Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA)

 - Class of 1928

Page 1 of 296

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 296 of the 1928 volume:

EX ' IMitois " I ' M A HOTTENTOT FROM AGNES SCOTT " 65899 DEDICATION TO DOCTOR CLEO HEARON Who by her intellectual attain- ments brought honor to the col- lege; who by her constant efforts helped Agnes Scott to take her place among the foremost colleges, and who commanded the love and respect of the students, we affec- tionately dedicate this volume of The Silhouette. FOREWORD N compiling this volume of The Silhouette we have endeavored to include all those things that would build up a complete record of the activities and events of college life, and especially those of this year. If. as you turn these pages, you would have happy memories of the time when you were a Hottentot at Agnes Scott, then we would be content. CONTENTS COLLEGE CLASSES ROTOGRAVURE ORGANIZATIONS ACTIVITIES FEATURES HUMOR «k COLLEGE INMAN HALL .mm ' z im MAIN HALL ALUMNAE HOUSE Ihhhhhhhl CARNEGIE LIBKAHY REBEKAH SCOTT HALL BUCHER SCOTT GYMNASIUM THE GATE PHILOSOPHY HALL r zi FACULTY S F : Dr. J. R. McCain. President Twenty-jour Miss Nannette Hopkins. Dean Tuenty-jive Board of Trustees J. K. Orr, Chairman Atlanta C. M. Candler Decatur J. T. LuPTON Chattanooga, Tenn. W. C. Vereen Moultrie, Ga. J. S. Lyons Atlanta F. M. Inman Atlanta Mrs. Samuel M. Inman Atlanta Mrs. C. E. Harman Atlanta Miss Mary Wallace Kirk Tuscumbia, Ala. 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. A. Bellingrath Montgomery, