Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA)

 - Class of 1926

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 222 of the 1926 volume:

SHOP f T DflNE WISDOMS STORE ' Copyright,. 1926 BY Nan Lingle, Editor Catherine Mitchell, Manager ufalisJjelJ Annual!? fap tits i-tutientB; of agneg cott College Atlanta, (Scorsta 0 tDf)o, bp fjiK gpmpatJictic unbcrsJtanbing of tfje stubcnt ' s! bietopoint, fjas! tie n a iuise toun= sielor. anb a sfource of inspiration to us all, uie affectionatelp bebicate W t 1926 ilfjouette Jfaretoorb " ICtt otljcre trll of etatme anb siiotDrTa, S ' B onlp mack pour sunny Ijourg. " pecausie tlje gunbial on our campus; coulb marfe tfje siunnp t)ourj5 of our life ftere together in onlp a transient iuap, toe (jabe trieb to catct) a permanent reminber of tfjosie fjappp baps; anb tiring tf)em together in tfte 1925=26 Annual, jji Wahit of Contentfif igoofe ®nt . . . . i:f)e College Campus jfacultij Poofa Wtao . . . . Tfje Clasgeg Senior STunior opf)onTore jfrefiftman Poofe (Kftret . . . . College aittibiti (IdrfYant ' mf ' irt (Ebentfi ook Jfour . . . . Jfeaturefi IBook jf ibe . . . . ttleticsi . . Sokta jTatultj) Dr. J. R. McCain, Ph.D. President c. -- Miss Nannette Hopkins, Pd.D. Dean Page Twenty-one " Board of Trustees J. K. Orr, Chairman Atlanta, Ga. C. M. Candler Decatur, Ga. L. C. Mandeville Carrollton, Ga. J. T. LuPTON Chattanooga, Tenn. W. C. Vereen Moultrie, Ga. J. S. Lyons Atlanta, Ga. F. M. Inman Atlanta, Ga. Mrs. Samuel M. Inman Atlanta, Ga. Mrs. C. E. Harman Atlanta, Ga. Miss Mary Wallace Kirk Tuscumbia, Ala. Geo. E. King Atlanta, Ga. D. P. McGeachy Decatur, Ga. R. O. Flinn Atlanta, Ga. B. R. Lacy, Jr Atlanta, Ga. H. T. McIntosh Albany, Ga. J. R. McCain Decatur, Ga. J. J. Scott Decatur, Ga. W. A. Bellixgrath Montgomer)-, Ala. D. H. Ogden Mobile, Ala. W. R. DoBYNS Birmingham, Ala. Neal L. Anderson Savannah, Ga. Mrs. Harold B. Wey Atlanta, Ga. G. Scott Candler Decatur, Ga. P. T. Shanks Selma, Ala. Paye Twenty two w " S Officers of Administration J. R. McCain, A.M., Ph.D. President Nannette Hopki ns, Pd.D. Dean Mary Frances Sweet, M.D. Resident Physician R. B. Cunningham Business Manager J. C. Tart Treasurer Jennie E. Smith Secretary to the President Carrie Scandrett Secretary to the Dean S. GuERRY Stukes, B.D., A.M. Res ' istrar Jennie Dunbar Finnell Lena Davies Housekeepers E; iMA E. Miller Frances M. Calhoun Matrons Harriet V. Daugherty Resident Nurse PiKje ruenty-threc Officers of Instruction and Qovernment James Ross McCain, A.M., Ph.D. University of Chicago, Columbia University President Naxxette Hopkixs, Pd.D. Dean M. Louise McKinney Professor of English Lillian S. Smith, A.AL, Ph.D. Syracuse University, Cornell University Professor of Latin and Greek Mary Frances Sweet, ALD. Syracuse University, New England Hospital, Boston Professor of Hygiene Samuel Guerry Stukes, B.A., A.M., B.D. Davidson College, Princeton University. Princeton Seminary Professor of Philosophy and Education Alma Sydenstricker, Ph.D. Wooster University Professor of English Bible Cleo Hearon, Ph.D. University of Chicago Professor of History Robert B. Holt, A.B., LS. University of Wisconsin, University of Chicago Professor of Chemistry Christian W. Dieckmann, F.A.G.O. Fellow of the American Guild of Organists Professor of Music Mary Stuart MacDougall, B.A., ]VLS., Ph.D. Randolph-] ' Iacon Woman ' s College, University of Chicago, Columbia University Professor of Biology Emily E. Howson, A.B., A.M. Bryn Mawr College Professor of Physics and Astronomy Page Tucnttj-four Alice Lucile Alexander, B.A., M.A. Agnes Scott College, Columbia University Professor of Romance Languages William Walter Rankin, Jr., B.E., M.A. A. and E. College of N. C, University of N. C. Jean Scobie Davis, B.A., M.A. Bryn Mawr College, University of Wisconsin Professor of Economics and Sociology John W. Good, A.B., Ph.D. Erskine College, University of Illinois Professor of English Catherine Torrance, M.A. University of Chicago Associate Professor of Latin and Greek Frances K. Gooch, Ph.B., A.M. University of Chicago, Boston School of Expression Associate Professor of English Emma May Laney, M.A. Columbia University Associate Professor of English Isabel F. Randolph, B.A., B.S. Barnard College, Teachers ' College Associate Professor of Physical Education Edith Muriel Harn, Ph.D. Johns Hopkins University Associate Professor of Romance Languages Louise Hale, A.B., A.:M. Smith 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 Augusta Skeen, B.A., M.A. Agnes Scott College, Emory University Assistant Professor of Chemistry Page Twenty-tire l - f Mary E. Campbell, B.A.. M.A. Barnard College, Columbia University Assistant Professor of Latin and Greek Margaret Phythian, B.A., M.A. Agnes Scott College, University of Cincinnati Assistant Professor of Romance Languages Leslie J. Gaylord, B.A., M.S. Lake Erie College, University of Chicago Assistant Professor of Mathematics Annie May Christie, M.A. Columbia University Assistant Professor of English Nan B. Stephens Lecturer in Play Meriting Genevieve C. White, B.A. Wesleyan College, Graduate Atlanta Library School Librarian Margaret Bland, B.A. Agnes Scott College Instructor in Romance Languages Lady Coma Cole, B.A., : I.A. Duke University, University of Pennsylvania Instructor in History Martha Stansfield, B.A., ; I.A. Agnes Scott College, University of Chicago Instructor in Latin Harriette Haynes, B.A. Randolph-Macon Woman ' s College Instructor in Physical Education Ruth Janette Pirkle, B.A. Agnes Scott College Instructor in Biology Catherine Gault, Ph.B. University of Chicago Instructor in Spanish Helen Eagleson, M.S., Ph.D. University of Washington, Johns Hopkins University Instructor in Psychology ' Absent on leave, 1925-1926. Page Twenty six Ruth Lineberry, B.A., j I.A. Meredith College, Columbia University Acting Instructor in Mathematics Ada S. Woolfolk Secretary of Family Welfare Society, Atlanta Acting Instructor in Sociology Alice Goodpasture Graduate of Boston School of Gymnastics Acting Instructor in Physical Education Philippa Gilchrist, B.A. Agnes Scott College Assistant in Chemistry Cora Frazer Morton, B.A. Agnes Scott College Assistant in Mathematics and Physics Alice E. Brown, B.A. Goucher College Assistant in Biology Daisy Frances Smith, B.A. Agnes Scott College Assistant in English Carrie Curle Sinclair Graduate Virginia Interment, Student Teachers ' College Assistant in Physical Education Louise Garland Lewis University of Chicago, University of Paris, Art Institute, Chicago, Academie Julian, Ecole Delacluse Art and Art History Lewis H. Johnson Graduate Pomona College of Music New York Institute Musical Art Student of William Nelson Burritt, New York Student of Alexander Heinneman, Berlin Student of Arthur J. Hubbard, Boston Voice Culture Eda Elizabeth Bartholomew Graduate Royal Conservatory of Leipsic Piano Mary Ogilvie Douglas Graduate Mueller Violin School J ' ioliri Page Twenty-seven Alma Mater When far from the reach of thy sheltering arms, The hand of thy daughters shall roam, Still their hearts shall enshrine thee, Thou crown of the South, JFith the memory of youth that has flown. Dear guide of our youth, Jfliose spirit is truth, The love of our girlhood is thine. Alma Mater, whose name we revere and adore, May thy strength and thy power ne ' er decline. Agnes Scott, when thy campus and halls rise to mind. With the bright college scenes from our past, Our regret is that those years can ne ' er return more, And we sigh that such joys can not last. Wherever they are, Thy daughters afar. Shall how at the sound of thy name. And with 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, Which in purity adds to thy fame, Knowledge shall be thy shield — And thy fair coat-of-arms, A record zvithout blot or shame. Page T oentii-eigM •enior w [27; ' 58) i a b Uoiili- Senior Qlass Colors: Red and White OFFICERS Sarah Smith President Mary Dudley Brown Vice-President Edythe Carpenter Secretary-Treasurer :iS ,i4SX ' fr9 ' ' AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE DECATUR, GEORGIA Helen Bates Atlanta, Georgia Glee Club: Member, ' 22- ' 26; Bus. Mgr, ' 23- ' 24; Pres., ' 25- ' 26. Choral Society, ' 22- ' 26; Bible Club, ' 25- ' 26 ; French Club, ' 22- ' 24 ; Biology Club : ' 24- ' 26 : Pres., ' 25- ' 26. Eleanor Berger Atlantaj Georgia Agnesi Club, ' 23- ' 26; Bible Club, ' 24- ' 26: French Club, ' 2S- ' 27. Vera Kaimper Pnge Tliirty-one AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE DECATUR, GEORGIA ACCOUNT WITH Louise Bennett Atlanta, Georgia Agnesi Club. ' 22- ' 24; French Club, ' 23- ' 24 ; Biology Club. ' 2=;- ' 26 ; Bible Club, ' 24- ' 26. Lois Bolles Atlanta, Georgia Poetry Club. ' 25- ' 26 ; Bible Club, ' 23-24: French Club, ' 22- ' 26; Biology Club, ' 25- ' 26. Carolyn Essig Anna Knight page Tliivty-two AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE DECATUR, GEORGIA IN ACCOUNT WITH Grace Boone Newnarij Georgia Bible Club, ' 24- ' 26; Classical Club, ' 22- ' 26; Cotillion Club, ' 22- ' 26; Advertising Mgr. Silhouette, ' 25- ' 26. Leone Bowers Bb-iningham, Alabama Silhouette Staff : Asst. Art Editor, ' 24- ' 25, Art Editor, ' 25- ' 26; Lecture Associa- tion, ' 23- ' 26; Orchestra, ' 23- ' 24 ; May Day Poster Com., ' 22- ' 2S ; Hockey : Class Team. ' 22- ' 26, Varsity Team, ' 24- ' 25 ; Basket-ball : Class Team, ' 22- ' 26 ; Baseball : Class Team, ' 22- ' 26, Class Mgr., ' 24- ' 2S ; Athletic Board, ' 26; Hoasc. Jane Small Iack McLellon Page TliUty-thre ; Bayliss RIcShane Leonora Weems rage Thirty-fouy AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE DECATUR, GEORGIA Margaret Bull Kunsan, Korea Folio, ' 22- ' 23 ; Poetry Club : Member, ' 23- ' 26, Sec ' y, ' 24- ' 25 ; Bible Club; Classical Club; Class Poet, ' 25- ' 26 ; Hockey: Class Team, ' 22- ' 26; Varsity Team, ' 23- ' 24. Elizabeth Callen Selrna, Alabama Hikers Club, ' 22- ' 26; Bible Club; Agnesi Club : Cabinet Commission, ' 24- ' 2S ; Basket- Bail : Sub. Class Team, ' 24- ' 26 ; Chairman Auditing Com., ' 2 - ' 26. Nannie G. Sanders Ellen Stevens Page Thirti -five AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE DECATUR, GEORGIA IN ACCOUNT WITH Edythe Carpenter Atlanta Georgia Class Sec. Treas., ' 25- ' 26; Student Gov ' t Exec. Com.: Class Rep., ' 23- ' 24; Sec, ' 24- ' 25 ; Blackf riars, ' 23- ' 26 ; Cotillion Club, ' 22- ' 26; Pi Alpha Phi, ' 25- ' 26; Sec. and Treas. Lecture Assoc, ' 25- ' 26; Hockey: Captain Class Team, ' 23- ' 2S ; Varsity Team, ' 23- ' 24 ; Basket-Bail : Class Team, ' 2S- ' 26 ; Baseball: Varsity, ' 22- ' 23; Athletic Board, ' 24- ' 25. Elizabeth Chapman Atlanta, Georgia Pi Alpha Phi, ' 24- ' 26; K. U. B., ' 24- ' 26; Biology Club, ' 25- ' 26 ; Day Student Rep. of Student Gov ' t Exec. Com,, ' 25- ' 26; Day Student Rep. College Council, ' 25- ' 26; Base- ball: Team, ' 22- ' 26, Class Mgr., ' 2S- ' 26, Varsity Team, ' 25- ' 26. Julia Mullis Martha Riley Page Thirly-siw Grace Chav K. iSc H. Kalmox Page Thhtij-seven AGNES SCOTTJCOLLEGE DECATUR, GEORGIA IN ACCOUNT WITH Verna Clark Arkadelphia, Arkansas Glee Club, ' 22- ' 26; Bible Club, ' 24- ' 2l Hikers Club, ' 22- ' 23 : Biology Club, ' 2S- ' 26 Track Team, ' 23- ' 24. Lillian Clement Decatur, Georgia ;lee Club, Classical Club 22- ' 25 ; Orchestra, French Club. ' 22- ' 24 ; Grace 15 a ll Uklla Stone Page Thirtjj-c ' Kjht Lecture Assoc. Class Rep., ' 22-23 ; Pres Class, ' 23; Vice Pres. Class, ' 22- ' 24; Cotil- lion Club, ' 22- ' 26; Bible Club. Mary Ellen Colyer Jacksonvillej Florida Bible Club, ' 23- ' 25 ; Agnesi Club, ' 22- ' 26 ; iolog} ' Club, ' 25- ' 26. Georgla W.atson Lil. Porch er Page Tliirty-nine Emily Cope Gilberta Knight Miriam Arrixgto x A1 xr SmiPHtRU Pa[ e Forty-one AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE DECATUR, GEORGIA IN ACCOUNT WITH Lllen Fain Hendersonville, North Carolina Class : Sec. and Treas., ' 22- ' 23, President, ' 24; Student Gov ' t: Treas, ' 24- ' 25, ist Vice Pres., ' 25- ' 26 ; Silhouette Staff : Athletic Editor, ' 23- ' 24; Athletic Board, ' 23- ' 26; Hockey: Class Mgrr., ' 23- ' 24, Varsity, ' 24- ' 25; Basket-ball: Class Capt., ' 24; Baseball; Class Team; Hoasc. Dora Ferrell LaGrange, Georgia Aurora Staff: Advertising Mgr., ' 24- ' 2S ; Cotillion Club, ' 24- ' 26 ; International Rela- tions Club, ' 2S- ' 26; Bible Club, ' 24- ' 25 ; Classical Club, ' 23- ' 24; French Club, ' 23- ' 24. Mary M. Hough Sarah White Page Forty-two AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE DECATUR, GEORGIA il Bible Club, ' 24- ' 26 ; Sub Hockey Team, ' 22- ' 23 ; Swimming Team: Mgr., ' 2S- ' 26; Fire Captain, ' 25- ' 26. Editu Brown Page Fortii-three AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE DECATUR, GEORGIA IN ACCOUNT WITH Edith Gilchrist Courtland, Alabama Cabinet Commission, ' 22- ' 24 ; Classical Club; Bible Club, ' 24- ' 25; Agnesi Club, ' 22- ' 26. Catherine Graeber Yazoo Cityj Mississippi Student Gov ' t: Class Rep., ' 23; Black- friars, ' 24- ' 26; Cotillion Club, ' 2S- ' 26; Class Pres., ' 24- ' 2S ; Lecture Assoc. : Class Rep., ' 25, President, ' 2S- ' 26 ; Pi Alpba Phi. : Sec, ' 24- ' 25, .Pres., ' 25- ' 26; Intercollegiate De- bater, ' 24- ' 26 ; Hoasc : Sec. and Treas. Elizabeth Cole Eloise Gaixes page Forty-four AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE DECATUR, GEORGIA IN ACCOUNT WITH Carrie Graham Norfolk, Virginia Bible Club, ' 23- ' 25 ; French Club, ' 23- ' 2S ; Poetry Club, ' 24- ' 26. Elizabeth Gregory Vienna, Gcort;ia Bible Club, ' 2 ,-26 ; International Rela- tions Club, ' 24- ' 25. Mildred Morrow Iosephixe Houston Page Fortif-flve AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE DECATUR, GEORGIA IN ACCOUNT WITH Gertrude Green Bradenton, Florida Cotillion Club, ' 22- ' 26; Agnesi Club, ' 23- ' 25 ; Bible Club, ' 22- ' 24 ; Fire Captain, ' 24- ' 25 ; Hikers Club, ' 23- ' 24. JuANiTA Greer Atlanta, Georgia Day Student Treas., ' 24- ' 26; Glee Club, ' 25- ' 26 ; Agnesi Club, ' 24-26 ; Bible Club, ' 2S- ' 26; Biology Club, ' 2S- ' 26; Phi Beta Kappa. Carolina McCall Cara Hinman Page Forfy-siw AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE DECATUR, GEORGIA IN ACCOUNT WITH Eleanor Gresham Russellville, Alabama Y. C. a. Cabinet Commission, Bible Chill, ' 22-2 : Classical Clnb, Agnesi Cluli. ' 2 -26. Virginia Grimes StatesborOj Georgia Bible Club. ' 23-25 : Classical Club, ' 23- ' 26 : French Club, ' 23- ' 24 ; Lower House of Student Gov ' t, ' 25- ' 26. Jean LeMont Nell Hillhouse Page Forti seven AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE DECATUR, GEORGIA IN ACCOUNT WITH Mary Ella Hammond Griffin, Georgia Orchestra, ' 22-24 ' • Bible Club ; Agnesi Club : Vice Pres., ' 24-2 , Pres., ' 25- ' 26 ; Student Gov ' t : Class Rep., ' 2S- ' 25. Gladys Harbaugh Winter Haven, Florida International Relations Club. ' 24- ' 25 ; Classical Club, ' 22- ' 26 ; Agnesi Club, ' 23- ' 24 ; Biology Club, ' 24- ' 25 ; Bible Club, ' 24- ' 25 ; Fire Captain, ' 2S- ' 26. Eliza Ramey Virginia Miller Page Fortij-eight Marion Henry Josephine Huntley Paae Forty-nine AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE DECATUR, GEORGIA IN ACCOUNT WITH i Blanche Haslam Piedmont, Alabama Y. W, C. A. Cabinet Commission, ' 22-24 ' • Bible Club, ' 24-2 ; French Club, ' 23- ' 24 ; Hil ers Club, ' 2 -24; Class Baseball Team, ' 22-24. Charlotte Higgs Charlestoivn, If est J ' irginia Agnesi Club, ' 22-26 ; Bible Club ; Classi- cal Club : Hockey : Class Team, ' 22- ' 26, Varsity, ' 24. Eleaxor jBlxnett HuDA Dement E ELVX Barxett w. m. colemax Patricia Collins Page Fiftv-one AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE DECATUR, GEORGIA IN ACCOUNT WITH Sterling Johnson Atlanta, Georgia Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Commission, ' 24- ' 2S ; International Relations Club, ' 24-25 ; Classi- cal Club: Vice Pres., ' 24- ' 25 ; Vice Pres. Athletic Assoc, ' 25- ' 26; Hockey: Class Team, ' 22- ' 26, Varsity Team, ' 24- ' 25 ; Basket-ball: Class Team, ' 22- ' 26, Varsity Team. ' 25- ' 26. Emily Jones Crescent City, Florida Pi Alpha Phi, ' 23- ' 26 ; Agonistic Ath- letic Ed., ' 24- ' 25, Circulation Mgr., ' 25- ' 26; Bible Club, ' 23- ' 26; Classical Club, ' 25- ' 26 ; Hockey: Class Team, ' 22- ' 25 ; Class Track Team, ' 22- ' 24. Ruth Thomas Emily Jones Page Fifty-two Louisi; Sherfesee Louisii Giradeau Parje Fifty-thiee AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE DECATUR, GEORGIA IN ACCOUNT WITH Ruth Liggin Decatur, Georgia K. U. B., ' 24- ' 26; Bible Club, ' 22-2$; International Relations Club, ' 24-2$ ; Pi Alpha Phi : ' 22-26. Nan Lingle Richmond, J ' irginia Class Pres., ' 22- ' 2 : Blackfriars. ' 23- ' 24; Pi Alpha Phi, ' 24-26; Cotillion Club, ' 25- ' 26 ; Fire Captain, ' 24- ' 25 ; Editor of SiL- HOUEETE, ' 25- ' 26 ; Basket-ball : Class Team, ' 23- ' 26, Capt., ' 25- ' 26; Phi Beta Kappa. Elizabeth Roark Adah Kxight ra;ic Fift.ii-fuur AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE DECATUR, GEORGIA IN " ACCOUNT WITH Elizabeth Little Atlanta, Georgia Cotillion Club : ' 22-26. Pres., ' 24- ' 2$ ; Bible Club, ' 24- ' 26 ; French Club, ' 2y ' 24 ; Ass ' t Bus. Mgt. Aurora, ' 2y ' 2J, Fire Cap- tain, ' 2S- ' 26; Hikers Club, ' 32-23. Helen Clark Martin Cliarlestoii, South Carolina Agnesi Club, ' 23- ' 24 ; Biology Club, ' 25- ' 26 ; Bible Club : Auditing Committee, ' 25- ' 26 ; Lower House Student Gov ' t, ' 25- ' 26 ; Circulation Mgr. Aurora, ' 25- ' 26; Recorder of Points, ' 25- ' 26. Anais Jones Margaret Rice Pane Fifty-five Louise Thomas Emily Kingsbery Pa( e Fiity-six AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE DFXATUR, GEORGIA IN ACCOUNT WITH Frances McColgan Norton, Virginia Glee Club, ' 24- ' 26 ; Agnesi Club, ' 21,-24 ; Jible Club, ' 23- ' 25 ; Biology Club, ' 25- ' 26. Josephine North 1 azoo City, Mississippi Lower House Student Gov ' t, ' -22- ' 23 ; Stu- dent Gov ' t: Class Rep., ' 25- ' 26; Interna- tional Relations Club, ' 24- ' 2S ; Bible Club, ' 24- ' 25 ; Member College Council, ' 25- ' 26. I Nancy Growth er Sarah Glenn Page Fiflij-seven AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE DECATUR, GEORGIA IN ACCOUNT WITH I Grace Augusta Ogden Mobile, Alabama Sec ' y Folio, ' 22-22 ' • B. O. Z., ' 23- ' 25, Pres., ' 25- ' 26 ; Lower House Student Gov ' t, ' 23- ' 24; Aurora Staff: Exchange Ed., ' 23- ' 24, Asst. Ed., ' 24- ' 25, Editor, ' 25- ' 26 ; Poetry Club: Vice Pres., ' 23- ' 24, Pres., ' 2S- ' 26; Phi Beta Kappa. Dorothy Owen Springfield, Alassach usetts Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Commission, ' 22- ' 24 ; French Club, ' 23- ' 25 ; Classical Club, ' 23- ' 2S ; Hikers Clnb, ' 22- ' 26 ; Biology Club, ' 25- ' 26 ; Hockey : Class Team, ' 22- ' 26, Var- sity, ' 24- ' 25 : Class Swimming Team, ' 2S- ' 26. Mary B. McConkey Gwendolyn McKinnon Page Fiftij-cight Lucy Grier Josephixe Walker Page Fifty-nine AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE DECATUR, GEORGIA IN ACCOUNT WITH Florexce Perkixs Atlanta, Georgia Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Commission, ' 24- ' 26 ; Blackfriars : Property Mgr., ' 24- ' 25, Treas., ' 25-26; Ma} ' Dav Committee, ' 25- ' 26 Bible Clnb, ■24- ' 26; Biology Club, ' 25- ' 26 Hoasc. Louise Pfeiffer Brunsiiick, Geor fia Orchestra, ' 23- ' 24 : French Club, ' 23- ' 24 ; Hikers Club. ' 22- ' 26 : Bible Club : Agnesi Club, ' 22- 26. AxxA M. ; IcCoLLUM Ruth Epsteix Leila May Jones Mary Cunningham Page Sixty-one AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE DECATUR, GEORGIA IN ACCOUNT WITH 1 4 Allen E Raal ge Mobile, Alabama Classical Club, ' 22-26 : French Club, ' 23- ' 24; Bible Club. ' 23- ' 26 ; Ass ' t Librarian, ' 25- ' 26; Sub Basket-ball Team. ' 24- ' 25. Ethel Reddikg Biloxi, i Iississi pi Classical Club, ' 23-25 ; Biologj ' Club, ' 25- 26; Fire Captain, ' 25- ' 26; Class Hockey Team, ' 22- ' 26 : Class Basket-ball Team, ' 22- ' 26, Capt.. ' 24- ' 25, Mgr., ' 25-26, Varsity Team, ' 22 : Class Baseball Team, ' 2. Track Team, ' 22- ' 24. Hortexse Kixg Helen D. ' niel Pane SiJrtji-tiro Mabel Robson Julia Napier Page Sixtij-tlire AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE DECATUR, GEORGIA IN ACCOUNT WITH Sarah Quinn Slaughter Atlanta J Georgia Poetry Club, ' 22- ' 23 ; Vice Pres. Class, ' 24- ' 25 ; Athletic Assoc. Lost and Found Store, ' 23- ' 24, Treas., ' 24- ' 25. Pres., ' 25- ' 26 ; Blackfriars, ' 23- ' 26 ; May Day Committee, ' 24- ' 25 ; Lecture Assoc, ' 2S- ' 26 ; Class Hockey Team, ' 23- ' 26 ; Class Basket-ball Team, ' 23- ' 26, Mgr., ' 24- ' 2S; Hoasc: Pres. Sarah Smith Atlanta, Georgia Classical Club, ' 22- ' 26; French Club, ' 22- ' 24 ; Bible Club : ' 22- ' 26, Sec. and Treas., ' 24- ' 26; Cotillion Club, ' 22- ' 26, Sec. and Treas., ' 23- ' 24; Asst. Bus. Mgr. Agonistic, ' 24- ' 25 ; Class President, ' 25- ' 26. Jack Anderson Louise Sydnor Piuje Sixtii-fiiiir Marv Savwood Dorothy Spratt Page SiJ-tij-flve Mary Perkinson Jean Garrett Pane Si rty-si ' T AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE DECATUR, GEORGIA IN ACCOUNT WITH Olivia Swann Ensley, Alabatiia Agonistic Staff: Y. W. Editor, ' 23- ' 24 ; K. U. B., ' 23- ' 2S; Poetry Club, ' 23- ' 26; Class Sec ' y and Treas., ' 24- ' 25 ; Interna- tional Relations Club : Sec. and Treas., ' 24- ' 25 ; Pi Alpha Phi : Vice Pres., ' 24- ' 2S, De- bating Council, ' 2S- ' 26; Student Treas., ' 25- ' 26 ; Class Hockey Team, ' 24- ' 26 ; Hikers Club, ' 24- ' 2S. Margaret Tufts Banner Elk, North Carolina Agonistic Reporter, ' 23- ' 25 ; K. U. B., ' 2 ' ?- ' 25; Poetry Club, ' 22- ' 26 ; B. O. Z., ' 23- ' 26 ; Y. W. C. A. Treas., ' 24- ' 25, Vice Pres., ' 25- ' 26 ; Hoasc. Margaret Keith Mary Juxkin Page Sixty-seven Lillian White Edna Volberg Page Sixty-eight Mary Crenshaw Elizabbth Williams Page SU-ty-nine AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE DECATUR, GEORGIA IN ACCOUNT WITH Mary Ella Zellars Grantville, Georgia Cabinet Commission, ' 23- ' 24 ; Agnesi Club, ' 23- ' 26; Bible Club, ' 24- ' 26; Class Hockey Team, ' 22- ' 26; Class Baseball, ' 22- ' 24; Hikers Club, ' 22- ' 23. Lillian LeConte raije Sei-eniv Elizabeth Lambeth Rankin Miss Isabel Randolph j ' Miss Louise Haile ( Class Mascot Factiltv Members Page Seventy-three Senior Qlass History ONCE upon a time there assembled at the Castle of Agnes Scott two hundred and two ' lovely young princesses. Their mothers and fathers sent them to this far-away kingdom in order that they might learn to improve their own realms. Now at first the poor little princesses were rather disheartened, for in the palace were some naughty little Sprites, the Sophomores, who were so jealous of the princesses ' lovely hair that the) ' braided it in tight little pigtails and tied each one with a horrid shade of green ribbon. And, moreover, they spitefully tinted the clear ivory of the princesses ' noses a bright scarlet. Soon, however, the guardians of the castle graciously said to all the newcomers: " We will give you four bunches of keys — one for each year that you will stay with us. Around you there are many doors and for each one there is a key. One day, perhaps, you will open the best door of all, and then a ■wonderful thing will happen. Until then, use the keys wisely, for each unlocks a precious secret. " Happily the princesses scampered away. They drew forth the first bunch of keys and opened a door. To the excited princesses was revealed a " Brainy Discovery, " and it was, in truth, a remarkable sight, for after watching curiously all that passes within a Freshman ' s mind, they closed the door, but not before a Big, Black Cat which had been watching the proceedings leaped into their arms and purred, " I ' m yours, and I ' m glad vour Discover} ' was so fine, for ou are lots jollier than those dwarfs, the Sopho- mores. " The next year was filled with adventures for the princesses. One key brought to them the delights of another stunt night. Through this open door they beheld some of their own classmates peering at them from behind prison walls. Since they sang quite merrily although they were " Sitting on the Inside, Looking on the Outside, " and presented such a mirthful sketch, the Big Black Cat purred quite contentedly in their midst and refused to leave them for another whole year ! Another door was unlocked and the Land of Sophomore Sisters lay before them with many hours of parties, teas and happy hours of companionship. There were so many delights here that many of the princesses refused to leave until the next year brought still other keys to lure them on. There were now two bunches of keys that were quite unused, so earl} ' the next fall, the princesses began a new tour of the Castle. (3nce, hearing the far-off splash (f water, they eagerly opened a door that led to the new, partly-finished tower of the Castle. The tower had a beautiful name. Gymnasium, and the princesses were delighted to find that their key was the first which procured entrance to this mysterious place. Once inside they had a glimpse of a wonderful pool of crystal clear water gleaming white in the sunlight. They clapped their hands gleefully and tried to reach the pool, but a transparent, yet impassable partition held them back. Quite disappointed, they decided that the pool was only a mirage, but just then a shower of small bits of paper descended upon them. They picked them up eagerly and saw that they were marked " Pledges. " After gathering them up by the handsful, they took them to the guardians of the Castle who, having shown them how to fill them out, took the small slips and put them care- fully away. As a reward for finding the magic Pledges, they gave the princesses a wonderful holiday and promised them that they would soon see the beautiful pool. The princesses were very happy. Page Seventy-four Some months later, in the Spring, another gleaming key turned in a lock and the princesses found themselves in the " Land of Heart ' s Desire " for one beautiful evening. They vi ere quite sad when the banquet was over and they had to leave the moonlit terrace, for soon after their older companions bade them farewell and left the Castle forever. At last there was only one bunch of keys left — the largest of them all. Before the maidens had had an opportunity to explore further the Castle, the guardians came to them and said, " We have two keys to add to your last bunch. The first is this Phi Beta Kappa key. You must search diligently for the door it unlocks, for only a few may enter where it leads. The princesses took the key with great reverence, and throughout the year sought for the Door of Scholastic Achievement. The other key presented by the guardians delighted the princesses for it led them to the long-dreamed of shining pool in the new tower. How they rejoiced! They felt as though this key had really worked magic. There was also a very small key which was found to open a small door that no one had noticed. Inside the princesses found all the little dresses and toys that they had not seen for many, many years. Joyously the}- put the dresses on and for a whole day they played just as little girls behind this door of Little Girl Land. The next morning they awoke early and quietly unlocked a dark, paneled door that seemed to protect traditions of years past. Beyond the worn sill was the Land of Investiture from which the princesses returned wearing long, black robes and small caps with rhythmically swaying tassels. And a few hours later each princess found a lovely ring on one of her fingers. The other maidens who had just come to the Castle thought the princesses very impressive on that day. In February the princesses walked in a charming old-fashioned door and reappeared completely disguised as colonial dames and gentlemen. With the stately minuet thev celebrated the birthday of the illustrious founder of the Castle and also that of the famous warrior who ' had long ago driven the enemy out of their countrj-. At last, with a feeling in which delight and regret were mingled, the princesses realized that only one key remained. It was the largest and most beautiful of all. They had a great deal of difficulty in finding the door to which it belonged, but finally, when the haze caused by Final Exams had disappeared, they opened the Portal of Graduation. Within they found many pleasant by-paths: one led to the Junior-Senior Banquet, one to breakfasts and teas. All were inviting enough to cause the Princesses to want to linger, but the central walk could not be longer ignored, so eagerly, yet somewhat sadly they made their way down the long aisle. There were fewer princesses now, for some had found keys on the bunches unnoticed by the others and had opened the doors of Matrimony, Business, or Other Activities. But seventy-nine princesses came to the end of the walk, and to these the guardians of the Castle said, " So faithfully have you used your ke} ' s that all the doors of the Castle have responded to your touch. We would not have 5 ' ou go forth empty-handed. Therefore we give you this, the last key of all. " Then each princess received a long, white key, cylindrical in shape, and bidding the Castle farewell, opened the door of Life. And they lived happily ever after. IsABELLE Clarke, Class Historian. Page Seventy-flvf r J st Will and Testament of the Senior Qlass decatur, georgia. DeKAlb county. ®E, the graduating class of Agnes Scott College, of the year nineteen hundred and twenty-six. of said county, being of sound and disposing mind and meiTior -. do make, declare and publish this as our last will and testament, hereby revoking and annulling any and all other or former wills or testaments that may have been heretofore made by us. Item I. We, the Senior class, do bequeath to our beloved sister class the custom of having Fashion Shows, with the request that the counters of the votes shall use discretion in addition, in order to avoid serious complications. Item II. I, Helen Bates, do leave my collection of A. T. O. ornaments to Mary Martha Lybrook and Louisa Kocktitzky to be worn in their roles of Daisy Meadows and Rose Gardner until they shall acquire others of their own. Item III. I, Eleanor Berger, do bequeath my trustful brown eyes to Peggy E. Neel, with the reminder that they are patent and should be used sparingly. Item IV. I, Louise Bennett, do will my stentorian voice to Ruth ] IcDonald. Item V. I, Lois BoUes, do will my extremely attractive smile to Ethel Littlefield, empowering her to use same as often as desired. Item VI. I, Grace Boone, do bequeath my regular attendance at Grant Field during football season to Ruth McMillan — having heard that she has never seen a football game. Item VII. I, Leone Bowers, do leave my place on the poster committee to Katharine Pasco, in order that she may develop her genius thereby. Item VIII. I, Mary Dudley Brown, do will my delight in my reputation of indifference to Emily Kingsbery. Item IX. I, Virginia Browning, do bequeath my position in Exec to the student body to dispose of as they see fit. I am reluctant to force it upon any one girl. Item X. I, Margaret Bull, do leave my poetic nature to Bayliss McShane, to be expres sed in a rhyming dictionary. Item XL I, Elizabeth Callen, do will to Sarah Robinson my violent temper and my business-like air. Item XII. I, Edythe Carpenter, do will, bequeath and give my study jacket to Page Seventy-six Midd ' Morrow, feeling confident that in the future I shall not be called upon to do such strenuous mental work as to need it, and feeling equally confident that she will treat gently the dainty garment. I, Isabelle Clarke, do will my masculine roles in Blackfriars to Item XIII. Mary Primm. Item XIV. I, Lillian Clement, do will my silvery giggle to Holly Smith. Item XV. I, Edythe Coleman, do will my six Buicks to Cara Hinman, with the one request that she shall not paint them all blue. Item XVI. I, Mary Ellen Colyer, do will my finesse in bluffing my way through all courses and my fund of indefinite answers to Ewin Baldwin. Item XV II. I, Frances Cooper, do will ni} ' active interest in Agnes Scott Y. W. work, which was billed to me by Mary P. Brown, to Cephise Cartwright. Item XVIII. I, Clarkie Davis, do bequeath my sublime enthusiasm and my two favorite epithets " shug " and " hon " to Charlotte Bell. Item XIX. We, Margaret Debele, and Edith Gilchrist, do bequeath our care of the Senior iron to Virginia Sevier and Louise Leonard. Item XX. I, Louisa Duls, do leave my cluster of back curls to Mary Ray Dobbyns, with the admonition to guard it well. I Iy mental strength like Sampson ' s physical prowess, lies in my looks. Item XXI. I, Ellen Fain, do bequeath my first place in the favor of Miss Hopkins, with the title bestowed on me as " Little Captain " to Mary Mackey Hough. Item XXII. I, Dora Ferrell, do will my unprecedented p opularity at summer school to Adah Knight, hoping she will derive much pleasure therefrom. Item XXIII. I, Mary Freeman, do leave my interpretative dancing to Emily Cope. Item XXIV. I, Elise Gay, of aquatic fame, do will my position as manager of the Senior swimming team to Catherine Mitchell. Item XXV. I, Catherine Graeber, do bequeath my sarcasm and rapid flow of language to Cha Hei, who needs them both. Item XXVI. I, Carrie Graham, do hand down to all the literary students of Agnes Scott my special brand of hand-writing with the guarantee that the publishers, not being able to read it, will print it as modern thought. Item XXVII. I, Elizabeth Gregory, do bequeath my frivolity to Olive Spencer — " all work and no play makes Jill a dull Girl. " Item XXVIII. I, Elizabeth Chapman, do will my six curls to Miss McDougal, feeling sure that they will be attractive for a Raggedy Anne bob. Item XXIX. I, Gertrude Green, do hand down to Georgia Watson my pull with the gym department. This is an heirloom, having been cherished before me by Dell Bernhart and Margaret Rogers. Item XXX. I, Juanita Greer, do will the bed I have occupied so continually in the infirmary to Louisa White. It is very comfortable. Page Seventy-seven Item XXXI. I, Eleanor Gresham, do bequeath my position as ' Captain of Senior baseball team to Evalyn Powell. I have labored long ; do thou likewise. Item XXXII. I, Virginia Grimes, do will my place as apple of Miss Lillian Smith ' s eye to Lamar Lowe, together with my seat in the Latin room. Item XXXIII. I, Mary Ella Hammond, do will my brother to the under- classmen, to be entertained and protected by them in my absence for the next two years. Item XXXIV. I, Eloise Harris, do bequeath my all-roundness to Helen Lewis; my debating cards to Virginia Carrier. Item XXXV. I, Helena Hermance, do will my one blond curl to Leila Bell, to match the one she wears in the back. Item XXXVI. I, Blanche Haslam, do bequeath my Spanish blonde type of beauty to Lib Clarke, hoping that it will get her elected Fashion Queen next year. Item XXXVII. I, Charlotte Higgs, do will my red flannel dress to Kitty Martin, hoping it will make as good college material of her as it has of me. Item XXXVIII. I, Florence Perkins, do leave to Marcia Green my neat trash- basket. My assinine properties in " Midsummer Night ' s Dream " I bequeath to Frances Freeborn, to be used when it doesn ' t rain. Item XXXIX. I, Louise Pfeiffer, do hand down 013- front seat in every Psychol- ogy class to Mary Weems. It carries a great drag with it. Item XL. I, Kathrine Pitman, do leave a fund to Helen Clarke ] Iartin to buy a quart of milk every day to drink before retiring. Item XLI. I, AUeen Ramage, do hand down to my beloved friend, Lila Porcher, my gold watch clasp to be worn nearest the heart. Item XLII. I, Ethel Redding, do will my position as center to Alice Weischelbaum. Item XLIII. I, Nellie Richardson, do bequeath my green eyeshade to Ellen Douglass Leyburn, that she may see clearly her way to justice. Item XLIV. I, Sarah Slaughter, do hand down to Dade Warfield my rosy faculty glow complexion during basket-ball games. Item XLV. I, Sarah Smith, do bequeath m} ' place in the receiving line at Mrs. Sydenstricker ' s functions to Mae Erskine Irvine. Item XLVI. I, Susan Shadburn, do will my ability to cut my own hair in Raggedy Anne fashion to Janet McDonald. The business could be easily commer- cialized, and I will pose as a model. Item XLVII. I, Katherine Speights, will my overbearing personality to Anna Mae McCollum. Item XLVIII. I, Frances Spratling do will a fund for weiners in Decatur at lunch time to Anne Todd. " A weiner a day keeps starvation away. " Puye Seventy-eight Item XLIX. I, Evelyn Sprinkle, do leave my eager interest in all campus activities and my willing helpfulness to Elsa Jacobsen. Item L. I, Olivia Swann, do will my pearls, meshbag and barpin to Dorothy Coleman. They have nothing more than sentimental value to me, and she might be able to derive other value from them. Item LI. I, Margaret Tufts, do hand down a cargo supply of original ideas for stories and poems to Caroline McKinney to provide subjects in required English courses. Item LII. I, Ladie Sue Wallace, do leave to Catherine Mitchell my large supph ' of Florida clothes in case she should make another trip there next year. Item LIII. I, Margaret Whittington, do leave my artistic combination of colors to Jane Gray. Pink cheeks and orange hair are the latest cry from Paris. Item LIV. I, Virginia Wing, do desire to leave to Mary Riviere my pearl ear- rings. They are in excellent condition, not having been worn for two years. Item LV. I, Little Wooten, do leave my old-fashioned roles and my costumes of Betsy Ross to Lucile Seay. I have found no other girl so suited to them. Item L I. I, Mellie Zellars, do will to Roberta Winter my rapid, dipt speech, my military carriage and business-like air. They are to fool the public. Item LVII. I, Gladys Harbough, do will my Florida passion for subdivisions to Helen Fox, who has never seen one. Item LVIII. I, Hazel Huff, do bequeath my correct back, and face-submerged floating position to Willie May Coleman. Item LIX. I, Sterling Johnson, do leave my weak constitution to Eleanore Albright. My double major I desire to be destroyed — no girl should have one. Item LX. I, Evelyn Kennedy, do will my parking space on " Lovers Lane " to Lelia Joiner, with a minimum budget for living in Washington. Item LXI. I, Mary Knox, do leave the teaching of evolution to someone who will teach in a more civilized state than Georgia. Item LXII. I, Nan Lingle, do bequeath to Hortense Elton all ray original steps of the Charleston — my sense of humor and Phi Beta Kappa mind to Ruth De- Wandalaer. Item LXIII. I, Elizabeth Little, do will to Lib Norfleet a fund to keep the faculty supplied with flowers. It ' s a great weight off of the mind during exams. Item LXIV. I, Catherine ] Iock, do will my plaid sport coat to Ida Landau. Item LXV. I, Elizabeth Moore, do bequeath to Georgia Field my space on the date pad. It is very convenient if one spends much time on the campus. Item LXVL I. Frances McColgan, do pass down my ability to take every course in college to Bee Keith, and my love of scandal to Nancy Crowther. Paye Seveiitij-niiie Item LXVII. I, Josephine North, do will my legal mind to Eliza Ramey — truly Portia did no more than I empower you to do. Item LXVIII. I, Grace Augusta Ogden, do will my lover in China to Sarah Shields. He ' s far away but she will enioy h.iving him, especially in the total absence of nearer admirers. Item LXIX. I, Dorothy Owen, do ' will to Eloise Gaines the left front chair in the French room, with the earnest desire that she start an endowment fund for a cushion to soften it. Item LXX. I, Virginia Peeler, do cheerfully will mv Y. W. work to Lesa Holifield. Item LXXI. I, Mrs. Pilly Chai, do bequeath my soft oriental voice to all the students so they will not disturb the residents of Candler Street. Item LXXII. I, Addie Pharr, do will my variety of facial expressions to Caroline McCall. She will never have wrinkles. Item LXXI II. I, Ruth Liggin, do leave my refreshing sense of humor to Frances Buchanan, to give her a chance to use her captivating smile. Item LXXIV. I, Emily Jones, do will my perfect swan dive to Sarah Souther- land. May she reach the heights that I have. Item LXXV. I, Virginia HoUingsworth, do bequeath to Mary Davis all the knowledge I have gained in my various English courses. I find that French would have been more valuable. Item LXXVI. I, Virginia Owen, do hand down my thriving business in second- hand books to the Ramage sisters, suggesting that if the income become too large it be used to restock the campus with squirrels. Item LXXVII. I, Fannie Swann, do bequeath my role as Benjamin Franklin to Rachael Henderlite, hoping that she will fill the role as well. We hereby constitute and appoint Eleanor Lambeth Rankin executor of this last v -ill and testament. I hereby expressly relieve her of necessity of giving hand or making any returns to the court of ordinary or any other court. Signed, sealed and published by the Senior class as and for its last will and testament in the presence of us, the subscribing witnesses who sign the same at his instance and request and in his presence and in the presence of each other, he signmg in our presence and we signing in his presence. Frances Cooper, Testator. Witnesses: Sarah Falconer Smith, Mary Ruth McMillan. HOR Senior Qlass T rophecy ORTY-EIGHT HOURS, " the editor of the Sunday American said to me. [n that time you must find all the sensational news there is among women — in America and abroad. I must have a large public, and the only way get one is by sensationalism. Go; if you fail, you ' re fired; if you succeed, } ' ou are raised. " I walked out of the office in a trance. " All the sensational news about women. " How in the world could I find it. Then suddenly a bright idea flashed on my mind: if there was anything sensational going on, in the very heart of it would be those dear old Agnes Scott girls of the class of 1926, with whom I had graduated just ten years before. Of course I ' d go straight to Dr. McCain, and ask him what they were doing. Without any further delay, I boarded a Decatur street car. The conductor was a young girl, and I thought her face looked slightly familiar. Who should it turn out to be but Grace Boone. She explained that she had been to town on that old car so many times during her college days that she had become quite fond of it, and hadn ' t been able to leave it. Of course Gertrude Green was running the trailer for the same reason. On arriving at Agnes Scott, I was warmly greeted by Dr. VlcCain. But his face fell when I told him my mission. He explained that most of our class had led such erratic, hectic lives, and had changed careers so often that he really hadn ' t been able to keep up with their doings. A small number of them, however, had remained at the college or in Atlanta. Of those he could tell me, and of the others he could at least give me the addresses. In the course of a few minutes conversation, I learned that Fannie Swann and Mellie Zellars were sacrificing their lives to bringing more social life to their Alma Mater. Every Wednesday evening they gave a vaudeville per- formance on the gymnasium stage. Nan Lingle was still living in her room on third floor Rebekah, and whoever listened at her keyhole might hear her say now and then, " Not gonna have my picture taken; not gonna. " It seems that on the day of her graduation, a representative from the Journal had come out to take a picture of the Senior Class. True to her modest nature. Nan refused to have her picture taken, and shut herself in her room. The Journal man still insists, and therefore Nan leaves her room seldom, and then furtively and by night. Gladys Harbaugh was taking the part of Infirmary nurse while Miss Daugherty was away on leave. Gladys would not have anybody in the Infirmary unless the applicant proved herself sick by fainting. Edythe Coleman was still living in Atlanta. Ever since her graduation ten years before, she had been busilv occupied in typing refusals to the proposals of the young men who had offered their hands in one continual stream since Edythe had made public her belief that a couple truly in love could live on fifty dollars a month. Charlotte Higgs was clerking in a music store of Atlanta. Music had won her Paije Eigliyt-one soul back in college days when a certain victrola on third floor Main was never quiet. The onh ' woman player on Atlanta ' s baseball team, known over the South was Elizabeth Chapman. It fell to Carrie Graham ' s lot, poor thing, to choose a husband, a wealthy Atlanta banker. Carrie, it was said, talked to her husband unceasingly in her efforts to persuade him that women are not loquacious. As Dr. McCain could tell me no more, I, at once continued my journey in search of the girls whose addresses he had given me. As I must go all the way from Georgia to New England, it was necessary to hire an aeroplane. I did. Our first stop was in Washington, D. C. There I found Sarah Smith, Chairman of the Senate. Just as I walked into the Congressional Hall, Chairman Smith was proposing a gay cabaret for the Senators, just to break the monotony of things. I could hear her familiar voice, " Do j ' ou want to vote? " (characteristically trilling the vote.) When the affirmative had carried, Sarah appealed to the Senators to bring many friends from Washington or outside of Washington, in fact, people from anj ' where. Frisky Cooper was getting a high salary from the Supreme Cou rt. Whenever the jury, though forbidden to have emotions, was, in spite of itself, reduced to tears at sad predicaments, the judge called Frisky in to cheer the old fellows up with her witty remarks. The Dexterian Psychological Association, with headquarters in the capital city, had been founded by Miss Isabel Clarke. The scientists of this group vi ere very liberal, most of their pamphlets beginning with some such concessory expression as, " It doesn ' t make any difference, " or " On the whole, " or " It isn ' t certain, but prob- ably, " etc. It happened that a large circus was performing in town at that time. What was my surprise to see Peg Debele and Verna Clark in adorable pink tights, bare-back riding. From them I learned that Ethel Redding was also a bare-back rider in that circus, but a day or so before, while practicing, she had completely lost her temper because Peg ' s and Verna ' s horses wer e prettier than her own, and consequently, had fallen off her horse. She was in the hospital with a broken arm. On the streets of Washington, the most stylish conveyance was a car, named the " Cloud, " which never went more than five miles an hour, was covered inside and out with grayish white fur, and gave the appearance of a young mist floating down the street. It was invented by a certain Elizabeth Little, who noticing a cloud lazily float across a summer sky, had thought how unique it would be to reproduce on earth the movement and appearance of a cloud. One other of my old classmates, Mary Dudley Brown, had taken her abode in Washington. Dud, unfortunately, had long ago lost her mind in trying to reconcile Carlyle ' s theory of action with that of reflection. Her room in the asylum was furnished entirely in blue. The keepers had done so to satisfy a whim of hers. There Page EigJitij-tiro was a little poem on her wall " Evervthing that Blue Is, " signed with the initials " M. D. B. " On my way from Washington to New York, I stopped at quite a few towns where ' 26 girls lived, and added materially to my store of sensational news. Jinks Peeler ' s, Olivia Swann ' s and Margaret Tufts ' hearts had been filled with sympathy for the laboring classes ; so they had given a two-weeks vacation to ' all the laborers in a medium-sized coal mine, and were undertaking to do all the work themselves. " My, what a splendid news article that would make. " Scarcely had I left the coal mines, when I saw Elizabeth Moore dressed in a white riding costume, gallop up. Lib had been a master of horsemanship ever since she learned to " come a-lopin ' down the road, " in a Blackfriar play. She reined in her horse, and had much news to tell me about our girls. Joe North and Evelyn Sprinkle, professional strike leaders, had just arrived in a nearby town, where they were to instigate a strike of the stenographers against the prohibition of chewing gum. The ' oman responsible for the movement against chewing gum was Miss Dorothy Owen, teacher of the art of makeup in the Ramage-Richardson select school for morons. As our plane was about to ascend for a last stretch to New York, I noticed the tent of a Red Path Chatauqua. " Somebody interesting might be there, " so in I went. Sure enough, Catherine Graeber and Eloise Harris were on the program for lectures, the former for a talk on " Great Speakers I Have Met " ; the latter, for one called " It Pays to Advertise. " I stayed, and enjoyed the speeches immensely, but I noticed one peculiar thing: both speakers ended with the somewhat irrevelant con- clusion: " This is conclusive proof that China should have compulsory jurisdiction. " Of course most of my classmates, dramatic souls that they were, had been lured to New York or the vicinity. Mary Freeman had long been the most popular actor on Broadway. But one night at the climax of a play, just as ]VIary was declaring her love for the hero, her eye caught that of an infatuatingly handsome young man in the audience. Mary jumped from the stage into his arms — gracefully, too: They eloped. The MacMillan Company was publishing two books by people I knew -ell : one called " The Horrors of Mathematics " by Wing and Haslam (a group of tales more gruesome than Poe ' s worst) ; another called " Famous Portrait Sonnetts " by Margaret Bull. (The model for the portraits was, I am sure, that pretty blue-e3 ' ed girl, Lois BoUes.) From a scientific point of view, by far the most important invention of the decade was a medicine with properties making Freshmen ' s brains susceptible to Latin prose. Thousands of bottles were being sold to college students. The inventors — Eleanor Gresham, Edith Gilchrist, Louise Pfeiffer — had already world renown. I was sorry to find that Helen Bates, while singing on the Grand Opera stage, had reached a note, the vibration of which was the sam.e as that of the jjuilding in which she was singing. Of course the roof collapsed, and thousands of people were injured. Helen herself was rescued by the boy to whom she was almost engaged back in ' 26. Page Eiglity-tliree The most colossal mental efforts were being exerted by Juanita Greer and Mar- garet Whittington in memorizing Webster ' s Unabridged Dictionary to prove that the American mind is equal to the Chinese. Red Bowers had won fame as cartoonist for the Literary Digest. Edythe Carpenter, Sarah Slaughter, and Sterling Johnson were touring the country as piano concertists, the chief piece being a Basket-ball Melody — a tri-et, the greatest virtue of which was that the piano players v. ' ent through all the motions of a basket-ball player possible to people playing a piano. All the rage among the fashionable set in New York was the Holt-ite affectation of speech, in which every sentence was introduced with " Tut, tut, tut, " and no word was repeated less than three times. The vogue was introduced by Mary Knox, Hazel Huff, and Addie Pharr. At Chatauqua, N. Y., I found Virginia Browning and disciples in a heated battle with Ladie Sue Wallace and disciples, over the question as to whether or not the man in the intelligence test who put in his check for $IOO and took out $8o cash was a fraud. Emily Jones and Elizabeth Callen are roaming New England, with the title of promoters — of what nobody knows. Kathrine Pitman married a New England manufacturer. The walls of her chique little bungalow are not papered, but literally covered with photographs, of people, of places, of everything. In fact, the poor child is almost fanatical on the subject of pictures. The last place visited in New England was the Hermance fowl farm. It seemed that Helena made a specialty of raising chickens and geese. Beaming with pride, she conducted me to her fowl yard, and pointed out the nest of her prize goose. There in the nest lay — a golden egg. By this time I was fairly well satisfied with the sensational news I had found in America. But the boss had said it must come from all over the world. Scarcely enough time was left for me to go around the world, even in an aeroplane, so I returned to New York, accosted an Associated Press agent, and received much data on the melodramatic activities of women abroad. As I had expected, the heroines of all the stories were members of the class of ' 26. Clarkie Davis had been with a party of Americans visiting the Nile, but Clarkie absentmindedly strayed off into the Sahara, and as far as her friends then knew, was still crossing the desert, without having discovered that she had left the banks of the Nile. Dora Ferrell, on camel-back, had started in pursuit of Clarkie. Rosalie Wooten, Katherine Speights, and Frances Spratling were owners of a neat little style shop in Paris. There every week the styles were demonstrated which should rule the world. The latest fad was for a young woman to smoke on the streets, and exhale smoke the color of which should match the color of her costume, or Page Eiglity-four harmonize with it in some other waj ' . The result was something of a spotlight effect. Eleanor Berger directed a lullaby orchestra, which flew over the houses of London at twilight, in muffled aeroplanes, and sang to sleep the children of its customers. In a little snow, but on the top of the Matterhorn dwelt Mary Ella Hammond, Elise Gay, and Evelyn Kennedy — hermits, embittered with the world because they could not understand how the atoms making up a table nailed to the floor should move continuall} ' , and yet the table not move. Virginia Grimes and Susan Shadburn were entrancing midnight audiences with their sprite-like interpretative dancing done on gondolas moored in the canals of Venice. It was said that the ' kept themselves fit by jumping from top to top of a row of olive trees nearby. But the most delightful career of all was being spent by Helen Clark Martin and her friends, affectionately known as " the family. " Helen Clark owned a beautiful yacht, and on it she and her friends cruised the Oriental seas perpetually. It seemed that Grace Augusta Ogden, a member of the party was sane only on the ocean (she got that craze in the plaj writing class long ago), and therefore the ship could never land. Just then it was in the Yellow Sea, and people on the shore could hear Florence Perkins on board dancing and singing a ditty to her broken arm ; see Ellen Fain walking around and gracefully knocking people — a peculiar habit she acquired at college ; and hear the strains of a portable victrola, to which Catherine Mock, Louise Bennett, and Elizabeth Gregory were tending, as it played a triumphant song, " Latin Is Passed. What Do I Care? " Above it all could be heard Helen Clark ' s delicious care-free " Ha — ha — ha. " You can well imagine that a very small part of the forty-eight hours remained. I hastened back to ' Atlanta in m} ' trusty aeroplane, and arrived at the editor ' s office at the last minute. I grinned as I handed to him the batch of news articles, ' cause I knew they were sensational all right. The next morning I got a raise. Poffe Eighty-five Because Because we ' ve dreamt li ' igh dreams witJiiii your zvalls, And felt, with quickened breath, the kindling glow Of kindred minds, zve ' ve loved within your halls The poignancy you gave for us to know. Because our years marked off by work and play Have learnt the graciousuess of little things Well done, beautx has touched our day JVith light swift heat of quick ascending zvings. Because zve ' ve zvatched the seasons ' loveliness Upon this campus change from fall to spring, And knozv)i the sudden zvarmth of friendship press Upon us, joy has swept us, dazzling. Of your memory, zvrought with smiles and tears, We weave a radiance down through the years. — Margaret Bull, Class Poet. Page Eighty-six Junior Junior Qlass Colors : Orange and Black. OFFICERS Martha Crowe President Catherine Mitchell Vice-President Louise Leonard Secretary-Treasurer Page Eighty-eight i w (rh ' Sallie Abernathy Winter Haven, Florida Pongee; soft restful eusliioiis: an easy chair. Eleanore Albright Richmond, Virginia Indian eamfHrc; social service. Evelyn Albright Atlanta, Georgia Shattered scarf; a crimson scarf. EwiN Baldwin Montgomery, Alabama Pale pink chiffon; odds and ends. Louise Bansley Atlanta, Georgia Girl Scouts; odors of wood violets and fine needles. Reba Bayless Athens, Tennessee Georgia peaches; fire I J ' af e EUjlity-mne Leila Bell Dawson, Georgia ] ai ' cndcr organdy: !adv from a daguerreo- iyfe. Blanche Carson Berry Lexington, Virginia Oiaiigc caudles: modern poetry; lalesl Action. Maurine Bledsoe Aslieville, North Carolina The i ' isdom of Solomon; bunny fur. Josephine Bridgeman Newport News, Virginia Pine trees; the Pilgrim Fathers. Frances Buchanan Macon, Georgia A giggle; a u ' aterfall : Broncho. Georgia May Burns Bay IVlinette, Alabama Bedroom slippers; soft zvinds; a Dickens no ' c ' cl. Page Ninety w ni) " 8) Louise Capen Jacksonville, Florida A bad Utile boy on horseback; wind of carlv morning. Grace Carr Bainbridge, Georgia Telephone pad; red poppies. Cephise Cartwright Savannah, Georgia ] ' audeviUe, dates: " the Charleston. " Ruth Collier Casey Atlanta, Georgia Curly feathers; little gray kittens. Dorothy Chamberlain East Orange, New Jersey Scotch plaid; silhouettes. Frances Chambers Dunwoody, Georgia Gingerbread; friendship bracelets. Page Xinety-one w (zT) ' Martha Rose , Childress Athens, Tennessee Wild roses; an easel. Elizabeth Clark West Point, Mississippi Crinoline; yelloz tea roses; opera boxes. Susan Clayton Atlanta, Georgia Tlie Rnbiayat in lavender and old gold; bntiercups. Mildred Cowan Doraville, Alabama Alpine guides; four-leaf clovers. Martha Crowe Atlanta, Georgia Open fires; cordial; rompers. Marion Daniel Charlottesville, Virginia Summer camps; a rozu boat. Patie ninety tii:o w m) c|6) Emily Daughtry Jackson, Georgia Golden russet apples; " Giddy Gossip. ' Louise Davis Decatur, Georgia Tinkling bells; " the old home place. " Mary Loyd Davis LaGrange, Georgia ■irown velvet; lace half-mits; red roses. Ruth DeWandelaer Port Plains, New York Copenhagen blue; a patent leather hat box. Eugenie Dozier Atlanta, Georgia Flashing scarfs in the zvhirl of done Jeanne d ' Arc. Mabel Dumas Atlanta, Georgia A bandeau of brilliants; black satin; high heeled slippers. Page Ninety-three w f27) § Margaret Edmondson LaGrange, Georgia jriiitc clirysaiithciiiuins; a Jane Austin charactcv sketch. Emile Ehrlich Savannah, Georgia Garnets; an orange evening dress. Helen Farmer Thomson, Georgia Il ' ater 7vavcs; yelloiv taffeta; biaci;-eyed Susans. Mary Ferguson Athens, Georgia .4 side shoiv; Sunday Sclwol pienics. Frances Freeborn Decatur, Georgia Little Jacli Horner; all-day suekers. Katherine Gilliland Atlanta, Georgia Mellozv candle-light; blue cups; the Milky Way. Page Xinctif-fou Venie Bell Grant Atlanta, Georgia Tennyson ' s " Lyncttc " ; daisies in a city siiticirc. Marcia Green Corinth, Mississippi TJie Interior of a Church; statuary. Mary Heath Augusta, Georgia " Trio " ; student volunteers. Mary Hedrick Bristol, Tennessee A teddy bear. Rachel Henderlite Gastonia, North Carolina Choir bov; a mountain stream. Elizabeth Henderson Hawkinsville, Georgia Tansies; a leather-bound volume of selected poems and stories. PiK e iiict!) fire w l27) ' t;f8) Ann Heys Americus, Georgia A tail basket of flon ' crs — snapdragons, daisies, holly hocks, and half-opened tivc. Katherine Houston Fairfield, Virginia Sunbeams, kindergarten ivork. Mae Erskixe Irvine Florence, Alabama Burnt Orange; The Saturday Evening Post. Anna George Irwin Fort Gaines, Georgia Crocheted antimacassars. Maude Jackson Lawrenceville, Georgia : flowered nuislin. Elsa Jacobsen Decatur, Georgia Rock of Gibraltar: collie dog; a red bath- ing cap. Pngc Ninety-six by-tf-A-MJCSS;; k L tllljj. Mildred Jennings Augusta, Georgia Dark brozvn eyes: a clozi. ' ii; red sweaters. Martha Johnston Greensboro, Georgia The song of birds: old laee: Iioof skirts. Leilia Joiner Albany, Georgia Kid curlers: .4jiiiapolis Pearl Kunnes Thomson, Georgia Patent leather pumps: magenta. Ida Landau Atlanta, Georgia Smouldering fires; a fortune-teller. Louise Leonard Spartanburg, South Carolina A marcel; a prism. Page :Sincty-scven Helen Lewis Maxwelton, West Virginia Santa Clans; informal calls; classics. Ellen Douglass Leyburn Rome, Georgia A black coat suit and sailor hat; an execu- tive. Elizabeth Lilly Winston-Salem, North Carolina Phlox; a light essay; poetry. Ethel Littlefield Blackshear, Georgia Indian- pipes; ivhite mice. Louise Lovejoy Decatur. Georgia Great open spaces; crackling camp-fire. Lamar Lowe Atlanta, Georgia The stillness of the forests. raiie Xiiictii-ri( M w (zij ' M) Elizabeth Lynn Clinton, South Carolina Field dav; west zviiids; heights. Carolina McCall Opelika, Alabama Terra cotta blue: sunset clouds. Elizabeth McCallie Atlanta, Georgia Inscrutable Isis; pussy zvillows. Ruth McDonald Atlanta, Georgia Moonstones; " Jack-in-tlic-bo.v. " Virginia MacDonald Decatur, Georgia Gypsy trails; emeralds; Grecian choral maidens. Caroline McKinney Decatur, Georgia Fairy tales; popcorn; tJie king ' s jester. Pai e Ninety-nine w (Z1}Y Pauline McLeod Bay Minette, Alabama Jac:: music; The Sphin.v. HULDA McNeEL Birmingham, Alabama A baseball diamond; Old Kiiw Cole. Kenneth Maner Atlanta, Georgia -J dim-lit book-corner zvitli open Milton. Margaret Martin Greenville, South Carolina A manicure set; black and ivliite. Ruth Evans Masengill Bristol, Tennessee Nczv " Adz ' cnttires in Friendsliip " ; a bad little girl grown up. Catherine Mitchell LaGrange, Georgia House parties; piquancy; " Innocence Abroad. " rage One Hundred Mitc hell Moore Moultrie, Georgia Phosphorus at niglit; tenuis. Mildred Morrow Springfield, Tennessee Silver filigree; a minuet; touch-me-not. Margaret Neel Huntington, West Virginia High School parties; zveincr roasts; negro minstrels. Emily Nelson Atlanta, Georgia Damask; a saucy sport hat. Lucia Nimmons Seneca. South Carolina Straw rides: shopping trips: " The Hous by the Side of the Road. " Elizabeth Norfleet Winston-Salem, North Carolina D ?7U on spider zvebs; zvaltzes in the moon- Page One Hundred and One Gladys Patz Elberton, Georgia Muffins; Hoivcrcd cretonne. Stella Pittman Atlanta, Georgia Four-in-hand lies: Spanish guitars. Louise Plumb Augusta, Georgia Cosmetics; a New Year dance. Evalyn Powell Little Rock, Arkansas " Collegiate " ; a banjo. Miriam Preston Soonchun, Korea Korean ■zvicl. cr; morning hikes. Frances Rainey Norcross, Georgia Violets; a heart locket. Page One Hundred and Two Douglass Rankin Fayetteville, North Carolina Broivn and gold butterflies; a small garde of dahlias. Marguerite Russell Washington, District CoUimbia Wooden soldiers; a mirror. Evelyn Satterwhite Decatur, Georgia 3aby-blue rosettes: lacy u ' hite aprons. Virginia Sevier Hendersonville, North Carolina Tati tzi ' eed knickers; a mountain trail. Mamie Shaw Gainesville, Florida Autumn leaves; Peter Pan; the gold of the sun. Sarah Shields Dawson, Georgia Buster Brown; phone calls. Page One Hundred and Three Willie White Smith Thomson, Georgia Mid-night feasts. Sarah Stillman College Park. Georgia Gnomes and broicnics; Pccl ' s Bad Boy. Edith Strickland Atlanta, Georgia Scooters; zvecping xvillozvs. Elizabeth Vary Atlant a, Georgia Etude. Deep water. Margie Wakefield Banner Elk, North Carolina Deep snozv; college spirit; an apple orchard. Mary Weems McDonovigh, Georgia Spanish sliaivls in red and orange; siininic sunsets. Page One Hundred and Four w f27) C28) hhiji] Alice Weichselbaum Savannali. Georgia Louisa Vhite Decatur. Georgia Ionic pillars; marble staini ' ays. Courtney Wilkinson Lynchburg, Virginia A locked dooi-: still i ' aters. Judith Wilson Prattville, Alabama Cocoanut candy; hcarl-shal cd J ' alcntiiics. Roberta Winter Leland, Mississippi The sparkle of old wine; a scquinned even- ing go ' dun; a receiving line at an after- noon tea. Grace Zachry Atlanta, Georgia Spice: the eleventh hoar; dickey-birds. ' ' " %, Paije One Hundred and Fire The Purple and White Home of virtue, faith, and knowledge, Love and praise we bring to thee, May our hearts be ever loyal, And beat true to A. S. C. Greetings to the winsome violet, Cherished fiozver of heart ' s delight: Hail to the royal banner Of the purple and the -white. Refrain May the zvhite he ever stainless And the purple ever bright, Hail to the royal banner Of the purple and the white. ' Mid the cotton fields of Georgia, Where the flowers bloom fair and sweet, And the soft and gentle breezes Bend low the golden wheat: Let us blend in loving chorus. Plaices ringing with delight, Praise the banner floating o ' er us The purple and the zvhite. Page One Hundred and Sun opijoinore w Sophomore Qlass Colors : Blue and While OFFICERS Janet McDonald President Sarah White Vice-President Georgia Watson Secretary-Treasurer P(l( c One Iliniilreil mid Eight Page One Huiulred and Nine w Paf e One Hundred and Ten Paije One Hinuhed and Eleven ■ Paoc One Ilinulrcd and Titclr Page One Hundred and Thirteen Jit Hlfmnnam iMarrlf 14. 1900 g ' fptmbfr 23. 1925 m ? j M MM y . Jfrcsijman Hottentot r m a Hottentot from Agues Scott, A plaxer of basket-ball. I jump so high I toiicli the sky, And never, never fall. Tflien once I get that ball, I toss it above them all; I ' ll get it in, my side shall zvin — My foes shan ' t score at all. And so, you see, at A. S. C. There ' s something every minute, You surely have to hustle here, Or else you won ' t be in it. We ' re crazy ' bout the gym. The hockey and the swim. So now three cheers for A. S. C. n ' e ' ll raise it with a vim — Hi, rockety, zchoopety, he! n hat ' s the matter with A. S. C. She ' s all right! Jl ' ho ' s all right? A! SU cm Pane One Jlnmlrcil and Sixteen Freshman Qlass Colors : Yellow and JFhite Evelyn Wood President Charlotte Hunter Vice-President Sarah Robinson Se cretary Alice Glenn .... Treasurer Page One Hundred and Seventeen J- " ' w Page One Hundred and Eighteen Freshman Qlass Pernette Adams Ellen D. Agee Harriet Alexander Sara Frances Anderson Margaret Andrese Gladys R. Al ' stin Josephine Barry Miriam Battle Lillie Bellingrath LaRue Berry Martha Bradford Virginia Branch Lucile Bridgman Leonora Briggs Miriam Broach Martha Broadhurst Hazel Brown Helon Brown Pauline Brown Virginia Cameron Ellen Cannon CoRRiE Carter Sara Carter Grace Chay ' Dorothy Cheek Sally Cothran Iary Donna Crawford Sara Darrington Jeanette Davis Eugenia Dodd Sara Douglass Julia Efird Mary R. Ellis Hortense Elton Julia Eve Mildred Farris Berdie Ferguson Mary ' Ficklen Georgia Field Nancy ' Fitzgerald Elizabeth Fliedxer Louise Fowler Helen Fox Ethel Freeland Sara Frost Lenore Gardner Margaret Garretson Betty Gash Mary Cause Elise Gibson Alice Glenn Frances Glenn Marion Green Mildred Greenleaf Jane Grey Katherine Griffith Amanda Groves Catherine Guller Eleanor Harding Pearl Hastings Elizabeth Hatchett Ineil Heard RuBY ' Hendrix Lucy Henry Isabelle Herbig Winnie Herring Ernestine Hirsch AL RiAN Hodges Jessie Hoffjian Grace Holding Lesa Holifield Ella Hollingsworth Blande Holmes Hazel Hood Charlotte Hunter Katherine Hunter Mary Hlttchinson Dorothy Hutton Elaine Jacobsen Sara Johnston EvELY ' N Josephs ] Lar ' Juhan Louise Kelly Eugenia Kirk Catherine Kirki.and Genevieve Knight Gilberta Knight Ray ' Knight Mary Lanier Lillian LeConte Geraldine LeMav Isabelle Leonard Mary ' Lewis Sallie Lindsav Mary Nelson Logan Katherine Lott ; LARY Lou McCall Emily ' McClelland My ' ra McCurry Alice McDonald Edith McGranahan Grace McLaurin Julia McLendon Elsie McNair Ruth Mallory Ethel Marshall Mabel Marshall M. Katherine Martin Glady ' s jNIeador Elizabeth Merritt Rebecca Mitchell Aileen Moore EnNORE Morgan LucRETiA Morgan Mae Brooks Morris Mildred ]Morris Elizabeth Moss Margaret Neal Esther Nisbet Eleanor Norris Katherine Pasco LoRETTA Patterson Rachel Paxon Susan Pierce Letty Pope Josephine Pou Mary ' Prim Virginia R.aine Emily Ramage Mary Ramage Eliza Ramey Catherine Rice Esther Rice Florida Richard Helen Ridley Sarah Mae Richard Augusta Roberts Louise Robertson Sarah Robinson Katherine Rogers Alden Rowland Harriet Rylander Floyd Schoolfield Martha Selman Larjorie Shealy ' Helen Sisson Lena Slemp Holly Smith Lois Smith Virginia Smith Sarah Southerland Olive Spencer Mary G. Steffner GuLiE Stephenson Clara Stone SusANNE Stone Miriam Strickland Myrtle Swindell Helen Thompson Catherine Torrance Dorothy ' Turner Elizabeth Tyson Josephine Wachtel Lyle Walters Ellen Warfield Mary Warren Julia Wayne Violet Weeks Frances Welsh Rosa White Lorine Williams Eleanor Williamson Isabel Wilson Frances Wimbish Hazel Wolfle EvELY ' N Wood Ruth Worth Louise Yeatman Page One Hundred and Nineteen 2 ) ofeT) " f Irregulars FOURTH YEAR IRREGULAR Louisa Kochtitzky Mount Airy, North Carolina THIRD YEAR IRREGULAR Mary Martha Lybrook Advance, North Carolina SECOND YEAR IRREGULARS Christine Wofle Decatur, Georgia Dorothy Brown St. Petersburg, Florida Viijie One Hundred and Twenty hist of Organizations EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE OF STUDENT GOVERNMENT YOUNG WOMEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION ATHLETIC BOARD SILHOUETTE STAFF AURORA STAFF AGONISTIC STAFF LECTURE ASSOCIATION MAY DAY COMMITTEE BLACKFRIARS PI ALPHA PHI K. U. B. POETRY CLUB GLEE CLUB ORCHESTRA B. O. Z. FOLIO COTILLION CLUB AGNESI CLUB BIBLE CLUB CLASSICAL CLUB GRANDDAUGHTERS ' CLUB BOOKKEEPING COMMITTEE HOASC PHI BETA KAPPA Pays One IJundred and Ticenty-one Executive Qommittee of Student Qovernment Virginia Browning President Ellen Fain First J ' ice-President Helena Hermance . Second Vice-President Evelyn Sprinkle Third Vice-President Maurine Bledsoe Secretary Ellen Douglass Levburx Treasurer Josephine North Senior Representative Mary Ella Hammond Senior Representative Evalyn Powell Junior Represe?itative Josephine Bridgeman Junior Representative Nell Hilhouse Sophomore Representative Mary Bell McConkey Sophomore Representative Eugenia Kirk Freshman Representative Julia McLendon Freshman Representative I.OWER HOUSE ADVISORY BOARD Ellen Fain Chairman Josephine North Margaret Debele Sarah Slaughter Louisa Duls MEMBERS Helen Clark Martin Lelia Anderson Virginia Grimes Lillian White Elizabeth Lilly Jane Gray Virginia Sevier Genevieve Knight Page One Hiinilrrd ami Tucnty-two h Ellen Fain Helena Hermance Evelyn Sprinkle Maurine Bledsoe Ellen D. Leyburn Josephine North Mary E. Hammond EvALYN Powell J. Bridgeman Eugenia Kirk Nell Hilhouse Mary B. McConkey Julia McLendon Page One Ilunrlred and Twenty-three r. IV. c. A. Virginia Peeler President Margaret Tufts Vice-F resident Marcia Green Secretary Virginia Sevier Treasurer Elsa Jacobsen Undergraduate Representative Mary Dudley Brown Chairman of Social Committee Elizabeth Lilly Chairtnan Social Service Committee Carolina McCall Chairman Program Committee Leila Anderson Chairman World Felloiuship Committee Virginia Hollingsworth Day Student Representative Page One Hundred and Twenty-four Page One Hundred and Twenty-five Athletic Association OFFICERS Sarah Slaughter President Sterling Johnson Vice-President Mary Cunningham Secretary Elizabeth Lynn Treasurer My NAGERS EvALYN Powell Song Leader Mary Ray Dobyns Orchestra Leader Lillian White Lost and Found Store Gwendolyn McKinnon Hike Manager Ruth Thomas Basket-ball Manager Leone Bowers Baseball Manager Ellen Fain Hockey Manager Elizabeth Norfleet Track Manager Eleanor Albright Sivimming Manager Miriam Preston Camp Manager Sterling Johnson Tennis Manager COACHES Miss Randoi ph Miss Sinclair Pasje One Hundred and Twenty-i Pane One Hundred and Twenty-secen The Silhouette Staff Nan Lingle Editor-in-Chief Rachel Henderlite Assistant Editor Caroline McKinney ] Mae Erskine Irvine Associate Editors Mary Bell McConkey J Catherine Pitman Photographic Editor Elizabeth Clark Assistant Photographic Editor Leone Bowers ' ' " ' ' o ' ' Martha Rose Childress Assistant Art Editor Lila Porcher Assistant Art Editor Louise Sydnor Feature Editor MANAGEMENT Catherine Mitchell Business Manager Eloise Gaines issistant Business Manager Grace Boone ] ■ nr Elizabeth Norfleet idvertmng Managers Bayliss McShane I Page One Iluntlred and Ticentif-ciffht 26 C Mc-KINNFI R HENDERLITE M. E. Irvine M. B. MCCONKEV K PlTMlN Eli7 Clarke Leone Bowers M Childress Louise Svdnor Eloise Gaines Grace Boone Eliz, Norfleet B. McShane Page One Hundrct! and Tiicntii-nine The Aurora Staff Grace Augusta Ogden Editor-in-Chief Roberta Winter Assistant Editor Virginia Hollingsworth Associate Editor Susan Clayton Associate Editor Myrtle Bledsoe Exchange Editor MANAGEMENT Sarah Shields Business Manager Georgia Watson Assistant Business Manager Helen Clark Martin Circulation Manager Elizabeth Cole Advertising Manager Lillian LeConte idvertismg Manager Patje One Hitiiilrcil and Tliirly w (Zl) " 8) r Roberta Winter Geobgia Watson v. hollingsworth Susan Clayton Elizabeth Cole Helen Clark Martin Lillian LeConte Page One liinidm] ami ' I ' hirtii-one The Agonistic Staff Louisa Duls Editor-in-Chief Frances Buchanan Assistant Editor Carolyn Essig Exchange Editor Miriam Preston Alumnae Editor Grace Zachry Day Student Editor Gwendolyn McKinnon Athletic Editor Emily Daughtry Society Editor Louise Sherfesee Joke Editor MANAGEMENT Eloise Harris Business Manager Elizabeth Clarke . . hsistant Business Manager Emily Jones Circulation Manager L ' ry McAliley ] Mabel Robeson Assistant Circulation Managers Ruth Barnett J REPORTERS Blanche Berry Rachel Henderlite Mildred Philips Frances Brown Sara Johnston Helen Ridley Cephise Cartwright Gilberta Knight Nellie Richardson Mary Freeman Emily Kingsbery Anna Mae McCollum Marion Green Irene Lowrance Nannie Graham Sanders Dorothy Hutton Janet McDonald Emilie Ehrlich Evelyn Wood Page One Hinulied and Tltirti tao f Paye One Hundred and Thirty-three J cture Association OFFICERS Catherine Graeber President Edythe Carpenter Secretary-Treasurer Leone Bowers Chairman of Poster Committee Miss Cleo HeaRON Faculty Chairman Mary Dudley Brown Senior Representative Mary Lloyd Davis Junior Representative Eloise Gaines Sophomore Representative PeRNETTE Adams Freshman Representative LECTURERS BROUGHT TO A. S. C. John Drinki ' atcr: " A Dramatist ' s View of Lincoln. " . r , J n r-i ( ' ' Thus Was England Born " Professor Ed.vard P. Cheney: -j " .patriotism in Peace Times. " Count Byron Khun Dc Prorok: " Recent Excavations of Carthage and the Dead Cities of the Sahara. " Alfred and Dorothy Krcyinborg: " A Recital of his own Poems, Plays and Music (on the Mandolute " ). and " with his Puppets of the Mushroom Theatre. " Page One Hundred and Thirty -four w ( ' 5S) L.w — vaa- ' vajJ bki ' zJM ' ay T ay Committee Eugenie Dozier Chairman Virginia Sevier Treasurer Florence Perkins Property Manager Anna May McCollum ■ Publicity Manager Mildred Morrow Costume Manager LiLA PORCHER ) , ■ ■ Christine Wofle j Members of Costume Committee Miss Isabel Randolph Faculty Chairman Pane One Huiiilri ' d ami ' lliirtii-tive Blackfriars OFFICERS Ellen Douglas Leyburn President Mary Freeman f ' ice-PresUent Roberta Winter Secretary Florence Perkins Treasurer Frances Freeborn Stage Manager Elizabeth Moore Property Manager Miss Frances Gooch Coach FULL MEMBERS Isabel Clarke Catherine Graeber Mary Saywoon Martha Crowe Eloise Harris Emily Stead Louisa Duls Helena Hermance Josephine Walker Mary Freeman Ellen Douglas Leyburn Mary Weems Frances Freeborn Elizabeth Moore Roberta Winter Florence Perkins ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Georgia Mae Burns Marion Henry Margaret Neel Edythe Carpenter Martha Johnston ary Riviere Frances Chambers ht t-. Louisa White Mary Cunningham J et McDonald White Frances Hargis Caroline McKinney Christine Wofle Page One Hundred and Tliiity-suc Vi " Ipha " Phi OFFICERS Catherine Graeber President Elsa Jacobsen J ' ice-President Elizabeth Henderson Secretary EloISE Harris Member of Debating Council Olivia Swann Member of Debating Council MEMBERS Edythe Carpenter Nan Lingle Elizbeth Chapman Janet McDonald Frances Cooper Evalyn Powell Mary Davis Mary Riviere Carolyn Essig Rowena Rounette Louise Harrison Edith Strickland Rachel Henderlite Louisa White Emily Jones Courtney Wilkinson Helen Lewis Roberta Winter Ruth Liggin Grace Zachry Paije One Hundred and Thirty-nine K. U. B. Reporters ' Club OFFICERS Elizabeth Hexderson President Mary Freeman J ' ke-President Carolyn Essig Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Blanche Berry Elizabeth Chapman Mary Ray Dobyns Margaret Edmundson Mary Ellis Mary Heath Emily Kingsbery Gilberta Knight Ruth Liggin Sally Lindsay Louise Lovejoy Anna Mae McCollum Mary Perkinson Miriam Preston Nellie Richardson Sarah Shields Evelyn Wood Page One Hundred and Forty " Poetry Qluh OFFICERS Grace Augusta Ogden President Margaret Bull Secretary FACULTY MEMBERS Miss Laney Miss Bland Miss McKinney MEMBERS Blanche Berry Myrtle Bledsoe Mary Dudley Brown Lois Bolles Susan Clayton Lillian Clement Carrie Graham Mae Erskine Irvine Emily Kingsbery Elizabeth Lilly Elizabeth Moore Carolina McCall Stella Pittman. Mary Riviere Mamie Shaw Jane Small Helen Thompson Virginia Wing Page One Hundred and Forty-one Qhe Qlub OFFICERS Helen Bates President Virginia Miller Vice-President Martha Johnston Business Manager Mary Freeman Stage Director Mary Cunningham Property Manager SPECIAL CHORUS Soprano Helen Bates Virginia Miller Lillian Clement Martha Johnston Alto Frances Stukes Ruth Thomas Mary Cunningham Ruth Pirkle Mabel Dumas MEMBERS Pernette Adams Ineil Heard Margaret Martin Miriam Arrington Mary Heath Aileen Moore Blanche Berry Hazel Huff Margaret Neel Leonora Briggs Charlotte Hunter Rachel Paxon Edith Brown Jean LaMont Evelyn Sattervvhite Helon Brown Lillian LeConte Mamie Shaw Verna Clark Katherine Lott Edith Strickland Mary Crenshaw Carolina McCall Dorothy Turner Sarah Curry Elise McCain Evelyn Wood HoRTENSE Elton Rosalie Wooten Page One Hundred and Forty-two Orchestra Mary Ray Dobyns, Leader Violins Sarah Currie • HuDA Dement Emilie Ehrlich Clar,a Stone Rosa White Saxophone Mary Riviere Banjo-Mandolin Mabel Robeson Mandolins Charlotte Buckland Mary Jewett Doyal Louise Fowler Charlotte Hunter Emily Kingsbery Rachel Paxon Katherine Rogers Piano Mary Ray Dobyns Drum Evalyn Powell Page One Hundred and Fortii-three ' 5 ' 2S) ri) ' : 4 Ai-ikl-i B. 0. Z. OFFICERS Grace Augusta Ogden President Virginia Hollingsworth Vice-President Margaret Tufts Treasurer MEMBERS Susan Clayton Miriam Preston Carolyn Essig I ' i(je, One Huiiilrcd and Fnrly-lour Folio Qhib OFFICERS Janet McDonald Presuhnt Carolyn Essig Secretary MEMBERS Dorothy Harper Josephine Walker ViRGINLA NORRIS EmILY KiNGSBERY Page One Hundred and Forty five Qotillion Qlub OFFICERS Mildred Morrow President Catherine Mitchell Vice-President Roberta Winter Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Josephine Barry Eloise Harris Sarah Robinson Grace Boone Lesa Holifield Lucile Seay Mary Dudley Brown Mary Mackey Hough Louise Sherfesee Edythe Carpenter Nan Lingle Sarah Shields Edythe Coleman Elizabeth Little Virginia Skeen Frances Cooper Lillian LeConte Holly Smith Emily Cope Mary Martha Lybrook Sarah Smith Mary Cunningham Ruth McMillan Olive Spenser Hortense Elton Bayliss McShane Louise Sydnor Julia Eve Margaret Neel Josephine Walker DoR-A Ferrell Elizabeth Norfleet Georgia Watson Georgia Field Virginia Peeler Lary Weems Alice Glenn Evalyn Powell Christine Wofle Catherine Graeber Mary Prim Evelyn Wood Eliza Ramey Page One Hundred and Forty-six Q gfiesi-zyYCathematics Club OFFICERS Mary Ella Hammond President Ladie Sue Wallace I ' ice-President Elizabeth Lynn Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Grace Ball Mary Ella Hammond Emily Ramage Eunice Ball Louise Harrison Mary Ramage Ruth Barnett Elizabeth Hatchett ALargaret Rice Maurine Bledsoe Lesa Holifield Elizabeth Roark Georgia Mae Burns Hazel Huff Marguerite Russell Elizabeth Callen Mae Erskine Irvine Susan Shadburn Della Carlisle Emily Jones Fanny Swann Elsie Davis Evelyn Kennedy Ladie Sue Wallace HuDA Dement Isabel Jean Lamont Louisa White Mabel Dumas Elizabeth Lynn Elizabeth Williams Helen Fox Elliott May McLellon Roberta Winter Irene Garretson Mary Jane McCoy Rosalie Wootten Venie Belle Grant Margaret Neel Miss Howson Olive Graves Margaret Mixson Miss Lineberry Eleanor Gresham Lucia Nimmons Miss Morton Edith Gilchrist Lillian Patterson Mr. Rankin Katherine Pitman Page One Hundred and Forty-seven " Bihle Club Eleanor Axbright Mary Heath OFFICERS President SceietaiY-Treasurer Hakriet Alexander Eleaxok Albeight Miriam Anderson Clara Askew Ewix Baldwin Louise Baxslev Josephine Bakry Leila Bell Louise Bennett Eleanor Beegee Ejima Beenhart Maueine Bledsoe Lois Bolles Leone Bowers ESTELLE BETON Dorothy Beown Margaebt Bull Annette Caldwell Cephise Caetweight Ruth Casey Grace Chay Elizabeth Clarke Isabel Clarke Susan Clayton Lillian Clement W. M. Coleman Margaret Cowan- Mary Ceenshaw Martha Ceowe Maeion Daniel Elsie Davis Jeannette Davis Louise Davis Mary Davis Emily Daughtery Margaret Debele Ruth DeWandelaee M. R. Dobyns Gene Doziee Cakiilyn Essig E. Faillee Doeothy Feeree Valerie Polts Helen Fox Prances Feeeboen S. K. Feost Elsie Gay M. A. Gill Katherine Gilliland Sarah Glexn Katherine Gray Marcia Green Elizabeth Grier Lucy Grier Elizabeth Gregoey MuRiEL Griffin ' ii! ;iNiA Grimes LnrisE Harrison .Mauv Heath Mary Hedbick Rachel IIendeelite Elizabeth Henderson Ann Heys Jessie Hoffman C. F. Holding Va. Hollingswoeth Kathebine Houston Mae Erskin Ievine Maude Jackson Maey Jervis Martha Johnston Lelia Joiner Emily Kingsbeey Maey Knox i ' eael kunnes Louise Leonard Helen Lewis Elizabeth Lilly Lamae Lowe Va. May Love Louise Lovejoy Mary McAlily Carolina McCall Elizabeth McCallie a. m. mccollum Janet McDonald Ruth McDonald Cleo McLauein Geacb McLauein Pauline McLeod Catheeine Mitchell Elizabeth Mooee JLiE Morris Mildred Moeeow Margaeet Neel Emily Nelson Lucia Nimmons Dorothy Owen Gladys Patz Mary Perkinson Louise PrEiFFER Addie Phaer Mildred Phippen Stella Pittsian Miriam Peeston Maey Peim Peances Rainey Allene Ramage Douglas Rankin Ethel Redding Nellie Richardson Sarah Smith Mary Heath Martha Riley Mary Riviere Elizabeth Roark N. G. Sandees Rosaltha Sanders E ' i:lyn Satterwhite Va. Seviee ;M-v.mie Shaw Maey Shepheed Maey Smith V. M. Smith Helen Speights Frances Speatling Ellen Stevens S. kati Still: ian Eurrii Strickland Louise Thomas . NN Todd Margaret Tufts Elizabeth Vary Margie Wakefield B. B. Wallace Mary Weejis Alice Weichselbaum Heejienia Weill Lillian White Louise White Maec.aeet Whittingham Courtney Wilkinson JuuiTii Wilson Virginia Wing Rosalie Wooten Grace Zacfby Mellie Zellaes Page One Hundred and Forty-eight Classical Club Sarah Shields President Clarkie Davis Vice-President Cephise Cartwright Secretary-Treasurer PROGRAM COMMITTEE Frances Buchanan E elyn Albright Lamar Lowe Chairman MEMBERS Leila Anderson Katherine Gilliland ALary Perkinson EwEN Baldwin Virginia Grimes Allen e Ramage Blanche Carson Berry Alice Hunter Elizabeth Roark Grace Boone Martha Johnston ALary Sayward Susan Clayton Margaret Keith Florence Smith Lucy Mae Cook Irene Lowrance Sarah Smith Mary Crenshaw Ruth Evans Masengill Frances Spratling Mary Cunningham Anna Mae McCollum Louise Svtjnor Betsy Davidson Mary Bell McConkey Betsy Tate Emilie Ehrlich Caroline McKinney Alice Weichlebaum Hattie Gershcow Julia Napier Lillian White Puge One Hundred and Forty-nine Qnnid daughters ' Club SuSAX Shadburx President Evelyn Kennedy Secretary-Treasurer Mrs. Alma Sydenstricker . . ■ Faculty Member MEMBERS Sarah Smith Anais Jones Emily Jones Vera Kamper Caroline McKinney Eloise Gaines Miriam Preston Lillian LeConte Della Stone Holly Smith Sally Cothran Page One Hundred and Fifty fEr) tl8) ! = " Bookkeeping Committee Olivia Swann Student Treasurer Elizabeth Callen Chairman of Judhin r Committee Josephine North • . . . . Member of College Council Helen Clark Martin Recorder of Points Page One TTundrerl and Fifty-one ? TB? s iilii; Page One Hundred and Filty-two Hoasc Class of igio — Jeannette Victor Ora Glenn Martha Ross Maryellen Harvey Louise Wilson Eloise Gay Alice Weatheeley Evelyn Goode Ray Harvison Nell Fry ' e Class of 19 1 7— Gertrude Amundsen India Hunt Scott Pay ' ne Laurie Caldwell Louise Ware Anne Ky ' le Regina Pinkston Janet Newton A. S. Donaldson Georgiana White Ruth Nisbet V. Y. White Class of igi8 — Margaret Leyburn Samilie Lowe R. L. EsTES Emma Jones Hallie Alexander Ruth Anderson Katherine Seay ' Olive Hardwick Lois Eve Class of ipip — Lucy Durr Frances Glascow Mary Brock Mallard Claire Elliot Amelia Hutcheson Julia Lake Skinner Margaret Rowe Dorothy Thigpen GoLDiE Ham Llewellyn Wileurn Elizabeth Watkins Lulu Smith Class of jp O — Elizabeth Allen Margaret Bland Lois MacInty ' re Julia Hagood Louise Slack Laura S. Molloy Virginia McLaughlin Marion McCamey Anne Houston Mary Burnett Class of ig2I — Charlotte Bell Margaret Bell AiMEE D. Glover Ellen Wilson Rachel Rushton Anna Marie Landress Alice Jones Frances C. Markley Janef Preston Margaret McLaughlin Jean McAllister Fanny ' McCaa Charlotte Newton Dorothy Allen Class of 1922 — Nell Buchanan Cam A Burgess Ruth Hall Laura Oliver LiLBURNE IvEY Ruth Scandrett Mary McClellan Althea Stephens Ruth Virden Ethel Ware Roberta Love Sarah Till Elizabeth Wilson Class of ig2J — Quenelle Harrold Eleanor Hyde Eloise Knight Elizabeth McClure Hilda McConnell Alice Virden Nannie Campbell Class of 1927 — Elsa Jacobsen