachtree St. Atlanta, Ga. Photos I TIME Established L893 BAME ' S, Inc. HERFF-JONES CO. Atlanta ' s Exclusive Talking Manufacturing Jewelers Stationers Machine Shop Indianapolis, Ind. Victrolas Sonoras OFFICIAL JEWELERS FOR Records 107 Peachtree Street SENIOR CLASS RINGS Everything in College Jewelry (Opposite Piedmont Hotel) H. S. CANFIELD, Representative Can II I Was? SENIOR WHO ' S WH ELECTION PAGE Most Graceful ( Mary Green . Mary Stewart ' ' Quickest . Speedy King Most Languid . Daisy Frances Smith Boldest . Cora Richardson Most Athletic . . . Polly Stone Sourest Disposition . Dick Scandrett Most Flip .... . Annie Wilson Terry Mary Mann Best Poker Player . . . . Emmie Ficklen Ugliest . . . . . Virginia Burt Most Gushing . Frances Amis . Dell Bernhardt Most Undignified . . Barron Hyatt Stupidest .... Mary Mobberly Most Hard-Hearted . . Janice Brown Extract from Pokie Wight ' s story for English 4: It touched her for her husband to bring her such beautiful flowers. She wiped her eyes and put them in a glass of water. Dr. Salyer (to Martha Eakes, who is keeping the library desk) : There ' s a Faerie Queene at the desk, is there not? Martha (blushing): Oh! Dr. Salyer, you flatterer, you! For- Toilet Articles, DRUGS Confections -JACOBS ' Compliments of Tennebaum Brother; WHOLESALE CONFECTIONERS 46 Wall Street S. A, Bookliannner FOUR EXPERT MEN PERMANENT WAVERS Mc KAY ' S BAKERY All Sorts of CAKES and PIES Apple Dumpling My Specialty Free Demonstration Every Thursday by Miss Daisy Frances Smith, Famous for Her Pie Apple Pie. Are You Ever Alone in a Crowd? Are You Tongue-tied and Awkward at Social Functions? Be a social-outcast no longer! In only fifteen minutes a day Manly and Lingle will teach you such bewitching table tricks that you will be the life of any dinner-party. LINGLE, Professor of spoon-picking-up MANLY, Professor of water-flipping McDaniel Company ATLANTA, GA. GOLD LEAF SUPERLATIVE PATENT FLOUR We Specialize on Gallon FRUITS - VEGETABLES MISS McKINNEY, assigning lesson in English 21: For Wednesday, finish Word- worth ' s Imitations of Immoral- ity, beginning with the lines, Our sleep is but a birth and a forgetting. Next week we shall take up Sheets and Kelly. ELKIN DRUG CO. The Rexall Stores Main Store: Court Square, Phone Dec. 0495 Store No. 2: 321 E. College Ave. Phone Dec. 0929 The Best in Drug Store Goods The Best in Drug Store Service LEADERS IN OPTICAL SERVICE -. ' HE signal success and popularity of i ' -) the Walter Ballard Optical Co. is evidence that Americans do dis- criminate. There ' s a growing host of peo- ple who demand the best service and the best glasses. We claim the leadership in service and quality, because we have never sold anything but the best glasses. You can pay any price for frames you like, but the glasses must be the best than can be produced for your eyes or we cannot serve you. Results — thousands of satisfied customers all through the states. We refer you to any of them; also the better oc- ulists, physicians and people in all walks of life. Walter Ballard Optical Co. 105 Peachtree St. (Clock Sign) ATLANTA Barney Google Is all the Rage! See Him Every Sunday in the JOURNAL Every Day on the Agnes Scott Campus Did You Know That— TATISTICS show that more Agnes Scott graduates marry than graduates of any other A-1 college for women in the Lnited States? The ridge of land on which Rebekah Scott dormitory is built is the water-shed for this region? Rain falling on one side of it flows to the Gulf of Mexico, and that falling on the other side flows to the Atlantic Ocean. In 1895, a wealthy man wanted to send his two daughters to Agnes Scott, but they would not come unless they could have a per sonal maid. Mary Cox was engaged as their maid, and she has been at Agnes Scott ever since. One year, a long time ago, on April 1st, not a single student came to class? Not only that, but when the teachers tried to go to their classes, they found they were securely locked in their bed- rooms. And that is why ever since, the Spring vacation always includes April fool ' s day. Miss Gooch has been to Europe? Atlantic Ice and Coal Corporation ICE, COAL Cold Storage Atlanta - Phone Main 1900 Decatur - Phone Dec. 0096 Compliments of George ' s Shoe Shine Parlor For Ladies GEORGE M. GIALELIS, Prop. 7 East Alabama Street Atlanta, Georgia Miss Lillian Smith: Oh, Mr. Stukes, won ' t you come and see what can be the matter with my typewriter? I can ' t get it to make carbon copies. I have five sheets of paper in the machine, but it only writes on the first one. Mr. Stukes (after examining the machine) : But, Miss Smith, where is your carbon paper? Miss Smith: Carbon paper? Why I never heard of such a thing! The Purchasing Power of 56 Stores THE BLANCHE-MARIE SHOPPE Enables us to place on sale in your 157 Peachtree Street city the latest styles and fashions at the same time they are shown in New York City. BLOUSES, FAN TAN HOSIERY, Grand Theatre Building Millinery Styles that are exclusive and moderately priced THE BLANCHE-MARIE SHOPPE SWEATERS, SILK and MUSLIN UNDERWEAR New York Waist House 30 Wliitehall St. Atlanta, Ga. ' 0 not stumble blindly through t life. Look ahead and learn what the future holds. Think what a comfort it would be to know beforehand if you were going to land My goodnight kiss in jail, have six husbands, or die a Just like mother used to give violent death. Let me read your Upper classmen, let me kiss you palm. goodnight. Sweet dreams assured. Frances McColgan E. Richards. 3rd Floor Inman Free Readings — Line will please form to the right. Jhsthen YOUiRe iucjorv and aecvmo -to vidiC On wketken You ne neneh socieUv iNclioiex W ie-i ' ieR Duhe kftPTY o-R wAe fieB VOu ' Fie T ie SilKouettTe Tea noon ' s -th FUce fOR YOU. J t Us Be T our Sngraver, too! It ' s a mighty important thing — this select- ing of the engraver of your personal stationery, in vitations, announcements, etc. Even as important, almost, as the choosing of the publisher of your annual. The same high standards that have brought success in our school and college publication department govern our steel die engraving. From Maryland to Texas, you will find that engraving bearing the Foote Davies Imprint is always the criterion. We be- lieve that we can please you, too. FOOTE DAVIES CO. ATLANTA ■ ;--- ?:, ' :m F7 ' Wi
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