Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA)

 - Class of 1925

Page 1 of 222

 

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



Page 6, 1925 Edition, Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1925 Edition, Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1925 Edition, Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1925 Edition, Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1925 Edition, Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1925 Edition, Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1925 Edition, Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1925 Edition, Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1925 Edition, Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1925 Edition, Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1925 Edition, Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1925 Edition, Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 222 of the 1925 volume:

THE BOARD OF EDITORS present a sketch ni SILHOUETTE of the drama " AGNES SCOTT: 1925 " VOL. XXII of the series centered about this famous character and one vokime of which is PUBLISHED ANNUALLY BY THE STUDENTS OF AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE DECATUR, GEORGL ' Uln am tul|n rnmprtHpa in t|tmsplf t }t xhtniB fnr mi}xtl} Aattra tatt atanba lljia unlump ta Inuinglg ipJJtrat? Ji: (§m prpHiJipnt ir. 31. S. UrOIain Table of Qontents I. Settixgs II. Instructors III. Leadixg Ladies . Helpful Committees V. OUTLIXE OF ArGUMEXT VI. Unique Interpretations VII. ETTE Cetera The Tower of Mai?i 5S The May -Day Oak The Colonnade 1 " Board of Trustees J. K. Orr, Chairman AtlatJta, Ga. C. AI. Candler Decatur, Ga. L. C. MandevILLE Carrollton, Ga. J. T. LuPTON Chattanooga, Tenn. W. C. Vereex Moultrie, Ga. J. S. Lyoxs itlanta, Ga. F. M. IxMAX Atlanta, Ga. Mrs. Samuel M. Ixmax Atlanta, Ga. Mrs. C. E. Harmax Atlanta, Ga. !Miss Mary Wallace Kirk Tuscumbia, Ala. Geo. E. Kixg itlanta, Ga. D. p. ] IcGeachy Decatur, Ga. R. O. Flixx itlanta. Ga. B. R. Lacy, Jr Atlanta, Ga. H. T. McIxTOSH Albany, Ga. J. R. ]McCaix Decatur, Ga. J. J. Scott Decatur, Ga. W. A. BellixGRATH Montgomer , Ala. D. H. Ogdex Mobile, Ala. W. R. DOBYXS Birmingham, Ala. Neal L. AxdeRSOX Savannah, Ga. Mrs. Harold B. Wey Atlanta, Ga. G. Scott Caxdler Decatur, Ga. P. T. Shaxks Sehna, Ala. Miss Naxxette Hopkixs Dean Officers of -Administration Iaky Frances Sweet, M.D. Resident Physician R. B. CUN ' XIXGHAM Business JManagcr James Ross McCaix, A.M., Ph.D. President Jennie Dunbar Finnell Lena Davies Housekeepers J. C. Tart ,,. Treasurer Nannette Hopkins, Pd.D. Dean Eleanor Buchanan Assistant Registrar Jennie E. Smith Secretary to the President S. Guerrv Stukes, B.D., A.M. Registrar Harriet V. Daucherty Resident A urse Emma E. Iiller Frances M. Calhoun Matrons Officers of Instruction and Government James Ross McCaix. A.M., Ph.D. University of Chicago, Columbia University President Nannette Hopkixs. Pd.D Dean M. Louise McKinney Professor of English Lillian S. Smith. A.M.. Ph.D. Syracuse L ' niversity, Cornell L ' niversity Professor of Latin and Greet: Mary Frances Sweet, M.D. Syracuse University, New England Hospital, Boston Professor of Hygiene Samuel Guerry Stukes, B.A., A.M., B.D. Davidson College. Princeton L ' niversity, Princeton Seminary Professor of Philosopliy and Edueation (The Geoi-gp W. Scott Memorial Foundation i Alma Sydenstricker, Ph.D. Wooster L ' niversity Professor of Englisli Bible Cleo Hearon, Ph.D. L ' niversity of Chicago Professor of History Robert B. Holt. . .B.. M.S. University of Wisconsin, L ' niversity of Chicago Professor of Chemistry Christian W. Dieckmann, F.A.G.O. Fellow of the American Guild of Organists Professor of Miisie Mary Stuart MacDougall, B.A., ALS., Ph.D. Randolph-Macon Woman ' s College, L ' ni- versity of Chicago, Columbia L ' niversity Professor of Biology Emily E. Howson. A.B., A. L Bryn Mawr College Professor of Physies and Astronomy Alice Lucile Alexander, B.A., M.. . Agnes Scott College. Columbia University Professor of Romance Languages ' ILLIAM Walter Raxkin, Jr., B.E., M.A. A. and E. College of N. C, University of N. C. Professor of Matliciiuitics Jeax Scobie Davis, B.A.. M.A. Bryn Mawr College, University of Wisconsin Professor of Econoinirs ami Sociology JoHx W. Good, A.B.. Ph.D. Erskine College, University of Illinois Professor of English Catherine Torrance, jNI.A. University of Chicago Jssoeiate Professor of Latin and Greek Frances K. Gooch, Ph.B., A.M. University of Chicago, Boston School of Expression Associate Professor of English Emma May Laney, M.A. Columbia University -Issociate Professor of English Isabel F. Randolph, B.A., B.S. Barnard College, Teachers ' College .Issociate Professor of Physical Education Edith Muriel Harx, Ph.D. Johns Hopkins University Associate Professor of Romance Languages Sl anish Louise Hale, A.B., .A.M. Smitli College, University of Chicago Associate Professor of French Elizabeth F. Jackson, A.B., Ph.D. Wellesley College, University of Pennsylvania Associate Professor of History Emily S. Dexter, B.A., Ph.D. Ripon College, University of Wisconsin Associate Professor of Psychology and Education Eugene Schofield Heath, A.B., A.M. Ohio Wesleyan University, University of Nebraska Acting Associate Professor of Botany 0n leave of absence 1924-1925. Alxusta Skeex. B.A.. M.A. Agnes Scott College, Emory University Assistant Professor of Clwiiiistry Mary E. CA tpBELL. B.A.. M.A. Barnard College, Columbia University Acting Assistant Professor of Latin and Greek Margaret Phvthian. B.A., M.A. Agnes Scott College. University of Cincinnati Assistant Professor of Romance Langnages Leslie J. Gavlord, B.A., M.S. Lake Erie College. L nivcrsity of Chicago Assistant Professor of Matlieniatics Ejima Moss Dieckjiann, Agnes Scott College Instructor in Englisli .A. AL RG. RET BL. xn. B.A. . gnes Scott College Instructor in Romance Languages Janet L. Brownlee, B.. .. M.- . Pennsylvania College for Women, University of Wisconsin Instructor in Latin Lady Coma Cole, B.A., M.. . Trinitv College, L niversity of PennsyUania Instructor in History J.VNEF Prestox, B.- . Agnes Scott College Instructor in English L RTHA StAXSFIELII, B.- . Agnes Scott College Instructor in Latin Harriette Hayxes. B.A. Randolph-Macon Woman ' s College Instructor in Pliysical Education Ruth Janette Pirkle, B.A. Agnes Scott College Instructor in f-liology Catherixe G.mi.t. Ph.B. L ' niversity of Chicago Instructor in Stanisli Ada S. Woolfolk Secretary of Faniil} ' Welfare Society. Actiiiii Atlanta Instructor in Sociology Genevieve C. White, B.A. Wesleyan College, Graduate Atlanta Library School Librarian Philippa Gilchrist, B.A. Agnes Scott College Assistant in Clicinisli ' v Cora Frazer Morton, B.A. Agnes Scott College Assistant in Matlicniatics and Physics Alice E. Brown, B.A. Goucher College Assistant in Biology Daisy Frances Smith, B.. . Agnes Scott College Assistant in English and Psychology Frances Amis, B.A. Agnes Scott College Assistant in Sl okcn English Carrie Curle Sinclair Graduate Virginia Intermont, Student Teachers ' College Assistant in Physical Edncation Louise Garland Lewis L ' niversity of Chicago, University of Paris, Art Institute Chicago, Academic Julian, Ecole Delacluse Art and Art History Lewis H. Johnson Graduate Pomona College of Music, New York Institute Musical Art, Student of William Nelson Burritt, N. Y., Student of Alexander Heinnemann, Berlin, Student of Arthur J. Hubbard, Boston Voice Culture Eda Elizabeth Bartholomew Graduate Royal Conservatory of Leipsic Piano Mary Ogilvie Dol clas Graduate Mueller Violin School ] ' iolin T irectory of Officers of -Administration Instruction and government Alexander, Miss Lucii.e 5-2 Park Lane. Atlanta, Ga. Amis, Frances Ann Fordyce, Ark. Bartholomew, Mrs. Eda Elizabeth 69 Penn Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Bland, Miss Margaret -|00 East 17th St., Charlotte. N. C. Brown, Miss Alice E. 9 4 Newington Ave.. Baltimore, Md. Brownlee, Miss Janet L. Washington, Pa. Campbell, Miss Mary E. Charleston, Jefferson City, W. Va. Cole, Miss Lady Coma Durham, N. C. D.wis, Miss Jean S. Agnes Scott College, Decatur, Ga. Dieckmann, Mrs. C. W. Decatur, Ga. DiECKMANN, Ur. C. W. Decatur, Ga. Dexter, Miss Emily S. Union Grove. Wis. Douglas, Miss Mary Ogilvie ■ Agnes Scott College, Decatur, Ga. Gault, jNIiss Catherine Chicago, 111. Gaylord, Miss Leslie Winchester, Va. Gilchrist, Miss Philippa Garth Courtland, Ala. GoocH. Miss Frances K. .-Xgnes Scott College, Decatur, Ga. Good, Dr. John W. Decatur, Ga. H. LE, Miss Louise 710 Coster St., Bronx, N. ' . Haen, Miss Muriel 2506 N. Calvert St., Baltimore, Md. Hearon, Miss Cleo Agnes Scott College, Decatur, Ga. Haynes, Miss Harriette Atlanta, Ga. He.ath, Mr. Eugene Schofield Emory University, Ga. Holt, Mr. R. B. Decatur, Ga. Hopkins, Miss Nannette Hot Springs, Va. HowsoN, Miss Emily E. Agnes Scott College, Decatur, Ga. Jackson, Miss Elizabeth F. 39 Main St., South Weymouth, Mass. Johnson, Mr. L. H. Decatur, Ga. Laney, Miss Emma May 7-21 Jefferson St., Tupelo, Miss. Lewis, Miss Louise G. Agnes Scott College, Decatur, Ga. Morton. Miss Cora Frazer R. F. D. A., Athens, Ga. McCain, Dr. J. R. ■ • S. Candler St., Decatur, Ga. MacDou ' gall. Miss Mary Stuart Agnes Scott College, Decatur, Ga. McKinney, Miss Louise S. Candler St., Decatur, Ga. Phythian, Miss Margaret Newport, Ky. Pirkle, Miss Ruth Cuniming, Ga. Preston, Miss Janef Bristol, Va. Randolph, Miss Isabel Decatur, Ga. Rankin, Mr. W. W. Thomasville, N. C. Sinclair, jMiss Carrie Curle Hampton, Va. Skeen, iMiss Augusta 126 E. Ponce de Leon . ve., Decatur, Ga. Smith ' , Miss Daisy Frances 161 N. Whitefoord Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Smith, Miss Lillian Agnes Scott College, Decatur, Ga. Stansfield, Miss Martha Bradenton, Fla. Stukes, Mr. S. G. Agnes Scott College, Decatur, Ga. Sweet, ' Dr! M.ary F. S. Candler St., Decatur, Ga. Sydexstricker, Mrs. Alma Agnes Scott College, Decatur, Ga. White, Miss Genevieve C. Lockhart, Ala. Woolfolk, Miss . da Family Welfare Society, Auburn . ve., .Atlanta. Ga. l " ll ' •ll« " IIIMI " ' ••lliin LEflDIMG LADIES ' mm Martha Lix Maxly Senior President Dalton, Georgia Whether she be shouting lustily through a megaphone, conducting a heated political campaign as Mayor of Rebekah Scott Town, or ably piloting the Senior Class through a varied and checkered career, " Theta " is right there, with an entirely Martha-Lin-ish mixture of sincerity, practicality and fool- ishness. Elizabeth Blalock Senior Secretary-Treasurer J oncsboro, Georgia Certainly we agree with Poe about the " tragedy " of fire bells when they call us out in the dead of night for drills, and we might be prone to vent our hatred on the fire chief. But since she is Liz, by morn- ing we have forgiven her enough to be honesth- proud of her athletic prowess or to ask — and take — her advice on the in- tricate details of our Senior caps and gowns and rings. t Josephine Douglass Senior Vice-President Murfreesboro, Tennessee Just to show the world at large that a college education does not necessarih ' im- ply " specs " and furrowed brow and stooped shoulders and superciliousness, the Class of ' 25 presents unto j ' ou Jo — Jo the fair, Jo the lovable, Jo the feature maid of Agnes Scott. Frances Alston Atlanta, Georgia For three years Frances was so absorbed in cleverly steering her course away from all such annoying trifles as French papers, English themes, history notes and lab. that she failed to sight danger ahead, and thus sailed headlong into ten hours of gym her Senior year. Yet not even this sudden athletic outburst could dampen her con- tinual good spirits. Frances Bitzer Lcland, Mississippi " Bit " and busy strangely begin with the same letter, but she is never too hurried with her various activities — which include even leading the Wednesday night gym dances — to stop and lend a listening ear or give some motherly advice tc her loving luman brood. Mary Bess Bowdoix AdairsviUc, Georgia Though only five feet two, she has man- aged to master all the history offered, go to the infirmary at intervals and have dinner dates. We " bow down " to her, — but only figuratively, out of consideration for our backs. If she weren ' t quite so tiny, now ! Mary Elizabeth Breedlove Valdosta, Georgia Mary has gaily flitted her way through college to the envy of many of tis who found Agnes Scott a greater problem. When she leaves its august portals, may the stronger sex look to their laurels, for few are they who can withstand her glances ! iXlARY Phlegar Brown Ilciidcrsonville. North Carolina " Mary Angel " unhesitatingly and uncom- plainingly shares anything she possesses with us — ' be it time, talents, clothes or what-not. . " nd who but an " angel " could lead tlie -A. S. C. chtiir in such elliereal music ? Idelle Bryant Fort ] ' alley, Georgia The strangers who at times have mis- taken Idelle for a Freshman must surely have judged onlj- by appearance or by tlie impulsive generosity of her nature. Cer- tainly they did not see her cherished Biology notebook ; for such masterpieces as her drawings could only be the results of long training and great wisdom. Louise Ryman Buchanan Nashville, Tennessee The engaging boyishness of " Bobs " + the dignity and seriousness of a President of Hoasc -1- the inimitable magnetism of — well, just Lou herself — = ? It takes no higher Math, to give the answer, for there is but one — it ' s Lou Buchanan. Lucille Caldwell LaGrange, Georgia Not content with taking all of the differ- ent courses in the Biology Department, Sine has even ventured into the important realm of music, loyally attending every Tuesday night sing, in the futile hope of learning to carry a tunc. ] Iary Palmer Caldwell Atlanta, Georgia The only difficulty which Mary Palmer has ever encountered in a career made very busy by tennis championships, a few majors or so, K. U. B., street-cars and Black- friars is the weighty decision between O.-and-O., and O.-and-O.-B.-F. ' Catherine Carrier Ashevillc. North Carolina The Queen of Hearts who made tlie tarts has a formidable rival in Catherine when she drops those dehcious balls of chocolate fudge from her mighty spoon. And we would warn her of those Knaves of Hearts who would steal those balls, lest a certain one capture her heart. It seems rather dis- respectful to the cloth to call him a Knave, however. Elizabeth Cheatham Atlanta, Georgia For three years we had marvelled at the skill with which Elizabeth wielded her pen; but not till the advent of Mr. Dubose Hay- ward did we fully realize what a genius we had in our midst. Some daj ' we expect to find a write-up of " Miss Cheatham ' s first volume of verse " in the New York Times Book Section, and then we ' ll " solve that Christmas problem " by sending copies to all our .A.. S. C. friends. Bryte Daniel Clinton, South Carolina We can scarcely blame the ivories of the piano tor responding so whole-heartedly to Bryte ' s merest touch, when a glance from her eye is enough to bring the most of us — and certain of the supposedly more intrepid sex as well — to her feet at once. Agatha Deaver Brevard, North Carolina The traffic jams of Atlanta worr ' Agatha no more than would a few vehicles on a country road. Her efficiency climaxes in the fact that she can always be counted upon to keep an appointment exactly on the dot, and that she often reports to class ten min- utes before the bell ! She is hurried but never flurried — a rare achitvement at Agnes Scott. Ruth Erxestixe Drane Columbus, Georgia " Hark, hark, the Lark! ' ' One can tell Ruth not only by her winning smile, but also by her even more winning voice. She has another rare quality, for she is among those who are willing to take the bushel measure off of their candles and let the rest of the world enioy their talents. Araminta Edwards Atlanta, Georgia Time can be measured by Araminta ' s innumerable trips home. The one week- end which she spent at Agnes Scott has be- come proverbial, for it actually took the lure of the Davidson Glee Club to liring about such an unusual event. Isabel Ferguson Waynesville, North Carolina Izzie competes for dramatic cups at Chi- cago and combats the fire of the Newcomb and Randolph-Macon debating teams with an effortless ease, worthy of Patrick Henry himself, and still she has had energy enough to s-h-h-h-h-h Rebekah Scott lustily every night when the quarter-of-ten riot breaks forth. Walker Fletcher Jackson, Tennessee When Walker comes around, we can see the humor of a rainy, drizzly Monday, the wit of no mail, and the funny side of four tests on a stretch. But there is a great deal of sensible solidness beneath this con- tinual humor. Her outstanding loyalty makes her a wonderfully true friend and she is never too busy to advise, never too tired to assist. - Sara Fullbright Atlaula, Georgia Even tliough. in great love of antiquity, she was usually to be found entranced by Greek odes and Latin dialogues, neverthe- less Sara daily found time to emerge and participate in that most modern form of amusement — the tea room. Leila Frances Gardner Decatur, Georgia The all-embracing sympathy of Frances would like to mother all the unfortunates in the world, we know. It is well that the world is a rather large one. after all. be- cause otherwise we fear the supply would give out before Frances ' zeal could he satis- fied. fm LuciLE Gause Stockton, Alabama Blue and Gold are Lucile ' s colors — not only because they are also Auburn ' s, but because the - stand for sincerity and warmth as well. Alice Carolyx Greenlee Decatur, Georgia The day students — among whom Alice holds an important place — are not the only ones acquainted with the fact that she has many friends everywhere. — even in Jack- sonville, Florida ( I ) Elizabeth W. Griffix Anderson, South Carolina " Lit " interprets those mystic letters " K. U. B. " as " Keeps U Busy. " We who look- on only marvel that it has not kept her too husv to Sillionettc and Blackfriar and hridge as well. Ruth Leanna Guffin Atlanta, Georgia Ruth hegan to make herself famous for her chemical ability when, as a fair Sopho- more, she became an undergraduate assist- ant in Chemistry. Moreover she can break hearts as well as records and test tubes. Her charm rules over friend and task and Florence flask. 5ILH0UET1 WORD PICTURES FREr M 4 Louise Hannah Thomaston, Georgia Louise never had any great difficulty in deciding which was more worthy ot her time — K. A. ' s or a higher education, — but she somehow found time to acquire both. Ruth Elizabeth Harrison Montcciiina, Georgia Ruth possesses such evident feminine charm that it is difficult to imagine her as- suming a mascuHne role of an} ' descrip- tion. But in " I Promise " the sheik-like sheen of her hair and the easy grace of her just-a-little-bit-too-broad-shouldered tux caused unforgivable havoc in the hearts of several visiting girls — at least that is what they say. Gertrude Catherine Henrv Jatksoni ' illc. Florida It requires no exceptional endowment of the native mental capacitits to forecast a post-graduate career for Henry, ince in three years she Ins managed ti mar ' v nIT two roommates. There is no doubt that she will conduct an extensive niatrniionial bureau, unless she should decide to relieve the suspense and marry one of her many suitors. Vera Hickman Oakland, Florida Not only is Vera a " jolly good fellow, " but she is likewise a shark in jNIath. and Physics. She literally trips over wires and figures that would make an ordinary person grind and groan. We have noticed another occupation — one that looks rather suspicious — star-.gazing. i Anna Margaret Hixes Roivland. Xortli Carolina " Maggie, " as her roommate affection- ately calls her, came to us only last year, but meanwhile she has found time to rise high in classical circles and in our hearts, and to develop a passion for gym and all thereto pertaining. Sallie Elizabeth Hortox Tuscaloosa, Alabama Although she is the littlest member of the Class of ' 25. yet Sallie does not leave the smallest place in the hearts of her class- mates. For this little Alabama girl — yea, - labama ! — has endeared herself to all of us. Here ' s hoping she may always emerge as happily from " scrapes " as she has dur- ing college. Iargaret Leyburn Hyatt Xorton, J ' irgiitia One might think that Agnes Scott expects Peg to be a inillionaire by the training she gives her in the art of handhng money. She has been treasurer of both Pi Alpha Phi and the Y. W. C. A., and the latter even went so far as to send her to New York to investigate Wall Street. Martha Cobb Jacksox Decatur, Georgia Those who have been taking coaching les- sons from " Jack " will be surprised if her income tax does not rank with Henry Ford ' s. Though her attainments in Latin and other scholastic subjects have won her a place on the honor roll, she is not at all one-sided, for her prowess in baseball, hocke} ' and track, have helped the Class of ' 25 to gain many of its sundry champion- ships. Rosalind Janes GrMn, Georgia What , girl in school does not know of " Tootsie " Janes — of her happy disposition, her letters from Marco, her tricks and pranks ? Meanwhile, she has managed to be tactful enough to hide her brains from the rest of us. and only her reports attest to the fact that she is not insignilicant in the classroom. Annie Barnes Johnson Decatur, Georgia We are tempted to call Annie a " Jack-of- all-trades " — including hearts — both because of her versatility and the added significance of the " Jack. ' ' The only trouble is that in her case the proverb does not liold true. " - - Ruth Johnston Macon, Georgia Ruth takes everything on the fly — from campus jaunts to her dignified Senior cap. She does all work, talking included, in double-quick time, and thus has many hours left to devote to making herself an au- thority on the latest shows, the latest fash- ions and the financial affairs of the Silhou- Mary Elizabeth Keesler Charlotte, North Carolina ' hen not even the hockey balls are proof against her, when even all-star teams open up their ranks to her without a question, how can we poor mortals expect to resist Mary ' s golden hair and charm? Dorothy Keith Greenville, South Carolina To see her tripping the Hght fantastic in the gym, or serving a feast in 34 Rebekali after lights, who would imagine that every Thursday night the same oung lady in a frenzy faces the endless problem of news for the Aggie, or dashes off editorials on the mentality of a college student? Com- bining charm and journalism is a secret all Dot ' s own. Eunice Cloud Kell Pascagoula, Mississifpi Those of us who knew Eunice a a trembling Freshman little guessed that some day she would be the guardian spirit of the " Maniacs " — but we will all agree that slie makes a mighty good guardian spirit in spite of her " shoos. " Margaret Ladd Chcriny. ' . Soutli Carolina Alargaret ' s strange sixth sense for learn- ing the events of exciting interest on the campus, which snpphes her with much ma- terial for conversation, is matched only by Iier zoological knowledge. (She has made a specialt3- of Campbells and cats.j Fraxces Willard Lixcolx Marion, I ' irginia It would be a hard matter for any one smaller than " Sticks " to possess as many good qualities or do as many things — from captivating the ladies as a man in Black- friars, to sending a basket-ball in the right direction, and above all, piloting the Y, W. C. A. so that it has meant much to A, S. C. this year in spirit, friendliness, fellowship and service. I VIRTUALLY flPOV£ Hl Georgia May Little Atlanta, Georgia An unforgettably correct butler in the Freshman stunt, a Sophomore Class Presi- dent who struck terror in every Freshman heart, a haughty Headsman in Sir David Wears a Crozi ' ii, a venerable Mr. Lawrence in Little Women, the amorous Lysander of Midsummer Night ' s Dream, — by these roles she gained fame on Agnes Scott ' s stage, but our abiding love she has won apart from the footlights ' glare — as " George " her- self. JosEPHixE Louisa Marbut Litlwnia, Georgia After trying Wesleyan for a year, Jose- phine Louisa decided in favor of A. S. C. and Tech., and here, in living up to her biological theories, she has " evoluted " into " Jo. " Psychology alone rivals her biological interests and when she is far-famed as a psycho-analyst we will claim a share in her glory, for it was by e.xperimenting on us that she got her start. Larsen Mattox Moultrie, Georgia We may remember Larsen as gracefully proffering checks to lionized lecturers, tear- ing up the World Court and the Immigra- tion Bill in Pi Alpha Phi or in various other ways, but never can we forget her as the author of our Junior Pla} ' — that all- star cast production and its big First Night. We predict for her an endless succession of masterpieces in an atmosphere of foot- lights and grease paint. Lillian Middlebrooks Starm ' ille, Georgia We all envy Lil because she has a good- looking brother in Atlanta who stops by the college on his way to Covington and takes her home for the week-end. The rest of the week, typing papers for Miss Hearon, vocalizing for Mr. Johnson and I G.-ing for Miss Randolph, keeps Lil l)usy, l5Ut not too busv to " laugh and stay fat. " ' Frances Carolyn Moore Atlanta. Georgia When Frances found that Emory was nicer than Mercer, she garnered her Fresh- man credits from Wesleyan, and came to Agnes Scott. She has heconie an invaluable member of the study ( ?) class in the base- ment of the library ; not only for her wonderful class notes, but for her " lovely locks. " whose golden glints have proved to be at once the envy and inspiration of all. Vet, with all her scholastic abilitj ' , she finds Education " a great problem. " AxxE LeConte McKay Macon. Georgia That she is a member of Blackfriars, that she makes out the programs for Y. W., and that she is an excellent poster artist is generally known. But (sh-h-h-h — this is a deep, dark secret), she is a cousin of Sidney Lanier — and maybe she is waiting to sur- prise us with " Poems; by Anne McKay. " _v Mary Ann McKixxey A ' a tugdu ill cs, Texas " Mack " has been one of Agnes Scott ' s headliners, both in the extraordinary breadth of her interests — which include everything from being an exceptionally popular Student Government President to " presenting Wall " — and in the depth of her devotion to her two " sisters. " Ruth Whiting Owex Spiingficld, Massach itsctfs Ruth is a little person, quiet and demure, hut she wields a wicked racket. In spite of their crushing defeats on the courts, however, her friends all love her for her readiness to help and her sympathy in any- thing from a " delayed " date to a llunk slip! Clyde Passmore Albany, Georgia Clyde i»rpasses more than a few of us in her und3-ing good humor and her devo- tion to the Agonistic. In the latter she is part of both the reportorial and cir- culatory systems. Martha E. Pennington Greensboro, Georgia Not even the slings and arrows of Math. XXXVI or Physics lab. could ruffle Martha ' s serenity and cheerfulness and general good-will. Eugenia Perkixs Augusta, Georgia Presenting : " The Four P ' s. " A vivid dramatization. Pep, Photography, Person- ahty and Perkins. Principally and price- lessly Photograpliy. Mary Walker Perry RusscllvUlc, Kentucky Walkie, for the iirst time in her college career separated from Mr. and Mrs. Peck, has managed to recover her spirits suffi- ciently to be one of the gayest and most popular members of the Gaines set. Lucille Woodley Phippex Decatur, Georgia To help Mrs. Sydenstricker correct our Bible notes may seem a superhuman task to some of us, but Lucille finds in it merely a little exercise as she pursues her serene and steadfast way. Mildred Martha Pitner U ' asliington, Georgia Mildred has been one who has made a better academic record than the majority of us and has still found time for a great many other things, including Blackfriars, Pi Alpha Phi. numerous trips to Atlanta, and many dates. Julia Ficklex Pope IVashiiigioii, Georgia Those who know Juha most intimately will always remember her as the girl who knows more fimny songs than any other girl in school. But Julia has other claims to fame : a spirit always willing to help another, and an intellect capable of con- quering even the intricacies of Greek. Catherine Carrier R.axdolph Ashcfillc, North Carolina Catherine combines a beauty, which is not just skin deep, with a variety of in- terests. Among the latter we have recently noticed a passion for airplanes. Some day we are expecting her to come back and visit us in one. Margaret Fran ' ces Rogers Atlanta, Georgia Dates, dances and the skillful juggling of frat pins rescue Margaret from the sorrows of ennui. At odd times she is wont to rush out to A. S. C, where you may find her reading French in an enviably casual and expert way ; or completing that gym major of hers: or carrying on that patronage of the tea-room which is prom- inent among her academic activities. Jacquelixe Campbell Rolstox Staunton, Virginia Jack, a true Virginian from the Valley, has accomplished the remarkable. She at- tained the dignity of Senior member of Exec, and became a bobbed-haired flapper the same year. ] Iaria Kirklaxd Rose Charlotte, A ' ortli Carolina If ever you want to get anything done quickly and certainly, just ask Alaria Rose. The North Carolina Club knew that when they made her their President last year. The Y. W. knew it when they put her on Cabinet Commission. Maybe Miss Davis knows it. too. If she doesn ' t, why does she give her all the ' rithmetic to do by herself when it takes a whole class to do the read- ing and ' riting? Flov Hilda Sadler Oakland, Florida ' ho would think that Floy, of the Flor- ida drawl and the easy-going grin, could devour term-papers and History notes with such fiendish zeal and dispatch? She is the despair and envy of the less fortunate ones of us who must needs wrestle hours with the tortures while she goes light-heartedly in to the Metropolitan. Emmie Saxox Atlanta, Georgia Emmie has made her Psych, major of practical value by applying its principles to the problems of daily life. With her gentle, unassuming manner she has found a place in our hearts, and in that of a certain dark- haired individual as well. Josephine Schuessler Columbus, Georgia Jo is one of the " fastest " girls in school, for she broke an inter-collegiate record in track in 1923. During her Senior year, she managed discussion groups equally as well as hurdles. Carolyn Smith Covington, Georgia They say that the college is going to establish a chair of " General Business and Property Manager for Publications and Plays " and put Carolyn there for life. The Agonistic has been heard to breathe a sigh of gratitude, for it has been wondering what on earth it would do when Carolyn should abandon the helm. Charlotte Smith Atlanta, Georgia While the rest of her classmates were borne past her, overcome by the rapid fire of Anglo-Saxon verbs, this Charlotte, the independent and efficient, " went on cutting bread and butter, " like the immortal one of Thackeray. Ella Blaxtox Smith Atlanta, Georgia Perhaps it is with her ever-ready sym- pathy and interest that Ella has successfully drawn from the hearts and pocket-books of Atlanta ' s business magnates the wherewith- al for the Silhouette. Viola Axxa Smith U ' aucliida. Florida When one thinks of all the good things brownies do, one will know at once that this " Brownie " is a real one, even if she did outgrow the rest, and even if she does live in the land of orange blossoms instead of fairv land. Margery Mayhew Speake HiintsviUe, Alabama Our sympathy would make us say a few words in defense of the editor, but stern justice stays our pen. At least, kind reader. let us pass on in tolerant silence. Emily Ann Spivey Eatoiiton, Georgia Spivey and stars go together — in sweaters as well as in initials. The series includes school-spiritedness. too. but at this point Emily characteristically breaks the allitera- tion and all records by including in her varied career the gym, good-fellowship and giddy gossip. Susie Vallottox Stokes Savannah, Georgia We wondered how the Professor had been able for as long as he did to resist leading one of Agnes Scott ' s " least, but by no means, last " daughters in the path of her ex-roommate. We wish he had refrained a little longer — but we can scarcely blame him I Marianxa Wallis Strouss Atlanta, Georgia The varying aspects of her relations with Agnes Scott accuse her of a fickle nature. She has been a boarder, an absentee at Shorter, a daj ' student, they say. The only answer to the charge is Marianna herself. — our Marianna, with her constant service and quiet serenity. Sarah Tate Fairmount, Georgia Among the rest of us who merely form part of the " madding throng " of ever- increasing bobbed-haired brunettes, Sarah ' s long flaxen tresses would mark her out as unique even if she had not a definite in- dividuality of character as well. SusAX Frances Texxext Augusta, Georgia After many petitions to the faculty and consultations with the Advanced Standing Committee, Frances has finalh convinced them that knowledge can be obtained else- where than at Agnes Scott. Meanwhile, slie has convinced us that happiness can only be attained within the protecting walls of her Paradise on earth — Augusta, Geor- EuGEXiA Rutherford Thompson Biniiliigliain, Alabama So big is " Ell ' s " heart that it not only envelops all of Agnes Scott, the Orphans ' Home and the Associated Charities, but it even expands to include a nearby university in the warmth of its generous affection. Mary Belle Walker Augusta, Georgia To any one but Belle there would be quite a come-down from the handling of six thousand dollars of A. S. C. budg et to the first-year-out-of-college salaries that the cold, cold world grudgingly bestows. But since she is her own efficient, dependable, lovable self, we are expecting for her a pay envelope even outweighing the A. S. C. Student Treasury. Ellen Axson Walker Siimmervillc, South Carolina We crave nothing better than to compose a separate eulogy on each of Ellen ' s evi- dences of genius — the casual way she flips a basket-ball through a hoop ; her poise in chatting with lecturers great and renowned : her charm behind footlights ; the dignity she achieves as President of Pi Alpha Phi : the loveliness of the poems she writes ; her versatility in B. O. Z.,not to mention the way she wears a shiny black shingle bob and uses a certain pair of blue eyes. We could go on, but those who do not know Ellen would never believe us, and those who do would find us quite inadequate. For of course there is no definition of Ellen but — Ellen. Pocahontas Wight Richmond, Tirginia Pocahontas wears the scalps of all the debating teams around proudly on her belt, but this fact does not interrupt the slow and stately grace with which she moves about the campus and with which she has justified her sobriquet. Elizabeth Louisa Woltz Gastonia, Worth Carolina After Betsey had been here a year, she decided to stay nearer home, but she liked us so well she had to come back. We are very glad she did. for she has shown a keen interest in everything on the campus — especially in Biology : she makes more " Field " -trips than are required for the class. Iargaret Rutledge Wood Bainbridgc, Georgia " Mag " has managed her half-dozen frat pins with the same skill she has used in meeting all of her weighty responsibilities — such as keeping a dog on third floor Main and weathering the storm of Historv . Mary Ben Wright Atlanta, Georgia Footlights and flaming red hair — there you have our Mary Ben. Equally expert in guiding the destinies of Blackfriars, in washing the hands after the method most approved on the Continent, in imparting cheer with that smile and " Hey. there I " of hers, Mary Ben has made for herself an enviable place in the hearts of us all. Emily Quinn Zell. ' rs Decatur, Georgia Whether in the capacity of day student or boarder, Emily has always maintained her wit and good humor, even in the face of such obstacles as hockey games and history term papers. She lifts our spirits and al- ways manages to keep hers high. Charles McCain Decatur, Georgia Holding the unique position of being the only representative of the sterner sex in this class of 82 has not the least intimidating effect on Charles, who calmly rolls his big blue eyes around and even seems to enjoy his predicament. Senior- Sophomore Sisters Frances Alston Martha Chapin Frances Bitzer Roberta Winter Elizabeth Blalock Louise Leonard j L- RY Bess Bowdoin Mary Crenshaw Mary P. Brown Cleo McLaurine Louise Buchanan Catherine Mitchell Mary Breedlove Frances Craighead Idelle Bryant Helen Farmer Mary Palmer Caldwell Lora Lee Turner Lucille Caldwell Mae Erskine Irvine Catherine Carrier Blanche Berry Elizabeth Cheatham Katherine Gilliland Bryte Daniel Louise Plumb Agatha Deaver Georgia May Burns Josephine Douglass Ruth McMillan Ruth Drane Emily Stead Araminta Edwards Kathryn Johnson Isabel Ferguson L RY Martha Lybrook Walker Fletcher Catherine Mitchell Sarah Fullbright Frances Dobbs Frances Gardner Margaret Neel Lucille Cause Pauline McLeod Alice Greenlee Virginia McDonald Elizabeth Griffin Mary Davis Ruth Guffin Emily Nelson Louise Hannah Ann Heys Ruth Harrison Carolina McCall Gertrude Henry L rgaret Gholston Vera Hickman Martha Johnston Margaret Hines Cephise Cartwright Margaret Hyatt Virginia Sevier Sallie Horton Grace Carr Martha Jackson Frances Freeborn Rosalind Janes Mildred Morrow Annie Johnson Louisa White Ruth Johnston Frances Buchanan Mary Keesler Evalyn Powell Dorothy Keith Ellen Douglass Leyburn Eunice Kell Reea Bayless Frances Lincoln Elizabeth Clark Georgia May Little Nancy Lou Knight Martha Lin Manly Douglass Rankin Josephine L rbut Loltise Bansley Larsen Mattox Mamie Shaw Lillian MiDDLEr.ROOKS [Ain ' Heath Frances AIoore Edith Stricklaxd Anne McKay Sarah Shields Marv Ann McKinnev ELiZAiiEXH Norfleet Ruth Owen.. Miriam Preston Clyde Passmore Louise Woodard Martha Pennington May Reece Eugenia Perkins Elizabeth Hart Mary Walker Perry EwiN Baldwin Lucille Phippen Caroline McKinney Mildred Pitner Maurine Bledsoe Julia Pope Elizabeth Henderson Catherine Randolph Helen Lewis Margaret Rogers Mary Smith Jacqueline Rolston Courtney Wilkinson Maria Rose Elizabeth Lilly Floy Sadler Louise Capen Emmie Saxon Dorothy Chamberlain Josephine Schuessler Eleanore Allbright Carolyn Smith AL rgaret Edmondson Charlotte Smith Martha Crowe Ella Smith Marcia Green Viola Smith Elizabeth Lynn Margery Speake Hulda McNeel Emily Spivey Martha Childress Susie Stokes Josephine Bridgman Marianne Strauss Edith Richards Sarah Tate Mary Jervis Frances Tennent Eugenie Dozier Eugenia Thompson ALary Weems Ellen Walker Louisa Howard Belle Walker Grace Etheredge Pocahontas Wight Rachel Henderlite Elizabeth Woltz Elsa Jacobsen Margaret Wood Leila Bell Mary Ben Wright Jo-Ann Cox Emily Zellars C. therine Mitchell Senior Qlass History IX the Fall of 1 92 1 the curtain rose on a four-act play that vas to be unique. The cast that arrived just in time for the first act was composed of 176 girls, short and tall, blonde, brunette and nondescript, all members of the Class of 1925. They knew neither lines nor cues but they were so very self- confident that the management was momentarily impressed and ordered the play to begin. The coach was a stern man, but a wise one and he used the device of a play within a play to prove to the cast that their knowledge of stage technique was ex- tremely rudimentary. He allowed them to produce a stunt and " It Might Have Been " a success but for " An Event Which Took Place at the Cap and Merrie Pig- tail. " The class ' s self-esteem was further reduced h its discovery that it could not play hockey, but as its self-confidence decreased its ability increased. After the first three basket-ball games the team was invincible, and when Track day was over the Freshman class had won first place. The zeal of the cast never flagged. The - tried out for every organization on the campus and were inconsolable when they discovered that Hoasc and Gamma Tau were not open to them. But consolation for all their woes — past, present and future — came on February 14, 1922, when they discovered that the Juniors were interested in them for more than professional reasons. The beginning of the second act found the cast in high favor with themselves and the powers that ruled. Only the black cat found their company undesirable and persisted in ignoring their charms and achievements. Thirteen members wore the A. S. that year and the class held the championship in basket-ball, baseball and track. The cast gloried still more in the radiance reflected from their august sister class and enjoyed to the fullest the prestige that attended their position. Three great sorrows came very close to the Sophomore class in the Spring of 1923: the death of a dearly loved and admired classmate, the death of the presi- dent, and the death of the head of the English department. The curtain rose on the third act to find the cast hunting diligently, not for an honest man, but for Sophomore sisters. The question was not how to find one, but how to choose. Tbe plot had thickened decidedly by this time, and the cast, con- trary to all the rules of pla vriting, had narrowed down to about half the original number. It was further depleted by the elopement of Rosamonde Neisler who joined the ranks of those who prefer an immediate AI.R.S. to an eventual A.B. The action climbed steadily toward the climax in the second scene of this act. Every incident looked forward either to the Junior-Senior Banquet or to the next and final act. The ever-to-be-remembered February 14 rolled around and was cele- brated by the sending of Valentines which bore a much more thrilling message than the usual one. In athletics the Juniors held their own, triumphing once more in basket-ball and track. The energy expended in selling chocolate and peanuts and in producing Larsen ' s play was amply rewarded by the success of the Junior-Senior Banquet, and the curtain fell upon a joyful scene, the terrace of East Lake Club with a full moon rising over the water. The last act started briskly with a long-hoped-for triumph. The Class of ' 27, the sister class of the players, won the black cat. That excitement was quickly followed by the one of selecting rings and invitations, and finalh ' bv the to-be- compared-with-no-other thrill of Investiture, when they were assured that the right to don cap and gown was really theirs. The romantic element of the play again came to the fore, when Susie Stokes followed in the footsteps of her roommate and left a Georgia campus to keep house on a North Carolina faculty row. This act saw the ground broken for the new gymnasium, and the cast rejoiced with the audience but it was also saddened a little to know that it could not swim in the new pool nor perform on its stage except in the capacity of visiting alumnae. In the second scene, to the continuous pleasures of Senior coffee, camping trips to Stone Mountain, and the exercise of Senior privileges, was added such notable occasions as the 22d of February when the Seniors put off the dignitv of cap and gown for the dignity of wigs and hoop skirts. The climax came at the end of the play when the cast, seasoned players now, assembled one and all on the stage for a grand finale. For some it has been a short play, for some long ; some call it a comedv and others would class it with the tragedies. But the cast agrees on this at least, that it hopes that the audience has enjo ed watching as it has enjoyed playing, and that it will demand many curtain calls in the years to come. Georgi.- May Little, . Class Historian. .f - jQ st Will and Testament of the Senior Qlass STATE OF GEORGIA, DEKALB COUNTY, ' -w E, the Class of 1925, makinjj; no rash chiims, but believing; ourselves to be ■ of relatively sound and adequate mind, although dented and crinkled and V J _X frayed at the edges, on account of the struggles of the past four years, do hereby declare this to be our Last Will and Testament. Item I. We do hereb ' declare all previous documents, wills, statements, claims, papers, testimonials, etc., null and void. Item II. We, the Senior class, do bequeath to the Class of ' 2b the following privileges and everything they entail : 1. Attending meals at tlie time most suited to their con -enience. 2. Using lights after the younger and less mature students have retired. 3. Our seats in chapel, and the first stanzas on which we pass out. 4. The wearing of caps and gowns, and so-called accompanying dignity. Item III. I, Frances Alston, do bequeath my regular attendance at classes and my punctuality to Nancy Lou Knight. Item IV. We, Frances Bitzer, Isabel Ferguson and Eunice Kell, do hand down our nocturnal perpetual motion machine — the " shooer " — to future house presidents. Oiih ' take out a patent for it, and you will become famous. Item V. I, Idelle Bryant, do will my boisterous, self-asserti e nature to Josephine Houston. Item VI. I, Mary Bess Bowdoin, do leave my athletic prowess on the hockey field to F ' dith Richards. Item VII. I, Elizabeth Blalock, do will my double shufHe to Martha Childress and Sarah Slaughter, realizing that there is enough for you both. Item VIII. I, Mary Breedlove, do will the tlate space I paid for as a Freshman to Margaret Gunn and Jennie Dell Simnis, and the upkeep of the phone pad to Helen Farmer. Both are good investments. Item IX. I, Mary P. Brown, do leave my leadership on the dance floor to Evelyn Kenned -, and the Y. W. musical programs to Frisky Cooper. Item X. We, Walker F " letcher and Louise Buchanan, do lea e our affection for Mr. Toots Green and John Wesley Weeks, respectively, to Dora Ferrell and Cephise Cartwright. Item XI. I, Lucille Caldwell, do will m - total indifiference to Carrie Graham. Item XII. We, Mary Palmer Caldwell and Sarah Tate, do leave to Margaret Neel our neatness of coiffure. Both doses at once may prove more effective. Item XIII. I, Elizabeth Cheatham, do leave my habitual Buster Brown collars to Jo Walker, and my pull with the faculty in general to Virginia Peeler. Item XI ' . I, Bryte Daniel, do most willingly leave to Eloise Harris, Eleanor Bennett, or anyone who wants it, my accommodating playing in the gvm, on the occa- sion of Monday and Wednesday nights. Item XV. I, Agatha Deaver, do leave m - immaculate marcelled hair to Jo Bridgman, hoping that she will preserve it as well as I have. Item X ' I. I, Josephine Douglass, leave m ' bids to all fraternity dances to Betty Little, knowing that she is in sad need of same. Item XVII. I, Araminta Edwards, do will to future summer school students my popularity at Cornell University, my serious-mindedness to Margaret Gholston, and mv best record, " Insufficient Sweetie, " to Evelyn Sprinkle. Item X ' III. I, Ruth Drane, do leave to Catherine Mock my expressive eye- brows and facial expressions during choral singing. Item XIX. I, Sarah FuUbright, do leave my mathematical mind to Nellie Richardson, and to Ellen Douglass Le burn my rather speedy speech. Item XX. I, Frances Gardner, do leave my seat in the front row of the choir to Marcia Green, and my sunny smile to Allene Ramage. Item XXI. I, Lucille Gause, do will my iolent temper to Mary Ella Ham- mond, with the sincere wish that she may control it better than I have. Item XXII. I, Alice Greenlee, do bequeath my hair to Louisa Duls, earnestly hoping that some of the brilliance manifested on the outside may osmose to the inside. Item XXIII. I, Elizabeth Griffin, do will m - French accent and " Polly- vooing " to Blanche Carson Bern,-. Item XXIV. I, Ruth Guffin, do hand down my weak mind, especially along chemical lines, to Grace Augusta Ogden. Item XXV. We, Ruth Harrison and Rosalind Janes, do will our midnight oil can to Ellen Fain. The supply is running low, though, and will need refilling pretty soon. May it serve you well, as it did us. Item XXVI. I, Louise Hannah, do hand down to Edith Gilchrist, my " specs, " and to Lucia Nimmons my permanent wave. Item XXVII. I, Gertrude Henn,-, having in the course of three years married off two roommates, do hereby renounce all claims or weaknesses I may have had toward matrimony, and do bequeath to Leila Bell my intention of forever remaining single. " Item XXVIII. I, Vera Hickman, do leave my artistic temperament to Leone Bowers, and to Ethel Littlefield my all-roundness. Item XXIX. I, Margaret Hines, do will my place in the minuet to Susan Rose. Item XXX. We, Sallie Horton and Elizabeth Shaw, having worn them out, do will our humorous and sun-dry wads of chewing gum to Reba Bayless and liddj Morrow. Item XXXI. I, Alargaret Hyatt, do will my unprecedented frankness to Helen Bates, and mv laugh to Marv Knox. I, Annie Johnson, do leave to any and all Psychology students Examples to suit any cases arising in this course may be Item XXXII. my younger brothe secured here. Item XXXIII. I, Ruth Johnston, do will to Margaret Tufts m ' efficiency and my speedy speech. Item XXXIV. I, Mary Keesler, do leave my voice and accompanying blush to Hazel Huff and Emilie Ehrlich. Item XXXV. I, Dorothy Keith, having found that I have no further need of it, do will my legal mind to all History majors, and Jo North in particular, know- ing that it will be of use, not only in History classes, but also at all teas and social functions given b} ' that department. Item XXXVI. I, Margaret Ladd, do leave my ability to put things over on e.xec. together with all my " inside dope " to Virginia Grimes. Item XXXVII. I, Frances Lincoln, do leave my ability to jump center to Grace McLaurin. To Edythe Carpenter, my promptness at meals, and my ap- propriate name of " Sticks " to Rachel Henderlite, b ' gorry! Item XXXVIII. I, Georgia May Little, do leave my mannish role in Black- friar plaj ' S to Mary Freeman. Item XXXIX. I, Martha Lin Manly, do leave my morose temperament and snobbishness to Sarah Smith. Item XL. I, Josephine Marbut, do leave my boomerang voice to the student body and to Eleanor Berger, in particular, to be used on such occasions as the Inter- collegiate Debate and Freshman-Sophomore Stunt Night. Item XLI. I, Larsen Mattox. leave my capacity for the daily theme eye to all future Freshmen and my production of Broadway plays to Florence Perkins. Item XLII. I, Lillian Middlebrooks, do leave to Dorothy Owen all those qualities which fit me for roles from the part of William to Patrick Henry. Item XLIII. I, Frances Moore, do bequeath my love of Chemistr ' V and VI to Olivia Swann. Item XLIV. I, Anne ] IcK y, do leave my short and accommodating name to Mary Virginia Elizabeth Frances Louise Lucy Richie Riviere. Item XLV. I, Mary Ann McKinney, do leave to Virginia Browning the chair in Miss Hopkins ' office, with the hint that it would " sit " better if the bottom were re-cushioned. Item XLVI. I, Ruth Owen, do lea e my shock of hair to Edith Brown and to Marguerite Burnley my tennis racket. Item XLVII. I, Clyde Passmore, do leave my extreme versatility, especially in Psychology and Education classes, to IMargaret Bull. Item XLVIII. I, Martha Pennington, do leave to Blanche Haslam my in- terest in the Physics Department, and my sylph-like form to Charlotte Higgs. Item XLIX. I, Eugenia Perkins, do lea e m - tireless energy to Mary ] Iartha Lybrook, realizing that she needs it all, otherwise I would leave half of it to Margaret Whitington. Item L. I, Mary Walker Perry, do will, — that is, I mean I leave — my facu of seeing the point to all jokes as such to Nan Linj le, and to Fannie Brown my role as Miss Dexter in Faculty Take-off. Item LI. I, ' Lucille Phippen, do leave my pull with Mrs. Sydenstricker and the Bible Department, to Lib Clarke, with the right to take it back if I ever need it again. Item LII. I, Mildred Pitner, do bequeath to Emily Kingsbery ni) ' pleasing personality and red dress. Item LIII. I, Julia Pope, do leave my singing ability — which, if cultivated, will probabl} ' ri al Galli-Curci, — to Emily Jones and Elizabeth Callen. May it help you out in the daily routine as it has me. Item LIV. We, Catherine Randolph and Catherine Carrier, do leave our week- end trips to the Fields ' to Betty lalone and Ewin Baldwin. Item L ' . I, Margaret Rogers, do en e my fondness for the other sex to Juanita Greer. Item L ' I. I, Jacqueline Rolston, do leave my reputation for never being late in keeping engagements to Clarkie Davis, and my pains in dressing to Rosalie Wootten. Item LVII. I, Maria Rose, do leave to Ladie Sue Wallace the upkeep of the path to the Alumnae House. Keep the weeds out as well as I have. Item LVIII. I, Floy Sadler, do will my Florida oranges to Mamie Shaw. Item LIX. I, Emmie Saxon, do bequeath all the disturbance I cause in the Day-Students ' Room to Lois Bolles. Item LX. I, Josephine Schuessler. do leave all my discussion groups to my successor, and my surplus weight, which I have tried so long to get rid of, to Helen Clark ] Iartin. Item LXI. We, the Smith family, viz. : Carolyn, Charlotte, Ella and Viola, leave all our worldly possessions, including popularity with Emory men, efficiency, laughs and giggles, and oranges, to the student body at large, together with our unexcelled name. Item LXII. I, Margery Speake, do leave my frivolous nature and the art I have of slipping in at 3 A. M. to Catherine Graeber. Item LXIII. I, Emily Spivey, do leave my much-coveted position, " based on high scholastic excellence and popularity among the students, " of writing Giddy Gossip to Emily Daughtry. Item LXIV. I, Marianne Strauss, do will to Virginia HoUingsworth my seat in the back row of Education class, with the many advantages it carries with it. Item LXV. I, Frances Tennent, having derived untold benefit from the com- fortable chair in the Electives Committee room, do lea e it and its upkeep to Lucy Winn. Item LXVI. I, Eugenia Thompson, do turn over my art of mothering the Freshmen to Margaret Debele. Item LXVII. I, Belle Walker, do will to Clarkie Davis my squirrel trap, with " - all the flyinti; squirrels caui ht thereby: m patented basket-ball jump to Ethel Reddintj; and the change and rest I never got to the next Student Treasurer. Item LXVIII. I, Ellen Walker, do will my accommodating verse-making, used by every organization on the campus, to Helen Lewis. Item LXIX. I, Pocahontas Wight, do will my debating card box to Kathrine Pitman; my contacts with famous artists to Louise Bennett; and my name, " Poky, " to anyone it fits. Item LXX. I, Mary Ben Wright, do will e erything I had handed down to me by F ' rances Amis, including Miss Gooch, to the next Blackfriars President, and to Sterling Johnson m - hair and iron constitution. Item LXXI. I, Elizabeth Woltz, do bequeath my theories that luiite work and pla - to Edythe Coleman, and my sunny smile to Mary Heath. Item LXXII. I, Margaret Wood, do will all my frat pins to Mellie Zellars and Elizabeth Lynn, as I have no further use for same (i. e., frat pins). Item LXXIII. I, Emily Zellars, do leave to Carolina McCall my reputation as Class Joker, and hope that she will get as much pleasure from her jokes as I did. This document was signed, sealed and delivered by the Class of 1925, this 25th da " of May. Emily Spivey, Testator. Witnesses: Mae Erskine Irvine, Blanche Carson Berry, INIartha Rose Childress. Senior Qlass Prophecy Cairo, Egypt, May 27, 1935. It has been many days since I have had anything as wonderful to relate to my diary as my experience yesterday. I haven ' t encountered such a thrill, even in my travels, for a long time but I must hasten to set it down in black and white while it is still fresh in my memory. It happened in this wise : Yesterday I was crawling about on the nose of the pyramid of Cheops 11, when, lo and behold ! whom should I meet coming around the other nostril but Martlia Lin Manly ! At the same instant she saw me and we rushed into each other ' s arms. " Martha Lin! " I shrieked joyfully, " what are yon doing here? " Martha Lin pulled her small, black, white veiled hat farther down over her face, adjusted various and sundry boxes strapped on her back and gave me a long, astonished stare through her spectacles. " Why I, " she proclaimed proudly, " am an archeologist. " " What? " I cried, " whatever put that idea into your head? " " Oh, don ' t you remember that cute little exploring hat I had in my Senior year? ' " she asked with a disgusted air. " You all told me it was so becoming, I thought it would be wise to accept a position where I could wear it all the time. ' ' " Are you archeologing now? " I inquired, respectfully. " Oh, yes, " she answered, " but I can always stop my labors to talk to an old friend. Why, do you realize that this is our anniversary? iThe 26th of ] Iay ! Ten years ago we got those skins we loved to touch ! " " I ' ve entirely lost connection with the dear old class, " I sighed, " have ou? " " Why certainly not, " said Theta, " even through my troubles with King Tut I ' ve kept up with every single one of them. I have my book here, " she unstrapped a box from her shoulder and pulled forth a fat volume completely filled with newspaper clippings, " I always keep it up to date, too, " she went on, ' ' it ' s a habit I learned long ago taking Mrs. Syden- stricker ' s Bible notes. " We perched insecurely on Cheops ' ear and began to rt New York, June 30, 1930. The Harvard Prize Play of the year was written by Miss Larsen Mattox. The play, a thrilling melodrama, is somewhat ruined, critics think, by a superfluous amount of sentimentality, due probably to the young playwright ' s recent engagement to Mr. Edgar Guest, Jr. The production carried an all-star cast, the leading characters being interpreted amazingly well. Miss Georgia May Little played the role of the little wife; j liss Mary Ben Wright, the chief cook: Miss Frances Bitzer, the Hindu governess; and Miss Isabel Ferguson, the Other 11 ' oiiian. Possum Corner, Idaho, April 2, 1927. The sumptuous new schoolhouse was almost completely demolished by fire yesterday. Fortunately the precious infants were snatched from the flames to safety, due entirely to the heroism of Miss Margaret Ladd, Miss Ruth Johnston and Miss Maria Rose, three of the attractive and blooming young instructors of the youth of our little city. Charlotte, X. C. October 12, 1928. Mrs. Keesler left to-day for New York to meet her daughter. Mary, the Duchess de Martini, who has sailed from Spain on the S. S. Adriatic. The duchess will bring with her, as guests. Countess Fatirissime and Princess Jardeleno, formerly Miss Mary Ann McKinney and Miss Mary Palmer Caldwell. These ladies were all married abroad the summer after their graduation from college, and have li ed there ever since. Arrests of the day : Miss Idelle Bryant, Mi disturbing the peace. Chicago, 111., September 12, 1926. Ruth Owen, Miss Agatha Deaver. Miss Lucile Cause, for We announce with pride that Mi Atlanta. Ga.. August 10. 1929. Elizabeth Cheatham has won the Xobel Prize for her epic entitled. " It ' s Great to be a Georgian, " and Miss Frances Alston, another literary light of our city, for her essay on " How to Study. " Milledgeville. Ga. March 20, 1930. News of the Asylum : Recent inmates added to our happy number. Miss Genie Perkins, laboring under the delusion that her picture is continually being taken, and Miss Carolyn Smith, who begs pitifully and ceaselessly, " Please read me ! I ' m a little advertisement ! " The most desperate and heart-rending case, however, is that of Miss Margery Speake. She was engaged to a Phi Beta Kappa who spurned her when he discovered that she was a moron, and the shock of being found out turned her nutty 1 New York, April 23, 1932. Two excellent examples of the new futuristic art have received honorable places in the Academy. The artists are Miss Lillian Middlebrooks and Miss Martha Pennington, habituees of Greenwich Village, who. since their college days, have been leading rather a questionable Bohemian life there. Paris. France, June 2, 1928. Two remarkable athletes scored many points for the U. S. in the international matches yesterday. Miss Margaret Rogers successfully cleared the bar at thirty feet, and Miss Mary Walker Perry won the one hundred-yard dash, her time being forty and two-nineteenth seconds. The success of both these exceptional young women is due to the fact that they applied themselves so diligently to their Physical Education courses while in college. ; Iurfreesboro, Tenn., December 5, 1934. Lady Argyle, formerly Miss Josephine Douglas of this city, is visiting her parents for a short while before sailing for Monte Carlo where she will procure her fifth divorce. Pekin, China, January 10, 1930. The little Chinese are being converted with amazing rapidity in one of the la mission schools. The credit for this miracle must be given to Miss Frances Gardner head of the school. She edits weekly a paper called " Sunbeams Scattered, " for the heathens ' enjoyment. She is assisted by Miss Charlotte Smith and Miss Lucile Phi who instruct in esthetic dancing and needle work. Grantville, Ga., January 15, 1926. Miss Emily Zellars, charming young daughter of Ir. and I Irs. Zellars made her bow to society last night at one of the most brilliant balls of the Grantville social season. San Francisco, Calif., July 25, 1928. A new detective agency, which promises to lie very successful, has just been opened. Its founder is Miss Frances Tennent. playfully called " Sherlock Holmes, the Feminine, " her assistant being Miss Clyde Passmore. The former amateur experiences of both these young ladies will no doubt be of invaluable aid to them ui their future sleuthing, Yazoo City. Miss.. February 7, 1929. Keith ' s Vaudeville announces coming attractions : ( i ) Miss Ruth Harrison and Miss Walker Fletcher, The Irresistible Impersonators. The team does some wonderful work in their clever skit entitled : " Its R-A-I-N-I-N-G. Raining, So I ' m Mindin ' My Business. " (2) Also Miss Eunice Kell in her fascinating act, " Janey the Jazz Jigger — Pick Up the Bones. " (3) Miss Bryte Daniel who plays her original compositions, her favorite being: " It Tickles Me for My Man to Have a Moustache. " Two Bells, May 10, 1929. Editor of Two Bells, Dear Sir : I wish to say that I was particularly struck the other day by the intelligence of Conductor Marian Strauss and Motonnan Frances Moore of the Decatur Car Line. I was going to visit my fifteenth cousin once retnoved at Agnes Scott College, and they were able to put me off at my correct destination. Yours very truly, Hezeki.mi Shrimpseed. rgest , the little ppen Rome, Italy, March 3, 1932. The Academie Italienne has just awarded the brass cross of the Republic to Miss Eugenia Thompson, Miss Mary Breedlove and Miss Emily Spivey, M.A., Ph.D., LL.D., respectively, for translating some of the ancient Roman tombs. These inscriptions have remained a mystery for many years, and the feat could not have been accomplished by any one not possessing a deep, thorough, and far-reaching understanding of the Latin tongue. Asheville. N. C, September 20, 1931. A double marriage of much interest solemnized yesterday was that of Miss Catherine Randolph and Miss Catherine Carrier who wedded twin brothers, the Messrs. Duplex. Miss Ruth Drane, a noted concert singer, rendered ' Oh Promise Me " twice (for the benefit of both couples). Miss Elizabeth Woltz and Miss Mildred Pitner, school friends of the brides and noted modistes of this city, were maids of honor. New York, February 10, 1928. In the contest which recently took place, the three young ladies judged the most charming musical comedy maidens were : J Iiss Araminta Edwards, who dances her way gaily through " She Laughed and Laughed, " Miss Rosalind Janes, the Follies Finest Flinger, and Miss Louise Hannah, who, with her musical voice adds greatly to tlie leading role in " It ' s June Night, So Let Me Call You Sweetheart. " Atlanta, Ga., October 13, 193 1. It is to be hoped that as many as possible will hear the joint lecture to be given to- morrow night at the Auditorium by Miss Alice Greenlee and Miss Annie Johnson. These two ladies uphold the theories of the School of Prominent Personality. Their lecture will be: " Why be retiring? Success comes with expression. " Jerusalem. Judea, August 16, 1925. The National Society for preserving Biblical relics is much interested in the work of Miss Sallie Horton who has just arrived. She is making a careful and valuable examina- tion of points of interest all through the Holy Land while writing her thesis : " Flint and Edersheim made me what I am to-day. " Publication of Conunittee of National Finance, June 4, 1928. Do your tact, courage and intelligence desert you in collecting your debts? Do you quail before your creditors? Let us undertake that delicate matter for you. Simple per- suasion used at first, then force if necessary. Four-year college course with specialization in that line. We guarantee success. Apply : M. Hyatt, E. Smith, E. Blalock, B. Walker, Inc. — Adv. Decatur, Ga., April 8. 1932. Irs. Sarah Fullbright Bennett and Mrs. Martha Jackson Bennett are visiting their old friend. Miss Smith, at Agnes Scott College, through whom they met their husbands, grandsons of Prof. Bennett. Both ladies are recently bereaved, their worser halves having been carried off by acute attacks of ablative absolutes. The Congressional Record. May 26, 1928. It was unanimously decided that Sen. Pocahontas Wight be allowed to place in the Record her soul-stirring speech, " Give Me Restriction of Immigration, or Give Me Mor- phine. " A rising vote of thanks was then extended to Miss Dorothy Keith for her notable work on " Whv Most Southern Europeans Migrating to the IJ. S. Have Two Feet. " Publication of the Ga. R. R. and Power Co.. November 15. 1925. The Company wishes to announce to its patrons that three exceptional young artists have just been employed, who will, in the future, paint all the cards beautifying the interiors of the street cars. They have been working ceaselessly and diligently for the past four years in poster technique and we feel sure that they are well qualified for their present positions. They are Miss Mary Bess Bowdoin, Miss Anne McKay and Miss Lucile Caldwell. Cliarlottesville, ' a.. April 20. 1927. A tragic contest occurred at the University of Virginia to-day when two yoinig stu- dents. Miss Emmie Saxon and Miss Julia Pope, who should have received their M.A. degrees in May. were shipped on the charge of attending bootleg dances, while Miss Margaret Hines. who formerly attended the same college with them, and a profound stu- dent since her kindergarten davs. received, the same dav, her degrees of I.O.U., S.O.S. and R.S.V.P. Atlanta, Ga., June 2. 1930. The Gateway of the South is proud to hold within its limits two inventors of world- wide fame who have perfected the vest pocket aeroplane. In an interview yesterday the two young geniuses stated that eight o ' clock classes at .A.gnes Scott College gave them their first impetus in that direction. They are Miss Josephine Marbut and Miss Ruth Guffin. The Agonistic. September 15. 1925. Mr. Johnson ' s studio has just been completely rebuilt with sound-proof walls, donated by Miss Vera Hickman, Miss Gertrude Henry, Miss Mary P. Brown and Miss Viola Smith in grateful memory of their many happy hours spent there and in hopes that the inmates of Rebekah may be spared the future happy hours of others. Dublin. Ireland. August 4. 1927. Castle Kilkenny has just been purchased by Miss Louise Buchanan, a young American. Her blue Irish eye ' s needed just such an environment in which to thrive. Her engagement to Donald Adair, noted supporter of the Home Rule Party, is rumored. Mr. Tart ' s Books. September 30. 1925. Twenty-five dollars and forty-three and four-twenty-thirds cents for repairing chairs in English room worn out during the last session by Aliss Elizabeth Griffin and Miss Margaret Wood. Have written to young ladies in question to make up deficit but if no response is forthcoming soon. I fear I shall have to sue them. P. S. — Have changed my mind. Dr. ISIcCain says case may be expensive. Bulletin Johns Hopkins Hospital, October 2. 1925. Serious cases of recent college graduates : Miss Floy Sadler affected with nervous twitching of hands caused by incessant dealing of cards for four years. ]Miss Sarah Tate- eyes twice the normal size through reading of Snappy Stories, Cosmopolitan and Red Book. Disease contracted at same time as that formerly discussed. Publication of Rolls Royce . ssn.. January 30, 1929. Suggestion of our patrons : Pres. Rolls Royce .-Vssn., Dear Sir: We would like to suggest that in your next model you allow the speed of the car not to exceed one-sixtieth of a mile an hour. Unless this can be done we fear we shall have to withdraw our support of this motor, since we do not care ever to exceed that speed. Yours very truly. J. ROLSTON ' . F. Lincoln ' . p. S. — We beg that the proposal of your influential patron. J. Schuessler. that the future rate of speed be fixed at one hundred and fifty miles an hour not be regarded. Martha Lin drew a long breath and closed the book. As she did so. a fickle breeze (they have ' em like that in Egypt, too), whirled something white above the pyramids and across the desert sands into the Nile where it floated gleefully away. ■ ' What was that? " I cried, " anything important? ' ' " Oh, no, " Theta replied, " I think it was the one about you. " — Ellen W. lker. Class Profile!. " We Shall ' Reinember ' " And so they pass, these vh ' id years, and ive, Amazed at their sicift ending, see Tf ith a quirk, broken breath, beloved things That we hax ' e knoivn — imaginings. Dreams ice eould not hide. If ben youth stood tiptoe, eager-eyed. A little erimson maple in the fall: Broun leaves that murmur uhen you tramp them; call Of golden roads, of camp ires and of song; Spring and jonquils and purple flags along The paths ivliere silver poplars shine; Print of a ivindbloivn bough of pine, And pungent needles smooth upon the grass Where our feet pass; Ancient trees ichere squirrels keep - A carnival of quiver, pause and leap — These we have loved. But the narroic blue Of library ivindows at dusk, their hue Keen as the intense shrill note of a bird — For this there is no word. He have knoicn laughter, and the graces Of books and talk and friendship and loved faces. And more than all, the toiver ' s gaze. Silent and calm and sure, throughout the days. Unchanging still in A pril or November — O Alma Mater, ice shall remember. — Elizabeth Cheatham, Clas. Poet. Ima J)((ater When far from the reach of thy sheltering arms. The band of thy daughters shall roam. Still their hearts shall enshrine thee. Thou croivn of the South, With the memory of youth that has fJoivn, Dear guide of our youth. Whose spirit is truth. The love of our girlhood is thine. Alma j Iater, ivhose name we revere and adore. May thy strength and thy poiver ne ' er decline! Agnes Scott, ichen thy campus and halls rise to mind, Ifith the bright college scenes from our past. Our regret is that those years can ne ' er return more. And ice sigh that such joys can not last. Jiherever they are. Thy daughters afar. Shall boiv at the sound of thy name. And iL ' ith reverence give thanks For the standard that ' s thine. And the noble ideal that ' s thine aim. And when others beside us thy portals shall throng. Think of us who have gone on before, And the lesson that ' s graven deep into our hearts. Thou shall grave on ten thousand and more Fair symbol of light. The purple and white, IFh ' ich ' in purity adds to thy fame, Knoivledge shall be thy shield — And thy fair coat-of-arms, A record ivithout blot or shame. Catherine Graeber President Yazoo City, Mississippi " .-I countenance in ■zvhich did meet Siccct records, promises as siveet. " Sarah Quixx Slaughter Vice-President Atlanta, Georgia " She z vs a Piiantoin of delight When first site beamed upon my sight. " Olivia Ward Swann Secretary-Treasurer Ensle} ' , Alabama " I haz-e no other than a z ' oman ' s reason; I think it so because I think it so. " Helen Adelaide Bates Atlanta, Georgia " Tliongh pleased to see the dolphins play, I mind my compass and my z ' ay. " Louise Bexxett Atlanta. Georgia " zv ' ish to be simple, honest and frank. ' Eleaxor Berger Atlanta, Georgia .1 v heart Is true as steel. " Lois Adelaide Bolles Decatur, Georgia " Tlicn I sieer my hark and sail On cirn keel, ivith gentle gale. " Sarah Leone Bowers Birmingham. Alabama " Her niddy hair v. ' as clustered o ' er licr brow. " Lary Dudley Brown Salisbury, North Carolina " Good sense and good nature must ever join. " Rachel Virginia Browning Wj ' theville, Virginia " Those about her From Iier shall learn the perfect z ' ays of honor. " Margaret G. Bull Kunsan, Korea ' Write the vision, and make it [ ' lain. " ] Lary Elizabeth Callen Selma. Alabama " For never anything can be amiss IVlien simpleness and duty attend it. " Ed the Carpexthr Atlanta, Georgia " By sports like these are all our eares be guiled. " Elizabeth Julia Chapman Atlanta, Georgia ' TIiou liast a mind that suits tliis, thy fair and outu ' ard character. " Isabelle Louise Clarke Atlanta, Georgia " Hear ye not the hum of mighty i ' orl;iuc Edythe Nichols Colemax Atlanta. Georgia " A daus.iiter of the ods. divinely tali And most difinely fair. " Mary Ellen Colyer Jacksonville, Florida " A maiden never bold. " Frances Cooper Atlanta, Georgia " Don ' t take life too seriously; you li ' ill never get out of it alive. ' ' Clarkie Davis Columbus, Georgia ' And many lasons came in quest of her. Margaret Debele Savannah, Georgia " Steady of purpose, to her aim ever true. Full of miseliief, seldom blue. " Louisa DeSaussure Duls Charlotte, North Carolina " I thus neglect worldly ends, all dedieatec To elosencss and the bettering of my mind. ' Ellen Ramey Fain Spartanburg, South Carolina " Upon sticli saerifices, The gods tliemselrcs throw ineense. ' Mary Emmie Freeman College Park, Georgia " A dancing shape, an image gay. To Siaunt, to startle and zeavlav. Elise Gay Biloxi, Mississippi " A genial disposition brings its own reward, and many friends. " Edith Martin Gilchrist Courtlaiid, Alabama ' T ic social smile and syiupatlictic tear. Carrie Augusta Graham Norfolk, Virginia " Carry me back to old Virginny! " Elizabeth Juanita Greer Atlanta. Georgia " JJ ' caring all that -ci ' ciglit Of learning lightly upon her brow. " Eleanor Spencer Grhsham Russellville. Alabama " Cahn thou mavst smile i ' hen all about thee zi ' eep. " Virginia Grimes Statesboro, Georgia " .1 .V loiT in her attire doth shoic her zvit, It doth so zv ' cll become her. " ] Iary Ella Hammond Griffin, Georgia " Demure and quiet she is and yet methinks There ' s something more beneath. ' ' Eloise Harris Ensley. Alabama " A charm altciids her d ' crywhcr Helena Edith Hermance Toronto, Ontario, Canada " Yoii have a nimble zvit ; I think ' Twas made of Atalanta ' s heel. " Charlotte Anna Higgs Charles Town, West Virginia " She ' s of a kind and helffid disfosifion: Virginia Hollingsworth Dawson, Georgia " ' 5 (1? zi. ' alks in beauty, like the night Of cloudless climes and starry skit Hazel jMarcella Huff Atlanta, Georgia " Do you not kjiozi ' that I am a woman f When I think, I must speak. " Sterling Johnson Decatnr, Georgia ' Not too serious, not too gay. But altogether a jolly good felloio. " 7 Emily Capen Jones Quitman, Georgia " Hapt y am I; from care I ' m free! Why aren ' t they all contented like me? " Evelyn Kennedy Statesboro, Georgia " Ay: but give me zcorsliip and qnietness, I like it belter than a dangerous honor. " Mary Elizabeth Knox Atlanta. Georgia ■7 had rather Ihit ' c a fool to make me merry, Than experience to make me sad. " Nan Russell Lingle Riclimond, Virginia " The reason Urm, the t em f crate ' i ' ill, Endurance, foresight, strength and skill. ' Elizabeth Little Atlanta, Georgia " Doubt thou the stars are fire, Doubt truth to he a liar. But never doubt I love. " AIary Lyxes Atlanta, Georgia " Where the bolt of Cupid fell. " Helen Clark Martin Charleston, South Carolina " Frame your mind to mirth and merriment Whieh bars a thousand liarms and lengthens life. " Margaret Winston ] Iarvin Birmingham, Alabama " Do hut look on her eyes, they do light All that Love ' s iforld compriseth. " Catherine Mock Thomasville, North Carolina " Honors come by diligcnec. " Elizabeth Heidt Moore Decatur, Georgia ' And true she is, as she has proved herself. ' Josephine Gardner North Yazoo City, Mississippi " love tranquil solitude And such society As is quiet, wise and good. " Grace Augusta Ogden Mobile, Alabama " Each change of many-coloured life she drew, n.rhausted zi ' orlds and then imagined nnv. " Dorothy Wilhelmixa Owex Springfield, Massachusetts " Graceful and useful iu all she does, Blessing and blest zi ' herc ' cr she goes. " ViRGixiA Peeler Huntsville, Alabama " Fashioned so slenderly, Young and so fair. " Florence Perkins Atlanta, Georgia " Here is a dear, industrious friend. " Louise Pfeiffer Brunswick, Georgia " Conic zi ' hat, conic may: Time and the hour runs through the est daw ' ' Kathrine Montgomery Pitman Huntsville. Alabama " As high as icc hare mounted in delight, In our defection do ice sink as lozc. " Mary Allene Ramage )iIobile, Alabama " A l eace above all earthly dignities A still and quiet conscience. " Ethel Reese Reddixg Biloxi, Mississippi " Serene, resolute still. Calm and sclf-l ' osscsscd. " Nellie Bass Richardson Hawl-cinsville. Georgia ' The secret lo success is constancy of l nrpose. " Susan Shadbl ' rn Bufoi ' d. Georgia " And there a I ' oice of si ' ectcst tone Sarah Falconer Smith Atlanta, Georgia " Ever in. smiles, never iveary Akvays cheerful, never dreary. Katherine Clyde Speights Decatur, Georgia " Her looks do argue her replete i ' ith modestv. " Frances Elizabeth Spratling Atlanta. Georgia " One who strives earnestly and persez ' cringly. " Evelyn Sprinkle Marion, Virginia " Loveliness Xccds ii ' it the foreign aid of ornament. But is 7v7;(-» unndoi-n ' d, adorn ' d the most. ' Margaret Anna Tufts Banner Elk. North Carolina " Hoivc ' er it be, it seems to me, ' Tis only noble to be good. " Ladie Sue Wallace Rutledge, Georgia " Her sunny locks Hang on her temples like a golden fleeee. ' Margaret Whitington Atlanta, Georgia " The glory of a firm, eapacions mind. ' Virginia Wing Roswell. Georgia " A faee 7. ' i7 i gladness over spread Soft smites, by human kindness fed. " Rosalie Wootten Atlanta, Georgia " With the soft cadenee of her voiec. Her words tfiat brought delight. " Mary Ella Zellars Grantville, Georgia " She ' s pretty to walk zvith And witty to talk zi ' ith And pleasant to think upon. " In ' ' JMef?ioria}n Margaret Wiley Terry January 1 8, 1904 October 13, 1924 J) Ellen Douglass Levecrn, President Sophonio? ' e Qlass Elizabeth Lilly, J ' icc-Presidcut Eleanore Albright Evelyn Albright EwI f Baldwin Louise Bansley Reba Bayless Leila Bell Emma Bernhardt Blan ' che Berry Maurine Bledsoe Leon N A Bridges Josephine Bridgman Fannie Brown Frances Buchanan Georgia May Burns Elizabeth Clark, Secretary-Treasurer Louise Capen Grace Carr Cephise Cartwright Ruth Casey No Picture. Dorothy Chamberlain Frances Chambers Martha Childress Susan Clayton Verna Clark Lilliax Clement Sarah Will Cowan Mildred Cowan Frances Craighead Mary Crenshaw Martha Crowe Marion D niel Emily Daughtry LoL-isE Davis Mar Davis Eugenie Dozier Mabel Dumas Margaret Edmondson Emilie Ehrlich Ruth de Wandelaer Grace Etheredge No Picture. Helex Farmer !Marv Fergusox Dorothy Ferree DORA Ferrell Valerie Folts Frances Freedorx No Picture. Margaret Gholstox Sara Griffix Mary Hedrick Katherixe Gilliland Gladys Harbaugh Elizabeth Hexdersox ' exie Belle Graxt Louise Harrisox Rachel Hexderlite Elizabeth Hart Axx Heys Blaxche Haslam Theodosia Hollixgsworth Mary Heath Marcia Greex Elizabeth Gregory Mae Erskixe Irvixe Maude Jackson Elsa Jacobsen Mildred Jennings Mary Jervis Kathryn Johnson Martha Johnston Lelia Joiner XiNA Lou Knight Ida Landau Louise Leonard Helen Lewis Ruth Liggin Ethel Littlefield lol ' ise lovejoy Lamar Lowe Elizabeth Lynn Carolina McCall Elizabeth McCallie Frances McColgan Ruth McDonald ' ' Xo Picture. Virginia MacDonald Hulda McNeel Caroline McKinnev Martha Malone Cleo McLaurine Pauline McLeod Ruth McMillan Mildred Morrow Virginia Owen Margaret Neel Gladys Patz Kenneth Maner Emily Nelson Addie Pharr Margaret Martin Lucia Nimmons Stella Pittman Catherine Mitchell Elizaueth Norfleet Louise Plumb Mitchell Moore Evalyn Powell ' No Picture. MiRiA r Preston Frances Raixey Douglass Rankin May Reece Edith Richards Susan Rose Mamie Shaw Emilv Stead Marguerite Russell Sarah Shields Sarah Stillman Elizabeth Sanders Louise Smith Edithe Strickland Evelyn Satterwhite Willie White Smith Lora Lee Turner Virginia Sevier Helen Speights Margaret Wakefield Makv Weeiis Louisa White Roberta Wixter Alice Weichseleauh Courtxev Wilkixsox Louise Woodard Betty Wootten Grace Zachry Louise Sydxor. Edna Page Ackerman Harriett Alexander Martha Anderson Miriam Anderson Sarah Anderson Eunice Ball Grace Ball Jane Ball Evelyn Barnett Ruth Barnett Charlotte Bell Eleanor Bennett Theresa Black Myrtle Bledsoe Dorothy Brown Edith Brown Frances Brown Estelle Bryan Charlotte Buckland Muriel Bultman Della Carlisle Virginia Carrier Martha Chapin Grace Chay Anne Choate Irene Clinkscales Elizabeth Cole Dorothy Coleman Patricia Collins Lucy May Cook Emily Cope Jo-Ann Cox ;NLa.ry Crenshaw Nancy Crowther Mary Cunningham Sarah Currie Helen Daher Helen Daniel Betsey Davidson Elsie Davis Huda Dement Frances Dobbs Mary Ray Dobyns Mary J. Doyal Juliette Duncan Katherine Duncan Eleanor Dunn Madelaine Dunseith Margaret Dyer Ruth Epstein Carolyn Essig Alice Ferrell Elizabeth Fisher Grace Fountain Helen Fox Elizabeth Fuller Irene Garretson Eloise Gaines Louise Geeslin Margaret Gerig Freshma?i Qlass OFFICERS Leila Anderson, President J ' ice-Prcsidcnt Gwendolyn McKinnon MEMBERS Hattie Gershcow Mary Agnes Gill Louise Girardeau Sarah Glenn Eugenia Gobere Olive Graves Kathleen Gray Elizabeth Grier Lucy Grier MuRiEL Griffin Blanche Guffin Catherine Guller Margaret Gunn Ruby Hall Frances Hargis Dorothy Harper Nell Hillhouse Cora Hinman Jessie Hoffman Mary Mackey Hough Josephine Houston Carolyn Howell Elizabeth Hudson Josephine Huntley Alice Hunter Inez Hutchinson Mary E. Hutchinson Annie George Irvin Hermione Jaudon Anais Jones Leila Mae Jones Mary Junkin Hilda Kalmon Kathryn Kalmon Vera Kamper Margaret Keith HoRTENSE King Emily Kingsberry Adah Knight Anna Knight Evelyn Knight Gilberta Knight Pearl Kunnes Marguerite Lake Isabel Jean Lamont Lillian LeConte Ruth Livermore Irene Lowrance Mary Mcx lily Anna Mae McCollum Mary Bell McConkey Helen McCorkle Mary Jane McCoy Janet McDonald Lillie Pearl McElwanev Elizabeth McEntire Sarah McFadyen Katherine McKinxon Grace McLaurin Ellot McClellon Sccrctarv-Trcasiircr Bayliss IMcShane Ermine Malone Ruth E. Massengill Alma Metcalfe Virginia Miller Margaret Mixon Julia Napier Frances New Virginia Norris Martha Lou Overton Evangeline Papageorge Alex Powell Lillian Patterson Mary Perkinson Ruth Perrine Mildred Phippen LiLA Porcher Emily Ramage Mary Ramage Eliza Ramey Margaret Rice Katherine Rickards Martha Riley Mary Riviere Mabel Robeson Elizabeth Roarke Elizabeth Ruff Nannie Graham Sanders RosALTHE Sanders Mary Sayward Mary Shepherd Louise Sherfesee Jennie Dell Simms Virginia Skeen Eloise Slocumb Jane Small Florence Smith jMary Smith Laura Frances Southcate Dorothy Spratt Mary E. Stigall Ellen Stevens Della Stone Bessye Tate Louise Thomas Ruth Thomas Ann Todd Martha Turner Edna Volberg Josephine Walker Elizabeth Wallace Emily Watkins Georgia Watson Leonora Weems Her mini A Weill Lillian White Sarah White Elizabeth Williams Irma Williams Judith W ' ilson No Picture. G, MCKINNON L Anderson L. Sydnor E. ACKEEMAN G. Ball T. Black D. Carlisle P. Collins H. Daher H. ALEXANDER J. Ball n Brown V. Carrier L. M. Cook S. CUERIE Mae. Anderson E. Barnett E Brown M. Chapin a. Cope H. Daniel Mir. Anderson R. Baenett F Brown G. Chay M Crenshaw B. Davidson C. Bell K Bryan A. Choate N Crowthee E. Davis E. Ball E. Bennett M BULTMAN D. Coleman M Cunningham H. Dement F. DOBBS M. DUNSEITII H. Fox H. Gershcow K. Gray R. Hall M. R. DOBYNS M. DVER E. Fuller M. A. Gill E, Grier F. Hargis M. J. DOYAL R. EPfJTEIN I. Garretson L. Girardeau L. Grier D. Harper K. Duncan C. EssiG E. Gaines S. Glenn B. GUFFIN N HiLLHOUSE J. Duncan E. Fisher L. Geeslin E. Gobere C. GULLER C. HiNMAN E. Dunn 0. Fountain M. Gerig 0. Graves M. GUNN J. Hoffman M. M. Hough I. Hutchinson K. Kalmon J. Houston C. Howell E. Hudson J. Huntley A. Hunter H. Jaudon A. Jones L. M. Jones M. Junkin H. Kalmon V. Kamper E. Knight M. Keith G. Knight H. King P. Kunnes E. Kingsberrv M. Lake Adah Knight J. Lamont r G. McLaurin V, Miller E. Papageorge L. PORCHER M RlLEY M. Sayward E. McLellon M. MixoN A. Powell E. Ramage M Riviere M. Shepherd B. McShane J. Napier L. Patterson M. Ramage M. Robeson L. Sherfesee E. Malone F. New M. Perkinson E. Ramey E. ROABKE V. Skeen R. E. Massengill V. NoRRlS R. Perrine M. Rice E Ruff E. Slocumb A. Metcalfe 1 1. Overton M. Phippen K. Richards N. G. Sanders J. Small ' O F. Smith M. Stigall L. Thomas E Volberg G. Watson S. White M. Smith E. Stevens R. Thomas J. Walker L. Weems E. Williams L. F. SOUTHGATE D. Stone A. TouD R Wallace H. Weill I. Williams D. Spratt B. Tate M. Turner £ Watkins L. White J.Wilson Irr ' egulars Third Ycar Second Year Margaret LOTSPEICH Betty Malone Sallie Abebnathy Louisa Howard ' Mary Martha Lybeook •Lena Stein F rst ] ' car Kathleen Carithers Elizabeth Cash Gladys Jennings Geraldink Menshouse WiLMA Pbatt Charl otte Slayton Christine Wolfle Vncla, sified Special Nina Wolfle Mrs. Palmer Johnson •Lucy Winn •Ruth Pirkle •Mrs. R. L. Daniel •Mrs. R. H. Quinn •Mrs. W. Waddell •No Pictu " ij w ' " miiinmw " ' M. " " Vinw " HELPFUL- ' COnniTTEES Qofufnittee on J aw and Order: Executive Qoniuiittee of Stude?it (government Mary Ann McKinney President Isabel Ferguson Frances Bitzer First Vice-President Eunice Kell Third Vice-President Second Vice-President Edvthe Carpenter Ellen Fain Secretary Treasurer Jacqueline Rolston Maria Rose Senior Representative Senior Representative Virginia Browning Helena Hermance Junior Representative Junior Representative Mary Davis Josephine Bridgman Sophomore Representative Sophomore Representative Ruth Livermore Ruth Thomas Freshman Representative Freshman Reprcsentativ Qo}}u?iittcc on IF cl fart r. W. Q A. cabinet Georgia May Little WorU FeUowship Chairman Eugenia Thompson Undergraduate Representative Virginia Peeler Social Service Chairn Anne McKay Religious Work Chai man Mary Keesler Social Chairman Mary Dudley Brown Secretary Frances Lincoln President Margaret Hyatt Vice-President Margaret Tufts Treasurer QotfUJiittee on Physical Tfaining: Athletic ' oard Emily Spivey Eunice Kell Secretary Mary Keesler Vice-President EvALYN Powell Elizabeth Lynn Hockey Mgr. Basket-ball Mgr. Miriam Preston Hike Leader Helena Hermance Song Leader Sarah Slaughter Eleanobe Albright Camp Mgr. Elizabeth Blalock Baseball Mgr. Ellen Fain Track Mgr. Virginia Sevier Lost i Found Store Elizabeth Norfleet Orchestra Leader Q())?unittecs on T ' ublicity: I. The Silhouette Staff Qonunittees on Ir ublicity: II. Elizabeth Henderson Exchancie Editor Eloise Harris Emily Jones Alwnvaae Editor Louisa Duls Asst. Editor-in Chief .Athletic Editor Emily Spivey Clarkie Davis Society Editor Joke Editor Dorothy Keith Carolyn Smith Editor-in-Chief B tsiness Mgr. Ei ' GENiA Thompson Mary Palmer Caldwell Y. W. C. A. Editor Sarah Smith Asst. Business Mgr. Dan Student Editor Carolina McCall Clyde Passmore Associate Business Mt r. Circulation Mgr. Margaret Edmondson Mary Heath usiness Mgr. Asst. Circ ilation Mgr. (Committees on T ' ublicity: III. 3 Qo funittees on ' Publicity: IF. J U. . OFFICERS Elizabeth Griffin President Mary Freeman J ' ice-President Elizabeth Henderson Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Blanche Berry Mary Palmer Caldwell Elizabeth Chapman Carolyn Essig Mary Freeman Elizabeth Griffin Eloise Harris Mary Heath Elizabeth Henderson GiLBERTA Knight Ruth Liggin Edith Richards Nellie Richardson Sarah Shields Olivia Swann Martha Turner iackf? Mary Ben Wright President Florence Perkins Prol ciiy Manager riars OFFICERS Mary Freeman Georgia May Little ' ice-President Secretary Josephine Schuessler Mis Stage Manager Ellen D. Le -burn Treasurer ; Frances Gooch Coacli Frances Bitzer Louise Buchanan Elizabeth Cheatham Isabelle Clarke Louisa Duls Isabel Ferguson Mary Freeman Catherine Graeber Frances Alston Edy ' the Carpenter Mary Palmer Caldwell Mary Crenshaw Martha Crowe " A Midsuininer Xiglit ' s Dream. " " Nevertlicless " FULL MEMBERS Elizabeth Griffin Eloise Harris Helena Hermance Ellen Douglass Leyburn Frances Lincoln Georgia May Little Larsen Mattox Anne McKay- Mary Ann McKinney ' ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Frances Freeborn Kathryn Johnson Elizabeth Moore Elizabeth McCallie PLAYS PRESENTED " The Romancers " " Joint O ' tcners in S ain " " The U ' iil o ' the Wisp " Florence Perkins Mildred Pitner Josephine Schuessler Sarah Slaughter Eugenia Thompson Ellen Walker Pocahontas Wight Mary Ben Wright Mary Sayward Louise Smith Emily ' Stead Josephine Walker Mary Weems " Neighbors " ■The Conflict " " Followers " Qof UHirtees on £?itertai?if ient : II. lecture Association Ellex ' alker Student Chainnan Larsen Mattox Treasurer OFFICERS Miss Cleo Hearon Faculty Chairman Virginia Sevier Secretary Leone Bowers Poster Chairman LECTURERS BROUGHT TO A. S. C. ■ Stephen Leacock : " Frenzied Fiction " Dr. Carl Van Doren : " The Revoh Against Dullness " Dr. Wannamaker : " The New Italy " Dr. Charles Edmunds : " Thirty Thousand Miles Through China " Mrs. Carrie Chapman Catt : " The Responsibility of the College Woman " Dr. E. V. McCollum : " Nutrition in the Last Decade " ot?imittees on £ritertainme?it: III. .y}fCay Day Qo?}unittee Mary Walker Perry Chairman Frances Tennent Grace Etheeedge Costume Mgr. Poster Chairman Eloise Harris Publicity Mgr. Martha Lin Manly Business Mgr. Miss Isabel Randolph Faculty Chairman Sarah Slaughter Property Mgr. Qjm iittees on 8)itertai?if ie}it : I J lee Club OFFICERS Mary P. Browx President Helex Bates Business Manager Elizabeth Xorfleet 4ecoint anist Lewis H. Johnson Director FIRST SOPRANOS Ruth Drane Mary Riviere Virginia Miller Lillian Middlebrooks Annie Johnson Edith Brown Mary McCallum SECOND SOPRANOS Helen Bates Verna Clark Martha Johnston Lillian Clement Grace Etheredge Mary Freeman Vera Hickman Jennie Lynn Duvall Emily Cope FIRST CONTRALTOS Frances Bitzer Ruth Thomas Gertrude Henry Nell Hillhouse Mary Crenshaw SECOND CONTRALTOS Mary Brown Mabel Daniels Ruth Pirkle Hazel Huff Mabel Dumas Margaret Neel Frances Gardner Committees on £?itertai?unent : V. Orc iestra Elizabeth Norfleet „. ,. Lcadc " I wlins — Gladys Patz Emilie Ehrlich Sarah Currie Huda Dement Mary Jewett Doyal Mandolins — Charlotte Buckland ESHLY Kl.XCSBERRY Mary Ray Dobyns Dnim — Evalyn Powell Pianists — Elizabeth Norfleet Eleanor Bennett Guitars — Maurine Bledsoe Nell Hillhouse Fhitc— Alice Greenlee Sa.Yofhonc — Mary Riviere Banjo-Mandolin — Mabel Robeson sammmtaa umaam Qo ?unittees o?i (Congeniality: I. S. 0. z. Larsen Mattox Ellex Walker Elizabeth Cheatha. [ Georcja May Little President Virgixia Hollixgsworth Grace Al ' gusta Ogdex Margaret Tufts Qommittees ofi Qongeniality: II. Folio Qlub Miriam Prestox Louise Capex Dorothy Chamleri.aix Msrv Davis President -j- i i j_ A ia Susan Clayton Secretary Janet McDonald Caroly ' n Essig Qjm lit tecs o i Qo igc?iiaIity: III. T ' oetry Qlub OFFICERS Elizabeth Cheatham President Mamie Shaw Secretary MEMBERS Margaret Bull Miss Margaret Blaxd Elizabeth Cheatham Susan Clayton Carrie Graham Miss Emma May Laney Anne McKay Mary Ann McKinney Miss Louise McKinney Grace Augusta Ogden Virginia Peeler Miss Janef Preston Miss Isabel Randolph Edith Richards Mary Riviere Mamie Shaw Sarah Shields Olivia Swann Margaret Tufts Ellen Walker Pocahontas Wight Virginia Wing Lucy Winn Qonu?iittees on Qo)igeniality: IV Qotillion Qliib Elizabeth Little President Mary Keesler Vice-President Grace Booxe Edythe Carpexter Emily Cope Mary Cunxixgham Edith Colemax Bryte Daxiel Josephixe Douglass Alice Ferrell D0R.A Ferrell Gertrude Greex Margaret Gholstox Eloise Harris Ruth Harrisox Mary Mackey Hough Louisa Howard Josephixe Huxtley MEMBERS Ruth McMillax Secretary-Treasurer ROSALIXD Jaxes Kathr-sx Johxsox Mary Martha Lybrook Catherixe Mitchell Mildred Morrow Bayliss McShaxe Elizabeth Norfleet Eugenia Perkins Virginia Peeler Evalyn Powell Katie Rickards Eliza Ramey Sarah Shields Sarah Smith Louise Sydxor Josephine Walker Roberta Winter ( 0 H m itt ees o n In ter- T{e a t io n s: I. On Inter}iatio}ial ' Illations International T{elations Qlub Eunice Kell icc-P resident Sarah Tate Executive Board Member Oli ' Ia Swaxx Secretary-Treasurer Mary Breedlove President Isabel Ferguson Executive Board Meinbc) Dorothy Keith Executive Board Member MEMBERS Virginia Browning Catherine Graeber Elizabeth Gregory Elizabeth Griffin Helena Hermance Margaret Hyatt Rosalind Janes Georgia May Little Larsen Mattox Lillian ] Iiddlebrooks Josephine North Eugenia Thompson Belle Walker Ellen Walker Pocahontas Wight Emily Zellars Qo?}u?iittees on IfUer-T(eiations: II. On Intcr-Qollegiate I elations Ti ' Ipha Thi Ellen Walker President Catherine Graeber Secretary Isabel Ferguson Member of Debating C ' luncil Olivla Swanx J ice-President Margaret Hyatt Treasurer Pocahontas Wight Member of Debating Council Mary Breedlove Elizabeth Chapman- Frances Craighead Martha Crowe Mary Davis Carolyn Essig Eloise Harris Louise Harrison Elizabeth Henderson Els A Jacobson MEMBERS Emily Jones Dorothy- Keith Ellen Douglass Le Helen Lewis Ruth Liggix Nan Lingle Larsen Mattox Janet McDonald Mildred Pitner EvALYN Powell Edith Richards Mary Riviere Margery Speake Eugenia Thompson Louisa White Courtney Wilkinson Roberta Winter Elizabeth Woltz Grace Zachry rcum iittces o?i Inter-T lations. III. 0?i biter-Hottentot " Relations Mrs. D. B. Donaldson President Mrs. S. E. Thatcher First rice-President Mrs. Leslie Webb Second { ' ice-President Miss Nell Buchanan Secretary Miss Margaret Phythian Treasurer Qoftunittees on the zyf. . . r of £ducatio?i: . Mary E. Hammond Vice-President Evelyn Albright Reea Bayless Eleanor Berger Emma Bernhardt Maurine Bledsoe Josephine Bridgman Georgia May Burns Elizabeth Callen Catherine Carrier Frances Chambers Mary Ellen Colyer Frances Craighead Mary Crenshaw Emily Daughtry Frances Dobbs Mabel Dumas Frances Freeborn Sarah Fullbright Edith Gilchrist Katherine Gilliland Venie Belle Grant Juanita Greer Eleanor Gresham •iAgfiesi Qlub Maria Rose President MEMBERS Emily Jones Secretary-Treasurer Vera Hickman Charlotte Higgs Hazel Huff Pearl Kunnes Elizabeth Lynn HuLDA McNeel Lltcia Nimmons Martha Pennington Louise Pfeiffer Kathrine Pitman Catherine Randolph Marguerite Russell Susan Shadburn Sarah Slaughter Viola Smith Olivia Swann Ladie Sue Wallace Jl ' dith Wilson Roberta Winter Louisa White L-xrgaret Whitington Rosalie Wootten Mary Ella Zellars Qommittees on the -Jl. ' 5. Q. s of Educatioji: S. " Bible CluL Sallie Hortox pYcsidcni Georgia Vice- Eleanore Albright Helen Bates Eleanor Berger Blanche Berry Frances Bitzer Elizabeth Blalock Grace Boone Leone Bowers Idelle Bryant Fannie Brown Frances Buchanan Georgia May Burns Marguerite Burnley Emma Bernhardt Elizabeth Callen LuciLE Caldwell Edythe Carpenter Annette Carter Martha Chapin Elizabeth Chapman Dorothy Chamberlain Grace Chay Verna Clark Irene Clinkscales Susan Clayton Edythe Coleman Sarah Will Cowan Frances Craighead Clarkie Davis Margaret Debele Frances Dobbs Eugenie Dozier Louisa Duls Mabel Dumas May Little President me: ibers Margaret Edmondson Araminta Edwards Grace Etheredge Helen Farmer Ellen Fain Isabel Ferguson Dora Ferrell Mary Freeman Sarah Fullbright Frances Gardner Elise Gay Margaret Gholston Edith Gilchrist Katherine Gilliland Alice Greenlee Catherine Gbaeber Elizabeth Griffin Carrie Graham Eleanor Gresham Virginia Grimes Ruby Hall Mary E. Hammond Gladys H area ugh Eloise Harris Blanche Haslam Mary Heath Mary Hedrick Helena Hermance Ann Heys Charlotte Higgs Margaret Hines Annie Johnson Martha Johnson Sterling Johnson Martha Jackson Evelyn Kennedy Louise Leonard Elizabeth Lilly Nan LiNGLE Frances Lincoln Elizabeth Little Margaret Lotspeich Elizabeth Lynn Betty Malone Martha Malone Larsen Mattox Catherine Mitchell Catherine Mock Mitchell Moore Mildred Morrow Frances McColgan Elizabeth McCallie Cleo McLaurine Ruth McMillan Margaret Neal Emily Nelson Lucia Nimmons Josephine North Elizabeth Norfleet Grace A. Ogden Dorothy Owen Ruth Owen Virginia Hollingsworth Clyde Passmore Hazel Huff Lucille Phippen Rosalind Janes Louise Pfeiffer Gladys Jennings Florence Perkins Smith -Treasurer Kathrine Pitman Julia Pope Frances Rainey Catherine Randolph Ethel Redding May Reece Edith Richards Margaret Rogers Maria Rose Susan Rose j acq uell ne rolstun Virginia Sevier Elizabeth Shaw Mamie Shaw Susan Shadburn Sarah Slaughter Ella Smith Mary Smith Louise Smith Sarah Smith Willie W. Smith Helen Speights Frances Spratling Evelyn Sprinkle Lena Stein Marianne Strauss Frances Tennent Louisa White Pocahontas Wight Elizabeth Wallace Christine Wolflb Louise Woodard Emily Zellars Mary E. Zellars Qlassical Qlub Mary Palmer Caldwell President Margaret Hixes Sccrctary-TrccisKrcr JMakgaret Hyatt I ' icc-Prcsidcnt Sara Fullbright Chainnan Program Committee Evelyn Albright EwiN Baldwin Blanche Berry Grace Boone Frances Buchanan Cephise Cartwricht Ruth Casey ' Susan Clayton Frances Craighead Clarkie Davis Ruth DeWandelaer Emilie Ehrlich Valerie Foi.ts MEMBERS Frances Gardner Katherine Gilliland Virginia Grimes Martha Jackson Martha Johnston Eunice Kell Ethel Littlefield Martha Malone Kenneth Maner Caroline McKinney Margaret Neel Lucile Phippen Mildred Pitner Julia Pope Allene Ramage May Reece Elizabeth Sanders Josephine Schuessler Mary Shepherd Sarah Shields Sarah Smith Frances Spratling LoRA Lee Turner Louise Woodard Grace Zachry Honorary (Committees: I. (Jamma Tau zy ipha FACULTY MEMBERS Miss Lucile Alexaxder Miss Muriel Harx Mrs. C. W. Dieck:maxn Miss Cleo Hearox ' Mr. R. B. Holt Miss Coma Cole Miss Janef Prestox ' Miss Augusta Skeex Miss Lillian Smith Miss M.artha Staxsfield Mr. S. G. Stukes STUDENT MEMBERS 1906 Ida Lee Hill 1908 Liz-JlBel Saxon 1909 Ax ' XE M. Waddell Ruth AL rion igii Mary W. llace Kirk 1912 Corneli.a Cooper Anne McLane 1913 Jaxtie McGaughey E, iM. Pope Moss 1914 Axx ' iE Jenkins Louise McNultv Kathleex Kennedy Essie Roberts Marguerite Wells 1915 Mariox- Black Gertrude Eriesenick Catherine P.arker Mary Helen Schneider Mary West 1916 Lal ' ra Cooper Elizabeth Burke Jeaxxette Victor Grace Geohegan Louise Wilson Ray Harvison 1917 India Hunt Katherine Lindamood Janet Newton Margaret Prudex ' Augusta Skeen May Smith Frances Thatcher 1918 Katherine Seay Emma Jones Lois Eve Elizabeth Denman 1919 Dorothy Thigpen Marguerite W- tts 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 Denningtoxt Sarah Till 19-23 Hazel Bordeal ' x Quenelle Harrold 1924 Mary Greene Mary Mobberly CoR.A Frazer jNIortox Daisy Frax ' ces Smith 1925 Eliz. beth Cheatham Margery Speake Sara Fullbright Martha Jackson Ho?iorary ( om nittees: II. Ht oasc Class of 191 6 — Jeaxxette Victor Ora Glenn Martha Ross Marvellen Harvey Louise Wilsox Eloise Gay Alice Weatherley- evely ' n goode Ray ' Harvison Nell Fry ' E Class of 1917 — Gertrude Amundsen India Hunt Spott Pay ' ne Laurie Caldwell Louise Ware Anne Kyle Regina Pinkston Janet Newton A. S. Donaldson Georgiana White Ruth Nisbet V. Y. White Class of 191 8 — Margaret Leyburn Samille Lowe R. L. Estes Emma Jones Hallie Alexander Ruth Anderson Katherine Seay " Olive Hardwick Lois Ext; Class of 1919 — Lucy Durr Frances Glasgow Mary ' Brock Mallard Claire Elliot Amelia Hutchesox ' 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 Mary Burxett Class of 1921 — Charlotte Bell AL rgaret Bell AiMEE D. Glover Ellen Wilson Rachel Rushton Anna j L- rie Landress Alice Jones Frances C. Markley Janef Preston Margaret McLaughlix Jean McAllister Fanny ' McCaa Charlotte Newton Dorothy Allen Class of 1922 — Nell Buchaxax ' Cama Burgess Ruth Hall Laura Oliver Lilburne Ivey Ruth Scandrett Mary McClellax ' Althea Stephens Ruth Virden Ethel Ware Roberta Love Sarah Till Elizabeth Wilson Class of 1923 — Quenelle Harrold Eleanor Hyde Eloise Knight Elizabeth McClure Hilda McConnell Alice Virden Nannie Campbell Mary Goodrich Emily Gl ' ille Elizabeth Hoke LuciLE Little Valeria Posey Elizabeth Ransom Class of 1924 — Beulah Davidson Mary Greene Victoria Howie Carrie Scandrett D. F. Smith Polly Stone Frances Amis Janice Browx ' Nancy ' Evans Emmie Ficklen Frances Gilliland Barron Hyatt Wenona Peck Class of 1925 — Frances Bitzer Louise Buchanaxt Isabel Ferguson Dorothy Keith Frances Lincoln Mary Ann McKinney ' Emily Spivey Elizabeth Cheatham jNIargaret Hyatt Mary Keesler Martha Lix Manly ' Margery Speake Ellen Walker Eugenia Thompson Pocahontas Wight Class of 1926 — Virginia Browning Louisa Dues Ellen Fain Catherine Graeber Virginia Peeler Sarah Slaughter Margaret Tufts Qo??imittee on zA. S, Q ' bookkeeping: uir ' liii - OUTLINE ARGUMENT " gnes Scott J 192 With photographs from the original production Sept. 18-20: zjfgfjes Scott finds herself in the clutches of the SophoniO? ' es ORDERS 1. All Freshmen must be able to sing any tune since 1492. 2. Ail Freshmen must be able to sing the laundry list. 3. All Freshmen must be able to recite the names of the s tations between Decatur and Atlanta. 4. No Freshman can visit Atlanta except by permission of the Sophomore. 5. No Freshman can walk on the grass or partake of nourishment without the permission of a Sophomore. 6. Freshmen must skip vigorously when crossing the colonnade, at a rate not less than 40 miles per hour and not more than 60 miles per hour. 7. Only back doors may be used by Freshmen and they must knock three times before entering. 8. Freshmen must address all upperclassmen as " I Iiss " and must kneel when meeting a teacher, except in classes. 9. Freshmen must stand with heads bowed when an upperclassman enters the room, especially in the dining rooms. 10. Freshmen are subject to the slightest wish of any Sophomore. ct. : gnes Scott finds herself i?i the midst of a bloody ffay from which the Sophomores emerg e •victorious ' ■Martian Marvels ' ' — Freshman Stiiiif ' ■ ' ■Alice in Jl ' onderland ' — Sop iomore Stnnf ■L.4 -jMidsu u?ier ihfi ght s T)rea i Theseus Fran ' ces Lincoln Hippolyta IsABELLE Clarke Heniiia MrLDRED Pitxer Helena Catherine Graeber Lysander GEORGIA May Little Philostrate Mary Ben Wright Egeus Frances Bitzer Bottom Florence Perkins Snout Anne McKay Snug Louise Buchanan Starveling Helena Hermance Flute Mary Ann McKixney Quince FRANCES AmIS Oberon SaR.AH SLAUGHTER Titania Frances Harwell Puck ALary Freeman First Fairy Eloise HaRRIS Group of Fairies — Alice Weichselbaum, Virginia Peeler, Aramixta Edwards, Susie Stokes, Emilie Ehrlich, LA !I£ Shaw, Katie Rick- ARDS, Ruth Owen. Sverv Week-£nd: iy gnes Scott goes back to nature via the z thletic LAssociatio?i, " JM? ' . %Je?iable and Pi?ie JTodge Qa np O 0?i Saturday DsQghts: iAg?ies Scott indulges in his tr ionics ' JoixT Owners in Spain " " Thursday Evening " November 29 April 10 " The Conflict " (Presented by Agnes Scott Blackfriars in the Intercollegiate Contest at Northwestern University) Mother Mary Ben Wright Emelie ISABEL FERGUSON Bess Mary Freeman Bobs Louise Buchanan " Followers " " The Beaded Buckle ' May 23 April 10 Oct.-J v.: She comes up against some of the ha? ' d knocks of life Hockey fa. K.sm SENIOR CH.VMPIONS Right Wing Ellen Walker Right Inside Elizabeth Woltz Center Forti ' ard Belle Walker Mary Keesler Left Inside Eugenia Thomtson Left 14-ing Josephine Schuessler Right Half Elizabeth Blalock Center Half Emily Spivey Left Half Eliz.«eth Griffin Right Fullback Mary Ann McKinne Left Full Martha Lin Ma NLY Go Sap 7 Guard ah T. te JUNIORS SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Right ll-ing Miriam Preston Right Inside L«v Ray Dobyns Mellie Zellars AIargaret Bull Louise Sydnor Edvth Carpenter Center ' irginia Sevier Josephine Walker Olivia Swann Left Inside Elsa Jacobsen Emily Kinosberry Dorothy Owen Left iring Elizabeth Norfleet Eliza Ramey Emily Jones Right Half Eleanore Albright Ruth Ihomas Sterling Johnson Center Half EvALYN Powell M.VRTHA RlLEV Ellen Fain Left Half Mary Heath Lillian LeConte Charlotte IIiggs Right Fullback Elizabeth Lynn Mary Sayward Leo.ve Bowers Goal Guard Helen Lewis Frances Brown SCHEDULE OF G. MES Oct. 10— Senior 6 vs. Oct. 17— Junior 9 vs. Oct. 17— Sophomore l Oct. 24 — Sophomore Oct. 24— Senior 10 vs. Oct. 31— Sophomnre i Oct. 31— Juniors 3 vs. Jun Pre Fr Sen or 4 shma Senic Tunio eshma Pre Nov. 1 Nov. r 1 2 Nov. r 6 Nov. n Nov. hman Nov. Nov. 14- 14- 28- 2S- -Junior -Senior -Junior -Pacultv -Sophon- -Studen 3 vs ' , ' Fresl ™an ' ' 3 7 vs. Freshman 2 3 vs. Sophomore 3 vs. Students 3 ore 7 vs. Freslniian s 2 vs. . lumnae 2 THE STRING ' EM GIRL Presented by the Day Students for the Benefit of Their Cottage. Prologue Grandinothcy Frances Chambers Mother Mary Palmer Caldwell Charlotte Kathrvx Johnson- Act I {1875) Charlotte, the Flapper Rosalie Wootten Elizabeth, the Would-Be Flapper Stella Pittman Alfred Panter, the Poet Elizabeth McCallie Felix, the Colonel Louise Smith Bob, the Hero Isabelle Clarke Danee, " False Bleu " Eugenie Dozier Act II (1900) Lottie, the Flapper Virginia Hollingswokth Solomon Higgins Caroline ;McKinney Ralph, the Hero Isabelle Clarke Professor Juanita Greer Song, " In the Garden of To-ntorroz ' " . . Hazel Huff and Ruth Drane Act III (1924) Charlie, the Flapper Kathrvn Johnson Maggie Martha Crowe Susan Lois Bolles Ed ■ ■ Louise Smith Jack, the Hero Isabelle Cl. rke Country Cousin Evelyn Albright Suitors — Alex Powell, Elizabeth Hud.son, Louise Bansley, Julia Napier. Mary Cun- ningham. Chorus — Gene Dozier, Lillian Clement, . nnie Johnson, Edith Strickland, Geraldine Menshouse, Frances Hargis, Anne Cho.ate, Hazel Huff, Lillian Le Conte. Ushers — Mary Smith, Jo-Ann Co.x, Evelyn Barnett, Marguerite Lake. zAll ' ' Dur ' nig the Tear: - gfies Scott wants a fieiv gy t , anf goes after it Athletic Board Brings Circus To A. S. C. Saturday, March 71 yan.--jMarch: -digues Scott breaks a Jeiv b wishes they ivere records Basket-Hall ofies a?i JUNIORS Ethel Redding Nan Lingle Sarah Slaughter Sterling Johnson Leone Bowers Ellen Fain SOPHOMORE CHAMPIONS Eleanore Albright Elizabeth Lynx Marion Daniel Elsa Jacoesen EvALYN Powell Mary Weems FRESHMEN Mary ' Cunningham Miriam Anderson Virginia Carrier Josephine Walker Ruth Thomas Dorothy Harper Janet McDoxalu Mary- Riviere Leila Anderson Mary Junkin SENIORS Ellen Walker Belle Walker Emily Spivey ' Mary ' Ann McKixney Mary ' Keesler Elizabeth Blalock Eunice Kell Feb. 22: lAgnes Scott tur?is back the n-heeh of ti fie George JJ ' ashiiigtOH Martlia W ' aslungtoii Thomas Jefferson Patrick Henry . . Benjamin Franklin Betsey Ross Marquis dc Lafayette Franeis Scott Key . Daniel Boone . Fou ic er ' s T ay White House . Frances Bitzer . . Mary Breedlove . iMary Palmer Caldwell Lillian Middlebrooks . Sara Fullbright . Jacqueline Rolston Margaret Hines Frances Moore Marianne Strauss Rebekah Scott Georgia May Little Martha Lin Manly Mary Ann McKinney Frances Lincoln Ella Smith AL- ry Keesler . Elizabeth Griffin Bryte Daniel . Eugenia Thompson THE NUET WAS DANCED BY Gertrude Henry Frances Lincoln Mary Ann McKinney Mildred Pitner Margaret Hyatt Mary Keesler Gentlemen Georgia May Little Frances Bitzer Ladies Jacqueline Rolston JNLary Breedlove Bryte Daniel Margaret Hines Eugenia Tiiomfson Eugenia Perkins Frances Tennent Ellen Walker rJMarc i 20: zAo ?ics Scott argues at home a?id ab? ' oa — and finds domestic spheres luckier tha?i foreign The Inter-Qollegiate T)ebate Dorothy Keith Isabel Ferguson Pocahontas Wight Catherine Graeber Eloise Harris Larsen IMattox The Sl-bject: Rcsnlvcd. That the Aiucricaii Iininiiiration Jet nf i()24 i ' tU pyoinoic Ihc best interests of the United States. At Agnes Scott A. S. C. Isabel Ferguson Catherine Graeber Larsen Mattox, Alt. X CIV comb Charlotte Voss Ethel Bauer Ruby Foster. Alt. THE DEBATERS f ' 1 ] .Mimativi { Negative ;■ I J At Randolph-Macon R. M. IV. C. Susan Cobbs Laura Loving Virginia Parks, . . A. S. C. Pocahontas Wight Dorothy ' Keith Eloise Harris, .4lt. iAt Siifidrv Intervals: She celebrates special Senior ccrcnio)iies -jJ}fCay 2: zAo nes Scott offers co npetiti(j?t a7id opposition to the -JMetropoHta?i Company SENIOR OPERA COMPANY TRESEXTS TAN TROUSERS A Spanish Tragedy in Tliree Heats (99 44 100% Pure) Mockeater E. Walker Dupe of Castoria M. L. Manly Dupess of Castoria F. Lincoln Don Kidmi, a Toreador G. M. Little Marianello, a Posie l ' ender M. Hyatt Tan Trousers, the American F. Bitzer Tellis Mio, Cross-Word Pu::zle Houndcriiui E. Kell Alamo No. I t ■ . , j, , -r r I J J- Douglass Alamo No. irJ ' " ' " ' ' " " ' ' ' " ' " " ' ' ) I G. Perkins Dona Boot Limb, Bar Maid E. Griffin Bull Durham E. Spivey Synopsi.s of Heats Hot Castle Garden Hotter Next Night at the Cabaret Bonita Hottest The Arena Detrimental Ballet: M. Keesler. L. Hannah, R. Janes, F. Tennent, E. Perkins, A. li DWARDS Seniors and Senioritas: M. Brown, S. Tate, I. Ferguson, J. Rolston, C. Smith, E. Blalock, R. Harrison, M, Pitner Overture — Mixturino Espagnol Conductor L. Buchanan Pianist B. Daniel iVIr. Dieckmann ' s piano nseu c.lI- s vc ;, . " JMav 2: Agfies Scott ga nbols o?i the green By Louise Buchanan Ballads of olde tell us how ye beautiful Mayde Marian was won bye bold Robyn Hoode, and that " they lived happily ever afterwardes. " One of ye happy incidents of they re latre lyfe was a Ma e Daye in Sherwood Forest given in theyr honour. On thys occasyon, Lytle John, one of Robyn Hoode ' s most faithfuU yemen was at last successful in hys suit for Kate ' s hande. Howbeit, hys hapynes was complete when Rob n Hoode graunted ye betrothal as a boon. Ordre of Events Village Maydens, including Kate, go out before sonne-rise, to bathe the3-r faces in dew of ye pale pinke hawthorne, to make theyr complexyons lovely. " e Goddess of ye Sonne, with her numerous sonne sprites, appears from ye east and proclaims ye dawn of daye. Wood Nymphs reveal ye beauties of ye forest. Vari-colored butterflies flutter about. Ye Alaye Queene and K ng, with ye Code Friar Tuck, enter. A Countrie Dance. Jack in the Green appears. Three villagers in ye costume of )e Hobby Horse, gallop, kyck and canter, much to ye amusement of ye common people. The yemen demonstrate theyr skyl in archery. The Morris Dance. The Mylk IMaydes dance merrily about ye cow. A Sword Dance. Lytle John and Kate dance. A ALaye-Pole Dance, including yemen, illage maydes and others. The greene top bough of ye Maye-Pole falls to Lytle John. So is he proclaimed ye hero of ye daye. He is in deed lauded with shouts and musyk, and gives ye much cherished top-bough to hys dancing partner, Kate. She accepts hys prize and ye happy pair, followed b e ye cheering crowd, go before ye Laye throne to receive ye approval and blessyngs of Robyn Hoode and hys faire Queene. As ye evening hours approach, ye revellers go, each to hys owne home. Cast May Queen. Mayde Marian Mary Breedlove May King, Robyn Hoode Ruth Harrison ALa ' ides Ruth McMillan Josephine Walker Grace Boone Elizabeth Clark Virginia Grimes Catherine Mitchell Mary Keesler Ellen Walker Mary Weems Josephine Douglass Kate Katherine Rickards Lytle John Gene DozieR Friar Tuck Sterling Johnson Goddess of the Sun Sarah Slaughter Jack in the Green MamIE ShaW Ro6yii Hoode and Ma de Marian Sonne Sprites Village Yemen and Maydeiis Butterjiies Just in the J st Fe-iv Weeks: gnes Scott tries to mitt crate the sg?-? ' oivs offareu ell Lt " ) t )ic Class IS as 1-1,. ;, U Tt j-.v .;, »1- 9 ; 16. ,isa,5 Aj» . S..i= T elT sisrt)- class jas tjivv. ' ; ' • Jt ' p " JMay 2g: Ag?ics Scott lcar?is of her past, prese?it a7ul future Qlass T)av Senior Class Processional through the open Gate of Roses with their sister class carrying the Daisy Chain. Song — " The Purple and the Uliite " .... Class OF ' 25 .AXD Class of ' 27 Welcome by the Class President Martha Lix Maxlv Class History Georgla May Little Class Prophecy Ellex Walker Class Poem — " M ' e Shall Remember " Elizabeth Cheatham Last Will and Testament of the Class of ' 25 Emily Spivey Planting of the Ivy- Recessional. — As the Seniors and their sisters pass out of the Gate, the Daisy Chain is passed over to the shoulders of the Seniors who bear it on. cj y 26: She comes to ? est — amid smiles and tears Commencement Day Proo ram 1. Processional Hymn. 2. Prayer. 3. " List! The Cherubic Host " (Holy City) Irs. Stukes, Miss Miller axd Chorus Gaul 4. Announcements. 5. " Jerusalem " (Gallia) Gounod Miss Bates and Chorus 6. Address to Graduatinji Class. Professor Edwix Mims, Ph.D., Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. 7. Conferring Degrees. 8. Benediction. g. Recessional Hymn. ' o Presenting ; liss Iary Elizabeth Breedlove as Juliet Miss Mary Axn McKinxey as Fortla Miss Mildred Anne Morrow as Titania Miss Eugenie Louise Dozier as Penlita ] Iiss Emily Ann Spivey as Saint Joan ] Iiss Sarah Falconer Smith as Ptter Pan yuliet Mary Elizabeth Breedlo ' e " O she doth teach the torches to burn bright! It seems she hangs upon the cheek of night As a rich jewel in an Ethiof ' s ear. Beauty too rich for use, for earth too dear. " yuliet T ' o7 ' tia !Mary Axx McKinney " For earthly poicer doth then seem likest God ' s Jf ' hin mercy seasons justice. " T ' ortia Tita?iia ] IlLDRED AXXE MoRROW " Hand n hand with fairy grace Hill ive sing and bless this place. ' Titatiia Pe7 ' dita Eugenie Louise Dozier " When you do dance, I irish you A ivnvc o ' the sen that you night ever do Nothing but that. " Pertiita Sai?it yoan Emily Ann Spivey " Staking life against death, uith the heart high and humble and void of malice, and nothing counting under God but France free and the French. " Saint yoati Peter ' Pan Sarah Falconer Smith ' am Youth, eternal i outh. ' Pete? ' Pan r " SILLY YET " irlitratinn To OUR Alma Mater through whose discipline we have xevertheless managed to be Silly Yet. MCMXXV Vol. ? Enacted Daily By the Students of Agnes Scott College Table of Qofitetits I. The Campus II. Faculty III. Classes IV. Organizations V. Athletics VI. Events VII. Feature Section ®1|P Olampua First P ieiv Who is that we see strolling along from Main to Home Ec. with such slow and bated pace? Is a slow motion picture being enacted here on our campus? We must see if such is the case. But before our feet can travel nearer the spot, she is gone. We knew Daisy was traveling fast, but we did expect to see more than a mere atmospheric streak! Never mind, in the morning we ' ll be faster — do you suppose we could catch up with her? Secofid View But soft, let us peruse that herd of girls going directly east across the campus in a body. What can they be doing? We -ill tag along — and we find — all ten of them go to a small house to be found between Boyd and Lupton ; enter without knocking; sit at little tables; eat food, food, and more food; pay the exorbitant price demanded of them at the desk; and walk away contented with themselves — some of them are even smiling. How can they enjoy going around like that in droves (oh! the horrid gregarious nature!), devour such queer things when good, whole- some dinners of sea food or pressed feline await them in the dining room ; squander their money, and wreck their appetites — oh, this sight is pitiful to see! Third Vieiv On our way back from tliis disillusioning region, we spy a small man running in front of himself, on the way from somewhere (apparently), his chief goal in life at present being the back entrance to Main. It is rather a warm day, but he is securely clad against all climatic vicissitudes in a new gray winter overcoat and hat to match. If he would straighten up or slow up, we might be able to tell who he is; but he is probably safely ensconced in his chair in the book-room before we realize that it is Mr. Tart, the originality of whose framed motto, " Promptness equals godli- ness! " has made him quite a famous bit of scenery during his college career! Fourth Vieiv But why, you ask, do all those girls keep going around behind West Lawn and emerging with bed spreads under their arms ? ] Iock them not, for they are the great and mighty ones who stand up in face of all Millerish objects and say that they are on the side of Cleanliness — and who are even strong-willed and wealthy enough to pay the necessary stipend required of all who would belong to this Nobly Neat Club. Fifth I lew You say those who don ' t go to get spreads all seem to be going in the direction of Science Building carr3ing suit-cases? Don ' t be alarmed — they are not leaving us. They are merely some of the dumber ones on our campus who enjoy health so much that when they lose it, the - all congregate in yon white house to mourn its departure. They take it so hard that Dr. Sweet is frequently moved to put them to bed and rack her brain thinking of things to amuse them, and get their minds off their losses. And great and wondrous are the things with which she entertains them — sprays, aspirin in nice long capsules, cute little brown C. C. ' s (she has an unlimited supply of these), and good cold soup or tea to cool their fevered brows. This is one of the most popular scenes on the campus — running neck to neck for popularity with the afore- mentioned tea-room. Many are unable to choose between the merits of the two, so are to be seen going directly from the latter to the former — which is all very well, we suppose. Sixth View Here comes Margaret Rogers — you wonder why she has such an attachment for gym clothes. Shh — wait until she passes us — for she can ' t bear to hear people referring to the solemn subject — they do say it makes her wild. But this is how it came about that she wears " her uniform: " the choice of a vocation was weighing so heavily upon her soul one day that she could live, eat and talk nothing else. She was playing basket-ball that afternoon, when the ball rudeh- hit the end of her finger and broke it (meaning the finger, not the ball). As the finger puffed and puffed up, she was heard to whisper: " Eureka — I ha e it — I love this injury so henceforth I ' ll major in gym. Then I can live out in the great open spaces where women are women. " The stor - goes that Margaret rather regrets her decision, hut she is of iron will, so still loyally supports gym by going there some twenty hours each week, and by wearing its costume constantly at home and abroad. Seventh View By this time the shades of night are falling fast — (probably have already fallen to be exact) — and your emotional gaze around the campus will find expression in our wondroush " romantic summer-house. There the roses twine about your hair, the paint beneath your feet is a delicate brown, and the moon peeping up o er old Main tower makes you think of — well, another time! The scene is perfectlv laid for something enchanting. " V ' ou hear a bell, but it sounds like a far-away silver ' tinkle to your enraptured ear. Then out of the nether void there steps the hero of your dreams — you knew he would come just then. His low masculine voice re- verberates: " A quarter to ten " — did some dumb person say " Mr. White? " How very, verv trite indeed ! 