Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA)

 - Class of 1927

Page 1 of 263


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

Page 6, 1927 Edition, Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1927 Edition, Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1927 Edition, Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1927 Edition, Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1927 Edition, Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1927 Edition, Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1927 Edition, Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1927 Edition, Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1927 Edition, Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1927 Edition, Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1927 Edition, Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1927 Edition, Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 263 of the 1927 volume:

ijx ibri ' -I V .-v- r V " X I - -r 1 Copyri k H i y , 1 llacfiel Jiendtthlt ■ ' EDITOR i MANAGER il .. 1927 li rK mn m f ■■ L : . Silhoueiie 1027 5iu( eM body of Jidnes Sco-H ColUoe. 6 DecaiuTf Oq. VOL. XXIV " vf " ' ( ' y L v uy V - ' -i u. I ebication TO THE ALUMNAE — to those who have given four years of their lives to Agnes Scott; and who have in the giving, received something of the inspiration that through them has become a part of their Alma Mater — the Student Body lovingly dedicates this volume. -. U -ti ' r •o 6 Jor toorti ( T HE purpose of this book is a compre- hensive one, and the staff holds its breath as you begin to turn the pages. Dedicated to the Alumnae it attempts to remind them tangibly of their Alma Mater, and to present some from their number who have along a few selected lines made an appreciable stir in the world; and compiled for the Student Body, it endeavors to interpret for them, we hope truly, one year of their four at Agnes Scott. If our purpose is too am- bitious for us, and we have failed, we ask your pardon. 7fi " r ' v CW4l ■ -, CM ,-- Contents; COLLEGE AND ALUMNAE CLASSES ACTIVITIES ATHLETICS FEATURES HUMOR J | --r ' , 1 - College anii Silumnae MRS. J. S. GUY (Allie Candler) President of Alumnae Association MARY J. BARNETT First President of Alu: inae Association MRS. L. B. HAZZARD t Julia Ingram) Dietitian MRS. F. G. BALCH {Dr. India Hunt) First Woman Professor of Medicine at Umv. of Va. JANEF PRESTON Recognition in Field OF Poetry MARGARET BLAND Recognition in Poetry and Drama TOMMIE DORA BARKER Vice-President of National Library Assn. ELIZABETH McCARRICK Work in Americanization Compiler of Children ' s Poems NAN BAGBY STEPHENS Musical Composer and Dramatist MILDRED THOMPSON School Psychologist Social W ' okkkr EMMA WESLEY Development of Atlanta Normal School VIVIAN LITTLE WiNMER OF Scholarship From French GovERNiMENx QUENELLE HARROLD Encouracemejn ' t of Graduate Work -VLICE LUCILE ALEXANDER First Graduate to Receive M. A. Decree MRS. C. E. HARMON {Bessie Scott) First Alumnae Trustee MARY WALLACE KIRK Organizer of Alum MAE Association L KIorqi Twenty-seven Tiventy-dgkt Twenty-nine S2 !NV Board of Trustees J. K. Orr. Chairman Atlanta C. M. Candler Decatur p L. C. Man ' DEVILLE .... Carrollton, Ga. J. T. LuPTON . . .... Chattanooga, Tenn. W. C. Vereen Moultrie. Ga. J. S. Lyons Atlanta F. M. Inman Atlanta Mrs. Samuel M. Inman Atlanta Mrs. C. E. H. rman Atlanta Miss Mary Wallace Kirk Tuscumhia. Ala. Geo. E. King Atlanta ' ( D. P. McGeachy Decatur R. 0. Flinn Atlanta H. T. McIntosh Albany, Ga. J. R. McCain Decatur J. J. Scott Decatur W. S. Bellingrath Montgomery, Ala. D. H. Ogden Mobile, Ala. W. R. DoBYNS Birmingham, Ala. Neal L. Anderson Savannah, Ga. G. Scott Candler Decatur P. T. Sh.anks Selma, Ala. E. D. Brownlee Sanford, Fla. Jas. W. Jackson Tallahassee, Fla. Chas. T. Paxon Jacksonville, Fla. Mrs. D. B. Donaldson Atlanta J. B. Campbell Atlanta ■ ' Deceased. A-i n: m Thirty - -, =-J J - 1 1 Officers of Administration James Ross McCain, A.M., Ph.D., LL.D. President Nannette Hopkins. Pd.O. Dean S. GuERRY Stukes, B.D., A.M. Registrar Mary Frances Sweet, M.D. e S Resident Physician R. B. Cunningham, B.S. Business Manager % J. C. Tart i i Treasurer Jennie E. Smith Secretary to the President Carrie Scandrett. B.A. Secretary to the Dean Harriet V. Daugherty Resident Nurse i Bessie McGinnis Assistant Nurse Emma E. Miller 1 1 1 1 i , Frances M. Calhoun Matrons Jennie Dunbar Finnell ■ Lena Davies Housekeepers Martha Stansfield. B.A., A.M. Cora Frazer Morton, B.A. Postmistresses ' iW W Thirty-one Officers of Instruction and Government 1926-1927 (ARRANGED BY GROUPS IN ORDER OF APPOINTMENT) James Ross McCain, A.M., Ph.D., LL.D., University of Chicago, Columbia University, Davidson College President Nannette Hopkins, Pd.D. Oglethorpe University Dean M. Louise McKinney Professor of English Lillian S. Smith, A.M., Ph.D. Syracuse University, Cornell University Professor of Latin and Greek Mary Frances Sweet. M.D. Syracuse University, New England Hospital, Boston Professor of Hygiene Samuel Guerry Stukes, B.A., A.M., B.D. Davidson College, Princeton University, Princeton Seminary Professor of Philosophy and Education (The George W. Scott Memorial Foundation) Alma Sydenstricker, Ph.D. Wooster University Professor of English Bible Cleo Hearon, Ph.D. University of Chicago Professor of History Robert B. Holt, A.B., M.S. University of Wisconsin, University of Chicago Professor of Chemistry Christian W. Dieckmann, F.A.G.O. Fellow of the American Guild of Organists Professor of Music Thirty-two Edith Muriel Harn, Ph.D. Johns Hopkins University Associate Professor of Romance Languages Spanish 0n leave of absence, 1926-1927. Mary Stuart MacDougall, B.A., M.S., Ph.D. Randolph-Macon 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 Alice Lucile Alexander, B.A., M.A. Agnes Scott College, Columbia University Professor of Romance Languages 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 Henry A. Robinson, B.S., C.E., M.A. University of Georgia, Johns Hopkins University Acting Professor of Mathematics Catherine Torrance, M.A., Ph.D. University of Chicago Associate Professor of Latin and Greek Frances K. Gooch. Ph.B., A.M. University of Chicago, Graduate 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. ' L Barnard College, Teachers ' College I Associate Professor of Physical Education ' I Thirty-three 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 Llewellyn Wilburn, B.A., M.A. Agnes Scott College, Columbia University Acting Associate Professor of Physical Education Augusta Skeen, B.A., M.A. Agnes Scott College, Emory University Assistant Professor of Chemistry 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 Martha Stansfield, B.A., A.M. Agnes Scott College, University of Chicago Assistant Professor of Latin Ruth Janette Pirkle, B.A., M.A. Agnes Scott College, Emory University Assistant Professor of Biology Helen Eagleson, M.S., Ph.D. University of Washington, Johns Hopkins University Assistant Professor of Psychology Mary Westall, A.B., A.M., Ph.D. Randolph-Macon Woman ' s College, Columbia University, University of Chicago Assistant Professor of Botany Thirty four Gladys H. Freed, A.B., iM.A., Ph.D. University of Pittsburgh, University of Chicago Assistant Professor of Latin and Greek Nan B. Stephens Lecturer in Play Writing Genevieve C. White. B.A. Wesleyan College, Graduate Atlanta Library School Librarian " Margaret Bland. B.A. Agnes Scott College Instructor in Romance Languages Janef Preston, B.A. Agnes Scott College Acting Instructor in English Harriette Haynes, B.A. Randolph-Macon Woman ' s College Instructor in Physical Education Philippa Gilchrist, B.A. Agnes Scott College Instructor in Chemistry Cora Frazer Morton, B.A. Agnes Scott College Instructor in Mathematics and Physics Daisy Frances Smith, B.A. Agnes Scott College Instructor in English Vivian Little, B.A. Agnes Scott College One Year at Sorbonne in Paris Acting Instructor in French Roberta J. Hollingsworth, A.B. Goucher College Instructor in Spanish Florence Edler, Ph.B., M.A. University of Chicago Instructor in History Absent on leave, 1926-1927. Thirty-five Carrie Curle Sinclair Graduate Virginia Interment, Student Teachers ' College Assistant in Physical Education LuciLE Caldwell, B.A. Agnes Scott College Fellow ini Biology Sterling Johnson, B.A. Agnes Scott College Fellow in. History Margaret Whitincton, B.A. Agnes Scott College Fellow in Chemistry Louise Garland Lewis University of Chicago, University of Paris Art Institute Chicago, Academie Julian, Ecole Delscluse 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 Violin Gussie O ' Neal Johnson Certificate in Voice, Agnes Scott College Studied in New York and Berlin Assistant in Voice Culture Elizabeth Snow Tilly Graduate Carnegie Library School of Atlanta Assistant) Librarian Elizabeth Lockhart Davis, B.A. Agnes Scott College Assistant in Bible Annie Barnes Johnson, B.A. Agnes Scott College Assistant in Sociology Thirty-six 1- I: :- w, V onagses .p «J•T Thirty-nine Senior Class Colors: Yellow and Black OFFICERS Elizabeth Norfleet President Mamie Shaw Vice-President Marcia Green Secretary-Treasurer Mrs. Alma Sydenstricker Mr. R. B. Holt Faculty Members Mrs. Svden ' stricker Mr. Holt Forty Forty-one Eleanore Albright Richmond, Virginia Economics Hockey: Class Team (1, 2, 3), Class Manager; Basketball: Class Team (1, 2, 3, 4), Class Manager (1), Captain (2, 3), Varsity Team (1, 2, 3, 4); Varsity Baseball (3) ; Varsity Swimming Team (3) ; Athletic Board: Camp Man- ager (1), Swimming Manager (2), Secretary Athletic Association (4); Presi- dent Bible Club (3) ; Student Industrial Commission (1, 3, 4); Southern Divi- sion of National Student Council of Y. W. C. A. (4) ; International Relations Club; President A. S. Letter Club; Hoasc. Evelyn Albright Atlanta, Georgia Latin and French Classical Club (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Bible Club (2, 3, 4) ; French Club (3, 4) ; Math Club (1, 2) ; Baseball Team (1, 2, 3, 4). EwiN Baldwin Montgomery, Alabama Latin Forty-two Louise Bansley Atlanta, Georgia French Day Student Hike Manager (2) ; Day Student President (4) ; Class Base- ball Team (1, 3) ; French Club. Reba Bayless Athens, Tennessee Chemistry Agnesi Mathematics Club (1) ; Classical Club (2, 3) ; Chemistry Club; Chairman Program Committee (4); Bible Club (2); Student Treasurer (4). Leila Bell Dawson, Georgia French Bible Club (2, 3, 4) ; French Club (2, 3) ; Agnesi Mathematics Club (1,2,3). Forty-three Bible Club. Emma Bernhardt Atlanta, Georgia Mathematics Blanche Carson Berry Lexington. Virginia Economics K. U. B. (2, 3, 4) ; Glee Club; Choral Club; Class Swimming Team (3, 4) ; Student Industrial Commission (2, 3, 4) ; Classical Club (3) ; Social Service Committee Y. W. C. A. (4) ; Bible Club, (2, 3) ; Poetry Club (3, 4) ; AGONISTIC Reporter (3, 4) ; Fire Captain (4) ; Virginia Club. Maurine Bledsoe Asheville, IS. C. Mathematics Glee Club (1. 2) ; Freshman Stunt; Sophomore Committee; May Day (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Bible Club (2, 3. 4) ; Poster Commhtee (1, 2, 3) ; Student Government Association: Secretai-y (3), Second Vice-President (4); Agnesi Mathematics Club (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Program Committee (3) ; Orchestra (2) ; Chairman Evening Watch Committee (4) ; Executive Committee International Relations Club (4) ; Hoasc. Forty-four Josephine Bridgman Newport News, Virginia Economics and Physics Virginia Club; Bible Club; Agnesi Mathematics Club; Biology Club; League of Women Voters (4) ; Y. W. C. A.: Social Service Committee (2, 3, 4), World Fellowship Committee (3) ; Teacher Maids ' Sunday School (3) ; Student Government Association: Class Representative (2, 3), Third Vice-President (4) ; Hoasc. Frances Buchanan Macon, Georgia Latin and History Classical Club (1, 2, 3, 4(, Chairman Program Committee (3); AGO- NISTIC: Assistant Editor (3), Editor (4). I| ) Charlotte Boughton Buckland Jacksonville, Florida Biology Orchestra (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Biology Club (2, 3, 4) ; Bible Club (2, 4). -■y y ,%- FoTty-jive !| :r ;. Georgia Mae Burns Bay Minette, Alabama Mathematics Bible Club (2, 3) ; Agnesi Mathematics Club (2, 3, 4) ; Vice-President (4); Blackfriars: Member (3, 4), Treasurer (4), Senior Council (4). Louise Capen Jacksonville. Florida Chemistry and Biology Bible Club (1, 4); Folio (1, 2); Secretary (2); Biology Club (2, 3, 4); Undergraduate Assistant in Biology (3, 4). Grace Carr Bainbridge, Georgia Psychology Bible Club (2) ; Class Basketball Squad (2, 3) ; Senior Coui.cil. Forty-six Cephise Cartwright Savannah, Georgia Latin Classical Club (2, 3, 4), Secretary and Treasurer (3); AGONISTIC Re- porter (2, 3) ; Bible Club (2. 3). Ruth Collier Casey Atlanta, Georgia Psychology Bible Club (3. 4) ; Classical Club (2) ; Biology Club (4). Dorothy Elizabeth Chamberlain Maplewood, New Jersey English Folio (1, 2); Bible Club (2, 4). Forty-seven Frances Chambers Dunwoody, Georgia Agnesi Mathematics Club (2); Bible Club (3, 4); Blackfriars (2, 3, 4); Day Student Treasurer (4); International Relations Club (4); Honor Roll (3). Marie Elizabeth Clark West Point, Mississippi History Class: Vice-President (1), Secretary and Treasurer (2); Sophomore Com- mittee; Bible Club (1, 2); Assistant Photographic Editor SILHOUETTE (3); AGONISTIC: Assistant Business Manager (3), Business Manager (4); Recep- tion Committee Y. W. C. A. (4) ; Associate Advertising Manager AURORA (2) ; Hoasc. Susan Clayton Atlanta, Georgia English, French and Latin Folio (1, 2), Secretary (2); Hikers ' Club (1); Poetry Club ' (2, ' 3. ' 4) Bible Club (2, 3) ; Classical Club (1, 2, 3, 4) ; B. O. Z. (3, 4), President (4) French Club (3, 4) ; AURORA Staff (2, 3. 4) ; Blackfriars (4) ; Class Poet (4) Phi Beta Kappa. M ' Forty-eight i I Lillian Clement Decatur, Georgia English Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Orchestra (1, 2); Classical Club; French Club. Willie May Katherine Coleman Atlanta, Georgia Chemistry Bible Club (3, 4); Chemistry (3, 4). Mrs. Annette Carter Colwell Decatur, Georgia Bible French Club; Bible Club; Classical Club; Glee Club; Choral Society. FoTty-nine MiLDKED Cowan Doraville, Georgia Biology and Psychology Biology Club (1, 2, 3, 41; Bible Club (3. 41 (1, 2, 3, 4,) ; Class Hockey Team (1, 2) ; Track (1). Class Baseball Team Martha Crowe Atlanta, Georgia Pi Alpha Phi (1, 2); Bible Club (3. 4); Class President (3); Member Blackfriars (1, 2. 3, 4), Secretary (4); French Club (3, 4), President (4). Marion Sterling Daniel Charlottesville, Virginia Psychology Bible Club (1, 3); Biology Club (3); Virginia Club (1, 2. 3, 4); Class Basketball Team (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Swimming Team (4). Fifty Margaret Emily Daughtry Jackson, Georgia Chemistry AGONISTIC Reporter; Chemistry Club; Bible Club. Louise Davis Decatur, Georgia History Freshman Basketball Squad; French Club (3). Mary Loyd Davis LaGrange, Georgia English Folio (1, 2); Pi Alpha Phi (1, 2. 3. 4). Treasurer (3), President (4); AGONISTIC Reporter (1) ; Poster Committee Y. W. C. A. (1) ; Member Execu- tive Committee Student Government Association (2) ; Chapel Door Committee (2); President French Club (3); Member College Council (4); Intercollegiate Debate (3) ; Phi Beta Kappa. Fifty-one Ruth De Wandelaer Ft. Plains, New York Chemistry Latin Club (1, 2) ; Biology Club; Chemistry Club. Frances Dobbs Woodstock, Georgia Mathematics and Physics Bible Club (2, 4) ; Agnesi Mathematics Club (2, 3, 4). Eugenie Louise Dozier Atlanta, Georgia English and History Violin Ensemble (2) ; Bible (2, 3) ; May Day Chairman (3, 4) ; French Club (3, 4) ; Biology Club (4) ; Pen and Brush Club (4) . Fifty-two Mable Dumas Atlanta, Georgia Physics and Chemistry Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4), Stage Manager (4); Bible Club (2, 3); Agnesi Mathematics Club (2, 3, 4) ; Chemistry Club (3, 4). Emilie Ehrlich Savannah, Georgia English Bible Club (3, 4); Classical Club (1. 