Elizabet Fllen Douglass Leyburn Evalyn Carolina McCall Roberta Mary Goodrich Emily ' Guille Elizabeth Hoke LuciLE Little Valeria Posey " Elizabeth Ransom Class of 1924. — Beulah Davidson Mary Greene Victoria Hovv ' ie Carrie Scandrett D. F. Smith Polly Stone Francis Amis Janice Brown Nancy Evans Emmie Ficklen Frances Gilliland Barron Hyatt Wenona Peck Class of I92f, — Frances Bitzer Louise Buchanan Isabel Ferguson Dorothy Keith Frances Lincoln Mary ' Ann McKinney Emily ' Spivey Elizabeth Cheatham Margaret Hyatt Mary Keesler Martha Lin Manly Margery Speake Ellen Walker Eugenia Thompson Pocahontas Wight Class of 1926 — Virginia Browning LoinsA DuLs Ellen Fain Catherine Graecer Virginia Peeler Sara Slaughter Margaret Tufts Leone Bowers Eloise Harris Helena Hermance Florence Perkins h norfleet Powell Winter Page One Hundred and Fifty-three A Thi " Beta f gppa 1922 CHARTER MEMBERS Lillian Scoresby Smith, Ph.D., Syracuse, 1904 Samuel Guerry Stukes, A.B., A.M., B.D., Davidson, 1923 Cleo Hearon, Ph.D., Chicago, 1914 Robert Bextox Holt, B.A., M.S., Wisconsin, 1901 Edith IVIuriel Harn, Ph.D., Goucher, 1915 Lady Coma Cole, A.M., Duke LTuniversity, FOUNDATION MEMBER James Ross McCain, A.M., Ph.D., LL.D. ALUMNAE MEMBERS Ida Lee Hill Irwin, ' 06 Marg.aret McCallie, 09 LizzABEL Saxon, ' 08 Lucile Alexander, ' ii Ruth Marion Wisdom, ' 09 Mary Wallace Kirk, ii STUDENT MEMBERS Isabelle Clarke Nan Lingle JuANiTA Greer Grace Augusta Ogden Louisa Duls Catherine Grabber Margaret Whittington Page One Hundred ami Fifty-fou €bent!S ro Sophomore Week ORDERS All Freshmen will wear light colored, full skirted dresses, the skirts of said dresses to be not more than 8 inches from the floor and showing below said skirts ruffled pantalettes. On their feet Freshmen will wear tennis shoes. The hair of said Freshmen must be brushed up from forehead and ears and screwed into a knot on top of their heads. This includes bobbed-haired girls. In front of said ears, said Freshmen shall have spit curls. On said heads will be worn green poke bonnets. Said Freshmen will wear around their necks and on their left wrists bows of green cheese cloth 8 inches across. No make-up of any kind whatsoever may be worn. Said Freshmen will carry their books in book-straps over their left shoulders. At all times, Freshmen must walk with their eyes modestly downcast. On no account must Freshmen run or even walk rapidly. Said Freshmen must never speak unless spoken to except in library and classes. Said Freshmen must not leave the dining room until all Sophomores have left. They must stand when all Seniors enter said dining room. None of said Freshmen may leave the campus without permission from Sophomores. All said Freshmen are subject to the slightest wish of any Sophomore. Whenever said Freshmen meet members of the Faculty or members of Sophomore Class on the campus, they will curtsy profoundly. the the Parte One Uiiiulrcil una Fifti six The Freshman s IQsmet Enacted at the AGNESI SCOTTUM HARUM SCARUM By The SOPHOxMORE CLASS " THE OUTCASTS " {In the order of their disappearance) Khayam ' s Khorus of Freshmen Sisters Louise Sydnor Eloise Gaines Josephine Huntley Edith Brown Emily Cope Anais Jones Mary Mackey Hough Louise Sherfessee Fatima Freshman Hanouni Hilda Kalman El Sophomore Bluebeard Fasha Mary Riviere dnitra Houri Emily Cope Miss Campbell ' s Persian Pussies: Felix LiLA Porcher Felicia Nancy Crowther Sister Anne Flanoum Josephine Walker Martha Stan Bayliss McShane Brother Cunningham Effeiidi Carolyn Essig Brother Holt Bey Mary Sayward Miller Houri ELIZABETH GrieR Calhoun Houri Lucy Grier Mary Cox Houri Adah Knight Page One Hundred and Fifty-seven Adventurous Annie FRESHMAN STUNT Cast : Annie Sallie . Urn Kivee Oracle Mosquito Citronella English Teacher Math. Teacher Biology Teacher Fearsome Faultless Phys Edith McGranahan Margaret Neal Josephine Wachtel Alden Rowland Louise Robertson Holly Smith Mae Brooks Morris Julia Nelson Sarah Robinson Pernette Adams BLUE DEVILS Kiuolly Mary Prim Wolly Olive Spencer Dolly Florida Richard Wolly Eleanor Harding Dosnic Hortense Elton Pai e One Hundred and Fifttl-eight THE GRANDMOTHERS ' PARTY Page One Hundred and Fifty-nine ' f ( ' INVESTITURE Pane One Hundred and Sixty " HI a ch friars Presents " DADDY LONGLEGS " Jervis Pendleton, a bachelor of wealth and position Roberta Winter James McBride, a product of Yale Isabelle Clarke Cyrus Wycoff, a Trustee of the John Grier Home Florence Perkins Abner Parsons, another Trustee Ellen Douglass Leyburn Joseph Cod nan, another Trustee Georgia Mae Burns Miss Pritehard, a friend of Mr. Pendleton . . . Janet McDonald Judy Abbott, a bright and promising orphan . . Mary Freeman Gladiola Martha Crowe Loretta J | Louisa Duls Sadie Kate I Elizabeth McCallie Susie Orphan Children at the ' Christine Wofle Rlamie I t u r • lj i Anne Teter R „ I John Grier Home - u r r- Delle I Isabel McCain Tommie I ( Catherine Cunningham Freddie j Frances Freeborn Mrs. Lippett, matron of the John Grier Home . Catherine Grabber Mrs. Pendleton, who has much family pride . . Mary Weems Julia Pendleton, who is more democratic . . . Eloise Harris Sallie McBride, a typical college girl .... Mary Sayward Mrs. Lizzie Semple, of Lock Willow Farm . . . Helena Hermance Carrie, her maid of all work Frances Freeborn Griggs, Mr. Pendleton ' s Secretary Florence Perkins Walters, his butler Georgla Mae Burns Mary, his maid LouiS.A DuLS The Maid at college Ellen Douglass Leyburn Faye One Hundred and Sixty-one Founded ' " ' s T ay February 22 Rebekah Scott Catherine Grabber Eloise Harris Frances Cooper Virginia Browning Grace Boone Olivia Swann Helen Clark Martin Louisa Duls CHARACTERS George Mashington iMartha Washington LaFayette Thomas Jefferson Betsy Ross Patrick Henry Benjamin Franklin Daniel Boone White House Sarah Slaughter Evelyn Sprinkle jIsABELLE Clarke ' Sterling Johnson (Rosalie Wooten ' Margaret Whittington Hazel Huff I Ruth Liggin The Minuet Was Danced by GENTLEMEN Virginia Browning Frances Cooper Catherine Graber Sarah Slaughter Katherine Pitman Gertrude Green LADIES Eloise Harris Grace Boone Paije One Hundred and Sijrty-two lackfriars T resents Productions of Agnes Scott Playivriters " THE CHARM OF THE HAWTHORNE " By Elizabeth McCallie, ' 27 Susan Mary Freeman Katie Martha Crowe r Ellen Douglass Leyburn , ■ r J Marian Denny Lhoir hoys S , , xt Margaret Neal I Mary Cunningham " THE DARNED DRESS " By Miss Margaret Bland, ' 20 Texie Elizabeth McCallie Rexie Frances Freeborn Ma Louisa Duls Mrs. Allen ELIZABETH ] Ioore i}J tIJ " AUNT TEENIE " By Grace Augusta Ogden, ' 26 fannie Mary Freeman Miss Blake Edythe Carpenter Aunt Teenie Emily Stead " VALUES " By Polly Stone, ' 24 Mrs. Allen Martha Johnston Harriet Frances Chambers Nancy Sarah White Dorothea Caroline McKinney Page One Hundred and Sixty-three The Triangular Intercollegiate " Debate Catherine Grabber Eloise Harris Janet McDonald THE SUBJECT: Resolved: complete control over her At Ague A. S. : Scott c. Elsa Jacobsen " ) Janet McDonald Louisa White, Alt. i Randolph-Macon Laura Loving " ) Susie Cobbs Madeleine Berlin, Alt. 1 Agnes Scott gained a victory Mary Davis Elsa Jacobsen Louisa White That China should at the present time be granted customs, tariffs and foreigners within her boundaries. THE DEBATERS At Sophie Neivcomb Newcomb ( Ethel Bower Affiniiative s Carmelita Gonzaley ( Ruby Eoster, Alt. A. S. C. ( Catherine Graeber Negative Eloise Harris ' ALary Davis, Alt. over both Randolph-Macon and Sophie Newcomb. Page One Hundred and Sixty-four w [27) ' VARIOUS SENIOR FUNCTIONS Page One Hundred una Stxty-five WEEK-ENDS AT PINE LODGE CAMP Page One Hundred and Sixty-six .J zMay T)ay The Triumph of Spring By Carolyx Essig PART I The God of Winter rules all the earth. Flowers are concealed in long white robes, and bow before the hoary diety who dances boastfully with his attendants In due time, Spring enters the earth, attended by breezes, soft rains, and warmth. They wage war with winter, tossing buds against the snow balls hurled by Winter ' s attendants. Spring wins the day. The flowers awake and hold up their heads as Spring ' s attendants joyfully pursue saddened Winter. Attracted by the beautiful flowers, an elf comes to the dell to play. He carries in his hands a golden apple which, he tells the flowers, was dropped by Winter when he fled from the Garden of Hesperides after he had seized the apple from the Tree of Youth. Winter w as then so cursed that he could never try for Youth again, nor have any power over the holder of the apple. At this all the flowers beg for the apple, and the bewildered elf proposes that he fetch the most beautiful of mortals to judge who shall receive the gift of youth and thus be freed from the power of Winter. The flowers dance approval. PART II The Queen and her maids have entered. Each flower then summons a representa- tive festive group from her country, who shall compete in the dance in order that its National Flower should receive freedom from Winter ' s power. The Cherokee Rose invokes the Indian Prince, Herald of the Dawn, who in- vokes Good Hunting. His subjects call upon the sun for a happy corn planting, and worship the sun at its approach. The Violet calls upon the classical countries. The Cherry Blossom is aided by Japanese Maidens. The Corn Flower summons village folk of Central Europe. The Tulip brings in girls and boys of Holland. The Bluette leads the celebration of Northern Europe, representing the scatter- ing of Winter ' s dark clouds, by Spring ' s pale clouds and golden sunbeams. The Chrysanthemum summons a Chinese Procession of Lights. The Pomegranate calls upon Spanish youths and maidens. The Rose invokes English Villagers, led by Hobby Horse, and followed by a goodly company of gentlemen, including Little John and Robin Hood. Robin Hood singles out Maid Marion as his partner for a dance. After dancing about the May Pole, all pay homage to the Queen. PART III Now the time has come for the awarding of the Golden Apple. The gracious Queen rises, and tells her court that the offering of each flower was so perfect that no one flower could be granted Eternal Youth before the others. And as it was the pervading spirit of each celebration that made it lovely, and as that spirit was the spirit of Spring, she declares that Spring should be granted the golden apple. The Elf is sent to summon Spring. But alas, as the Queen picks up the apple, she sees that half of it is gone. The court is amazed. The elf from a far corner laughs and capers about, rubbing his stomach. They would go after him, but he is off into the grove. Nevertheless, the remaining half of the apple is presented to Spring, who receives it, happy in the gift of youth for even a part of everj year. Spring gives a bit of the golden apple to each flower, and beckoning to her at- tendants dances away, followed by the queen and her maids, who are in turn fol- lowed bv the merrv court. Page One Hundred and Sixty-aeven May Queen Edyth Coleman MAIDS Pernette Adams Grace Boone Mary Dudley Brown Sarah Carter Martha Childress Elizabeth Clarke Virgin LA Grimes Mary Ella Hammond Ruth McMillan Catherine Mitchell Sarah Robinson Sarah Slaughter Josephine Walker Mary Weems Page One Hundred and SUtyeight Page One Hinidied and Siirty-nine )%- ' Vane One Hundred and Seventy w f27) 8) Page One Hundred and Seventy-one Senior Opera Qompany Presents READ — A — LETTER Shreiks and Shreikesses Innocentia Ivorie — 99 44 100 Pure False-Etta Eloise Harris Sophisticata Rusticana— Dodge Brothers Messy Soprano Frances Cooper Lotsa Braggadoccia — " What ' s Wrong With This Picture? " Base Florence Perkins Liebe Amour Blanc— " He Satisfies " Bury-Tone Isabelle Clarke Red Capus— " Time Will Tell " Tinner Edythe Carpenter Maid— For Young Men and len Who Stay Young .... Cholera-Too-Rah ] Iary Freeman Cake-Eaters et Femmes. Incidental Trances by Corpse de Ballet. SYNOPSIS OF SCENES Act I. Masquerade Ball at Country Club. Night — Lore. Act II. Salon of Innocentia ' s Home. Morning — Jealousy. Act III. Garden of Innocentia ' s Home. Afternoon — Death. Place: A dense fog surrounds the place of action. Time: Double Quick. )linulrc ' l ami Scrciitil-t ifO iT elena 7 ermance fe MOST ATTR. CT1V£ : Chnsline ITofle S- . SOST BEAurrFUL wmmmm mnmhmmI Sarah Smith MOST POPULAR. BEST ATHLETE 3 oMildred c forrow BEST DRESSED fv " ' A X ' «.n tirfi ' f f!t u fe-iv« Zouisa Duls BEST STUDENT ' -cnces Cooper I!-Star Basket-Bail Team Page One Hundred and Eiylity-fiue w [27; $38) SENIOR BASKET-BALL TEAM Ethel Redding, Manager Nan Lingle, Captain Ethel Redding. Center; Ellen Fain, Side Center: Leone Bowers, Sterling Johnson, Guards; Edvthe Carpenter, Nan Lingle, Sarah Slaughter Forwards. JUNIOR BASKET-BALL TEAM Mary Weems, Manager Eleanor Albright, Captain Evalyn Powell, Center; Eleanor Albright, Side Center; Marion Daniel, Elizabeth Lynn, Guards; Elsa Jacoesen, Mary Weems, Forwards. I ' m e One lliiiulntl iliiil Hii htil-i SOPHOMORE BASKET-BALL TEAM Miriam Anderson, Manager Jack Anderson, Ca iaiii Della Stone, Center; Miriam Anderson, Side Center: Jack Anderson, Adah Knight, GwEXDOLYN McKiNNON, Guards: Mary Ci ' nningha:vi. Ruth Thomas, Fi ' r ' ' ards. FRESHMAN BASKET-BALL TEAM Georgia Field, Captain and Manager Helen Ridley, Center; Kathryn Pasco, Side Center; Georgia Field, Genevieve Knight, IsABELLE Wilson, Forivards; Lucile Bridgeman, Sarah Robinson, Ellen Warfield, Guards. Page One Hundred and Eighty-seven AU-Star Baseball Team Paye One Hundred and Eighty-eight ■ . ' - » »- SENIOR BASEBALL TEAM Elizabeth Chapman, Manager Eleanor Gresham, Captain Leone Bowers, Ladie Sue Wallace, Pitchers: Elizabeth Chapman, Catcher; Edythe Carpenter, First Base: Sarah Slaughter. Second Base: Ethel Redding. Third Base: Ellen F iIN, Shortstop: Elizabeth Moore, Left Field: Eleanor Gresham, Riglit Fuld MARGARET Bull Center Field: S kah Smith. Substitntc. JUNIOR BASEBALL TEAM HuLDA McNeeLj Manager Elizabeth Lynn. Captain Elizabeth Lynn, Pitcher; Eleanor Albright, Catcher; Elsa Jacobsen. First Base; Vir- ginia Sevier, Second Base; Evalyn Powell, Third Base; Hulda McNeel, Shortstop: Evelyn Albright Left Field Louise Bansley. Right Field: Mildred Cowan Center Field. Page One Hundred and Eighty-nine SOPHOMORE BASEBALL TEAM Virginia Carrier, Manager Eugenia Gobere, Cat iain Jack Anderson, Pitcher; M. Cunningham, Catcher; Mary M. Hough, First Base; Sarah Glenn, Second Base; Elizabeth Hudson, Third Base; Hilda Kalmon, Shortstof ' ; Mabel Robeson, Left Field; Frances Hargis, Right Field; Eugenia Gobere. Center Field; Mary Perkinson, Della Stone, Gwendelyn McKinnon, Substitutes. FRESHMAN BASEBALL TEAM Ruth Worth, Manager Ruth Paxon, Georgia Field, Pitchers: M. D. Crawford, Catcher; First Base; E, Morgan, Second Base; Helen Ridley, Third Shortstott; Ellen Warfield, Left Field; Esther Rice, Right Center Field; Katherine Pascoe, Lucile Bridgeiman, Snlutitutcs. Catherine Torrence, Base; Ruth Worth, Field; Sara Johnson, Page One Hundred and Kinety SENIOR SWIMMING TEAM Elise Gay. Manager Frances Coofer, Isabelle Clarke, Clarkie Davis, Elsie Gay. Eleanor Gkfsh m. F.loise Harris, Emily Jones, Dorothy Owen, Sarah Slau(;htek. ' ik(,im i JUNIOR SWIMMING TEAM Catherine Mitchell, Manager Eleanor Albright, Blanche Berry, Louise Bansley, Elsa Jacobsen, Catherine Mitchell, Ruth McMillan, Hulda McNeel, Evalyn Powell, Virginia Sevier, Mamie Shaw Paf e One Hundred and Ninety-one SOPHOMORE SWIMMING TEA] I Mary Riviere, Manager Jack Anderson. Emily Cope, Mary Cunningham, E. Davis, ; !ary M. Hough, HiLn. Kalmon, Katherine Kai.mox, Adah Knight. Gwexdouyn McKinnon, Mauy Riviere, Dorothy Spratt FRESHMAN SWIMMING TEAM Katherine Pasco, Manager CoRRiE Carter, Georgia Field, Pearl Hastings, Elaine Jacop.sen, Katherine Pasco. Helen Ridley. Sarah Robinson. Sarah Southerland, F. Welsh, Ellen Warfield Pa je One Huiulrcil ami Sineti lwo From Station STTX {x4 Radio Program If ith an AU-Star Cast of Artists.) io:ooA. M. — Violin Solo, Roman Fire Dance, by Nero. 10:30 A.M. — Chafing-Dish Recipes for the Unwelcome Guest. Lucrezia Borgia. 