3faritlty (Unnecessary) vr " ' . (51)p OIlafiSfB Se ior Motto: " Nan co npos mentis " Colors: Motley Flower: Daffy-dill Unifor:m : Cap and hells (Because the portraits of this class fail to do justice to its beauty, its dignitv and its honor, the editor, who has a partiality for the class, wishes to say a word or two concerning its unparalleled history of service and devotion.) From its Freshman days on, it has never once failed to live up to its class motto. No instance is recorded of a single " falling by the wa ' side, " although there have been many attempts on the part of the committee, IMiss Lane ' , Dr. ] IcCain, Stern Necessity, and the voice of Ambition to swerve them. It is indeed a tribute that they have resisted these enticements and arrived dauntlessly at their goal. (Credit should be given, however, to the untiring and devoted assistance in their endeavors of such institutions as: Atlanta Weather; Examinations; Science Hall; Fourth Floor Main; Soup; I. G. ; Eight O ' Clocks; Rells; Honor System; Street Cars.) 7 ' unto? ' lOTTO: " Per bliiffins a ad diploma " Cor.ORS: Chameleon Flowitr: Dandy-lyin ' Sop iomo7-e Motto: " Not to kuoiv. to seem to know " Cor.ORS: (Camouflaged) Flower: The shrinkincr Violet Freshman Motto: " Our standing ' s ivith reluctant feet " Color: Green Flower: Prairie IF. (irgautzattDna Agnes Scott helps students to attain the true culture hy promoting certain organizations: Society for the Fostering oj the Jf eifare of Qats Miss Mary E. Campbell Georgla ] Iay Little . ] ' res ill cut I ice-Frcsidi ' tit , Sccntiiry ami Treasurer MEMBERS (See lists for Greek I and IV) lacktriers (OnI ' those are admitted to this societ ' who have successfulh ' hecn denied entrance into the Dramatic C ' luh. Offices can only he held hy those who have hcen denied twice, and preferabl - hy those who have passed the third degree.) MEMBERS (See list of Student Body, and list for Dramatic Cluh. Subtract.) lib hiter-Qonu iunity T{elations Qlt Purpose: 7 ' o maintain connection betiiccn Atlanta anil I tines Scott Publication: " Tlie Ref;istcr Book " Carolyn Smith President MEMBERS BowDoiN, Mary Bess Buchanan, Frances Carl Cartwright, Cephise Douglass, Josephine Ferrell, Dora Gill, Mary Agnes Gregory, Elizabeth Hart, Elizabeth Janes, Rosalind Johnston, Ruth LeConte, Lillian King PiTNER, Mildred ] Lartha Sadler, Floy Hilda Smith, Ella Blanton Sherfesee, Louise ' nY Tie zApple Tie Purpose: C ' jnsulcniii ' jn oj problems of consumption Place of Refuge: Anna Young Alumnae House MEMBERS (See list of Student Body) Debates Held Durixg the Year " To Eat or Not to Eat. " Negative Affirmative Entire Membership " Resolved : That gum can only hi Affirmative Naxxette Hopkins Genevieve White Intercollegiate subject: " Cocoa or ( No opposition could be found so the verdict was given unanimously for the affirmative.) properly chcived when it is popped. " Negative Jo- Ann Cox Walker Fletcher Coca-Cola ' " A. S. C. vs. Emory University ' •JAtuta fii (] Iaidens Upholding Their Alma Mater ' s Ideals.) This is our honor society to which only those are elected who have given their all to upholding Agnes Scott ' s cherished fame as the college with the highest marriage percentage. Class of ' 2=; Booth, Almarita Breedlove, M.ary DUNLAP, S.ARAH Evans, Eunice First, Mazie Gaines, Hazel Horse, The Dark Harman, Rebekah Johnson, Winifred Jennings, Lois McIvER, Clara Wiggins Mapp, Dorothy Neisler, Rosamonde Walker Perkins, Virginia Sewell, Montie Stokes, Susie Vallotton Sturges, Ethel Thomasson, Margaret Winston, Bessie Young, Alicia Class of ' li Beauchamp, Lorraine Benenson, H.annah Belle Beneson, Nellie M.ay Brunson, Berth.a Bernice Carter, Annette Lynes, Mary Mahoney, Louise ■ ' Marvin, Margaret Proctor, Margaret Riviere, Elizabeth Ryttenburg, Lydia Salter, Elizabeth Class of ' 27 " Hollingsworth, Theodosia " Especially to be honored. V, Atltbltra THE GREAT FREE-FOR-ALL (Only the fittest will survive.) Place of Practice: ] Lail Room, 10:30 A. L Participants: Agnes Scott (taken individually and separately) REDUriNG Place of Practice: Boudoir (This branch of athletics is one of the most popular amonfi our students.) SLEEP-COAIBATING Place of Practice: Class From no other branch of athletic activity is so much genuine exertion demanded. It exercises every part of the body: the eyes must be blinked rapidly; the limbs moved to prevent the slowly increasing numbness; the muscles strained to retain the head in an upright position ; the teeth gritted to prevent relaxation ; the mind stimulated to in ention of distr acting thoughts. CUTTING Time of Practice: Fifteen minutes after the last bell. (The most strenuous cross-country race on record.) STRAP-HANGING Place of Practice: Ga. Ry. ami Poiccr Co. Time of Practice: Preferably 5 :30-b P. M. ' " rpy—- FL iEupiilH Doleful Doifigs 29. 3-- 26.- bEPTEMBER -Freshman Class is disillusioned on arrival to find that rooms are not appropriately decorated with rugs, curtains, pillows and college pennants, to say nothing of guitars and boxes of candy. -On which day, we all, WTth one accord, rise up and stand in line. -The first classes, when our teachers are so sweet that we fear for their health. -Behold Margaret Keith mailing a " Special " in the chapel attendance box — for- give her; she is only a child, you know. -As we stroll down the rec eiving line of faculty, at the reception, our motto be- comes, as the immortal William has put it: " Let me not burst in ignorance. " -Freshman-Sophomore Week: " I could a tale unfold, whose lightest A ' ord Would harrow up thy soul ; freeze thy young blood ; Make thy two eyes, like stars, start from their spheres And each particular hair to stand nn end ' ' But I won ' t! -On which day we play our first hockey game of the season and later, from the bluish tint of our skins, begin to realize that darling, we are growing old. October -That blessed special which makes us forget all the past month ' s woes. -We would flunk a test or so — everybody ' s doing it. -Lo ! we do try out for Folio with a heartrending tragedy of the eternal triangle variety — and in vain ! -Edna Ackerman engages her seat in Hoasc — paying the necessar - deposit of $1.50 to the Sophomores. November -Faculty-Student Hockey game — Miss Hearon caused great discomfort to those standing near her by cheering so loud as to hurt their ears! -A box from home, a holiday, and a delicious dinner make life seem almost pleasant, but do not be deceived for: -That annual picture! When you see it, you will wonder how he could have made such a dreadfid looking picture from such a beautiful subject. December eaves a note : You are greatly to be congratulated on the way -Miss M in which you keep your room. -Emily Kingsberry refuses to stand on edge of rug at Exec, because, as them, she knows they are going to pull it out from under her. -We go home — that reallv isn ' t so much trouble. she tells p ' jst-ciinl . Jaxuary 7. — Exams, are coming on; our true ami only love sends contract a violent case of the blues. 12. — Exams-cramming — " Though this be madness, ' et there ' s method in it. " 20. — Man} ' Seniors (taking last year ' s gym), pass it! Secret — a few even merit it! 25. — Eleanor Dunn is helped by a concern in Idaho to become " a fascinating woman. " She is very generous with the information awarded her, and offers to give private lessons in " fascinating womanhood " to all who feel that they may thereby be benefited. The lesson on " How to make the most of the picnic, " she says is proving the most popular one with our girls! 30. — Blackfriar Tryouts, which cause S. Guerry untold merriment, but several of us untold agony. Febru.ary 4. — Student-Faculty Basket-ball Game — Ruth Pirkle, after being violently knocked out (cause — missing the ball), is heroically revived by ] Iiss Randolph who uses a sweetly smelling pink rose for the purpose. 13- — Olivia Swann draws a bulletin board poster portra " ing two girls dancing — one has red, the other black hair — ahem ! 19. — Helen Clark Martin begins worrying about, " To be a lady or to be a gentleman next year on George Washington ' s birthday? " Whether it is better — oh! she ' s having " a orful " time deciding! 25. — Student Volunteers — gentlemen appear in great profusion : " He is a man, take him for all in all; I shall not look upon his like again. " March 2. — Great excitement in Rebekah — Sarah Tate says she and Ella Smith lovallv de- fended our lives while we slept — but won ' t tell how. Maybe a burglar broke in — thank you, Sarah and Ella. 7- — Jlrs. Dieckmann acquires the nickname of Morpheus — as a gift of her Freshman English class. 10. — For the first time in our college career, we hear the fire bell in Decatur. Funny how they never have fires, isn ' t it? 20. — During which time the debaters are made to realize by faculty criticisms that they are just a little worse than nothing when it comes to giving debates. April I. — When we are reminded of what we are the other 364 days of the 3 ' ear. 5- — Eugenia Thompson finds a life-sized picture of herself hanging on the trash box in front of Main. None of her friends will claim it — all denying having committed such a dastardly act — but she has her suspicions, poor dear. She says pictures don ' t just u-alk to trash cans — oh! life is ver - bitter. 12. — Poky spends several hours on this day trying to decide whether she is glad she wore the blue dress with tan on it one certain morning at Randolph- Iacon or whether she would not rather have worn the tan dress with blue on it then, and the other one later. It is a subject worthy of intercollegiate consideration! Well, there are a lot more sad things happening which I could tell you, must run along to a musical comedy. but I l " FII. 3?raturp grrttDit ?i m Most Musical SuCM MOTES. flS, WflRDLED TD THE STRIMD Dni:w IRON Tcana down Pldtu " ) A floST CreTDULOUS E.lllNfjr.BfRRI ' ' They ranc he to tme top or m pent " nnST ir-IPDRTUNflTE GY My niN ' oDQM roR fl Hanaa r O UL MU5T HNHUYIND THE CHT I I3E 1Fi fl LMHRME ' d L Fe " iL. MnST ReL£ISTL£55 pDH WH r 5 WDBTH IM ANVTHItSn BuT5D 1UCH MONEY AS ' TWILL BR ND ' Bell Vpl»ea MnsT Solemn Bee hiETrt Tw 5 )5fl FAR ,FflR BETTER TH VC I DO Tw irS EVER I H RVE DDNE -DEFaRE HdstUeilcdme 5LErP " We iHE 5UCH sTurr as DREfln: one r-)flDC OF _HyO auR UTTLE LIFE (5 TiDUNDED VIITH B SLEEP " liaSTVlCIDUS LnUtiOT Y TtJ HAVE A DIANtS TRENDTH; BUT (T S TYRftMNDUB To use IT LIKE a GlflNT " SLB Student T h ' ecto? ' y Abernathy, Sallie .... Lake Howard Boulevard. Winter Haven, Fla. AcKERMAN, Edna Page 1137 Tenth St., Santa Monica, Cal. . ' lbright, Eleanore 1219 Manchester Ave., Norfolk, Va. Aldright, Evelyn 11 Arnold St., Atlanta, Ga. Alexander, Harriet Clifforu .... 966 Huckman Road, Augusta, Ga. Alston, Frances 56 Avery Drive, Atlanta, Ga. Anderson, Leila Warren 933 Vineville Ave., Macon, Ga. Anderson, Martha . . Hay Long Ave., Mt. Pleasant, Tenn. Anderson, Miriam Louise . . . 1722 S. Main St., Winston-Salem, N. C. Anderson, Sara New Holland, Ga. Baldwin, Ewin .... 21 Gilmer Ave., Montgomery, Ala. Ball, Eunice 708 W. College Ave., Decatur. Ga. Ball, Grace St. Clair 12 Galena Ave., Montgomery, Ala. Ball, J. ne E.aster • . 17 Delaware Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Bansley, Louise 294 Virginia Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Barnett, Evelyn 416 E. Howard Ave., Decatur. Ga. Barnett, Ruth Oakland, Fla. Bates, Helen 269 E. 4th St., Atlanta, Ga. Bavless, Reb.v Athens, Tenn. Bell, Charlotte Route 7, Shelbyville, Ky. Bell, Leila College St., Dawson, Ga. Bennett, Eleanor 215 N. Park Ave., Tifton, Ga. Bennett, Mary Louise 222 Moreland Ave.. Atlanta. Ga. Eerger, Eleanor . 145 E. North Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Bernhardt, Ejima Louise . 845 S. Moreland Ave., R. F. D. 3, Atlanta. Ga. Berry, Bl. nche Carson 20 Jackson Ave., Lexington, Va. Bitzer, Frances Leland, Miss. Black, Theresa Doerun, Ga. Blalock, Elizabeth Jonesboro, Ga. Bledsoe, Maurine ■ . 44 Sunset Parkway, Asheville, N. C. Bledsoe, Myrtle 216 Jones Ave., Atlanta, Ga. BoLLES, Lois 97 Rosedale Drive, Atlanta, Ga. Boone, Grace 25 Wesley St., Newnan, Ga. Bowdoin, Mary Bess Adairsville, Ga. Bowers, Leone 915 S. 40th St., Birmingham, Ala. Breedlove, Mary iii West Adair St., Valdosta, Ga. Bridges, Leonna 249 Ponce de Leon Ave., Decatur, Ga. Bridgman, Josephine 1344 23rd St., Newport News, Va. Brown, Dorothy First Ave., North, St. Petersburg, Fla. Brown, Edith 631 College St., Minden, La. Brown, Fannie 465 Clairmont Ave., Decatur, Ga. Brown, Frances 216 E. Frederick St., Staunton, Va. Brown, Mary Dudley 315 S. Ellis Street, Salisbury, N. C. Brown, Mary Phlegar Hendersonville, N. C. Browning, Virginia Wytheville, Va. Bryan, Mary Estelle Conyers, Ga. Bryant, Idelle Person St., Fort Valley, Ga. Buchanan, Frances 102 Rogers Ave., Macon, Ga. Buchanan, Louise 514 Second Ave., South, Nashville, Tenn. Buckland, Charlotte 2021 Herschell St., Jacksonville, Fla. Bull, Margaret Mission Court, Ginter Park, Richmond, Va. Bultman, Muriel 5515 Dannell St., New Orleans, La. Burnley, Marguerite g6 Springdale Rd., Atlanta, Ga. Burns, Georgia Mae Bay iNIinette, Ala. Caldwell, Lucile Vernon Road, LaGrange, Ga. Caldwell, Mary Palmer 747 N. Boulevard, Atlanta. Ga. Callen, Mary Elizabeth 506 Union St.. Selnia, Ala. Capen, Louise 754 Park St., Jacksonville, Fla. Carithers, K-ATHLEEN Comer, Ga. Carlisle. Della .V5 Church St., Decatur, a. Carpexter, Edythe 141 Prado, .Atlanta. Ga. Carr. Grace 104 Shotwell St., Bainbridge, Ga. Carrier, Catherine 225 Chestnut St., .Asheville, N. C. Carrier, Virginia 225 Chestnut St., . sheville, N. C. Carter, Annette 334 Adams St., Decatur, Ga. Cartwright, Cephise 7 East Duffy St.. Savannah, Ga. Casey, Ruth Collier 92 Willard .Ave., .Atlanta, Ga. Cash, Perlina Elizabeth 205 Stewart .Ave., .Atlanta, Ga. Chamberlain, Dorothy 29 South Parkway, East Orange, N. J. Chamberlin. Emma Bell Dubose . . ■ 1695 Peachtree Road, Atlanta, Ga. Chambers. Frances Ethel Dunwoody. Ga. Chapin, Martha 5510 Huntington Ave., Newport News, Va. Chapman, Elizabeth 74 Dixie .Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Chay, Grace 1055 Ponce de Leon .Ave.. .Atlanta, Ga. Cheatham. Elizabeth 152 E. loth St., .Atlanta, Ga. Childress. Martha 13 Ingleside. .Athens, Tenn. Choate. Anne DuPre 11 The Prado. Atlanta, Ga. Choi, Pilley Kim Seoul, Korea Clarke, Isabelle 87 E. 9th St., .Atlanta, Ga. Clark. Elizabeth 33 E. Main St., West Point, Miss. Clark, Verna June 713 Main St., .Arkadelphia. Ark. Cl-W ' ton, Sus. n 234 South .Ave.. .Atlanta, Ga. Clement, Lilli. n 128 Adams St., Decatur, Ga. Clinkscales, Jennie Irene 313 Dre.xel Ave., Decatur, Ga. Cole, Elizabeth 50 W. 15th St.. -Atlanta, Ga. Coleman, Dorothy 530 Naupus Ave., Savannah, Ga. CoLEM. N, Edythe 551 Euclid Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Collins, P. tricia 701 N. Jackson St., .Atlanta, Ga. CoLYER, Ellen 1751 Post St., Jacksonville, Fla. Cook, Lucy L i Minden, La. Cooper, Franxes 46 S. Prado, .Atlanta. Ga. Cope, Emily 1719 .Abercorn St., Savannah, Ga. Cow.AN, Mildred Doraville, Ga. Covv- N, S.VRAH Will Conyers, Ga. Cox, Jo-Ann 252 S. Oak St., Decatur, Ga. Craighead, Frances 81 N. Decatur Rd., Atlanta, Ga. Crensh. w, ] L- ry Cabiness 10 Howard St., Apt. 6, .Atlanta, Ga. Crensh.vw, Mary Childress Hartsville, Tenn. Crowe, Marth.a 415 Virginia Ave., .Atlanta, Ga. Crowther, N. ncy Crenshaw .... 25 East Gordon St., Savannah, Ga. Cunningham, Mary 177 S. Candler St.. Decatur, Ga. Currie, Sarah Parkton, N. C. Daher. Helen Little 170 St. Charles, - tlanta, Ga. Daniel. Bryte Clinton, S. C. Daniel, Helen 7th St., N., Waynesboro, Ga. Daniel, Marion 202 E. High St.. Charlottesville, Va. Daniel, Mrs. R. L. 328 W. College .Ave., Decatur, Ga. Daughtry, E.viily Jackson, Ga. Davidson, Betsy 37 Jefferson St., Lexington, Va. Davis. Catherine 225 S. Candler. Decatur, Ga. Davis, Clarkie 1526 3rd .Ave., Columbus. Ga. D.wis, Elsie Johnson Ave.. East Lake, Ga. Davis, Mary Loyd Vernon Rd.. LaGrange, Ga. Deaver, Agatha Brevard, N. C. Debele, Largaret 1 108 Barnard St., Savannah. Ga. De.ment, Huda Wartrace. Tenn. De Wandelaer. Ruth Rosemary .... 34 Crouse St.. Fort Plains. N. Y. Dobbs, Ann. Frances Woodstock, Ga. Dobyns, M.