2, 3, 4); Orchestra (1, 2, 3, 4): AGONISTIC Reporter (1, 2, 3), Society Editor (4); Track Team (1) ; Senior Council. Mary Reed Eerguson Madras, India Biology Class Swimming Team (3, 4) ; Biology Club (3, 4) ; Orchestra (2) ; Hiking Club (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Choral Club (2, 4) ; Bible Club (3, 4) ; World Fellowship Committee Y. W. C. A. (2) ; Chemistry Club (4) ; Class Hockey Team (1, 4) ; Lower House (1) ; Basketball Squad (4). Fifty-three Valerie Speed Folts Ripley, Tennessee English Fire Lieutenant (2) ; Classical Club (2) ; Bible (3, 4). Frances Freeborn Decatur, Georgia Mathematics Agnesi Mathematics Club; Bible Club; Blackfiiars: Stage Manager (3), President (4). Katherine Gilliland Atlanta, Georgia Latin and Mathematics Agnesi Mathematics Club (2, 3, 4); Classical Club (2, 3, 4); Bible Club (2, 3). Fifty -lour Venie Belle Grant Atlanta, Georgia Mathematics a . ' d Physics Mathematics Club 12, 3, 41 ; Chemistry Club (3) ; Bible Club (3. 4). Marcl Green Coriith, Mississippi History Assistant Business Manager SILHOUETTE: Y. W. C. A.: Secretary (3), Chairman Religious Work (4) ; Secretary and Treasurer Class (4) ; Bible Club; Vocational Guidance Committee (2) ; International Relations Club (4) ; Senior Council; Hoasc. Mary Heath Augusta. Georgia Bible Glee Club (1, 2, 3. 4); K. U. B.; Chairman Wesley House Committee Y. W. C. A.; Class Basketball Squad; Class Hockey; Assistant Circulation Manager AGONISTIC; Secretary Bible Club (3) ; Student Volunteer: Secretary of Atlanta Union (2(, Secretary of Georgia Union (3), Vice-President Georgia Union (4) . Fifty-five Mary Hedrick Bristol, Tennessee English and Psychology Circulation Manager of AURORA (4) ; Bible Club; Biology Club; Classical Club. Rachel Henderlite Gastonia, North Carolina English Reporter AGONISTIC (3) ; Bible Club (2, 3) ; Pi Alpha Phi (3, 4) ; League of Women Voters (4) ; Class Basketball Squad (4) ; Class Swimming Squad (3, 4); SILHOUETTE: Assistant Editor (3), Editor (4); Hoasc. Elizabeth Henderson Brunswick, Georgia English and French AGONISTIC: Reporter (1), Exchange Editor (2); K. U. B.: Member (1, 2, 3, 4), Secretary (2), President (3, 4) ; Pi Alpha Phi (1, 2, 3, 4) : Secretary (3), Treasurer (2); Member Debating Council (3, 4); Bible Club; French Club (3, 4). Fifty-six Ann Heys Americus, Georgia Spanish Bible Club (2, 3) ; Hikers ' Club (1) ; Classical Club (1, 2) ; AGONISTIC Reporter (3, 4). Marcia Horton Decatur, Georgia Psychology Biology Club (4). Fifty-seven Mae Erskine Irvine Florence, Alabama Mathematics Agnesi Mathematics Club (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Poetry Club (3, 4) ; Y. W. C. A. Committees; SILHOUETTE Staff (3); AURORA Staff (4). Anne George Irwin Fort Gaines, Georgia Biology Classical Club (2) ; Bible Club (3) ; Biology Club (1, 2, 3, 4). Maude Jackson Lawrenceville. Georgia History Bible Club; Biology Club. Fijty-eight Elsa Jacobsen Decatur, Georgia Biology Vice-President Class (1) ; Class Hockey Team (1, 2, 4) ; Class Basketball Team: Member (1, 2, 3, 4), Manager (2). Captain (1); Baseball Team (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Class Tennis Manager (1) ; Tennis Cbampion (3, 4) ; Class Swim- ming Team (3) ; Y. W. C. A.: Industrial Commission (1, 2, 3), Undergraduate Representative (3); Pi Alpha Phi: Member (1, 2, 3, 4), Vice-President (3); Intercollegiate Debater (3) ; International Relations Club (3) ; Biology Club (3); Lower House (1); Student Government Association: Member Executive Committee (II, President Student Gove rnment (4); Secretary College Coun- cil (4) ; Hoasc. Martha Caldwell Johnston Greensboro, Georgia Bible Track Team (1) ; Glee Club: Member II. 2, 3. 4). Business Manager (3) ; Bible Club (1. 2. 3. 4), President (4); Classical Club (1. 2, 3); Blackfriars (2,3, 4). Leila Joiner Albany, Georgia Psychology Bible Club (3, 4). Fifty-nine Pearl Kunnes Thomson, Georgia Psychology Agnesi Mathematics Club (2) ; Biology Club (3) ; Bible Club (3, 4) ; Hikers ' Club (4) ; League of Women Voters (4) . Ida Landau Atlanta, Georgia Chemistry Chemistry Club (3, 4) ; Biology Club (4). Louise Leonard Spartanburg, South Carolina Biology Club (2, 3) ; Bible Club (3, 4) ; Class Treasurer (3) ; Classical Club (1). Sixty Helen Lewis Maxwelton, West Virginia History and English Class Hockey Team (2, 3, 4); Pi Alpha Phi: Member (1, 2, 3, 4), Treasurer (4); Intercollegiate Debater (41; AGONISTIC Staff (4) ; Poetry Club (4) ; Class Testator; Treasurer Lecture Association (4) ; Fire Chief (4) ; League of Women Voters (4) ; International Relations Club (4) ; World Fel- lowship Committee Y. W. C. A. (4) ; Hoasc. Ellen Douglass Leyburn Rome, Georgia History and English Blackfriars (1, 2. 3, 4), President (3), Treasurer (2) ; Pi Alpha Phi (1, 2, 3, 4) ; President of Class (2) ; Sophomore Committee; Student Government As- sociation: Member Lower House (2), Treasurer (3), First Vice-President (41; Y. W. C. A.: Chapel Door Committee (2), Member World Fellowship Com- mittee (4) ; International Relations Club (3) ; Poetry Club (4) ; Bible Club (4) ; President of Hoasc. Anne Elizabeth Lilly Winston-Salem, North Carolina English and History Freshman Commission (1) ; Choral Society (1) ; Sophomore Committee (2) ; North Carolina Club; Vice-President Class (2); Fire Lieutenant (2); Bible Club (1, 3); Y. W. C. A.: Collector (1), Chapel Door Committee (2), Chair- man Social Service Department (3), Vice-President (4) ; Member Lower House (3) ; International Relations Club; President Poetry Club (4) ; Hoasc. Sixty-one M Ethel Littlefield Blackshear. Georgia Spanish Classical Club (2); Bible Club (3, 4); Biology- Club (3). Helen Louise Lovejoy Decatur, Georgia Biology and Chemistry Blackfriais (3, 4) ; K. U. B. (3, 4) ; Chemistry Club (3, 4) ; Biology Club (3, 4); French Club (3, 4); Orchestra (2, 3); Day Student Hike Manager (3) ; President Atlanta Student Volunteer Union (4» ; Bible Club (2, 3). Lamar Lowe Atlanta, Georgia Latin Classical Club (2. 3, 4) ; Bible Club (3, 4). Sixty-two Elizabeth Lynn Clinton. South Carolina Physics Agnesi Mathematics Club: Member (1, 2, 3. 4); Secretary and Treasui ' er (3), President (4) ; Lower House (2) ; Athletic Board: Freshman Representative (1), Basketball Manager (2), Treasurer (3), Tennis Manager (4). Vice-Presi- dent (4) ; Varsity Basketball Team (1. 2. 3, 4) ; Class Track Manager (1) ; Class Hockey (1); Class Baseball (1, 2, 3, 41, Captain (31; Senior Representative Executive Committee Student Government Association (4) ; Hoasc. Carolina McCall Opelika, Alabama English Choral Society (1); Co-author Stunt (2); Fire Lieutenant (3); Glee Club (3, 4) ; Poetry Club (3, 4) ; Bible Club (2, 3) ; Y. W. C. A.: Social Committee (2). Chairman Religious Work (3), President (4) ; Associate Business Manager AGONISTIC (.2) ; Hoasc. Elizabeth McCallie Atlanta. Georgia Blackfriars (2. 3. 4), Vice-President (4); Lower House (4); Bible Club (2, 3) ; Biology Club (2. 3. 4) ; Hiking Club (2. 3. 4) ; Honor Roll (3). Sixty-three Ruth McDonald Atlanta, Georgia History and English Caroline McKinney Decatur, Georgia English Blackfriars (2, 3, 4); Class Historian (4); Senior Council; Classical Club. Cleo Mclaurine Atlanta, Georgia Psychology Bible Club (3) ; Hockey Team (1) ; Hikers " Club (3) ; Biology Club (4) ; Fire Captain (4) . Sixty-four ' 2 1 i Pauline McLeod Bay Minette. Alabama Bible Club (4). Ruth McMillan Psychology Cotillion Club: Member (1, 2, 3, 4), Secretary and Treasurer (2); Class Swimming Team (3). HULDA McNeEL Birmingham. Alabama Mathematics and Physics Hockey: Class Team (1, 2, 4), Varsity (4) ; Baseball: Class Team (3, 4), Varsity (3, 4) ; Swimming Class Team (3, 4) ; Secretary A. S. Letter Club; Agnesi Mathematics Club (4) ; Recorder of Points (4) ; Circulation Manager of AGONISTIC (4). I I I I Sixty-jive k ' h Kenneth Maner Smyrna, Georgia French and English Classical Club (2, 3) ; French Club (3. 4). Catherine Mitchell LaGrange, Georgia History SILHOUETTE: Advertising Manager (21, Business Manager (3) ; Cotillion Club: Member (1, 2, 3, 4), Vice-President (3) ; Vice-President Class 3) ; Class Swimming Manager (3) ; Y. W. C. A. Committee (2). Mitchell Moore Moultrie, Georgia History J a Hikers ' Club (1, 2) ; Bible Club (2, 3) ; Imernational Relations Club (4) ; League of Women Voters (4). Sixty-: fjij[ 0t Mildred Morrow Springfield, Tennessee Spanish Chairman Costumes May Day Committee (3, 4); Cotillion (1, 2, 3, 4), President (3); Classical Club (1). Emily Bean Nelson Atlanta, Georgia Chemistry Bible Club (2, 3). Margaret Stewart Neel I , Huntington, West Virginia I I I Bible Bible Club (2, 3, 4) ; Agnesi Mathematics Club (3) ; Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Special Chorus (2); Blackfriars: Associate Member (3), Member (4); Senior Council (4) ; Classical Club (2, 3. 41. Sixty-seven Lucia Nimmons Seneca, South Carolina Mathematics Bible Club (2, 3) ; Agnesi Mathematics Club (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Glee Club (4). Elizabeth Norfleet Winston-Salem, North Carolina Biology President Class (1); Member Lecture Association (1, 4); Poetry Club (4); Fire Lieutenant (1); Basketball Squad (4( ; Glee Club Accompanist (1, 2); Classical Club (1, 2); Bible Club (2, 3); Class Hockey: Team (1, 2, 4), Captain (2), Varsity (4); Orchestra Leader (2» ; Member Lower House (1); Member Sophomore Committee; Y. W. C. A.: Member Social Com- mittee (2); Chairman Music Committee (3); Cotillion Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Advertising Manager SILHOUETTE (3) ; Track Manager (3) ; Hockey Man- ager (4) ; President Senior Class; Biology Club (2, 3, 4) ; Hoasc. Stella Pitman Atlanta, Georgia English II I i W V aU Sixty-eight Louise Plumb Augusta, Georgia Chemistry Bible Club (3) ; Chemistry Club (3, 4). EvALYN Powell Little Rock, Arkansas History and French Chairman Freshman Class; Pi Alpha Phi (1, 2, 3, 4), Member Debating Council (4) ; Athletic Board: Hockey Manager (2(, Song Leader (31, President Athletic Association (4) ; Junior Representative Executive Committee Student Government Association (3); Hockey: Class Team (1, 2, 3. 4), Varsity Team (2, 4) ; Basketball: Class Team (1, 2, 3. 4). Varsity Team (3, 4) ; Swimming: Class Team (3, 4), Varsity (3); Baseball Class Team (3, 41; International Relations Club (3, 4), Vice-President (3) ; Hoasc. Miriam Wiley Preston Soochun, Korea English and French Freshman Commission (1); Folio: Member (1, 2), President (2); Hike Manager (2) ; Camp Manager (31 ; French Club (2, 3), President (31 ; K. U. B. (2, 3). Vice-President (3) ; B. 0. Z. (2, 3), Treasurer (3» ; Member Lower House (II; Member World Fellowship Committee Y. W. C. A. (1); AGONISTIC: Reporter (1, 2, 3), Alumnae Editor (3, 4) ; Proctor Board (3) ; Sophomore Com- mittee (2) ; Bible Club (2, 3) ; Grand-Daughters " Club (2. 3. 4). Vice-President (3) ; Class Hockey Team (1, 2, 4) ; Class Track Squad (1. 4» ; May Day (1, 2. 3) ; North Carolina Club; Phi Beta Kappa. Sixty-nine ffm 1f W s. ik Frances Rainey Norcross, Georgia Chemistry Senior Represenative on Lower House; Photographic Editor SILHOUETTE (4); Chemistry Club: Vice-President (3), Secretary (4); French Club (3); League of Women Voters (4) ; International Relations Club (4) . Douglass Rankin Fajetteville, North Carolina Biology Bible Club; Biology Club; Chemistry Club; Assistant Circulation Manager of AGONISTIC (3) ; Evening Watch Committee (4). Marguerite Russell Washington, D. C. Physics and Psychology Bible Club (2, 4); Agnesi Mathematics Club (1, 2, 3, 41; Hikers ' Club (1, 2) ; Blackfriars (3, 4), Property Manager (4) ; Pen and Brush Club (4). IKll L L : t; ii U. Seventy rt Elizabeth Eleanor Sanders DeVall ' s Bluff, Arkansas Latin Evelyn Satterwhite Decatur, Georgia History Glee Club (2, 3, 4); Choral Society (2, 3); Bible Club (1, 3). Virginia Sevier Heridersonville, North Carolina Psychology B. 0. Z.; Blackfriars (4); Poetry Club; Treasurer May Day Committee (3, 4) ; Treasurer Y. W. C. A. (3) ; Chairman Lost and Found Department (2) ; Athletic Editor SILHOUETTE (2); Swimming: Class Team (3, 4), All Star Team (3, 4) ; Hockey: Class Team (l, 2, 41, All Star Team (4) ; Baseball Class Team (L 3) ; Track Team (1). i S m k Seventy-one Mamie Shaw Gainesville, Florida Biology and Chemistry f1 Glee Club: Member (1, 2, 3, 4), Secretary and Treasurer (41 ; Poetry Club (1, 2, 3), Secretary (2); Chemistry Club (3, 4); Biology Club (2, 3, 4); Bible Club (2, 3); Choral Society (1, 2, 3, 41; K. U. B. (1, 2); Reporter AGONISTIC (2) ; Associate Editor SILHOUETTE (2, 4) ; May Day (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Choir (2, 3); Senior Council; Swimming Team (3). Sarah Shields Daivson, Georgia Latin Secretary and Treasurer Class (1); K. U. B. (1, 2) ; Cotillion Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Poetry Club (2); Hikers ' Club (1, 2); AGONISTIC Reporter (1, 2) ; Bible Club (3, 4) ; AURORA: Assistant Business Manager (2), Business Manager (3, 4); Classical Club: President (3), Chairman Program Commit- tee (4). Fire Captain (41 Class Tennis (4) . Willie White Smith Thomson, Georgia Chemistry and Bioi.ocy Biology Club (2, 3, 4 ?1 Chemistry Club (3, 41 ; Manager Seventy-two Emily Stead Decatur, Georgia Chemistry Chemistry Club (3, 4) ; Biology Club (4) ; Bible Club (3, 4) ; Blackfriars (2, 3, 4) ; Senior Council. Sarah Kathleen Stillman College Park, Georgia Bible Club (2, 3) ; International Relations Club (4) ; Hikers ' Club (1. 2) ; League of Women Voters (4) . Edith Stapleton Strickland Concord, Georgia English Bible Club (2, 3) ; Glee Club (2. 3, 4) ; Pi Alpha Phi (2, 3, 4) ; Special Chorus. i Seventy-three 1 - t French Club. Elizabeth Vary Decatur, Georgia French Margaret Wakefield Banner Elk, North Carolina Psychology Y. W. C. A. Collector (1); Poetry Club (2); Class Hockey Squad (2); Class Track Squad (1); May Day (2); North Carolina Club (2); Chairman Finance Committee Y. W. C. A. (3) ; Class Basketball Squad (3, 4) ; Class Tennis Manager (3) ; Member Bulletin Board Committee (3) ; Bible Club (3) ; Proctor Board (3). Mary Weems McDonough, Georgia Psychology Qass. Basketball Team (1, 2, 3, 4), Manager (3, 4); Cotillion Club (3, 41 ; Blackfriars (2, 3. 4) ; Bible Club (3, 4) ; Classical Club (2, 3) ; Hockey Squad (4); May Queen (4). IK li Seventy-jour I Alice Weichselbaum Savannah, Georgia Psychology Bible Club (1, 2) ; Classical Club (3). Louisa A. White Asheville, North Carolina Mathematics Agnesi Mathematics Club (1. 2. 3, 4); Bible Club (2, 3); Blackfriars (1, 2, 3, 4), Electrician (4) ; Pi Alpha Phi (1, 2. 3. 41, Intercollegiate Debating Team (3, 4), Secretary (4) ; Chairman Auditing Committee (4) ; President Lec- ture Association (4) ; President League of Women Voters (4) ; International Relations Club (4). Courtney Wilkinson Lynchburg, Virginia Chemistry Pi Alpha Phi; Chemistry Club: President (4); Honor Roll (3); Virginia Club: President (4) ; Class Tennis Manager (3) ; Senior Representative Student Government Association (4) . Seventy-five Judith Wilson Prattville, Alabama I Mathematics I Bible Club (3, 4) ; Hikers ' Club (1, 2) ; Mathematics Club (2, 3, 4). Roberta Winter Leland, Mississippi Mathematics Blackfriars (1. 2, 3, 4), Secretary (3) ; Pi Alpha Phi (2, 3, 4) ; Cotillion Club (2, 3, 4), Secretary and Treasurer (3); B. O. Z. (4); Glee Club (1); AURORA: Assistant Editor (3), Editor (4) ; Hoasc. A A Grace Zachry Atlanta, Georgia -r PSYCHOLOOy Day Student Member Lower House (3) ; Day Student Editor AGONISTIC (3) ; Day Student Representative Executive Committee Student Government Asso- ciation (4) ; Member College Council (4) ; Pi Alpha Phi (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Honor Roll (1, 3) ; Classical Club (2) ; Bible Club (3, 4). lM Seventy-six IB L Seventy-seven ■-- y :-- ' l! Class History " Ah. distinctly I remember It was in one hot September " x; four years ago that we arrived two hundred and twenty strong at Agnes Scott, each ' ' }: -y of us with the impression that ours was a great contribution to make to the world, and that now during our college career was a very good time to begin making it. In a word — each of us would startle faculty and fellow students alike with the great- ness of our importance. Ah me! The wonders time does bring to pass. It is said that physical unfitness lies at the root of many cases of melancholia. This would be sufficient explanation of the total change in the sentiments and views of these Freshmen by the end of the first week. Exhausted by long hours of stand- ing in line for the privilege of making a little financial contribution at the treas- urer ' s office, and more waiting for that inaccessible little gathering known as the Admission Committee who met in the dim cellars of Main building; crushed by daily struggles with the other seekers after wisdom in other fruitless efforts to reach the window where the priceless possessions — books — were to be obtained; it is not surprising that these innocent young girls in whose hearts courage had burned so high, now broken in body and spirit, should begin to slink around the campus I 1 as so many little inferiority complexes. But even yet, little did they know of the f ' ,i| ' agonies of History 1, or of that tedious and painful process known as the cuiltiva- tion of " the daily theme eye. " At least after this life could hardly be any more in- tolerable. I rii| Ah, couldn ' t it! Why then that you-don ' t-know-the-half-of-it-dearie expression % ' ]; in the eyes of the Sophomores? Oh that week in the hands of those tormentors — ' jl rouge on our noses, cold cream on our cheeks, green ribbons on our hair — a hor- i;,ii rible green that tried our beauty to the utmost. Life during these feverish weeks ran from trial to tribulation. Stunt night was upon us and gone before we could fully realize its great significance. And tho the black Cat was not ours that year, we will beam with pride over memories of that finished theatrical production we presented. By slow degrees the year dragged by and eventually, of course, final exams drew into sight. By now we had become philosophical, and in the light of past experiences we could smile wearily and think: " Even this too shall pass. " Another September came around, and again we arrived on the scene — this year with real grounds for our feeling of superiority. Had we not lived and learned, and was not worldly wisdom now ours? It was our turn to assume that Mona Lisa smile in the presence of the newcomers. Being less burdened with the novelty of education, we devoted great energy toward ensnaring the Black Cat. And, not in vain. For with another stunt night, puss was ours. Incidentally, however, we did study, this year substituting the joys of Bible 1 — memorizing the kings of Israel % Seventy-eight and Judah — for those of the daily theme eye. Finally came spring, and with it all the joys of commencement — teas, luncheons, and breakfas ' s for our Seniors. Truly, it was great to be a Sophomore. The Junior year began, continued, and ended with one all-consuming thought, and that — money ! Was not this the year wo had lived for — that of the Junior- Senior banquet? Ah, what worries had we had during those carefree Freshman and Sophomore years? This indeed was real responsibility. We sold chocolates, gave circuses. We schemed and worked. We painted countless Mother Goose de- signs for menu cards. But after all the toil recompense was ours, when ) in the spring the banquet night arrived. The music, the color of the flowers and gay dresses were as if the rainbow had fallen and shattered into a thousand bits. And an- other year was gone. One more vacation, one more September, and Seniorhood with all its prestige and privileges was ours. Could we ever have been those hurrying harried little Freshmen of four years ago? We who now strolled so nonchalantly into meals at all hours? Who burned lights far into the once forbidden hours of night? The dignity of our position ' was forcibly impressed upon us on the day we walked se- dately down the chapel aisle, for the first time wearing our Senior gowns, and kneeling before Miss Hopkins were duly invested with our rights. Time had been so short that it all seems a dream. Christmas passed. Founder ' s Day came, and we who for three years had watched with envious eyes as the lords and ladies danced the minuet, realized that it was at last our time to don powdered wigs and brocades. And finally Commencement day — our Commencement. When we realize that next September we will not be spending hours in fruitless efforts to see the Electives Committee or sitting through History class in misery lest the bell should not ring be- fore our lack of knowledge be discovered — but that maybe we ourselves will be teaching — or washing dishes, we begin to be convinced of the truth of those words we have laughed to scorn countless times : " Girls, you may not believe it now, but college days are the happiest days of your life. " — Caroline McKinney, Class Historian. i Seventy nine fF- Last Will and Testament STATE OF GEORGIA DEKALB COUNTY E. the graduating class of Agnes Scott College, being of a sound mind and amiable disposition, do make and publish this as our last will and testament. Item I. I, Eleanore Albright, do leave my term papers and great love of them to Georgia Watson. Item II. I. Evelyn Albright, do leave my spectacle guards to all future base- ball referees. Item III. I, Ewin Baldwin, do leave my mules to all House Presidents of Gaines to soften their respective dispositions. Item IV. I, Reba Bayliss, do will to Adah Knight my amoeba whose contrac- tions gave rise to the Black Bottom. Item V. I, Leila Bell, do leave my bass voice to Miss Gooch for future Spoken English classes. Item VI. I, Blanche Berry, do leave my peace and utter serenity to Mary Shep- herd. Item VII. I, Louise Bansley, do leave my joyous a ' .tendance at the . to Lucile Bridgman. Item VIII. I, Emma Bernhardt, do leave my conversational proclivities exer- cised in Education to Elizabeth Cole. Item IX. I, Maurine Bledsoe, do bequeath my distinguished air and ripe wis- dom to Harriet Williams. Item X. I, Josephine Bridgman, do will my tendency to shun to Jack Ander- son. Item XL I, Charlotte Buckland, bequeath to Mary Linton Walton my antidote for homesickness, which same antidote consists of a stay in the infirmary under Miss Daugherty ' s solicitous care, to be taken only on week days. Item XII. I, Frances Buchanan, do leave the cabinet room to all those who have tried to take it from me. May its spell remain potent. Item XIII. I, Georgia Mae Burns, Venie Belle Grant and Elizabeth Lynn, do hereby will our individual attention and private classroom in Math 202 io Eliza- beth Fleidner and Mary and Emily Ramage. Item XIV. We, Louise Capen, Dorothy Chamberlain and Frances Dobbs, do bequeath to Ches Fleidner, Rachel Paxon, and Sallie Abernathy our title of the ' ' unholy three, " and the obligation to the Inman tradition. Item XV. I, Grace Carr, do leave my ability to lose platinum frat pins to Clemmie Nette Downing. Item XVI. I, Cephise Cartwright, do leave my Wrigley ' s gum to Dorothy Coleman. Item XVII. I. Ruth Casev, do leave my boisterous hilarity to Chugga Sydnor. To him that hath shall be given. : Eighty Item XVIII. I, Frances Chambers, do leave my ability to take Miss Hopkins to Five Points and my poise in cranking a car to any aspiring chauffeur. Item XIX. We, Elizabeth Clark and Carolina McCall, do leave our practical jokes and complications therefrom for the entertainment of all assistants to the Dea n. Item XX. I, Susan Clayton, do bequeath to the unknown moron my reputa- tion. It may assist. Item XXI. I, Marion Daniel, do leave my guard ' s uniform, consisting of one yellow middy blouse four years gone to Lucile Bridgman. Item XXII. I, Martha Crowe, do leave my conviction that one should follow the path of least resistance, to Janet MacDonald. Item XXIII. I, Mildred Cowan, do leave my standing with the library force to Sarah Robinson. Item XXIV. I, Emily Daughtry, do bequeath my ability to make home brew to Sarah Marsh. Item XXV. I. Louise Davis, do leave my blustering personality to Margaret Ogden. Item XXVI. I, Mary Davis, do bequeath my mincing gait and indolent dis- position to Lucile Seay. Item XXVII. I, Ruth De Wandelaer, do leave my nail polish to Lois McClel- land. Shell pink is best. Item XXVIII. I, Eugenie Dozier, do leave my versatility to Mary Riviere. Item XXIX. I, Mabel Dumas, do leave my monkey fur to Bayliss McShane; it will look natural. Item XXX. I, Emilie Erhlich, do leave my classical inclinations, due to en- vironment, to Mary Perkinson. Item XXXI. I, Mary Ferguson, do endow Biology lab with any cooked ba- nanas which my flies shall not have need of. Item XXXII. I, Frances Freeborn, do bequeath my white nossie-noss to Jane Grey. May it wax fat. Item XXXIII. I, Katherine Gilliland, do bequeath my thermos bottle to Sarah May Rikard, hoping that the contents will prove beneficial. Item XXXIV. I, Marcia Green, do leave my religious inclinations, materializ- ing in attendance at Central, to Margaret Rice. Item XXXV. I, Mary Heath, bequeath my Christian conscience to Miriam An- derson, hoping that she has need of same. Item XXXVI. I, Mary Hedrick, do leave my composure during the recital of ghost stories to Adah Knight. Item XXXVII. I, Rachel Henderlite, do leave to Blanche Miller my aptitude with the French Language. Item XXXVIII. I, Elizabeth Henderson, do will K. LI. B. and all appendages to Miss Mildred Phillips. Item XXXIX. I, Ann Heys, do will my house parties at Georgia to Betty Reid. Item XL. I, Katherine Houston, do bequeath my winning smile to Margaret Gerig. S % Eighty-one Item XLI. I, Mae Erskine Irvine, do will my tart characteristics to Sallie Coth- ran. Item XLII. I, Anne George Irwin, do bequeath my modesty curtains, which I paid for when a Freshman, to Lucy Grier, who likes them. Item XLIII. I, Maude Jackson, do leave my obtrusive manners to Elizabeth Davis. Item XLIV. I, Elsa Jacobsen, do bequeath and Felix to Nancy and Lila. Item XLV. I, Martha Johnston, do leave my prima donna prospects to Mary Ruth Roundtree. Item XLVI. I, Leila Joiner, do bequeath my maritime conquests, including brass buttons to Margaret Ferguson. Item XLVII. We, Mitchell Moore and Pearl Kunnes, do will our nightly football game to the future occupants of No. 6, Rebecca. N ; Item XLVIII. I, Ida Landau, do leave my foreknowledge of German to Nan- nie Graham Sanders. Item XLIX. I, Louise Leonard, do will my pull with I. G. to Lillian LeConte, hoping she will become as expert on horseback as I have. r; ' .l Item L. I, Helen Lewis, do leave my vain efforts to be snooty to Sarah Town- I ' n] send. Item LI. I, Ruth McMillan, do will my space in Atlanta Life to Betsy Ben- nett and Pat Rogers. Item Lll. I, Mildred Morrow, do leave my marcels to Jo Huntley. Item LIII. I, Margaret Neel, do leave my green galoshes to the incoming Freshman class. Item LIV. I, Emily Nelson, do leave my tendency to come in on the late street car to any other deserving day student. Item LV. I, Lucia Nimmons, do leave my calf-collar to any other " slave to fashion. " Item LVI. I, Elizabeth Norfleet, do leave my mail box to whoever wants it. It has done me mighty little good. Item LVII. I, Stella Pittman, do leave my Congo convolutions in the latest dance to Mary Crenshaw. Item LVIII. I, Louise Plumb, do will my pull with Mrs. Sydenstricker to Alma Metcalfe. Item LIX. I, Evelyn Powell, do will my radical tendencies to Miriam Ander- son. Item LX. I, Miriam Preston, do leave my Phi Beta Kappa key to Elizabeth Fisher. Item LXI. I, Frances Rainey, do leave the photographic art to Josephine Houston. Item LXII. I, Douglass Rankin, do bequeath my familiarity with the Educa- tion text books to the next class. Item LXIII. I, Marguerite Russell, do will my flash light and alarm clock to Margaret Armstrong, judging from the fact that she may need them in the future. m Eishty-two Item LXIV. I, Elizabeth Sanders, do leave my place on the honor roll to Mil- dred Jennings. Item LXV. I, Evelyn Satterwhite, do leave my ability to sign up all the books on reserve for History to Eleanor Lee Norris. May she fail to do likewise. Item LXVI. I, Virginia Sevier, do leave one clown costume to the institution of Mardi Gras. Item LXVII. I, Mamie Shaw, do will my undergraduate medical ambitions to Sarah Currie. Item LXVIII. I, Sarah Shields, do endow Mary Crenshaw with my phone pad space free of rent. Item LXIX. I, Willie White Smith, do will my support of the Biology depart- ment to Rosalthe Sanders. Item LXX. I, Sarah Stillman, do leave my specs to Elizabeth Moss. Item LXXI. I, Edith Strickland, do will my turn-coat to Sarah Douglass. Item LXXII. I, Elizabeth Vary, do leave one front seat on each front row to Sarah White and Anna Knight for a bone of contention between them. Item LXXIII. I, Margie Wakefield, do bequeath my Wednesday night sup- pers on Tuesday night to Elinore Morgan. Item LXXIV. I, Mary Weems, do will my arms to all future forwards of the Odds, hoping that the guards of the Evens will go insane. Item LXXV. I, Alice Weichselbaum, do leave my ability to spell my own name to any body who has perseverance to acquire it. Item LXXVI. I, Louisa White, do will my prominent position on the black list of Patriotic Societies to Dade Warfield. Item LXXVII. I, Courtney Wilkinson, do leave my buxom figure and good posture to Eugenia Gobere. Item LXXVIII. I, Roberta Winter, do will my pale and interesting aspect to Virginia Norris. Item LXXIX. I, Emily Stead, do leave my frequently growing hair to Harriet Alexander. Item LXXX. I, Cleo McClaurine, do leave my fire hat to Rosa White. It goes well with a hot mamma. Item LXXXI. I, Grace Zachry, do will my two hundred word telegrams from New York to the Associated Press. — Helen Lewis, Class Testator. Eighty-three I ' ' The Prophet " (With Apologies to Kahlil Gibran.) HMAJONA, the chosen and imposed upon, who was the goat of her class, had labored four years in the city of Decatur for the Diploma that was to evolve and bear her back to the village of her birth. And in the fourth year on the thirty-first day of May. the month of rejoicing, she climbed the tower of Main and looked toward the Auditorium: and she beheld her Diploma coming with Dr. J. H. Finley. Then the gates of her heart were flung open, and her joy flew all the way to Atlanta. But as she climbed down from the tower, a sadness came over her, and she thought in her heart : How shall I escape in peace and without sorrow? For as she walked from afar Freshmen and Sophomores and Juniors were leaving the Tea Room and the Library. And she heard their voices calling her name: Go not yet away from us. Disclose the next ten years to us. And she answered: Hottentots, of what can I speak save of the Seniors, of their achievements and of their careers? Then said a voice: Speak to us of the inmates of Rebecca Scott Hall. Therefore was her heart visited by mirth ; and she answered in a Broken English m t% Eleanore Albright shall be distinguished as that woman who will first swim the Atlantic Ocean. Great are the uses of Perseverance! Reba Bayliss shall mingle a life of luxury with the practicability of a job as motorcycle cop. Leila Bell shall amass a large fortune designing, advertising, and modelling artificial coiffures ( wigs ) . Frances Buchanan, after the final break with " Broncho " , shall devote her life to serving neglected cow-punchers. Her victrola is to be her chief means of enter- taining them; but often, beneath the strains of the music one may be able to hear her sadly moan, " He was grand to me. " Grace Carr shall reach the height of her ambition in a partnership in the medi- cal profession — life partnership. Cephise Cartwright shall serve humanity as an eminent paper hanger: — no crepe handled. Elizabeth Clark shall sacrifice her youth to the investigation of the life habits of the cheese mite. Untold benefits will be the result to posterity. Mary Davis shall desert a diplomatic career to write testimonials: I reached my marvellous position solely thru the use of (Fill in with any well- known product) . Marcia Green will not be able to withstand the strain of incessant guarding of the Phone Pad. After recovering from the Nervous Breakdown which will result. ryg? Eighty-jour she will take the vow of maidenhood, and will secure an excellent position with the organization for Travelers ' Aid. Mary Heath and Mary Hedrick shall become notorious for the famous slogan, ' " Heath and Hedrick, Hair-Restorer for Hoary Hounds. When everything else fails. Try Us. " Elizabeth Henderson shall become a first-class secretary; and also, elope with her employer. Ann Heys shall after vigorous campaigning win the much coveted title " Miss America. " She will attribute her success to four years of intensive concentration at Agnes Scott. Mae Erskine Irvine, having received excellent training in college shall reach unheard-of fame as a Physical Education Instructor. Her success will be based on the special Repetition Method which she uses on her pupils. Anne George Irwin shall attain prosperity in a Chewing Gum Factory, by begin- ning at the very bottom — an analysis of the material itself. Elsa Jacobsen shall astonish her friends by the seriousness of her career as a mannequin for Jenny. Ethel Littlefield shall be ranked among the world ' s greatest Psychologists. Leila Joiner shall find supreme bliss in the management of a thoroughly nau- tical house boat and Jock. Pearl Kunnes shall put Paul Whiteman in the streets by her superb direction of a world-famous orchestra. Louise Leonard shall assume the profession of teaching in a deaf-and-dumb school, as a matchless means for preserving the voice. Mary Weems shall attain the pinnacle in the Expert Accountant line. She will justly give the credit of her success to her four years of intensive work with Bills. Sara Stillman shall raise the standard of the profession of Horse Doctor by her able, sympathetic work in that field. Peggy Rankin shall be decorated with every honor for her priceless contribu- tion as General of the Woman ' s Legion in the next war. Carolina McCall shall establish a nation-wide system of Day Nurseries — per- sonally supervised, where her baby talk and her " Baby Face " will have free vent in a worthy cause. Catherine Mitchell and Martha Johnston shall fill two dire needs in the Sal- vation Army. Guess What? Mildred Morrow shall be the most attractive feature iiH Barnum and Bailey ' s best-known side-show, a Snake Charmer. Ruth McMillan shall become fired with zeal for the study of insects and shall tread the globe with a butter-fly net as her only weapon. Mitchell Moore shall charm audiences the world over with her esthetic and toe dancing. Miriam Preston and Margie Wakefield shall continue their partnership on the race track. Miriam shall be a famous jockey and Margie the keenest of intellectual Bookmakers. Ruth McDonald shall serve her native city as the most influential member of its police force. Eighty-jive Mamie Shaw shall found and operate a Hospital for Distressed squirrels. Elizabeth Lynn shall prove an invaluable asset to Ringling Brothers by her re- markable Trapese Performances. Marguerite Russell shall be able to make an excellent living as the " Radio An- nouncer with the Personality. " Ruth De Wandelaer shall ably fill the position of Dog Catcher in a large Amer- ican metropolis. Evalyn Powell shall be noted as " The Edgar Guest of the Fairer Sex " ; her most touching themes shall be the victrola and Little Nell. Smith, Willie White, and Rainey, Frances shall be renowned as " The Phurious Photographers — Pictures of Animals a Specialty. " Ellen Douglass Leyburn, Elizabeth Lilly, and Elizabeth Norfleet shall immor- talize a vaudeville skit, " The Three Must-We-Bear-(it I ' s or Wisdom, Wit and Won- der, " which shall attract throngs of admirers from the four corners of the earth. And her diaphragm gave out, and her co-ordination was destroyed, and she sought rest and refreshment from Dr. Hewey. But the Hottentots pursued her, and clamoured, saying, Speak to us of the inmates of Inman Hall. And she gulped her Coca-Cola, wiped her brow, and continued: Blanche Berry shall lead a rich and helpful life as an official chaperone to points all over Europe: Italian tours specialized in. Josephine Bridgman shall do untold good as Prune Supervisor in a large or- phan asylum. Georgia Mae Burns shall fulfill all expectations as Walter Hampden ' s illus- trious successor. Louise Capen shall spend her summers as director of her own camp. During the winter she will conduct walking tours to Alaska. Marion Daniel shall succeed delightfully as a renowned County Demonstrator. Frances Dobbs and Pauline McLeod shall build up a fine business as Radio Experts, following the splendid slogan " All Knocks Answered. " Emilie Erhlich shall solve the problem of boredom in marriage by extending her Chinese honeymoon indefinitely and taking advantage of the reasonable rates in jinrickisha ws. Mary Ferguson shall become well-known in circles earthly and celestial as a spiritual medium. Rachel Henderlite shall challenge the tallest Scotch Nobleman (see back num- bers of the New York Times I to a Harry Lauder contest — and come out winner by a head. Hulda McNeel shall live up to a prophecy foretold by one most suited to judg- ing her capabilities: Huldy shall " make a good wife. " Courtney Wilkinson shall continue her studies at Johns Hopkins where the au- thorities shall see to it that she has plenty of time to " mull over " the explanation of the aversion oil and water have to mixing. Helen Lewis shall startle the world with her ability as Chief Justice of the Su- preme Court. She will re-adopt the use of the judicial wig. yz? Eighty-six i Lucia Nimmons shall lead a modern Troubadpur ' s life with Mr. Riley ScoU as her hero and example. And her head dropped with weariness; and she longed to put up an Asleep Sign. But the Hottentots crowded around her and demanded: Tell us of the inmates of Main Building and of the Cottages. Then she asked for a cup of coffee, and as she sipped it she found courage; and she declared: Maurine Bledsoe and Louisa White shall form a team of workers highly in de- mand in all fields. Efficiency Expert ( " Fish " ) and General Superintendent I " Soup " I . " Follow our Advice " shall completely obliterate the word bankruptcy from the American language. Kitty Houston shall be noted as the foremost Prosecuting Attorney in Tennes- see. Charlotte Buckland shall gain fame as the most efficient Church Secretary in Florida. Emily Daughtry shall be leader of the most noted Fire Brigade in the Rocky Mountains. Virginia Sevier shall receive the death-bed instructions of Edna Wallace Hop- per and Annette Kellerman, and will carry on their noble efforts. Sarah Shields shall completely outshine Patrick Henry with her immortal words, " Take your time, little girl; this is the honest truth! " Louise Plumb shall go to Europe and make a name for herself as the conti- nent ' s most famous wine connoisseur. Cleo McLaurine shall create and fill a demand for graduate Scrub Ladies. Judith Wilson shall defy her parents and run away to join the Russian ballet under the noted Mordkin. Her interpretation of the Fire Bell at Agnes Scott shall be the most talked of thing in America. Alice Weichselbaum shall prove that the most precious possessions come in the smallest packages by her excellent work as a furniture mover. Ewin Baldwin shall desert the intellectual life for the adventurous uncertainty of existence as Flagman on the C. G. Valerie Folts and Margaret Neel shall form a trust regulating campaigns — military, religious, social, and financial — and shall thus contribute untold service to the business world. And the coffee having taken too much effect, she succumbed to acute nervous- ness. And soda was administered; and as the crowds urged: Tell us of the Day Students. She continued: Evelyn Albright and Louise Bansley shall bear witness to the fact that " it pays to advertise " : By constant use and testimony of the efficacy of Dr. Payne ' s Tooth Paste, Evelyn shall attain a remarkable proficiency in skiing; Louise will find that Murine — for the eyes — will bring about a marvelous accuracy in pole-vaulting. Emma Bernhardt shall lend a zest to her married life by finding the equations of spinach and angel food cake, and plotting the curves of the weather and the fam- ily budget. Eighty-seven m Frances Chambers, Susan Clayton, Elizabeth McCallie, Kenneth Maner, and Grace Zachry shall establish a correspondence course in How to Go Through College Without Studying. Martha Crowe shall supersede Babe Ruth as King of Swat. Ruth Casey shall become the moving spirit in Big Business for the next decade. Doro thy Chamberlain shall become a designer of Komfortable Klass-room Kouches: " Sleep in spite of misery. " Lillian Clement shall amass a million in the wholesale grocery business. Mildred Cowan shall lead a happy though silent life as a prominent Florist who will only say it with flowers. Gene Dozier shall develop a dual personality; her days shall be employed in the humble duties of Plain Sewing, while her nights shall be a round of gaiety as a Female Gigolo. Mabel Dumas shall combine psychology and business in a highly successful ca- reer as Monkey Trainer in a zoo. Evelyn Satterwhite shall open a new field for women by her breath taking rec- ord as traffic policeman at Five Points. ■ Frances Freeborn shall make a record unthought-of by Barney Oldfield as an eminent auto racer. Venie Belle Grant shall be designated as Frances Freeborn ' s mechanic and the most powerful influence in the latter ' s success. The two youna; ladies shall attrib- ute their success to the excellent training afforded by their Fords in college days. Katherine Gilliland shall astound the world in her chosen role as sword swal- lower in Keith ' s circuit. Marcia Horton and Louise Lovejoy shall add to the joys of the Decatur street car passengers by beautifying the telephone poles to Atlanta — decorations changed weekly. Maude Jackson shall make her mark in the world as an illustrious cigar sales- lady in the Ritz-Carlton Hotel. Lamar Lowe shall employ Taxi Driving as a stepping stone to greater achieve- ments in the future. Caroline McKinney shall wed the sole heir to the Brewster millions and man- age her budget so that at the end of each month she may come to the rescue of de- serving but short-sighted college girls. Emily Nelson, Stella Pittman. Elizabeth Sanders shall choose the movies as their sphere and delight untold audiences with false eyelashes and glycerine tears. Emily Stead, Edith Strickland, and Elizabeth Vary shall sacrifice their earthly existence to be sealed into a wonder projectile and shot to Mars to study the eco- nomic situation on that planet. Louise Davis and Ida Landau shall progress from unassuming modistes in an obscure dressmaker ' s establishment to vast wealth and honor with Flo Zeigfeld. Willie May Coleman shall lose her head and elope with an ice man — and choose as her motto from then on " Keep Kool. " And her posture fell from A- to G; and L G. could offer her no relief; for nervous exhaustion was at the basis of her gestures. And the crowd melted away — its curiosity satisfied. But Miss Daugherty refused to allow her to faint and led her off in triumph. And she boarded the train with all her belongings. And she said: If our hands shall meet at our next reunion, we shall see what we shall see. — Roberta Winter, Class Prophet. Eighty-eight Enchanted Ground Open, beloved, swing the gates apart! Do you not know my footstep, ground enchanted. You, of ivhom vivid memories are planted Firmer than mighty forests in my heart? Assailed by rapture as your blossoms burst With sweetness, I dream fairy Springs hereafter. I ivarm to friendly hands and comrades ' laughter — You teem- with fresh adventures for my thirst. Lovely your graces ripple in the sun. Lonely and skyward looms your dauntless tower. Oh, let me capture this exquisite hour When dancing joy and silent pain are one! On tiptoe, wondering, I have caught my breath As your enchantment like a fragrance drifted Into my life. And then my eyes are lifted To hills of beauty where there is no death, — Susan Clayton. Class Poet. M ' Eighty-nine Ninety L ( • ' •jtn Ninety-one Junior Class Colors: Blue and White OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER Mary Belle McConkey President Louise Sherfesee Vice-President Margaret Rice Secretary-Treasurer Miss Harriet Haynes . . . , Faculty Members Miss Daisy Fr. nces Smith second semester Margaret Rice . . . President Lillian White . Vice-President IRCINIA Carrier . Seer-Treasurer Miss Haynes Miss Smith Ninety-two i Sallie Abernethy Winter Haven, Florida Harriet C. Alexander Augusta, Georgia Mary Elizabeth Allgood Covington, Georgia Leila Warren Anderson Macon, Georgia Miriam Louise Anderson Winston-Salem, North Carolina " JiMMiE Myrtle Bledsoe Atlanta, Georgia Frances Campbell Brown Staunton, Virginia No picture. gggl i I I i % m Ninety-three Z ' Martha Brown Mt. Ulla, North Carolina Mary Estelle Bryan Miami, Florida Virginia Carrier Asheville, North Carolina Elizabeth Cole Atlanta, Georgia Dorothy Virginia Coleman Savannah, Georgia Patricia Harriet Collins Atlanta, Georgia n yc M. MM 3 3 Ninety-four Lucy Mai Cooi - Minden, Louisiana Emily Dasher Cope Savannah, Georgia Frances Craighead Atlanta, Georgia Mary Cabanis Crenshaw Atlanta, Georgia Nancy Crenshaw Crowther Savannah. Georgia Sarah Katherine Currie Parkton, Georgia ii -:k - -T ' J ju, ) — F — I r Ninety jive Helen Little Daher Atlanta, Georgia Betsy Davidson Lexington, Virginia Elizabeth Davis Eastman, Georgia Elsie Bischoff Davis Decatur, Georgia HuDA Dement Wartrace, Tennessee Mary Ray Dobyns Birmingham. Alabama Mary Jewett Doyal Rome, Georgia No picture. ' Ninety-six It Carolyn Hall Essig Atlanta. Geor " ia Helen Claire Fox Nori ' istown. Pennsylvania Betty Fuller Havana. Cuba Mary Eloise Catnes Atlanta. Georgia Irene Grace Garretson Decatur. Georgia Margaret Gerig Ocala. Florida - ■ v: i- --- ' --» w: W 7E w ' S ? ?y ' § ? 7 P Pi - I Ninety seven y - 11 HK Hattie Gershcow Atlanta, Georgia Louise Girardeau Atlanta, Georgia Sara Priscilla Glenn Gastonia, North Carolina Eugenia Gobere Atlanta, Georgia Myra Olive Graves Nashville, Tennessee Elizabeth Hemphill Grier Suchowfu. Ku. China Ninety-eight Lucy Henrietta Grier Sucliowfu. Ku, China Frances Lee Hargis Atlanta. Georgia Annie Dorothy Harper Albany. Georgia Marion McClure Henry Clarksville, Tennessee Nell Hillhouse Waynesboro, Georgia Mary Mackey Hough Lancaster, South Carolina Ninety-nine Mi -U-i i:;=j JOSKPHINE PhiFER HOUSTON Charlotte. North Carolina Elizabeth Hardy Hudson Atlanta, Georgia Alice Louise Hunter Atlanta, Georgia Mildred L. Jennings Augusta, Georgia Anais Gay Jones Atlanta, Georgia Hilda Kalmon Albany, Georgia S W ' i s W WW S WP One Hundred ! Kathryn KalmoS Albany, Georgia Vera Waller Kamper Atlanta, Georgia Margaret Louise Keith Greenville. South Carolina Mary Hortense King Fort Gaines, Georgia Emily Coleman Kingsbery Franklin, North Carolina Adah Vivian Knight Safety Harbor, Florida £±dL " m One Hundred and On Anna Angier Knight Atlanta. Georgia Isabel Jean Lamont Raeford, North Carolina Lillian King LeConte Atlanta, Georgia Virginia May Love Gastonia. North Carolina Anne Irene Lowrance Charlotte, North Carolina Mary Leigh McAliley Chester, North Carolina m X %M One Hundred and Two A Anna Mae McCollum Thomasville, Georgia Mary Bell McConkey St. Louis, Missouri Mary Jane McCoy Washington C. H.. Ohio Janet Lauck MacDonald Keyset. West Virginia Mary Elizabeth McEntire Calhoun, Georgia Gwendolyn Hardin McKinnon Hartsville, South Carolina .1 One Hundred and Three ' 3 s ; ij fe Grace McLaurin Lauringbuig, North Carolina Ellot May McLellon Charleston. West Virginia Bayliss McShane Greenwood. Mississippi Ermine Dupont Malone Quincy. Florida Rlth Ev-4ns Masengill Bristol, Tennessee ' Alma Metcalfe Decatur. Georgia LiLLA Kennerly Mills Camden, South Carolina " No picture. —-T- -T ii r li ii-rr - On: ' Hundred and Foul Virginia Miller Huntington. West Virginia Julia Osborne Napier Decatur, Georgia Virginia Norris Greenville, South Carolina Evangeline Thomas Papageorge Atlanta. Georgia Mary Louise Perkinson Woodstock, Georgia Ruth Elizabeth Perrine Decatur. Georgia " Mildred Kathryn Phillips Atlanta. Georgia " No picture. Z[Z L Ji IM iW izimr Ohc Huiidifd and Five 1 - A -f A: Mildred Bruce Phippen Decatur, Georgia LiLA Porcher Brookline. Massachusetts Emily Vandiver Ramage Decatur, Georgia Mary Martin Ramage Decatur, Georgia Margaret Rice Florence. Alabama Martha Doane Riley Atlanta, Georgia ■ KJ- ' ,i ' One Hundred and Six s SJ; ' i I c A Mary Richey Riviere Fort Benning. Georgia Elizabeth Roark Franklin. Kentucky Ann Elizabeth Ruff St. Petersburg. Florida ROSALTHA HaGAN SaNDERS Decatur, Georgia ROWENA GUNBY RcNNETTE Tuskeaee. Alabama Mary Fallansbee Sayward Decatur, Georgia : J jrzl - JZZIL ! L 4 One Hundred and Seven ' - ' JW=--:% i Frances Lucile Seay Detroit, Michigan Mary Waller Shepherd Sewanee, Tennessee Louise Sherfesee Greenville. South Ciirolii Mary Elizabeth Shevvmaker Memphis. Tennessee Virginia Skeen Decatur. Georgia ' Florence Smith Atlanta. Geors;ia Louise Leyburn Sydnor Charles Town, West Virginia ■ ' No picture. en V : 1 ) ir-r . l ' -1 i; il MH ' A mc :?. One Hundred and Eight i i Ann McKinney Todd Atlanta. Georgia Edna Marshall Volberg Atlanta. Georgia Josephine Trenholm Walker Sunimeiville. South Carolina Elizabeth Blair Wallace Tifton, Georgia Georgia Doremus Watson Thomson, Georgia Lillian White Buchanan, Georgia Jife - r m. wsm One Hundred and Nine , 1 1 -H-4r- -rU ct - 1 1 . ' : ' .,. . M il jj ' — r v Sakah White Atlanta, Georgia Nancy Elizabeth Williams Selma, Alabama m =U One Hundred and Ten One Hundred and Eleven - = dl One Hundred and Twelve U ff erj w One Hundred and Thirteen I ii Sophomore Class Colors; Yellow and While OFFICERS Marion Green President Genevieve Knight Vice-President Ruth Worth Secretary-T reasurer Miss Louise Hale Faculty Members Miss Llewellyn Wilburn Miss Wilburn One Hundred iind Fourteen i - ' - v ' vs mw One Hundred and Fifteen «si.fkx - .G-TiEEN 5--, -» ' One Hundred and Sixteen One Hundred and Seventeen M ' ¥ i J- . l- ' ' i L ni Vfcun " ' ' DOHP ' fJ ' FBd One Hundred and Eighteen If ' P JSCO Pa on Pimct m i One Hundred and Nineteen ■ sso m One Hundred and Tiventy twooo tVOODO " " a m One Hundred and Twenty-one One Hundred and Twenty two u » •»•JA. v One Hundred and Twenty-three Freshman Class Colors: Red and White OFFICERS Margaret Armstrong President Raemond Wilson Vice-President Mildred Hutcheson Secretary-Treasurer Miss Leslie J. Gaylord . . , Faculty Members Miss Gladys H. Freed I i i Nt! Miss Gaylord Miss Freed One Hundred and Twenty-four One Hundred and Twenty-jive Pauline Adkins Jean Alexander Helen Anderson Marjorie Louise Anderson Sara Pratheb Armfield Margaret Louise Armstrong Walterette Arwood Louise Baker Marie Ethel Baker Sarah Frances Baldwin Laura Kathrvn Barrett Phyllis Marion Beavers Flora Elizabeth Beck Elizabeth Wall er Bennett Elizabeth Mobehead Bebry Anna Pope Bland Ruth Marion Boardman Eleanor Bonham Mary Elva Boutelle Miriam Boyd Maby Ruth Bbadford Elizabeth Hebtzoc Bbanch Louise Belle Brewer Frances Brown Mary Brown Martha Elmina Caldwell Ellen Cannon Sarah Lucile Carmichael Minnie Eleanor Castles Margaret Elizabeth Catbon Chabley Will Caudle Mabion Elizabeth Chapman Jean Todd Coffman Gladys Claire Cole Lucille Coleman Lois Annette Combs Lillian Opie Cook Mary Lovell Cope Kathbyn West Cbmghead Katherine Crawford Margaret Cbowell Gladney Cubeton Margaret Dallis Muriel Grace David Frances McRee Davis Elizabeth Sims Dawson Elsie Marshall Derickson Freshman Martha Elizabeth Eaton Jane Anderson Eaves Anne Ehrlich Sarah Mildred Farris Margaret Ferguson Frances Josephine Fletcher Elizabeth Floubnoy Flinn Maby Patricia Flint Dorothy Dumm Fooshe Alice Louise Garbetson Lauba Josephine Gillespy Anna Kathebine Golucke Maby Jane Goodrich Maby Collis Gbegoby Maby Elizabeth Gbimes Flobence Ione Gueth Jane Bailey Hall Maby Elizabeth Hamilton Mabgaret Ellen Hardway Annie Laurie Harrison Emily Kerlin Harvey Mary Hunt Heeth Helen Bolton Hendricks Edith Helen Hughes Mildred Carrington Hutcheson Rose Warren Irvine Alice Eleanor Jernigan Myra Bacon Jervey Leila Carlton Jones Bessie Kaplin Miriam Kaufman Jean Tate Kennedy Mildred Lamb Kathebine Leary Katherine Lovelace Lott Mary Fairfax McCallie Alicia Augusta McClintock Frances McCoy Martha Louise McCulloch Katherine Wilma McGinnis Helon Bingham McLaurin Eula Mae McManus Adelaide McWhorter Sarah Nfely Marsh Marian Meredith Martin Sue Jane Maiiney Frances E. Medlin Elizabeth Waller DeSaussube Sarah Frances Messeb Clabence Habgbove Dorsey Elizabeth Collin Dodd Mary Julia Dosteb Clemmie Nette Downing Dorothy Palmer Dudley Emily Niola Duke Augusta Lamar Dunbar Virginia Alexander Earle Mattie Blanche Miller Mattie Rebecca Mitchell Tassea Ernestine Mitchell Edna Lynn Moore Emily Paula Moore Pauline Page Moose Mildred Lee Morris Carolyn Virginia Nash Martha Helen Nelson Margaret Ocden Rebecca Oglesey Fbances Caerington Owen Juanita Caroline Patrick Carolyn Christine Payne Sallie Wilson Peake Mary Ann Phelps Mary Claire Powell Annie Shannon Preston Mary Eldridge Quinlin Elizabeth Reid Helen Eiidoba Respess Elise Williams Roberts Mabtha Worth Rogebs Maby Ruth Rountbee Lillian Adair Russell Violet Scott Virginia Hatcher Sears Martha Cooper Shanklin Nancy Lovick Siy ' pson Dorothy Daniel Smith Mary Ferol Smith Elizabeth Rebecca Sorbieb Martha Catherine Stackhouse Fsther Miriam Stephens Ruth Elizabeth Stephens Maby Shobter Stokely Belle Wabd Stowe BiNFORD Stuart Mary Aiken Stull Ruth Barker Taylor Mary Norris Terry Mary Louise Thames Lillian Dale Thomas Harriet Garlincton Todd Sara Bissell Townsend Mary Pauline Trammell Mary Virginia Transou Mary Tucker Anne Dowdell Turner Marion Russell Vaughan Mary Linton Walton Crystal Hope Wellborn Melvina Wells Evalyn Wilder Haebiet Blackfobd Williams Fbances Eugenia Williamson Pauline Percival WiLLOUGHEY Isabel Footman Wilson Raemond Bingham Wilson Sara Knox Windham Missouri Taylor Woolford Louise Yeatman Mary Isabelle Youngblood m wm mmw One Hundred and Twenty-six One Hundred and Twenty-seven t i ii ' A Ivtegulavs THIRD YEAR IRREGULARS Eunice Ball Decatur, Georgia Dorothy Brown St. Petersburg, Florida Christine Wolfle Decatur, Georgia SECOND YEAR IRREGULARS Bettina Bush Decatur, Georgia Sally Lindsay Decatur, Georgia Harriet Rylander Americus, Georgia UNCLASSIFIED Therese BarksdAle Jackson, Mississippi ' v .1,1 l " ' - " - - S5s?.:.i-i . ;i- One Hundred and Twenty-eight - C aUttibitieg Lx " " " 3 One Hundred and Thirty-one EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE OFFICERS Elsa Jacobse- President Ellen Douglass Leyburn • . First Vice-Pres. Maurine Bledsoe . . Second Vice-President Josephine Bridgman • . Tliird Vice-President Janet MacDonald Secretary Nell Hillhouse Treasurer CLASS REPRESENTATIVES Elizabeth Lynn . . . Senior Representative Courtney Wilkinson ■ Senior Representative Elizabeth Cole Leila Anderson Evelyn Wood . Jane Gray . . . Mary Terry . , . • • Junior Representative ■ ■ ■ Junior Representative ■ Sophomore Representative ■ Sophomore Representative ■ Freshman Representative Mildred Hutchcson Freshma n Representative Elsa Jacobsen, President I ' ' LOWER HOUSE ADVISORY BOARD Ellen Douglass Leyburn, Chairman Mary Davis HuLDA McNeel Frances Rainey Sarah Glenn Lillian White MEMBERS Evalyn Powell Frances Buchanan Helen Lewis Mildred Greenleaf LuciLE Bridgman Margaret Ogden Belle Ward Stowe One Hundred and Thirty-two One Hundred and Thirty-three y. w. c. A. CABINET OFFICERS Carolina McCall President Elizabeth Lilly Vice-President Leila Anderson Secretary Miriam Anderson Treasurer Margaret Keith Undergraduate Representative Carolina McCall, President W:, Margaret Rice Chairman Social Committee Georgia Watson Chairman Social Service Committee Marcia Green Chairman Religious Work Elaine Jacobsen .... Chairman World Felloivship Committee Augusta Roberts Day Student Representative One Hundred and Thirty-four One Hundred and Thirty-jive Student Officials HuLDA McNeei. ... Recorder of Points Louisa White Chairman of the Auditing Committee Reba Bayless Student Treasurer Mary Davis Member of College Council Helen Lewis Fire Chief One Hundred and Thirty-six The Lecture Association The Lecture Association is an organization for the purpose of presenting a series of lecturers that will be of value and interest to the college community. The program this year included four speakers: Hugh Walpole: " The Victorian and Modern Novel Contrasted. " Gregory Mason: " The Lost Cities of the Yukaton. " Captain Amundsen: " Rome to Nome by Airplane. " Mrs. Maude Ifood Park: " This World of Yours. " OFFICERS Louis.4 White President Helen Lewis Secretary-Treasurer Miss Hearon ' Faculty Chairman ADVISORY BOARD L E Erskine Irvine Poster Chairman Elizabeth Norfleet .... Senior Member Georgia Watson Junior Member Genevieve Knight Sophomore Member Margaret Ocden Freshman Member Miss Davis Faculty Member Miss McKiNNEY Faculty Member m One Hundred and Thirty-seven % Pi Alpha Phi is an organization which seeks to promote debating as a local and intercollegiate activity. Debating is unique as being the one intercollegiate activity that Agnes Scott participates in, with the result that Pi Alpha Phi has become a very active force on the campus. OFFICERS Mary Davis President Helen Lewis Vice-President Louisa White Secretary Elizabeth Henderson Treasurer EvALYN Powell .... . ... Member of Debating Council Janet MacDonald Member of Debating Council MEMBERS Patricia Collins Elsa Jacobsen Mary Shepherd ♦Frances Craighead Margaret Keith Mary Shewmaker Mary Loyd Davis Helen Lewis Helen Sisson Carolyn Essig .Ianet MacDonald Louise Sydnor Elizabeth Henderson Esther Nisbet Georgia Watson Rachel Henderlite Evalyn Powell Louisa White Grace Holding Mary Riviere Grace Zachry Elaine Jacobsen Rowena Runette Courtney Wilkinson On Tivelve 1 One Hundred and Thirty-eight Blackfriars ' OFFICERS Frances Freeborn President Elizabeth McCallie Vice-President Martha Crowe Secretary Georgia Mae Burns Treasurer Mary Sayvvard Stage Manager Marguerite Russell Property Manager Louisa White Lighting Manager MEMBERS Georgia Mae Burns Marion Green Marguerite Russell Mary Weems Frances Chambers Janet McDonald Mary Sayward Sarah White Martha Crowe Elizabeth McCallie Emily Stead Roberta Winter Frances Freeborn Caroline McKinney Josephine Walker ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Elizabeth Alcood Floyd Schoolfield Margaret Armstrong Louise Girardeau Ruth Mallory Virginia Sevier Laura Barrett Sarah Glenn Lois McClelland Belle Ward Stoup Bettina Bush Frances Hargis Aileen Moore Louise Sy dnor Sarah Carter Marion Henry Lucretia Morgan Mary Louise Thames Dorothy Cheeck Martha Johnston Margaret Neel Polly Vaughn Susan Clayton Margaret Keith Mera Nery Josephine Wachtel Sally Cothran Lillian LeConte Mary Riviere Lillian White Margaret Gerig Louise Lovejov Augusta Roberts Christine Wolfle ill One Hundred and Thirty-nine r ' Day Students K im Louise Ba. sley President FRA ' CEs CuAMBEiiS Treasurer Lois Smith Hike Manager One Hundred and Forty Jean Dozier Chairman Virginia Sevier Business Manager MiLnRED Morrow Costume Manager Anna Mae McCollum Publicity Chairman LiLA PoRCHER Property Manager Hazel Brown Poster Chairman Mary Ray Doeyns Music Chairman Miss WiLBURN Faculty Advisor One Hundred and Forty-one If :1 kt m OFFICERS Martha Johnston President Lillian LeConte Vice-Presidem Virginia Miller Business Manager Mamie Shaw Secretary-Treasurer Mabel Dumas Stage Manager Mrs. Lewis Johnston Director First Sopranos Jean Alexander LuciLE Bridcman Vivian Bryant Emily Duke Mary Heath Vera Kamper Lillian LeConte Virginia Miller SoNiA Roskin Evelyn Satterwhite Edith Strickland OcTAviA Young Second Sopranos Pauline Brown Lillian Clement MEMBERS Mary Jane Goodrich Martha Johnston Lucia Nimmons Rachel Paxton Sarah Robinson Harriet Todd Mary Ruth Roundtree Dorothy Cheek Carolyn Payne First Contraltos Pauline Adkins Leonora Briggs Mary Crenshaw Ethel Freeland Hortense Elton Jean Kennedy Mary Jane McCoy Helen Nelson Elizabeth Roark Mamie Shaw Frances G. Stokes Second Contraltos Miriam Arrington Helen Brown Mabel Daniel Mabel Dumas Ineil Heard Charlotte Hunter Jean Lamont Margaret Neel Louise Sherfesee M One Hundred and Forty-two I i I Violins : Sara Prather Armfikld Marjorie Anderson Sarah Currie Lynn More Anne Turner Rosa White Mandolins : Mary Brown Mary Ray Dobyns Rachel Paxon Banjos : Eugenia Kirk Mabel Robeson Evelyn Wood Saxophones : Mary Riviere, Director Sara Townsend Orchestra Bells: Helen Respess Piccola : Jean Kennedy Drums: Helen Anderson Jack Anderson Piano : Marion Chapman Pauline McLeod m f I i i I i -j --M ' : -=.j -is. rj=, One Hundred and Forty-three m B. 0. Z. is a writing club to encourage interest in short story writing among upperclassmen. It attempts, by its rigid system of tryouts and by its austerity of criticism, to develop a true conception and appreciation of the short story, and to foster a more sincere literary effort among the students. OFFICERS Susan Clayton President Carolyn Essig Secretary Miriam Preston ... Treasurer Miss Christie Faculty Member MEMBERS Virginia Sevier Emily Kingsberry Rowena Runnette Roberta Winter Anna Mae McCollum Rosaltha Sanders Virginia Norris Ella Mae Hollingsworth Mildred Phillips No picture. One Hundred and Forty-four 5 Folio Club Folio Club is a short story writing club open only to Freshmen and Sopho- mores. Its aim is to give helpful criticism to prepare its members for B. 0. Z., and to foster the development of short story writing among underclassmen. OFFICERS Marion Green President Mary Ellis Secretary MEMBERS Bettina Bush Katherine Woodbury Pearl Hastings Mary Alice Juhan Esther Nisbit i££i .y- v One Hundred and Forty-jive K. [ . 5. K. U. B. is a journalistic club whose purpose is to give wholesome publicity to the college thru its contact with Atlanta and out-of-town newspapers. OFFICERS Elizabeth Henderson President Miriam Preston Vice-Presid;nt Anna Mae McCollum Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Blanche Berry Mary Ray Dobyns Mary Ellis Louise Girardeau Mary Heath Louise Lovejoy Irene Lowrance Sallie Lindsay Virginia Norris Mary Perkinson Helen Ridley ROWENA RuNNETTE One Hundred and Forty-six Poetry Club OFFICERS Elizabeth Lilly Blanche Bekrv .... President Secretary -Treasurer m. MEMBERS Miriam Arrincton Myrtle Bledsoe Bettina Bush Susan Clayton Marion Green Ella Mae Hollincsworth Mae Erskine Irvime Emily Kincsberry Helen Lewis Carolina McCall Elizabeth Norfleet Mary Riviere Virginia Sevier Mamie Shaw Lillian Thomas Evelyn Wood m ' A ' 1 : W i j - ri t! l mm One Hundred and Forty-seven Pen and Brush Club OFFICERS Leone Bowers President Myra Jervey Vice-President LuCRETiA Morgan Secretary-Treasurer Anne Ehrlich Chairman Membership Committee Lois McClelland Chairman Publicity Committee Miriam Arrincton Hazel Brown Helen Brown Bettina Bush Ruth Chambers Jean Dozier Jane Eaves MEMBERS Betty Fuller Louise Girardeau Annie Lloyd Liggin Irene Lowrance Alma Metcalfe Shannon Preston Mary Ruth Roundtree Marguerite Russell Rosaltha Sanders Floyd Schoolfield Sarah Southerland Evelyn Wood Botticelli, Mascot One Hundred and Forty-eight Classical Club OFFICERS Susan Clayton President Leila Anderson Vice-President Mary Belle McConkey Secretary-Treasurer Sarah Shields Chairman of Program Committee MEMBERS Evelyn Albright Alice Glenn Julia Napier Leila Anderson Elizabeth Grier Margaret Neel Gladys Austin Muriel Griffin Martha Overton EwiN Baldwin .. Ruth Hall Evangeline Papageorce Thekese Barksdale Dorothy Harper Mary Perkinson Virginia Branch Mary Heath Sarah Rikard Lucile Bridgman Alice Hunter Elizabeth Sanders Frances Buchanan Margaret Keith Mary Sayward Cephise Cartwright Hortense King Martha Rilly Selman Susan Clayton Louise Kelly Mary Shepherd Lucy Mai Cook Lamar Lowe Sarah Shields Frances Craighead Irene Lowrance Louise Sydnor Annette Colwell Geraldine LeMay Helen Thompson Emilie Ehrlich Julia McLendon Ann Todd Hattie Gershcow Ruth Mallory Josephine Wachtel Katherine Gilliland Julia Mulliss One Hundred and Forty nine w French Club : OFFICERS Martha Crowe President Miriam Preston ice-President Elizabeth Cole Secretary-Treasurer % Pernette Adams Evelyn Albright Margaret Andreae Louise Bansley Blanche Berry Frances Berry Susan Clayton Lucy Mai Cook Emily Cope Nancy Crowther Louise Davis Mary Davis Sara Douglass MEMBERS Mary Ray Dobyns Virginia Earl Eloise Gaines Olive Graves Louise Girardeau Marion Green Emily Kingsberry Anna Knight Lillian LeConte Geraldine LeMay Louise Lovejoy Ruth Mallory Kenneth Maner Anna Mae McCollum Elinore Morgan Julia Napier Evangeline Papageorce EvALYN Powell Helen Ridley Frances Rainey Mary Riviere Rowena Runmh ' te Floyd Schoolfield Mary Shewmaker Elizabeth Vary Sarah White One Hundred and Fifty OFFICERS Courtney Wilkinson President Edna Volberg Vice-President Frances Rainey Secretary Louise Plumb Treasurer M. Anderson T. Barksdale R. Bayless F. Brown M. Brown V. Cameron L. Capen W. M. Coleman M. Crenshaw E. Dauchtery M. Dumas F. DOBBS R. De Wandelaer B. Ferguson MEMBERS P. Gilchrist E. Hatchett R. B. Holt E. Hudson I. Landau L. Lovejoy I. LOWRANCE B. Miller S. McFadyen E. M. McLellon E. Papaceorce L. Plumb P. Rankin F. Rainey E. Reid S. Robinson E. Rice R. Sanders M. Shaw J. Smith W. W. Smith E. Stead A. Skeen M. Shewmaker E. Volberg M. Whittington C. Wilkinson R. Worth i m m- One Hundred and Fijty-one 7 x X ' --: ' !- - . ' - Bible Club e OFFICERS Martha Johnston President Margaret Neel Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Sallie Abernathy Gladys Austin Emma Bernhardt Ruth Casey Annette Carter Colwell Elizabeth Grier Mary Heath Martha Johnston Alma Metcalfe Margaret Neel Evelyn Satterwhite Mamie Shaw Grace Zachry There are also 155 associate members of the Bible Club. One Hundred and Fifty-two Agnesi Mathematics Club OFFICERS Georgia Mae Bukins HuDA Dement . . . President Secretary-Treasurer I E. Ball E. Bernhardt M. Bledsoe G. M. Burns E. Davis F. DOBBS M. Dumas H. Fox F. Freeborn I. Garretson L. Gaylord K. GiLLILAND MEMBERS V. B. Grant H. Gershcow E. HowsoN A. Hunter M. E. Irvine H. Kalmon G. Knight J. Lamont M. N. Logan V. M. Love E. Lynn M. J. McCoy E. McClelland H. McNeel L. Mills C. Morton L. Nimmons M. Rice E. Roark E. Ruff M. Russell L. White E. Williams J. Wilson E. Wood One Hundred and Fifty-three " TT Cotillion Club : ' OFFICERS Sarah Shields President Emily Cope Vice-President Mary Mackev Hough Secretary-Treasurer Helen Anderson Josephine Barry Therese Barksdale Elizabeth Cole Mary Cope Mary Crenshaw Nancy Crowther HoRTENSE Elton Frances Fletcher Alice Glenn Lesa Holofield Josephine Houston Josephine Huntley Hilda Kalmon Kathryn Kalmon Anna Knicht MEMBERS Lillian LeConte Katherine Lott Emily McClelland Lois McClelland Ruth McMillan Bayliss McShane Catherine Mitchell Mildred Morrow Julia Napier Euzabeth Norfleet EvALYN Powell Mary Prim Eliza Ramey Louise Robertson Sarah Robinson Harriet Rylander Virginia Sears LuciLE Seay Louise Sherfesee Virginia Skeen Mary Gladys Steffner Olive Spenser Louise Sydnor Elizabeth Tyson Josephine Walker Georgia Watson Mary Weems Sarah White Roberta Winter Christine Wolfle Evelyn Wood One Hundred and Fifty-four Grand-Daughters ' Club The Grand-Daughters ' Club is an organization composed of daughters of " daughters of Agnes Scott " for the purpose of creating a closer relationship between the Alumnae and the present student body. OFFICERS Lillian LeConte President Anais Jones Vice-President Eloise Gaines Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Vera Kamper Harriet Williams Sallie Cothran Octavia Young Miriam Preston Mary Isabelle Youncblood Shannon Preston Mrs. Svdenstricker Ann Turner Faculty Member Elizabeth Flinn Polly Stone Helen Nelson Facultv Member m tM One Hundred and Fifty-jive I i 3 ti ii One Hundred and Fifty-six Hoasc 1916 Jeannette Victor Ora Glenn Martha Ross Louise Wilson Maryellen Harvey Eloise Gay Alice Weatherly Evelyn Goode Ray Harvison Nell Frye 1917 Gertrude Amundsen India Hunt Scott Payne Laurie Caldwell Louise Ware Anne Kyle Regina Pinkton Janet Newton A. S. Donaldson Georciana White Ruth Nisbet V. Y. White 1918 Margaret Leyburn Samilie Lowe R. L. Estes Emma Jones Halue Alexander Ruth Anderson Katherine Seay Olive Hardwick Lois Eve 1919 Lucy Durr Frances Glasgow Mary Brock Mallard Claire Elliot Almeda Hutchison Julia Lake Skinner Margaret Rowe Dorothy Thicpen GoLDiE Ham Llewellyn Wilburn Eeizabeth Watkins Lulu Smith 1920 Elizabeth Allen Margaret Bland Lois MacIntyre JuuA Hagood Louise Slack Laura S. Molley Virginia McLaughlin Marion McCamey Anne Houston Mary Burnett 1921 Charlotte Bell Margaret Bell AiMEE D. Glover Ellen Wilson Rachel Rushton Anna Marie Landress Alice Jones Frances C. Markley Janef Preston Margaret McLaughlin Jean McAllister Fanny McCaa Charlotte Newton Dorothy Allen 1922 Nell Buchanan Cama Burgess Ruth Hall Oaura Oliver Lilburne Ivey Ruth Scandrett Mary McLellan Althea Stephens Ruth Virden Ethel Ware Roberta Love Sarah Till Elizabeth Wilson 1923 Quenelle Harrold Eleanor Hyde Eloise Knight Elizabeth McClure Hilda McConnell Alice Virden Nannie Campbell Mary Goodrich Emily Guille Elizabeth Hoke Lucile Little Valeria Posey Elizabeth Ranson 1924 Beulah Davidson Mary Greene Victoria Howie Carrie Scandrett D. F. Smith Polly Stone Francis Amis Janice Brown Nancy Evans Emmie Ficklin Frances Gilliland Barron Hyatt Wen ON A Peck 1925 Frances Bitzer Louise Buchanan Isabel Ferguson Dorothy Keith Frances Lincoln Mary Ann McKinney Emily Spivey Mary Wallace Kirk Elizabeth Cheatham Margaret Hyatt Mary Keesler Martha Lin Manly Margery Speake Ellen Walker Eugenia Thompson Pocahontas Wight 1926 Virginia Browning LuoiSA Dues Ellen Fain Catherine Grabber Virginia Peeler Sarah Slaughter Margaret Tufts Leone Bowers Eloise Harris Helena Hermance Florence Perkins 1927 Elsa Jacobsen Ellen Douglass Leyburn Carolina McCall Elizabeth Norfleet Evalyn Powell Roberta Winter Eleanore Alrbight Maurine Bledsoe Josephine Bridcman Elizabeth Clark Marcia Green Rachel Henderlite Elizabeth Lilly Helen Lewis Elizabeth Lynn 1928 One Hundred and Fifty-seven Phi Beta Kappa CHARTER MEMBERS Edith Mukiiol Hak , Ph.D. Goucher, 1915 Cleo Hearon, Ph.D. Chicago. 1914 Robert Bentok Holt, A.B., M.S. Wisconsin, 1901 Lillian Scoresby Smith, Ph.D. Syracuse, 1904 Samuel Guerry Stukes, A.B., M.A.. BO. Davidson, 1923 FOUNDATION MEMBER James Ross McCain, M.A., Ph.D., LL.D. ALUMNAE MEMBERS luA Lee Hill. ' 06 LizzABEL Saxon, " 08 Ruth Marion Wisdom, ' 09 Margaret McCallik. ' 09 Lucille Alexander. " 11 Mary Wallace Kiuk, " 11 IsABELLE Clarke. ' 26 Louisa Duls. " 26 Catherine Grabber. " 26 JuANiTA Greer, " 26 Nan Lingle, ' 26 Grace Augusta Ogden, " 26 Margaret Whittincton, " 26 Susan Clayton STUDENT MEMBERS Mary Davis Miriam Preston One Hundred and Fijlyeight L l ' • 4■ ' One Hundred and Fifty-nine Rachel Henderlite Editor The Silhouette The SILHOUETTE is part of the jigsaw puzzle of every year — when you fit around it the pieces that are furnished by your own association, you ' ll have a pic- ture from your experience. The SILHOUETTE hopes merely to furnish some of the materials for you to work with. And in the same way the Silhouette tries to pre- serve something of the outward form of our days and thereby to offer a key — a symbol that unlocks gates to private little paths of memory. When you turn these pages, if you feel again the warm breath that somehow persisted in blowing across your days, if your year- book is at all suggestive of your small pains and " dear delights, " then only will it live. The Silhouette hopes that it is not entirely unintelli- gible to those who have not shared the varied doings and beings it attempts to hold between its covers. 5AVLISS McShane Manager One Hundred and Sixty m mm :Mmm The 1927 Silhouette Staff Rachel Henderlite Editor Elizabeth Grier Assistant Editor Bayliss McShane Business Manager Lillian LeConte Assistant Business Manager Leone Bowers Art Editor Frances Rainey Photographic Editor ASSOCL TE EDITORS Mamie Shaw Associate Editor Louise Sydnor Associate Editor Genevieve Knight Associate Editor Louise Sherfesee Joke Editor Josephine Houston Assistant Photographic Editor LucRETiA Morgan Assistant Art Editor Josephine Huntley Assistant Art Editor LiLA Porcher Cartoon Editor Lillian White ADVERTISING MANAGERS Mary Crenshaw Helen Sisson i I I i i PI i One Hundred and Sixty-one The Agonistic Frances Buchanan Editor You ask me who I am and I shall tell you. I am published each week by the students of Agnes Scott College. I make my appearance on Wednesday afternoon. I am published by an Editor-in-chief, and controlled by a Business Manager who have their assistants, and by a staff whose pictures you see. I owe my being really, however, to faithful reporters whose pictures you do not see, but whose work appears every time I appear. I try to give the college community and those who arc interested in me the news of what is happening at this college, as well as at other colleges. I am the AGONISTIC. Elizabeth Clark Manager i m One Hundred and Si.xty-two The 1927 Agonistic Staff Frances Buchanan Editor Carolyn Es?;ig Assistant Editor Elizabeth Clark Business Manager Sarah Johnston Assistant Business Manager Evelyn Wood Exchange Editor Elizabeth Merritt Exchange Editor ASSOCIATE EDITORS Miriam Preston Alumnae Editor Ruth Worth Athletic Editor Emilie Ehrlich Society Editor Louise Sherfesee Joke Editor Hulda McNeel Circulation Manager One Hundred and Sixty-three : i The Aurora For many years the AURORA has been the literary medium at Agnes Scott. Its ideals have always been to publish the best work done by students, to stimulate efforts along literary lines and interest in the best lit- erature of all times, and to uphold the highest ideals in writing. In the AURORA appear representations of achievements in essay, short story, play and poem, besides an editorial, a Book Review section and an Exchange department. While maintaining this balance the magazine attempts both to present the best efforts of students and to preserve a high standard of values in reading and writing. Realizing that even in writing there is a " happy medium " and that this medium is a quality of the outstanding literature of the past, there is in the AURORA, for this reason, a desirable absence of extremes — either in attitude, in subject, or in stvle. Perhaps because of this tendency towards conservatism. the AURORA is a more worthy instrument of literary activity than the ordinary college publication, which tends to vacillate between the ultra-conservative and the over modern. Thus it is an excellent demonstration of the literary life at Agnes Scott. Roberta Winter Editor irW4 ! mmmmmH c v m mmi m mmMn m One Hundred and Si.xty-foiir The 1927 Aurora Staff Roberta Winter Editor Emily Kingsbery Assistant Editor Sarah Shields Business Manager Charlotte Hunter Assistant Business Manager Mae Erskine Irvine Exchange Editor Mary Hedrick Circulation Manager ASSOCIATE EDITORS Susan Clayton Associate Editor Ella Mae Hollincsworth Associate Editor Jean Kirk Associate Editor Katherine Hunter Associate Editor Mary Riviere 4ssistant Circulation Manager ■ ■ ±lS S jt% j 2 One Hundred and Sixty-jiv One Hundred and Sixty-six -. ' birj».Vx One Hundred and Sixty-seven M m m mi i Caught by the Cautious Cossack Presented by the SOPHOMORE CLASS Characters and Reputations as they appear and reappear: The Very Prime Minister, Orrloff Marion Green The Shameless Shattering Shadovitch . . Josephine Wachtel Makewun. Healthy Rite-off Genevieve Knight Watchful W hiteovitch Charlotte Hunter Her Superior Omnipotence, the Czarina Hopkinski Floyd Schoolfield Dickovitch Scandrowski, the Dear and the Doubtless Elaine Jacobsen Ella — the Priceless Augusta Roberts The Freshski Ruth Worth The Dame of the Doubtful Dilemma Edith McGranahan Sophomorevitch, Commander-in-Chief of the Costly Cossacks Dade Warfield Ivanitch Augusta Roberts st Sophski Cossack Ruth Mallory 2nd Sohpski Cossack Olive Spenser 3rd Sophski Cossack Helen Ripley COURT PAINTERS LaRue Berry Katherine Hunter Hortense Elton Pernette Adams Lesa Holifield 1st Elf Florida Richard 2nd Elf Sarah Johnston Old Soldier Katherine Pasco Freshski A Girl Question Jane Grey l ' - " — — AJk. j- - A -- A - fe l ' l ' . ?5s One Hundred and Sixty-eight File and Comb-Us Brushed up by THE FRESHMAN CLASS In the Collegiate Jungle of Agnes Scott BIG GAME. IN THE ORDER OF THEIR KILLING Comb-Us Sophomore t temporarily at target Helen Respass Freshman File {temporarily at bay) Raemond Wilson Mr. Robin (the Square on the hippopotamus) Margaret Armstron ' C Miss Eagle (Psyche on the wing) Mary Tucker Guardian Angel {Three down and one to go) Elizabeth Reid Spirit of October the Ninth Polly Irvine COMB-US ANIMAL CRACKERS Dorothy Smith Helen Hendricks Isabel Youngblood Mary Ann Phelps Belle Ward Stowe Elizabeth Branch Myra Jervey Jean Kennedy POWDER PUFFS Mary Cope BiNFORD Stuart Polly Irvine Carolyn Payne Sara Knox Williams Virginia Sears GUARDIAN ANGEL ' S WARBLERS Pauline Willoughby Eleanore Bonham Virginia Earle Mary Ferol Smith ZoE Woolford Marion Martin I i -2 I ' 2 u One Hundred and Sixty-nine yi 4r " =1 [ Little Girl Day — November 1 ■ ' - - -:v - . ; . -; - L%. :■;- " ■- -; - ' " " - -; ' ■ " : " :; ; V: : ' v; ' -- ■C- ;-- ■ ' : : ' ..