1 1 :i5 A. M., — How to Make a Fountain of Youth in Your Back Yard. Ponce de Leon. 12:00 Noon — Those Waterloo-loo-loo Blues. Napoleon ' s Old Guard Band. I :oo P. M. — Educational Series. Easy Lessons in Beginners Latin. Julius Cssar. I :30 P. M. — How Ten Can Live As Cheaply As One. Brigham Young. 2:15 P. M.— First- Aid Talk. What to Do When Hit By An Apple. Sir Isaac Newton. 3 :oo P. M. — Tenor Solo. Starboard Watch, Ahoy. Admiral Christopher Columbus. 3:15 P. M. — Address to the Gladiators. Spartacus (by request.) 3 :45 P. L— Old English Folk Song. O, Come With Me and Be My Love. Henry the Eighth and chorus of wives. 4:30 P. AL — Joshua ' s Trumpeters in a medle3- of airs such as " brought down the house " at Jericho ' . 5:15 P. j L — Bread Versus Cake; a domestic science talk by Marie Antoinette. 6:00 P.M. — Weather Reports. Noah. 7 :30 P. M. — London Tower Bedtime Stories, by Richard the Third. 8:30 P.M. — Joymakers ' Jazz Quartet, Beethoven, Bach, Brahms, and Wagner, in popular dance music. » " Say, Diogenes, why the lantern? " " I never trust these Greek women in the dark. " IN TROY Hector Cuff: Wilt thou ? Helen Collar: I wilt. EVE ' S APPETITE " One day, " said a stor r teller, " at the close of a hot day, Adam was returning with his hoe on his shoulder from a hard day ' s labor to his humble cottage. Maybe if was a cave. That don ' t matter, for it was an humble abode. Young Cain was running ahead, bo ' like, throwing rocks at the birds. Suddenly they came upon a beautiful garden. " O father, " said Cain, " look at that beautiful garden. I wish we could live there. " " We did live in that garden, " said Adam, regretfully, " until your mother ate us out of house and home. " ii:- ■ WHEN GRANDMA DOES THE CHARLESTON Some people grow old gracefully ; others attempt the new dances. Page One Hiinrlred and ' Ninety-five 26) ofri) f tvf -jLAjjccd 1 IoIiLl vjJK ' S Wron OJitl IHcse TictvArCi r Lc w- ' Fhe- Se.r«,n » Je -A-S-C- The ID aTe. - ColoHndolo., . ' - JkiJ i S Svine d lni« M Sycc ' l ! Gd. F?.R. 8? Power Co. TUe SalT n ' K Ki " J!) snc t. T» picdl SaT " . AfTerneoii- Page One Hundred and Ninety-sii CROSS-WORD NURSERY RHYMES Jack and Jill went up the elevated ground To fetch a pail of common liquid ; Jack fell down and broke his occipital dome, And Jill came tumbling subsequent to. Mary, Mary, quite opposed to, How does your garden increase, flourish ? With silver bells and the coverings of marine bivalves, And fair maids all in exact ahnement. Tom. Tom, the piper ' s male offspring, Stole a pig and away he moved rapidly. The pig was eat and Tom was severely chastised, Tom, Tom, the piper ' s male ofl spring. Old Mother Hubbard went to the receptacle for nourishment To get her poor dog an osseous tidbit. When she got there the cupboard was entirely denuded of its contents, And so the poor doggie got the opposite of any. SHOOTf PHONETIC LOVE O, MLE, what XTC I always feel when UIC, I used to rave of LN ' S eyes, 4 LC I gave countless sighs, 4 KT, 2, and LNR ? I was a keen competitor. But each now ' s a non-NTT, 4 UXL them all UC. " I have a pain in my tuiniiiy, dear, " Said the cannibal to his mate, " I knozv, I know, " his ivife replied; Tis that sweet girl grad-ic-ate. ' Page One Hundred and TsTinety-seven Th i FbCulTuS IDdilu JD oz, 2 r COiss C«»»r»|| t»e.U COr. T dnWm Or. STw Ucs COiss Ldnfc ' t Hiss H fc m y -z CO I ss Eirovjn COiSS r tdvon Page One Hundred and Ninety-eight ADVERTISEMENTS MUSIC LOVERS! Come to the Registrar ' s office. We keep all records. - -» MALE ORDERS Miss Hopkins is in charge of our Male Order Department. She has had a number of years experience in ordering males — usually out. A Loi r cu. 1 " of II ve n-o-ve i ' WEAK END SALE We specialize in everything for the weak end — mental ability tests to memory courses. — Psychology Department. s We have just installed our new improved double acting flunking machine — changes A ' s to E ' s in one-fourth former time. Demonstrations Daily. Mathematics Department. 99 44 100% PURE Help Agnes Scott to purity by ablutions after gym classes. I. Randolph. f i . TriE DAGGER LlflE Paae One HttnUi cd and Ninety nine OuojecTs CVoT lo I )djor In 1 Wdrnl q ! Page Two Hundred FAMOUS SAYINGS OF FAMOUS PEOPLE Eve: " An apple a day keeps the doctor away. " Plutarch: " I ' m sorry I have no more lives to give to m - country. Sampson: " I ' m strong for you kid. " Delilah: " To bob or not to bob. " Cleopatra: " Great snakes ! " Nero: " Keep the home fires burning. " Noah: " It floats. " Methusalah: " The first hundred years are the hardest. " li ' illia ii Tell: " I aim to please. " TO M ' GREEK BOOK you loved ine as J love you. We ' d fill the air jvith curses blue. Speaking of infant prodigies, at the age of three months, the child Paderewski pla3ed on the linoleum. A magazine writer tells us that a dog fills an emptj ' space in a man ' s life. We would like to say that this is especially true of the hot dog. One: I see by the paper that Angie left town after a short stop. T ' other: No wonder, she alwavs was crazy about athletes. The fraction leaned over and touched the whole number on the shoulder, " Say, " she whispered nervously, " Is my numerator on straight? " Jinx: George burned a hole in his pants. Pf inx: Did he carry any insurance? Jinx: No! His coat tail covered the loss. Flip: ] Iy uncle has addressed half the people in the United States. Flap: He must be a wonderful orator. Flip: O no, he mails catalogues for Sears-Roebuck. Sweet Young Thing: " Will you be a stag at our formal next week? " Freshinan (not so stveet): " Sure, I love masquerade parties. " There once ivas a fellou ' . Miles Standish, Vrho remarked in a manner offhandish, " John, " my faithful old pal, " Go propose to my gal. " Now wasn ' t his conduct outlandish? niiiiilml and One 9-dr I 5- F) I C yTT»-g-6 tgL ,e 3 Ai!4)- tj p O toTlMrCLo Tuo " C B paoe 9-Ron a Psuc. I notebook Pa je ' J ' lco Hundred and Two A NOTE FROxM ME TO YOU think about you often. And I ' d write you every day But there ' s so very little That it seems worth while to say; It either rains, or doesn ' t rain. It ' s either hot, or cold. The news is all uninteresting. Or else it ' s all been told. The only thing that matters Is the fact that you are there. And I am here without you And its lonely everywhere. I think about the way you smile. And I recall your touch. And distance lends enchantment And — miss you very much. Carolina: " Say, Lib, did you hear those measle ' roosters crowing real early this morning? " Lib: " Uh-huh. " Carolina: " I wonder why they wanted to do that. " Lib: " Well, don ' t you remember you got up one morning early and you crowed about it for a week. " Rachel Henderlite: " What makes the Tower of Pisa lean? " Helen Lewis: " I wish I knew, I sure would try some of it. " Grace: I hear you and Committee had a little trouble. Gertrude: It was only me that had troxible. ( ' editors may dig and toil Till our finger tips are sore ; But some poor fish is sure to say " I ' ve heard that joke before. " The editors used this In a pinch. They needed exactly Another inch. Page Two Hundred atid Three @)iti » , , .f i!m AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE Decatur, Georgia A COLLEGE EOR WOMEN Page Two Huudi-ed and Four §!= r WEAR- RED SEAL SHOES We will appreciate your asking for them. Your feet will appreciate the result. J. K. ORR SHOE CO. Atlanta, Ga. Thurston Hatcher FINE PHOTOGRAPHER STUDIO 58 Whitehall Street Atlanta jr ROHSIN ' S has been setting the fashion for College Girls for nearly forty years. Of course, there have been many changes in styles in all these years, but the principles of high quality, fine workmanship and moderate prices, on which Frohsin ' s has won its reputation, have never gone out of fashion. Exclusive Modes at Moderate Prices Ifrohsia ' s Correct Dress far Women 50 WHITEHALL 1 .- @ ' - m Pane Tico Hundred and Fit =, @ {Refresh yourself 5 Drink Delicious and Refreshing The Coca-Cola Company, Atlanta. Ga. To Ellens--- When you want to wear the prettiest frock at the ichole reception. When you want the smartest bathing suit on the beach. When you desire to own some- thing that ' s startlingly new. When you seek the cleverest of all the clever accessories in vogue. When you want a ravishing coat. When you must have the trick- iest of all trick sports outfits. J. P. Allen Co. SEN D AIL ORDERS — TO— JACOBS Jacobs ' Pharmacy Co. ATLANTA Page Two Hiiiiilrrd and Si.c fil - Prompt Service Correct Prices DUNLAP ' S POINT LACE, BEST, AND BRIDE ROSE FLOUR Also a full line of high grade Canned Fruits and Vegetables ALBRIGHT- ENGLAND COMPANY Wholesale Grocers No. 1 Washington St. Viaduct Little Clippings From Poor Richard ' s Almanac If at first you don ' t succeed, give up. A penny saved is a penny good as lost. A word to the wise is out of place. People who live in glass houses should keep the covers on at night. A stitch in time saves a girl much trouble at a dance. Fine feathers make fine dust brushes. That ' s where my money goes It keeps me on my toes. To pay the bills I owes, — AT— THE SILHOUETTE TEA ROOM I buys their tomatoes. Doughnuts by two ' s and fo ' s Say girls, that ' s where my money goes. Pai e Tho Hiinilred and Sefcii (§1 ,= ■ r Decatur Bank and Trust Company COMMERCIAL BANKING AND TRUST DEPARTMENT We Issue Travelers Cheques. 4% INTEREST PAID ON SAVINGS DEPOSITS, COMPOUNDED SEMI-ANNUALLY. The Blanche Marie Shoppe HATS THAT ARE DELIGHTFULLY DIFFERENT 157 Peachtree Grand Theatre Building J. S. McCauley Company Incorporated GENERAL CONTRACTORS Atlanta, Georgia (Q ' ' " iX onderful Shoes for onderful Girls Fred S. Stewart Co. 25 Whitehall St. For Cute and Nifty Looking Hats — SEE— T I PP ' S 109 Peachtree Street 130-132 Peachtree Arcade A discount of lO ' o to college girls and teachers Page Tico HiiiuJrcil and Eight ,. M Atlantic Ice and Coal Company ICE, COAL AND COLD STORAGE ATLANTA: Phone Main: 1900 DECATUR Phone: Dearborn 0096 THE BEST TASTE IN GIFTS " Dear Teacher: Kindly excuse Johnnie ' s absence yesterday. He fell in the mud. By doing the same you will greatly oblige his mother. " 4 ,- @ " " h Page Two Hundred and Nine f yorklDaistM 30 Whitehall Street Beautiful 66 Stores in all the leading- cities in the country. Visit us while in the city. Sole Distributors Fan Tan Hosiery In Thirty Shades Guaranteed Atlcinta, Georgia mer DRESSES Our tremendous buying po ' wer en- ables us to give you the latest styles at the lowest prices. Super-Quality Si?k Unslsrv. ' ear and Brassieres All Sizes LADIES ' — BOBS — CHILDREN ' S From comments and remarks of your friends, you will know whether your HAIR CUT IS BECOMING THE ARTISTIC BOB SHOP With MR. RICH and its Eight (8) Bobbers offers Correct Bobs only. JACOBS " MAIN STORE Open 7:30 A. M. 5 POINTS— BALCONY Close 7 P. M. ALL KINDS OF BEAUTY WORK Exclusive Millinery ELEVEN WCftT ALABAAAA Phone: Walnut 5776 BAME ' S, Inc. ' ' Atlanta s Exclusive Talking Machine Shop ' ' VICTROLAS, SONORAS RECORDS 107 Peachtree Street (Opposite Piedmont Hotel) Page Tko Uumlred and Ten Page Two Hundreil and Eleven «jgvaiKcr otKcr oo rr «i) = «tKc:= «() i5 03 c; 0! z ,o 3 r ' }» olleqe Ca " l:aloq5 olleqe v nnuals olleqe Diplomas OTnTnenceraen+ InvitatioTis We are Printers of College Annuals This annual is a product of our plant. Our lithographed and copper engraved diplomas are a delightful memento of work well done. Invitations bearing the Foote l Davies im- print are a fitting announcement of a dis- tinctive party. We design and engrave or print unusual invitations and pro- grams — engrave commencement invitations, monogrammed and fraternity stationery. ' Wedding Invitations of the aristocratic Southerner are engraved by us. Foo te 6l Va ies Co. ic(Sz Tt ( 3 o( r )() cr «( r: «o cz «o cr flO cr flO cr Pane Tiro Hundred and Tirclre f1 SHOP RT DflNE WISDOMS STORE '

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

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


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


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


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


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


Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


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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? 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? 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. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.