«y Ray 2033 Highland .Ave., Birmingham, Ala. Douglass, Josephine Main St., Murphreesboro, Tenn. Doy.vl, M. ry Jewett 410 2nd .Ave., Rome, Ga. DoziER, Eugenie Louise 776 Murphy .Ave., .Atlanta. Ga. Drane, Ruth 1345 2nd .Ave., Columbus, Ga. DuLS, Louisa Desaussuhe 424 Clarice Ave., Charlotte. N. C. Dumas, Mabel 66 Briarcliff Place, Atlanta, Ga. Duncan, Katherine Box 822, Alamagordo. N. C. Duncan, Juliette 303 S. Clinton St., Athens, Ala. Dunn, Eleanor Amite, La. DuNSEiTH, Madelaine 402 Jeffords St.. Clearwater. Fla. Dyer, Margaret Louise 419 Hernando St., Lake City, Fla. Edmondson, Margaret 602 Broad St.. LaGrange, Ga. Edwards, Araminta 271 E. loth St., Atlanta, Ga. Ehrlich, Emilie 112 38th St., Savannah, Ga. Epstein, Ruth 210 West 37th St., Savannah, Ga. EssiG, Carolyn 715 N. Jackson, Atlanta, Ga. Etheridge, Grace 610 Greene St.. Augusta, Ga. Fain, Ellen Hendersonville, N. C. Farmer, Helen Thomson, Ga. Ferguson, Isabel Walnut St., Waynesville, N. C. Ferguson, Maky 392 Prince Ave., Athens, Ga. Ferree, Dorothy 308 Society St., Albany. Ga. Ferrell, Alice LaGrange, Ga, Ferrell, Dor. LaGrange, Ga. Fisher. Sarah W. Dykes, Cochran, Ga. Fletcher, Walker 410 E. College St., Jackson, Tenn. FoLTS, Valerie Henning St., Ripley, Tenn, Fountain, Grace Reynolds, Ga. Fox, Helen 553 Hamilton St., Norristown. Penn. Freeborn, Frances 418 Clairniont Ave., Decatur, Ga. Freeman, Mary 215 E. Princeton Ave.. College Park, Ga. Fullbright, Sara Morgan St.. East Lake, Decatur, Ga. Fuller, Elizabeth Paseooy Quince, Vedado, Havana, Cuba Gaines, Eloise 18 Park Lane, . -tlauta, Ga. Gardner, Frances 203 Fairview Ave.. Decatur. Ga. Garetson, Irene Grace Decatur, Ga. Gause, Helen Lucile Stockton. Ala. Gay, Elise Oliver, Ga. Geeslin, Louise 720 College St., Macon, Ga. Gerig, Margaret Ocala, Fla. Gerschow, H.attie 230 Jonesboro Rd., Atlanta, Ga. Gholston, Margaret 1431 N. 24th St., Birmingham, Ala. Gilchrist, Edith Conrtland, Ala. Gill, Mary AgNes 210 E. Maple St., Fayetteville, Tenn. Gilliland, Katherine .236 St. Charles Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Girardeau, Louise 161 St. Charles Ave., Atlanta. Ga. Glenn, Sarah Second Ave., Gastonia, N. C. Gobere, Eugenia So Briarcliff Rd., Atlanta, Ga. Graeber, Catherine 122 Calhoun Ave., Yazoo City, Miss. Graham, Carrie 416 Fairfax Ave.. Norfolk, Va. Grant, Venie Belle 163 Sinclair A e.. Atlanta. Ga. Graves, Olive Monroe St., Albany, Ga, Gray, Kathleen 704 N. Church St., Charlotte, N. C. Green, Gertrude 507 Prospect Ave., Bradenton, Fla. Green, Marcia 1015 Sixth St.. Corinth, Miss. Greenlee, Alice i, 7 S. McDonough St., Decatur, Ga, Greer, Elizabeth Juanita 220 Park Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Gregory, Elizabeth Vienna, Ga. Gresham, Eleanor ............ 139 Green St., Russellville, Ala. Grier, Elizabeth I55 S. Candler St., Decatur, Ga. Grier. Lucy 155 S. Candler St., Decatur. Ga. Griffin, Elizabeth 320 W. Whitner St., .Anderson, S. C. Griffin, Muriel Henderson Ave., Covington, Ga. Griffin Sara Covington, Ga. Grimes, Virginia 201 S. Main St., Statesboro, Ga. Guffin, Blanche 10 Elizalieth Place. Atlanta, Ga. GuFFiN_, Ruth lo Klizabeth Place, Atlanta, Ga. Culler, Catherine Ginier Fair Douglas Sts., Atlanta, Ca. CuNN, Margaret 2600 nth St., Meridian, Miss, Hall, Ruby R. F. D. i, Franklin. N. C. Hammond. Mary Ella 605 W. Poplar St., Griffin, Ca. H. NNAH, Louise 200 Oakhurst Drive, Thoniaston, Ga. Harbaugh, Gladys 830 Silver Ave., Winter Haven, Fla. Hargis, Frances 541 Whitehall St., Atlanta, Ca. Harper, Dorothy 510 Broad St., Albany, Ga. Harris, Eloise 2610 Ave. E., Ensley, Ala. Harrison. Louise 904 School St., CoUnnbia, Tenn. Harrison, Ruth College St., Montezuma, Ga. Hart, Elizabeth 2121 Poplar A e., Apt. 87, Memphis, Tenn. Haslam. Blanche Piedmont, Ala. He.ath, Mary 323 Ellis St.. Augusta, Ga. Hedrick, Mary 420 6th St., Bristol, Tenn. Henderlite, Rachel 134 Marietta St., Castonia, N. C. Henderson, Elizabeth 505 Broad St., Hawkinsville, Ca. Henry, Gertrude 336 Marion St., S. Jacksonville, Fla. Hermance, Helena 6 Shornclilife. Toronto. Ontario, Canada Heys, Ann Taylor St., Americus, Ga. Hickman, Vera Oakland, Fla. HiGGS, Charlotte Charles Town, W. Va. Hillhouse, Nell 7th St., E.. Waynesboro, Ga. Hines, Margaret Rowland, N. C. HiNMAN, Cara 759 Piedmont Ave., Atlanta, Ca. Hoffman, Jessie Surgoinsville, Tenn. HoLLiNGSwoRTH, Theodosia Church St., Dawson. Ca. HoLLiNGSwoRTH, VIRGINIA Lee St., Dawson, Ga. HoRTON, Maecia Ford 208 Church St., Decatur, Ga. HoRTON, Sallie 1 109 Greensborough Ave., Tuscaloosa, Ala. Hough, Mary York St., Lancaster, S. C. Houston, Josephine 712 N. College St., Charlotte, N. C. Houston, Katherine Fairfield, Va. Howard, Louisa 303 E. North Ave., Atlanta ' , Ca! Howell, Carolyn 1321 Wingfield St., Augusta, Ca. Hudson, Elizabeth isg Woodland Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Huff, Hazel 891 Highland Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Hunter, Alice 377 E. Ormond St., Atlanta, Ca. Huntley, Mary Josephine ... 926 West 4th St., Winston-Salem, N. C Hutchinson, Inez 362 McDonough, Decatur, Ga. Hutchinson, Elizabeth 15 West nth St., Atlanta, Ga. Hyatt, Margaret 123 Oak St., Norton, Va. Irvine, Mae Erskine P. O. Box 74, Florence, Ala. Irvvin Anne George Fort Gaines, Ga. Jackson, Martha 602 Church St.. Decatur, Ga. Jackson, Maude Pike St., Lawrenceville, Ga. Jacobson, Elsa 1 120 Redgate Ave., Norfolk, Va. Janes, Rosalind 121 Chapel St., Griffin, Ca. Jaudon, Hermione 404 N. E. 27th St., Miami, Fla. Jennings, Gladys West Point, Ga. Jennings, Mildred 705 Crawford Ave., Augusta, Ga. Jergis, Mary 446 Sherman St., Albany. Ala. Johnson, Annie 119 Church St.. Decatur, Ga. Johnson, Kathryn - 55 E. loth St., Atlanta, Ga. Johnson, Sterling 100 Briarcliff Place, Atlanta, Ga. Johnston. Martha Greensboro. G a. Johnston. Ruth Forsyth Rd.. Macon, Ga. Joiner, Delia 219 Residence St., Albany, Ga. Jones, Annie Cay 99 West 12th St., Atlanta, Ga. Jones, Emily Crescent City, Fla. Jones, Leila Mae Jefifersonville, Ca. JuNKiN, Mary 2 Houston St., Lexington, Va. Kalmon, Hiliia 707 N. Jackson St., Albany, Ga. KalmoNj Kathkyx 707 N. Jackson St., Albany, Ga. Kamper, Vera 14; Springdale Rd., Atlanta, Ga. Keesler, Mary 212 E. Morehead St., Cbarlotte, N. C. Keith, Dorothy , 20 W. Earle St., Greenville, S. C. Keith, Margaret 320 W. Earle St., Greenville. S. C. Kell, Eunice N. Pascagoula St., Pascagoula, Miss. Kennedy, Evelyn 241 N. Main St., Statesboro, Ga. King, Hortense Fort Gaines, Ga. KiNGSBERRV, Emily 149 E. Qtli St., . tlanta, Ga. Knight, Adah Safety Harbor. Fla. Knight, Anna 279 N. Moreland . ve., Atlanta, Ga. Knight, Evelyn Safety Harbor, Fla. Knight, Gilberta Big Stone Gap, Va. Knight, Nancy Lor Safety Harbor, Fla, Kno-X, Mary Elizabeth 510 E. Ponce de Leon, Decatur, Ga. KuNNES, Pearl Lee St., Thomson, Ga. Lake, Marguerite 75 - ' - Moreland Ave., .Atlanta, Ga. Ladd, Margaret Cheraw, S. C. Lamont, Isabel Jean Raeford, X. C. LandaL ' , Ida R. F. D. Xo. 5, . tlanta, Ga. LeConte, Lilli. n 1074 Piedmont Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Leonard. Louise 241 W. Hampton Ave,, Spartanburg, S. C. Lewis, Helen Maxwelton. W. Va, Levburn, Ellen Douglass 406 3rd Ave., Rome, Ga, LiCHTENSTEiN, Hazel Faye .Aragon Hotel, . tlanta, Ga. Liggin, Ruth 239 S. McDonough St., Decatur, Ga. Lincoln. Frances 19 Church St., Clarion, Va. LiNGLE, Nan 3400 Brook Road, Richmond, Va. Lilly, Elizabeth " Reynolda, " Winston-Salem, N. C. Little, Elizabeth 2010 Peachtree Rd., Atlanta, Ga. Little, Georgia May 158 Myrtle St., Atlanta, Ga. Littlefield, Ethel Blackshear, Ga. Livermore, Ruth 1028 S. 7th St., Chickasha. Okla, Lotspeich, Margaret 83 Hardendorf Ave., Atlanta, Ga. LovEjOY, Louise 230 S. McDonough St., Decatur, Ga. Lowe, Lamar 273 Lee St., Atlanta, Ga. LowRANCE, Ann Irene 428 Jackson Ave., Charlotte, X. C. Lyerook, Mary Martha Westview, Winston-Salem, X. C. LvNES, Mary 86 Elizabeth St., Atlanta. Ga. Lynn, Elizabeth Clinton, S. C. Mc. liley, Mary 189 West End, Chester, S. C. McCall, Carolina 501 N. loth, Opelika, Ala. McC.allie. Elizabeth 265 E. 4th St., Atlanta, Ga. McCallum, Mary 415 W. Howard . ve., Decatur, Ga. McCoLLUM, Anna Mae W. Clay St., Thomasville, Ga. McColgan, Frances loi Chestnut St., Xorton, Va. McConkey, ; Iary Bell 5362 Maple St., St. Louis, :Mo, McCorkle, Helen .Vd Piedmont Ave., Atlanta. Ga. McCoy, Mary Jane . ■ 434 E. Court St., Washington Court House, Ohio MacDonald, Janet 65 S. Mineral St., Keyser, W. ' a. MacDonald, Virginia 123 College Place, Decatur, Ga. McDonald, Ruth 744 Piedmont Ave., Atlanta, Ga. McElwaney, Lillie Pearl Fayetteville, Ga. McEntire, Mary Calhoun. Ga. McFayden, Sarah Raeford, X, C. McKay, Anne 560 Orange St., Macon, Ga. McKinney, Caroline 146 S. Candler St., Decatur, Ga. McKiNNEY ' , Mary Ann Virginia Ave., Nacogdoches, Texas McKiNNON, Katherine Maxton, N. C. McLaurine, Cleg 37 Clemont Drive, Atlanta, Ga. McLaurin, Grace Laurinburg, N. C. McLellon, Ellot May 733 Indiana . ve., Charleston, V. Va. McLeod, Pauline Bay Minette, Ala. McMillan, Ruth 8 Peaclitree Way, Atlanta. Ga. McNeel, Huld.a 1490 Milner Crescent, Birmingham, Ala. McShank. Bayliss 412 College St., Greenwood, Miss. M.vlone, Betty River Front, Greenwood, Miss. M.alone, Ermine Dupont King St., Quincy, Fla. Malone. Martha Monticello, Ga. Maker, Mary Kenneth 2154 Luckie St., Atlanta, Ga. M- nly, ; Iartha Lin N. Thornton . ve., Dalton, Ga. M. RBUT, Josephine Lithonia, Ga. Martin, Helen Clark 156 Wentworth St., Charleston, S. C. M.ARTIN, Margaret loio Pendleton St., Greenville, S. C. Marvin. Margaret 2120 i6th Ave., South, Birmingham, .Ala. Massengill, Ruth 500 Maryland - ve., Bristol, Tenn. Mattox, Larsen Moultrie, Ga. Matthews, Alice Frances 805 Sycamore, Decatur, Ga. Menshouse, Geraldine 202 Montague Ave., Ashland, Ky. Metcalfe, Alma 112 Church St., Decatur, Ga. Middlebrooks. Lillian Starrsvillc, Ga. Miller, Virginia 444 15th . ve., Huntington, W. Va. Mitchell, Catherine 207 Hill St., LaGrange, Ga. MixsoN, Marg. ret Dunnellon, Fla. Mock, Catherine Thomasville, N. C. MoNCRiEF, RoSLYN 1 35 .Adams St., Decatur, Ga. MooRE. Elizabeth 319 East Lake, Decatur, Ga. Moore, Frances Brown ' s :Mill Road, Atlanta, Ga. Moore, Mitchell 605 First Ave., Moultrie, Ga. Morrow, Mildred 508 5th Ave.. W., Springfield. Tenn. Napier. Julia 635 Sycamore, Decatur, Ga. Neel. M. rgaret 1250 Kanawha Terrace, Huntington, W. Va. Nelson, Emily Piedmont Road, Atlanta, Ga. New, Frances 1726 Barnard St., Savannah. Ga. NiMMONS, Lucia 207 S. Townville St., Seneca, S. C. Norfleet, Elizabeth 515 Spring St., Winston-Salem, N. C. NoRRis, Virginia 1217 Pendleton St., Greenville, S. C. North, Josephine 319 Grand Ave., Yazoo City. Miss. Ogden, Grace - ugusta 1121 Montank Ave.. Mobile, - la. Overton, Martha Lou 241 ' . Howard Ave., Decatur, Ga. Owen, Dorothy 55 High St., Springfield, Miss. Owen. Virginia 55 High St., Springfield, Mass. Owen. Ruth 55 High St., Springfield. Mass. Passmore, Clyde Albany, Ga. Patterson, Lillian 315 St. John, Osceola, Ark. Patz, Gladys College Ave., Elberton, Ga. Peeler, Virginia " Kildere, " Huutsville, Ala. Pennington, Martha Greensboro, Ga. Perkins, Eugenia 2567 Central . ve., Augusta, Ga. Perkinson, Mary Woodstock, Ga. Perkins, Florence 2 Sheridan, Atlanta, Ga. Perrine, Ruth 152 Jefferson Place, Decatur, Ga. Perry. Mary Walker 512 S. Main, Russellville, Ky. Pfeiffer, Louise 1800 Norwich, Brunswick, Ga. Pharr, Addie 631 Clairmont Ave., Decatur, Ga. Phippen, Lucille 229 Wilton Drive, Decatur, Ga. Phippen, Mildred 229 Wilton Drive. Decatur, Ga. PiRKLE. Ruth Gumming, Ga. Pitman, Katherine 212 Oak Ave., Huntsville, Ala. i PiTNER, Mildred Main St., Washington, Ga. PiTTMAN, Stella 128 Delmar Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Plumb, Louise 1219 Winter, . ugusta, Ga. Pope. Julia Spring St., Washington, Ga. PoRCHER, Lila 401 N. E. 29th St., Miami, Fla. Powell, Evelyn 1514 Snnimitt Avenue, Little Rock, Ark. Powell, Noline Alex 53 Blue Ridge Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Pr. tt, Wilma Hemphill, Texas Preston, Miriam Soonchun, Korea. Asia QuiNN, Mrs. Rose H. 86 Brookline St., Atlanta, Ga. Rainey. Frances Norcross, Ga. Ramage, Allene loS N. Clayborne St.. Mobile, Ala. Ram.. ge, Emily 224 King ' s Highway, Decatur, Ga. Ramage, Maky 224 King ' s Highway, Decatur, Ga. Ramey ' , Eliza Marshall. Va. Randolph, Catherine 146 Hillside St., Asheville, N. C. Rankin, Douglass Hillside Ave., Fayetteville, N. C. Rankin, Mrs. W-. W., Jr. Agnes Scott College, Decatur, Ga. Redding, Ethel Jackson St., Bilo.xi, Miss. Reece. May W aldo, W. Va. Rice, Margaret 409 E. Tuscaloosa St., Florence, Ala. Richards, Edith 1123 Caroline Ave., Mobile, Ala. Richardson, Nellie Hawkinsville, Ga. Riviere, Mary Box 892, Ft. Benning, Ga. Richards, K.4th. rine .... 709 S. Olive St., West Palm Beach, Fla. Riley. Martha 49l Capitol Ave.. Atlanta, Ga. Roark, Elizabeth Franklin, Ky. Robeson, Iabel 215 E. Chevis St., Florence, S. C. Rogers, Margaret East Lake, Decatur, Ga. RoLSTON, Jacqueline 3 0 N. New St.. Staunton, Va. Rose, Maria 314 E. Park Ave., Charlotte, N. C. Rose, Susan 2693 Hillside Ave., Fayetteville, N. C. Ruff, Elizabeth 12th .Ave. N., St. Petersburg, Fla. Russell, Marguerite .... 1446 Harvard St., N. W., Washington, D. C. Sadler, Floy Oakland, Fla. Sanders, Elizabeth DeVall ' s Bluff. Ark. Sanders, Nannie Graham Max Meadows, Va. Sanders. Rosalthe 1 1 1 S. McDonough St.. Decatur. Ga. Satterwhite, Evelyn 119 Sycamore Drive, Decatur, Ga. Sayward, LARY 403 S. Candler St., Decatur, Ga. Saxon, Emmie 227 Ponce de Leon Ave., Atlanta, Ga, ScHUESSLER, JosEPHixE Columbus, Ga. Sevier, Virginia 419 th St., Augusta. Ga. Sh. ' lDburn, Susan 5 4 Clairmont, Decatur, Ga. Shaw, Elizabeth Gainesville, Fla. Shaw, Mamie Gainesville, Fla. Shepherd, Mary Sewanee, Tenn. Sherfesee, Louise 732 E. Washington St., Greenville. S. C. Shields, Sarah Lee St., Dawson, Ga. SiMMS, Jennie Dell Roanoke, Ala. Skeen, Virginia 126 N. Ponce de Leon Ave., Decatur, Ga. Slaughter, Sarah 16 South Prado, Atlanta, Ga. Slayton, Charlotte Morrisville, Vt. Slocumb, Eloise Edwards, Miss. S.MALL Sara Jane 1S5 Myrtle St.. Atlanta, Ga. Smith] Carolyn Thomson. Ga. Smith, Charlotte 3° IcLendon Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Smith, Ella 31 Northwood Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Smith, Florence 30 McLendon Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Smith, Mary N. Pace ' .s Ferry Road, Atlanta, Ga. Smith, Mary Louise Rosemere, Rivoli. Macon, Ga. Smith, Sarah 170 St. Charles Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Smith, Viola Wauchula, Fla. Smith, Willie White Thomson, Ga. Southgate, Laura Frances . . .2s N. Ft. Thomas Ave., Ft. Thomas, Ky. Speake, Margery 502 Eiistis, Huntsville, Ala. Speights, Helen Medlock Road, Decatur, Ga. Speights, Katherine Medlock Road, Decatur, Ga. Spivey, Emily Eatonton, Ga. Spratlinc, Frances 5 Connecticut Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Spratt. Dorothy 125 Springdale Road, Atlanta. Ga. Sprinkle, Evelyn Marion Va Stead, Emily 324 Ponce de Leon Place. Decatur, Ga. Stegall, Elizabeth Tacnpr r-, T jasper, ua. bTEiN, Lena 508 N. Frances Ave., Tampa. Fla. Stillman, Sara 214 Cambridge Ave., College Park, Ga Stevens, Ellen Iary Yonges Island, S C Stokes, Susie 68 Society St., Charleston, S. C. Stone, Della 423 Sycamore St., Decatur, Ga. Strickland, Edith S6 Elizabeth St., Atlanta, Ga Strouss, Marianne 209 Avery St., Decatur, Ga. Swann, Olivia 1616 Pike Ave.. Ensley, Ala. Sydnor, Louise 222 Washington St., Charles Town, W. Va. Tate, Evelyn ,44 Gordon St., Atlanta, Ga. 2.- ' TE, Sara Fairmont, Ga. lENNENT, Susan Frances 1106 Milledge Road, Augusta, Ga Terry. M. rgaret MiUbrook, Ala. 1 homas, Louise 4091 12th St., Columbus, Ga. Thomas, Ruth Longwood Ave., Bedford, Va. Ihompson, Eugenia 5 Glen Iris Park, Birmingham, Ala Todd, Ann McKinney 745 Ponce de Leon Ave., Atlanta Ga Tufts. Margaret Banner Elk. N. C. 1 URNER, LoRA Lee Ridgewood Drive, Emory University, Ga. Turner. Martha r wIs St., HawkinsviUe, Ga. Vary, Elizabeth 61 Beatie Ave., Atlanta Ga Volberg, Edna 36 Queen St., Atlanta, Ga. Waddell, Mrs. W. E. 156 Greenwood Place. Decatur, Ga. Wakefield, Margie Banner Elk, N. C. Walker, Ellen Summerville, S. C. Walker, Josephine Summerville, S. C. Walker, Belle 556 Greene St., Augusta, Ga. Wallace, Elizabeth College Ave., Tifton, Ga. Wallace, Ladie Sue Rntledo-e. Ga. Watkins, Emily 1423 N. State St., Jackson? Miss Watson, Georgia 219 Lumpkin St.. Thomson, Ga. Weems, Leonora McDonough. Ga. Weems, Mary McDonough, Ga. Weichselbaum, Alice 115 E. Gwinnett St.. Savannah. Ga. Weill, Hermenia 133 e. 17th St., Atlanta. Ga. White, Lillian Buchanan, Ga. White, Louisa 315 S. McDonough, Decatur, Ga. White, Sarah 260 N. Moreland Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Whitington, Margaret 171 Oglethorpe Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Wight, Pocahontas 3215 Seminary Ave., Richmond, Va. Wilkinson, Courtney 924 Court St., Lynchburg, Va. Williams, Irma 250 gth St., Gadsden, Ala. Williams, Nancy Elizabeth .... 33 N. ]Moreland Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Wilson, Judith Prattville, Ala. Wing. Virginia 266 Ponce de Leon Ave., Atlanta, Ga. Winn, Lucy Clayton, Ala, Winter, Roberta Leland, Miss. WoLFLE. Christine 132 Adams, Decatur, Ga. WoLFLE, Nana Winfield 132 Adams St., Decatur, Ga. WoLTZ, Elizabeth 508 S. York St., Gastonia, N. C. WiKiii. L RGARET no College St., Birmingham, Ala. W ' oiiiiARi), Louise Cedar Hill. Tenn. W ' ooTTEN, Rosalie 245 N, 4th St., Atlanta, Ga. WooTTEN, Bettie 22 St. Charles Place, Atlanta, Ga. Wright. L ry Ben 17 Harralson Ave., Atlanta. Ga. Zachry Grace 75 Park St., Atlanta, Ga. Zellars, Emily 7 4 Sycamore St., Decatur, Ga. Zellars, Mary Ella 7 4 Sycamore St., Decatur, Ga. McDaniel Company Atlanta, Ga. " GOLD LEAF " Superlative Patent Flour We Specialize on Gallon Fruits and Vegetables S. A. J3ookliammer FOUR EXPERT MEN PERMANENT WAVERS Silver and Woods RIanufacturing Jewelers DIAMONDS : MOUNTINGS Medals, Badges, Etc. I Iade to Order REPJIRIXG 8l 1-2 Whitehall St., Atlanta, Ga. Phone M. 1935 LOST: Most important part of a fountain pen. A. FRESHMAN. When School Days Are Over we hope you will continue to make use of our services. The time will probably come in the near future when you will need engraved invitations or something in our line. Bear us hi mind when this occasioti arises! FOOTE DAVIES COMPANY Atlanta Printers Engravers Lithographers ' Office Outfitters Photographs in the " Silhouette " by Brubackers College Annual Photographers Phone Walnut 1929 ATLANTA, GA. Atlantic Ice and Coal ALL COLLEGE GIRLS Company GO TO - Miller ' s Shoe Store Ice, Coal and Cold Storage 4_S Peachtree Street ORDER TOILET ARTICLES j From Atlanta — Phone ] Iain 1900 JACOBS ' Decatur — Phone Dearborn 0096 Atlanta, Ga. Educated Senior (explaining; to Miss White, why she ne er hrings overnight hooks back till 10:30) : Well, you see the first hour overtime is ten cents, but the second hour is only five cents, so it ' s really cheaper to keep them out two hours for fifteen cents instead of one hour for ten. ' Where are you going? " ' Chemistry exam. " ' Going to take the acid test, eh? " FOR DISTIXCTIIE HATS Mrs. Max Ellis T,2 Vhitehall Street Agnes Scott College DECATUR, GEORGIA A College for Women The Coca-Cola Companvt Atlanta. Ga,. YOU ' RE MISSING SOMETHING It is sweet, but with a piquancy, a zest As you get the full flavor, you sense bouquet --It has the charm of purity - Coca-Cola RE-FPLESH YOUR-SELF FIVE C EN T S I S T H E P FLICE The I»uri-li!i.siiiiy: Power of 3« StoreH Enables us to place on sale in your Prompt Seri ' iic Correct Prices city the latest styles and fashions at the same time they are shown in Xew York City. DUNLAP ' S POINT LACE, Blouses, Fan Tan Hosiery, Su ' eaters, BEST, AND Silk and Muslin Undericear BRIDE ROSE New York Waist House FLOUR 30 Whitehall St. Atlanta, Ga. Jlso a full line of high grade Canned Fruits and I ' egetables HEARD AT THE LIBRARY DESK. Albright - England Is to-day Wednesday night? Company Is there a Breeze at the desk? Wholesale Grocers Have ou got a Price? No. I Washington Street Viaduct Your Account Is Welcome Here Start the afternoon right. DRINK SENIOR COFFEE V Issue TRAVELERS ' CHEQUES " Good to the last drop " We Pay 4% Interest on Savings Compounded Semi-Annaully George ' s Shoe Shine Parlor Decatur Bank Trust Company DECATUR, GA. FOR LADIES George M. Gialelis, Prop. 7 East Alabama Street SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES FOR RENT Atlanta, Ga.


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

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

1922

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

1923

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

1924

Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

1926

Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

1927

Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

1928

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.