- One Hundred and Seventy One Hundred and Seventy-one Anne of Green Gables Dramatized by Miss Frances K. Gooch Presented by BLACKFRIARS Cast of Characters Anne Shirley Martha Crowe Gilbert Blythe Roberta Winter Marilla Cuthbert Janet MacDonald Mathew Cuthbert Georgia Mae Burns Mrs. Lynde Mary Riviere Diana Barry Christine Wolfle Mrs. Barry Caroline McKinney Jane Andrews Lillian White Charlie Sloan Margaret Keith Josie Pre Lillian LeConte Fred Wright Bettina Bush Ruby Gillis Sara White Mrs. Allen Frances Hargis Moody Spurgeon MacPherson Sarah Carter 1 I wm One Hundred and Seventy-two l gi I Founder s Day, February 22 Rebekah Scott Elsa Jacobsen Elizabeth Norfleet EvALYN Powell Reba Bayless Elizabeth Lynn Eleanore Albright Margie Wakefield Roberta Winter Elizabeth Lilly CHARACTERS George If ashington Martha Washington Thomas Jefferson Betsy Ross Daniel Boone Benjamin Franklin Francis Scott Key Patrick Henry LaFayette Inman Rachel Henderlite Lartha Crowe Jo Bridgman Louise Bansley Hllda McNeel Helen Lewis Grace Zachry Frances Chambers Courtney Wilkinson ' THE MINUET Elsa Jacobsen Rachel Henderlite Elizabeth Norfleet Martha Crowe Evalyn Powell Emilie Ehrlich Elizabeth Clark Virginia Sevier w-? One Hundred and Seventy-three One Hundred and Seventy-four Play Writing Drama is beginning to mean something m ore at Agnes Scott than just an eve- ning ' s entertainment. Through Blackfriars, and for the last two years through the playwriting class conducted by Miss Nan Stephens, we are taking a definite stand in the Little Theatre movement — encouraging dramatic appreciation among the students as a whole, as well as dramatic composition among those who feel a greater interest. This is the second year that Blackfriars has presented a program of four one-act plays written by the class in play-writing. TRUMPETS (Frances Freeborn) Charlotte Knox Sarah Carter Dick Richards Margaret Keith Mrs. Knox Mary Weems Aunt Kitty Mary Sayward Mr. Hcndrickson Marion Greene BLACK MOUNTAIN (Lillian LeConte) Charlie Moore Frances Freeborn Zoie Moore Elizabeth McCallie Creasy Carver, a neighbor Frances Chambers Miss Price, the school teacher Marika Johnston Jasper Moore Georgia Mae Burns Burtha Duncan Sallie Cothran TINKER TOYS (Helen Lewis) Bobbie Brownlee Isabel McCain Mr. Brownlee Georgia Mae Burns Mrs. Brownlee Elizabeth Allgood Pcron Dohmer Marion Greene Mary Dohmer Marion Henry Stanley Dohmer Frank Roberts BISHOP WHIPPLE ' S MEMORIAL (Roberta Winter) Miss Louise Roberta Winter Minna, a colored maid Augusta Roberts Albert Jones Josephine Wachtel Miss Laura Josephine Walker One Hundred and Seventy-five Nl The Triangular Intercollegiate Debate Louisa White Janet McDonald Esther Nisbet Helen Lewis EvALYN Powell Frances Craighead SUBJECT — Resolved: That Mexico is justified in Enforcing Her Present Land Laws. At Agnes Scott A. S. C. Esther Nisbet Louisa White Evelyn Powell, Alt. Sophie Neivcomb Fredeen Beard Ruby Foster Kathehine Hardesty, Alt. THE DEBATERS Affirmative Negative At Randolph-Macon R. M. C. Susan Cobbs Laura Loving Virginia Krebs, Alt. Agnes Scott Helen Lewis Janet McDonald Frances Craighead, Alt. Agnes Scott lost the debate at home and at Randolph-Macon. I i One Hundred and Seventy-six One Hundred and Seventy-seven One Hundred and Seventy-eight i I w. SR JTT- S ne Hundred and Seventy-nine One Hundred and Eighty Acnes Scott Fire Department One Hundred and Eighty one Senior Opera Company Presents POLLIE ' S ARCHIE (In Two Acts I CAST Cherrio (Just a Fruit Vender) Mae Erskine Irvine Sweeta (All That Her Name Implies) Martha Johnston Townswoman Martha Crowe Townsman Elizabeth Lynn Libretto (Figure Him Out for Yourself I Ellen Douglass Leyburn Donkey Eleanore Albright Cameo (The Alamo of the Play I Frances Chambers Polly (Cameo ' s Wife and Also Columbine) Carolina McCall Archie (The Harlequin of the Play and Appropriately in Love with Polly) .... Evalyn Powell Crankio (Organ Grinder) Helen Lewis Monkey Reba Bayless Count Me Out Georgia Mae Burns Attendant Caroline McKinney Countess Chagrin Caroline McKinney Attendant Marcia Green Mysterioso Gene Dozier Townspeople. Corps de Ballet. Maids (who work for the count). Policemen (the maids ' boy friends). One Hundred and Eighty-two Sndymion s By Evelyn Wood Scene: A wooded dell on Mt. Latmos in Caria, Greece. Time : When gods were many and beauty was worshipped. PART I It is the hour just before dawn. Darkness in the person of gloomy scarfed maidens, hovers over the scene. Now Apollo with his chariot of flame rides through the glen, dispelling dark clouds and bringing dawn to the world. He rides off and joyous shouts are heard coming from all directions. A troop of little children come in, and after them comes a procession of maidens, shepherds and the high priest, all bearing sacrifices, for it is the occasion of a festival to Pan. Last of all come the hunters with their leader. Endymion. The assembly ranges itself about the shrine: the priest offers sacrifices, gives prayers and thanks. The ceremony completed, there is a celebration in which a group of huntsmen try their skill with bow and arrow, discus, weights and javelins. Endymion ' s prowess at manly arts is greatest. At last the festival ends and one by one the people leave. PART II The scene is the same glen on another day. Through the woods comes Diana, goddess of the chase, who calls to her maidens. Together they chase the deer through the trees and slay some of the beasts. They linger in the woods awhile, playing the lyre and resting, but finally leave. There remains only Diana, who has caught a glimpse of the hunter, Endymion, coming through the trees and wishes to see his valor. She watches from behind a tree as he spies a boar, creeps upon him and finally gores him. She watches his dance of triumph and falls in love with him, her usually cold heart being captured at his prowess in the art in which she herself excels. She slips away through the trees as he throws himself on the ground to rest. He rests; the day is quickly passing. In the background shepherds go by with their flocks waving a greeting to Endymion. The dim-scarfed maidens bring the day to a close. The n stars peep out and night claims the scene. Soft music is heard and Diana appears to Endymion who gazes on her enraptured. He woos her but she leaves him, dancing back through the woods. PART III The scene is again the wooded dell. Endymion appears, pining for his immor- tal love, dangerous though he realizes this love to be. The dryads from their trees and naiads from their streams come to assuage his grief. Still he is unhappy. Pan, the wood god, sends a band of satyrs, who weave strange spells about him. but he cannot forget his infatuation. Still yearning, he at last calls on Diana, his love. She comes in her moon radiance. He is about to embrace her when there is a great thundering and Mercury appears. The shepherds and maidens rush in at the noise. Mercury bears the announcement that Jupiter is sending punishment upon Endymion for his presumption in wooing and yielding to the love of an immortal. Jupiter will allow him to live and remain forever young, but he must sleep perpetually. Endymion and Diana are heartsick. Spirits of sleep appear drawing a low-wheeled chariot covered with drooping poppies. Thereon steps Endymion ; he bids sad farewell to the moon goddess. When all seems hopeless the spirit of eternal youth, sent by Jupiter, enters to bring consolation and to triumph over the drearness of perpetual sleep. Endymion and Diana are comforted. Slowly the procession moves off, bearing Endymion to a cave on Mt. Latmos, where he sleeps to this day. One Hundred and Eighty-three One Hundred and Eighty-jour MAIDS Leila Bell Helon Brown Sara Carter Elizabeth Clark Helen Hendricks Charlotte Hunter Catherine Mitchell Ruth McMillan Sara Robinson Mar tha Worth Rogers Josephine Walker Louisa White One Hundred and Eighty-fit One Hundred and EighlY-six i One Hundred and Eighty seven One Hundred and Eighty-eight attletits .::- ' ; :v; rv ?-r r Athletics When one starts to tell what athletics mean at Agnes Scott, she is faced with telling what means something dif- ferent to almost every girl. It does not mean intercolle- giate athletics to any, for Agnes Scott has placed herself among those colleges whose sports are purely interclass. This does not mean that interest or excitement is lacking, as any one who has ever gone to scream herself hoarse for her class can testify. Miss WiLBlIRN Miss Hayimes To one girl, athletics may mean the thrill that comes when she chases a swiftly moving hockey ball down a large field in the haze of a cold autumn afternoon. It may mean the glad companionship of a long hike when one cooks one ' s own supper or buys it at Child ' s. To another, ath- letics may mean the joy of competing for a basketball and the swift passing of the ball. There are those who go to enjoy the relaxation of a week-end camp with the thought that this is athletics; perhaps it means the exhilaration that comes from the dive and the quick race down the swim- ming pool; perhaps it is the delight of a fast game on the tennis court. Athletics at Agnes Scott may mean any one or all of these to a girl. It is our purpose for this to be true. If in any small measure it is, too much credit cannot be given to the members of the Physical Education Department. No matter how many classes they have had, there is never a night that finds them too tired to coach a team, advise a manager, or give suggestions to the Athletic Board. They are always interested, always enthusiastic, always willing to help. Athletics and all it means to each one is insep- arably connected with them. Miss Sinclair . ' ' ' i One Hundred and Ninety-one Athletic Association OFFICERS: EvALYN Powell President Elizabeth Lynn Vice-President Eleanore Albright Secretary Gwendolyn McKinnon • . . • • Treasurer MANAGERS: Elizabeth Norfleet . . . Hockey Manager Hilda Kalmon .... Siiimming Manager Genevieve Knight . . ■ Basketball Manager Charlotte Hunter .... Track Manager Virginia Carrier .... Baseball Manager Ruth Worth Hiking Manager Eugenia Kirk .... Lost and Found Store Louise Sydnor Song Leader Mary Riviere Orchestra Leader Mary Perkinson Camp Manager Exali.n I ' uuELL, President -i ' ii Jm i i Bi Sli i 9 Hb 5 iML. igssmtui 1 - .. ■g » .. .att gn Hockey Field One Hundred and Ninety-two One Hundred and Ninety-three Wearers of the ' ' A.S.C: ' Eleanore Albright All-star; Basketball ( " 24, ' 25, " 26, ' 27); Swim- ming ( ' 26); Baseball ( ' 25). Class: Basketball ( ' 24, ' 25, ' 26, ' 27); Swimming ( ' 26, ' 27); Hockey ( ' 24, ' 25, ' 27). Camp Mgr. ( ' 25). Swimming Mgr. ( ' 26). Secy, of Athletic Board ( ' 27). " Jack " Anderson All-star: Baseball ( " 26). Class: Basketball ( ' 25. ' 26, ' 27); Hockey ( " 25); Swimming ( ' 25, ' 26, " 27). Eugenia Gobere All-star: Baseball ( ' 25, " 26). Class: Basebai: ( ' 25, ' 26) ; Hockey ( ' 25, ' 27). Elizabeth Hudson All-star: Baseball ( ' 25, ' 26). Class: Basket- ball ( ' 25). Elsa Jacobsen All-star: Hockey ( ' 27); Tennis Champion ( " 25, ' 26). Class: Basketball ( " 24, ' 25, ' 26, ' 27); Hockey ( ' 24, ' 25, ' 27); Swimming ( ' 24, " 25, ' 26, ' 27); Baseball ( ' 24, ' 25, ' 26, ' 27). Hilda Kalmon All-star: Swimming ( " 261. Class: Basketball ( ' 27); Swimming ( ' 25, ' 26, " 27). Swimming Mgr. ( " 27). Kathryn Kalmon All-star: Swimming ( " 25. " 26). ming ( ' 25, ' 26, ' 27). Class: Sv Ife: One Hundred and Ninety-jo Wearers of the " A.S.C. " Elizabeth Lynn All-star: Basketball ( ' 24, ' 25, ' 26. ' 27). Class: Ho ckey ( ' 26, ' 27); Baseball ( ' 26. ' 271. Fresh- man Representative Athletic Assn. Basketball Mgr. ( ' 25). Vice-President of Athletic Board ( ' 27). Treas. of Athletic Board ( ' 26). Gwendolyn McKinnon All-star: Hockey ( ' 25, ' 27); Basketball ( ' 27). Class: Basketball ( ' 26, ' 27); Hockey ( ' 25, ' 27); Swimming ( ' 25, ' 26, ' 27); Baseball ( ' 25, ' 26, ' 27). Hike Mgr. ( ' 26). Treas. of Athletic Association ( ' 27). HULDA McNeEL All-star: Swimming ( ' 24, ' 25, ' 26) ; Hockey ( ' 25, " 27); Baseball ( ' 26). Class: Hockey ( ' 24, ' 25, ' 27); Swimming ( " 24. ' 25, ' 26, ' 27); Base- ball ( ' 24, ' 25, ' 26. ' 27). Katharine Pasco All-star: Swimming ( ' 26). Class: Swimming ( ' 26, ' 27) ; Basketball ( ' 26, ' 27) ; Baseball ( ' 26) ; Hockey ( ' 27). EVALYN Powell All-star: Basketball ( ' 26, ' 27); Hockey ( ' 25, ' 27); Swimming ( ' 26). Class: Baseball ( ' 24, ' 25, ' 26); Basketball ( ' 24, ' 25, ' 26, ' 27); Hockey ( " 24, ' 25, ' 27 ) ; Swimming ( ' 24, ' 25, ' 26, ' 27 ) . Hockey Mgr. ( ' 25). Song Leader ( " 26). Presi- dent of Athletic Board ( ' 27). Miriam Preston All-star: Hockey ( ' 27). Class: Hockey ( ' 24. ' 25. ' 27) ; Hike Mgr. ( ' 25). Virginia Sevier All-star: Swimming ( ' 24. ' 25. ' 26); Hockey ( ' 25, ' 27). Class: Swimming ( " 24. ' 25, " 26, ' 27) ; Hockey ( ' 24, ' 25 ' 27). All-star: Swimm ( ' 26, ' 27), Sarah Southerland ( ' 26). Class: Swimming One Hundred and Ninety-five r P |,:„, % i i I % KaTH STilME T 3C O AxjausTJK DuwaAR m H. One Hundred and Ninety-six ll Sfe vs Pl Hockey All Star Team i fe Elizabeth Norfleet, Manager Virginia Sevier Center Forward Caroline Nash Right Inner HuLDA McNeil Left Inner Miriam Preston Right Wing Elizabeth Norfleet Left Wing Virginia Carrier Martha Riley Center Half Elsa Jacobsen Right Half EvALYN Powell Left Half Gwendolyn McKinnon Right Full Mary Sayward Left Full Carrington Owen Goal Guard :m One Hundred and Ninety-seven Junior Team Josephine Walker, Manager Martha Riley, Captain Josephine Walker . ■ . . Center Forward Mary Reviere Right Inner Elizabeth Grier Left Inner Miriam Anderson Right Wing Virginia Carrier Left Wing Martha Riley Center Halt Frances Hargis Right Half Janet McDonald Left Hall Mary Sayward Right Full Gwendolyn McKinnon Left Full Mary Crenshaw , Goal Guard Eugenia Gobere Senior Team Miriam Preston, Manager Virginia Sevier, Captain Virginia Sevier Center Fonvard Emily Erlich Right Inner Hulda McNeil Left Inner Miriam Preston Right Wing Elizabeth Norfleet Left Wing Evelyn Powell Center Half Elsa Jacobsen Right Half Eleanor Albright Left Half Marjorie Wakefield Right Full Elizabeth Lynn Left Full Helen Lewis Goal Guard One Hundred and Ninety-eight M Sophomore Team Elinore Morgan, Manager and Captain Genevieve Knight Center Foncard Ruth Worth Right Inner Elinore Morgan Lejt Inner Dade Warfield Right Wing Sarah Robinson Lejt n ing Charlotte Hunter Katherine Pasco Center Half Ruth Mallory Right Half Esther Rice Lejt Half Dorothy Hutton Right Full Geraldine Le May Left Full Mary Nelson Logan Goal Guard Freshman Team Myra Jervey, Manager Margaret Armstrong, Captain Margaret Armstrong • • . Center Foruard Caroline Nash Right Inner Miriam Kaufman Lejt Inner Anna Pope Bland Right Wing Mary Terry Lejt Wing Mary Trammell Center Halj Mildred Hutcheson Right Halj Elizabeth Flinn Lejt Halj Elizabeth Berry Right Full Emily Harvfy Lejt Full Carrington Owfn Goal Guard ' •u% I One Hundred and Ninety-nine Ci : ' U s [ S; ' S Cheer Leaders Louise Sydnor KvALiiN PoWKLL, Srnior Louise Sydnor, Junior Eugenia Kirk, Sophomore Sara Townsend, Freshman mi Two Hundred « m i i Basketball All Star Team Genevieve Knicht, Manager EvALYN Powell Center Eleanore Albright Side Center Eleanor Castles „ , forwards Genevieve Knicht Elizabeth Lynn Cuards Gvfendolyn McKinnon i I Two Hundred and One Basketball Junior Team Elizabeth Grier, Manager Miriam Anderson, Captain Leila Anderson Center Miriam Anderson Side Center Dorothy Harper Forwards Margaret Rice Gwendolyn McKinnon Guards Elizabeth Grier Senior Team Mary Weems, Manager Marian Daniel, Captain Evalyn Powell Center Eleanore Albright Side Center Elsa Jacobsen Fonvaras Mary Weems Marian Daniel Guards Elizabeth Lynn K ' ■ ; i%y4 yims . Two Hundred and Two Basketball m SI Sophomore Team Charlotte Huntek, Manager Katherine Pasco, Captain Kathebine Pasco Center Floyd Schoolfield Side Center Genevieve Knight ....... Forwards Jean Simms Guards Sarah Robinson Freshman Team Elizabeth Flinn, Manager Caroline Nash, Captain Li N Moore Center Martha Shanklin Side Center Eleanor Castles Foniards Caroline Nash Mildred Hutcheson Guards Missouri Woolford Two Hundred end Three Charlotte Hunter, Manager Winners of First Places in Events Miriam Preston Hop, Step, and Jump Hurdles for Speed Geraldine LeMay Discus Emilie Ehrlich Javelin Elizabeth Hudson Baseball Throw Elizabeth Grier 65-Yard Dash Hurdles for Form v ' v - -v ■- ■ y-y V i ■ y -. j y-. j -- Ms. - ?y t Two Hundred and Four ■ ,r - , - f : A Baseball All-star T eam I i I i i i I I Virginia Carrier Manager Margaret Armstrong Catcher Eleanor Castles Pitcher Elizabeth Hudson Shortstop Elizabeth Lynn First Base Sara Glenn Second Base Rachel Paxon Third Base Walterette Arwood Left Field Ruth Worth Center Field Augusta Dunbar Right Field m m Two Hundred and Five Junior Team Sara Gleinn, Manager Mary Mackey Hough, Captain Hilda Kalmon Catcher Virginia Carrier Pitcher Mary Mackey Hough First Base Sara Glenn Second Base Gwendolyn McKinnon .... Third Base Elizabeth Hudson Shortstop Martha Riley Right Field Margaret Rice Center Field Frances Harcis Left Field Senior Team Willie White Smith, Manager Elizabeth Lynn, Captain HuLDA McNeel Catcher Elizabeth Lynn Pitcher ExsA Jacobsen first Base Evelyn Albright Second Base Mildred Cowan Third Base Elizabeth Norfleet Shortstop Willie White Smith Right Field .Marcia Green Center Field Louise Bansley Left Field i m Two Hundred and Six Baseball Sophomore Team Elinore Morgan, Manager Rachel Paxon, Captain Rlth Mallory Catcher Ruth Worth Pitcher Elinore Morgan First Base Helen Ridley Second Base Sara Johnston Third Base Etkel Freeland Shortstop Katharine Pasco Right Field Rachel Paxon Center Field Elizabeth Tyson Left Field u Freshman Team Carrington Owen, Manager Eleanor Castles, Captain Margaret Armstrong Catcher Eleanor Castles Pitcher Carolyn Nash First Base Alice Jernican Second Base Elizabeth Flinn Third Base Miriam Kaufman Shortstop Sara Townsend Right Field . UGUSTA Dunbar Center Field Walterette Arwood Left Field Two Hundred and Seven i ! ' 1 ?!l Swimming All-star Team Hilda Kalmon, Manager Mary Mackey H ough Elsa Jacobsen Hilda Kalmon Kathryn Kalmon Gwendolyn McKinnon Katharine Pasco Evalyn Powell Martha Riley Selman Virginia Sevier Sarah Southerland t I I I i l i Two Hundred and Eight w Xu k fj ifeatures MILDRED MORROW 1 r ! ' cftmSTmi woLFi Mi}st Beautiful RUTH McMILI M0$t Attracts ELIZABETH NORFLEET Cat est ROBERTA ' Most Popular " -S ■ .f .m .s»% ELSA JACOBSEN Best AlhRound SARAH ROBINSON ELIZABETH CLARK U (V B -J ft. Two Hundred and Nineteen PETER PAN— " The Boy who wouldn ' t grow up. " THE LITTLE MINISTER— " A gleam of color, a gypsy all poorly clad berries stuck carelessly into her black hair. " a tWig of roman ALICE-SIT-BY-THE-FIRE— " It ' s summer done, autumn begun. A KISS FOR CINDERELLA— " (Little aware that she may have solved the question of the ages.) Beauty ' s a grand thing. " QUALITY STREET— " Phoebe of the ringlets. " SENTIMENTAL TOMMY— " Meaning to be whatever kind of boy she seemed most in need of. " PANTALOONS— " There is nothing that may be said which they can not express With this leg or that . ... It is the loveliest of all languages and soft as the fall of snow. " umor From a Freshman ' s Note Book " Mountain range — A large cookstove. Oxygen — An eight-sided figure. Dispel — To spell incorrectly. Frontpiece — Headlight on a Ford. Furlough — A fur-bearing animal. Monomaniac — Man with only one wife. Ascetic — An interpretative dance. Purgatory — State of having more than one wife. " What kind of marks is your daughter getting at college? " " She got one long one on her left shin where a hockey stick hit her during one of the games. " The well-dressed college girl doesn ' t need much of this world ' s goods. Twu Hundred and Twenty-nine Tk c n (LtUe) a-n d TV O vaJ ([dUJ Tuo Hundred and Thirty Gentlemen Prefer: BLONDES, BRUNETTES, OR WHAT ARE YOU? Seems strange that the rising generation is seldom up till noon. Miss Eagleson to class: " We have not much time left, so we ' ll finish up on drugs. " I like girls who paint and use plenty of perfume. I like to see girls eat candy and chew gum. Girls who spend a lot of time over ice cream sodas and toasted sandwiches ap- peal to me. I enjoy seeing girls spend their fathers ' money freely. Girls who are forever needing more stationery on account of their voluminous correspondence are a big consolation. And fashionable underclassmen who need flashlights to finish their manicures are my chief source of delight. Girls who buy all the latest books and magazines are not to be censured. Nor do I believe in frowning on girls who buy notebook paper and thumb tacks in large quantities. I own a drug store in " little Dec. " I Two Hundred and Thirty-one m " Did you know that George Washington, the father of om country, had an impediment in his speech? " " Why, no! " " Yes, he could not tell a lie. " The ambition of the college miss: — To sweep some big Frat man off his feet. Tuo Hundred and Thirty-two Awkard dancer: ' ' The Charleston becomes rather monotonous, don ' t you think? " Unlucky girl : ' " Well, try jumping on my other foot a while. IF FOR AGNES SCOTT If you are flunking — work. If you are passing — work. If you are high meriting — work. Idleness will cause you to lose your " boot- lick. " If you ' ve made Phi Beta Kappa — stop work. You don ' t have to. " Is she one of fashion ' s butter- flies? " " Considering the way she goes thru her clothes, ' Moths ' would apply bet- ter. " Tivo Hundred and Thirty-three Z£V M:. DEAr Giddie, From your letters I THINK you must lead a FRANtically HECtic life at COLlege, I mean I ACTually think you must, but I ' m all HOT and BOThered over this IT question I mean I REAlly ' O ' am, because BAYliss McShane says I have NOT got It and when I asked her WHAT It REAlly was she said " IT is that MYSterious thing which makes girls LEAVE home, and boys FOLlow them, " and I think it ' s POSItively re- VOLTing for people to keep TALKing about it, I mean I ACTually do, and GEORGE hasn ' t called me up this week and I ' m getting FRIGHTfully BITTER about LIFE, when I first met him I thought he was exCRUciatingly diVINE, and now I simply LOATHE him I mean he ' s not ACTually a gentleman, they say he said " I wonder who ' s the best looking boy at TECH, and WHY I am? " and I think that ' s PoSitively aTROcious and Everything, I mean I ACTually do, and I ' m all HOT and BOThered over it I REALLY am, and now I ' ve told you ALL the NEWS so I think I ACTually ought to stop, don ' t you HONEStly think so and everything? Aggie P. S. GEORGE just sent me his FRAT pin and I mean I think I MUST have IT and DON ' T you think it was exCRUciatingly DARling of him I mean I REALly DO. Two Hundred and Thirty-jour 00o«l€. jv €Kt;TI .i OwLr htroinc Coin«s " T«C«ll« jfc " Tnttli oill»m Sof»Viom.rt l urxi doun k«ens Our h«ro cVismei jiT " ! . -!,. COarJi Gr«s-Gr«»T! T ' » cu.f ' 4. Ou.r heroin " f !! ' tn U6ve ! .-m-Ti ' 5j, t Curses ' S««- " Two Hundred and Thirty-five Therese Barksdale: " Is it true that bleach- ing hair causes insan- ity? " Miss Eagleson: " Well, I know a boy who is simply crazy over a blonde. " X f Tech: " What ' s the trouble between those two golddiggers? " Emory : " They ' ve been jumping each other ' s claims. " Two Hundred and Thirty-six i THicvGS toe Hcf P. ABOUT BUT coGvjeR see Vou. mait. a.n6ttia,r A ' f ' T e ' Di . " u.o«t m,o i. ' D r ;n3. P%.« «C- y, Ir uouldrir all o mllic bo One .r. Evir, • ' 1 The CliocolaTc C-aWe -(-rorr. Homl. AK Hi - Rnirtxr li ! n-i l «.»r- Yo .- sk.rt 1w l «.»r HtSj H»pk.ns Juo Hundred mid Thirty-seven In Conclusion |T is with a strange mingling of feelings that we conclude this our task for the year; some anxi- ety lest it have fallen short of its goal; some sadness at bidding farewell to a book that has become like an old friend; and some joy at having finished what we undertook. Yet we would not consider our pages complete without a word of thanks and appreciation to the many who have lent us their talents and inspiration. To all those who, along a professional line, have made this book possible, we acknowledge our gratitude; and also to the Student Body, who have aided us by their cheerful coopera- tion and sympathy. Especially do we wish to mention Mrs. Dieckmann and Miss Stone, who were invaluable in their work on the college and Alumnae section; and Miss Lewis and Miss McKinney, who gave so unsparingly of their time and interest in working out the " Fantasy from Barry. " We wonder, as you turn this the last page of the book, whether you have actually caught a glimpse of the campus life here at college. For the Alumnae, we hope that it will bind you more closely to your Alma Mater by bringing her nearer to you; and for the Student Body, we trust that it will make to live again for you the happy experiences and memories of the past year at Agnes Scott. Two Hundred and Thirty-eight AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE Decatur, Georgia A College for Women WEAR WRWHT FOR DIES On all occasions wear " Van Right " Triple Stripe, Full Fashioned, Chiffon and Service Weight Silk Hose. SIZES 8 THRU 10 COLORS Alesan Shell Gray French N ude Champagne Grain Evenglow Blue Fox Piping Rock Beige Gun Metal Flesh Atmosphere Sunset Nude Sandust Black Pearl Blush White The Hosiery Shoppe 6 Peachtree St. I H. G. Lewis Co. Blanche Marie Shoppe. Grand Bldg. KING HARDWARE COMPANY Headquarters for Sporting Goods in the South ATLANTIC ICE COAL COMPANY Ice, Coal and Cold Storag-e ATLANTA Phone Main 1900 DECATUR Phone Dearborn 0096 Permanent Waving By Seven Men Experts Bookhammer ' s Hairdressing Parlors 48 ' 2 Whitehall Biltmore Hotel 1 Ponce de Leon Avenue St ylish, Exclusive Models Paris Millinery Shop 136 Peachtree Arcade Atlanta, Georgia Edwards Sayward ARCHITECTS ATLANTA, GEORGIA Mr. Rich Says- Smartness Demands Above All Correct Hair Bobbing The Artistic Bob Shoppe Jacobs Main Store Balcony Headquarters in Dixie for Correct Bobs and Waves Jacobs ' Pharmacy Co. stores All Over Atlanta Mail Orders Given Prompt Attention P. O. Box 1740 Small boy called for a irink of water at a soda fountain. ' •Which kind? " the soda jerker asked. The boy replied, " The kind that tastes like your foot ' s gone to sleep, please. " Established 1882 Dobbs Wey Company Incorporated Importers and Dealers of China, Gassware and Art Goods 57 North Pryor Street 247 Peachtree Street ATLANTA, GEORGIA Wedding Presents and Graduation Gifts ictrolas and Radios — Victor and Columbia Records BAME ' S INC. 107 Peachtree St. Opposite Piedmont Hotel AGNES SCOTT GIRLS: KEEP YOUR HAIR AND SCALP HEALTHY WITH HARPER TREATMENTS Phone Ivy 9071 for Appointments Harper Method Shop 624-5 Forsyth Bldg. Mrs. Gertrude Combs TRADE MARK WEAR RED SEAL SHOES MADE IN ATLANTA WORN ' ROUND THE WORLD ASK FOR THEM J. K. Orr Shoe Company H. G. Lewis Company 70-72 Whitehall Street Atlanta, Georgia • • Ready as never before with Fashion ' s newest from the Boulevards and the Avenue — Ladies ' and Misses ' SUITS, COATS and DRESSES, at Lewis ' modest prices II«G. Lewis Ik Co. DIAMONDS WATCHES SILVERWARE HENRY MUENCH Platinum Work to Order 63 Peachtree St. ATLANTA, GA. FROM A FRIEND Etta Laseter Gift Shop Handkerchiefs, Handbags, Hosiery Jewelry — Novelties 5 Alabama St. ATLANTA HEWEY ' S DRUG STORE 315 E. College St. " Little-Dec. " Welcomes Old and Neiv Agnes Scott Girls SERVICE DAY AND NIGHT Phone Dearborn 0640 Phone Dearborn 9110 Heed the little thirsts -big tKirsts take care of tKemselves The little thirst is nature ' s true signal, letting you know that the moisture in your system is about to run low. Nature reinforces thirst with taste and appetite — calling for Coca Cola. The Coca-Cola Co., Atlanta, Gsu I million a day IT HAD TO BE GOOD TO GET WHERE IT IS The Atlanta Conservatory of Music Fall and Summer Sessions CATALOGUE ON REQUEST GEORG LINDNER, Director The collegians were arranging the double quartet. " Can you sing second bass? " asked the leader. " Yes, and play it too, " replied the freshman. Compliments of Ellis Millinery 32 Whitehall Street ATLANTA, GA. Youthful Styles IN COATS, SUITS AND FROCKS At Moderate Prices PEACHTREE CARCADE BLOG) Smartness Without Extravagance Agnes Scott Girls Want to Meet You Agnes Scott Girls Want to Greet You Morning, Evening, Afternoon PLACE? SILHOUETTE TEA ROOM! Prompt Service Correct Prices Dunlop ' s Point Lace Best, and Bride Rose Flour Also a f ull line of high grade Canned Fruits and Vegetables. Albright-England Co. Wholesale Grocers No. 1 Washington St. Viaduct Decatur Bank Trust Company Solicits Your Banking Business Everything in Commercial Banking Trust Dept. The Magic Sign Of a Wonderful Time! THE HOWARD Is One of the Publix Theaters Exquisite Creations Feminine Footwear It 25 9VtoTAlABAM | " GOOD SHOES FOR EVERYBODY " FRED S. STEWART CO. 25 WHITEHALL STREET A Gentleman: " How did you enjoy Mardi Gras in New Orleans? " Collegiate: " The best I ever ate. " The Smartest Fashions for the Petite College Girl Suits, Coats, Dresses, Millinery and Accessories ■■THE NEW THINGS FIRST ' Usual charge courtesies extended HeMIRROR C J 46-48 Whitehall — Reflects Greater Values BALLARD GLASSES Walter Ballard Optical Company Those who already wear Ballard ' s Glasses know, and the general pub- lic is rapidly finding out, that the nuality, service and style which en- ters into every pair of our glasses, repair work, adjustments of frames and courteous attention to each in- dividual patient is not always found elsewhere. Why? Because every man in our employ is an expert in his particular work. We are ex- clusive opticians— no side lines of any kind. Ask the better oculists and physicians about our reliability, accuracy and high-class optical 105 Peachtree St. (Clock Sign) Branch Store, Medical Arts Building ATLANTA You II like OUTH ' ' The Best Taste in Gifti Miss Skeen: " It is said that paper can be used effectively in keeping people warm. " Blanche Miller: " Yes, that ' s true. I remember a bill of mine that kept me hot for a month. " See Byck ' s DeLuxe Footwear Second Floor I. Miller— Beautiful Shoes BYCK ' S 27-29 Whitehall St. Silvers Woods JEWELERS 311-312 Connally Bldg. Cor. Whitehall and Alabama Sts. ATLANTA, GA. American Employers ' Insurance Company BOSTON MASS. 605 Grant Building ATLANTA, GEORGIA Phones Dearborn 0762-0763 Lawrence ' s Pharmacy Your Doctor ' s Choice 309 East College Ave., Opposite Depot DECATUR, GA. WE APPRECIATE YOUR PATRONAGE Candies, Cakes, Cards and Wayne Knit Hose Decatur Woman ' s Exchange Mrs. Cooper, Manager Graduating Gifts — Flowers Decatur, Ga.— Dearborn 3343 Next to the Post Office Miss Jackson: ' ' Tell me what you know about the Caucasian race. " Mary Crenshaw: " I wasn ' t there. I went to the football game instead. " Marbut- Williams Lumber Company Laths— Cement — Hardwood 925-930 Marietta Street Atlanta, Georgia J. S. McCauley Company INCORPORATED GENERAL CONTRACTORS ATLANTA, GA. HATS of Distinction, Style and Quality at popular prices at TIPP MILLINERY COMPANY 130-132 Peachtree Arcade A discount of lO , fo all Teachers and College Girls. ■GIFTS THAT LAST- Nat Kaiser and Co. INCORPORATED JEWELERS 3 PEACHTREE ST. ATLANTA, GEORGIA GREEN MILAM PRODUCE ROW Wholesale Dealers in Fruits, Vegetables, Poultry and Eggs L. CHAJAGE DIXIE ' S LEADING FURRIER 220 Peachtree St. Exper t Remodeling — Cold Storage Compliments of Dr. S. L. Silverman H. F. NIX SHOE REPAIRERS 327 East College Avenue DECATUR, GEORGIA Miss Blanche Harris Dressmaking Hemstitching Hemstitching- While You Wait THE BLANCHE MARIE SHOPPE Exclusive Millinery and Hosiery We specialize in smart hats and hosiery for the college miss ALEXANDER ' S WHEI E QUALITY IS HIGHEI THAN PBJCE STEIN WAY THE INSTRUMENT OF THE IMMOPJTALS Phillips § Crew Piano Company T,stabUshed 1665 Herff-Jones Company Indiana, Ind. Your Official Jeweler for SENIOR CLASS RINGS We Manufacture All Kinds of College Jewelry, Also Special Orders 63 Vhitehall St m A Grover Megaha Ernest P. Tomlii Megahee and Tomlinson " The Best for Less " JEWELERS 14 Auburn Avenue ATLANTA, GEORGIA PLANTERS SALTED PEANUTS Sold Everywhere PHOTOGRAPHS Live Forever ■ We Make — Studio Photographs Home Portraits Interior Views Commercial Work Copying Old Faded and Treasured Pictures a Specialty ELLIOTT LEONARD 231 2 Whitehall St. Atlanta. Georgia S or superior service C in the production o£ fine printing Phone Iv 5616 ANNUALS : CATALOGS PAMPHLETS : BROCHURES LEAFLETS : PUBLICATIONS COMMERCIAL PRINTING Ben rantin rtss Successors to The BLOSSER-WILLIAMS COMPANY and the printing department of JOHNSON-DALLIS COMPANY 128-142 Marietta St. Atlanta. Georgia

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

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, 1926 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


Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
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.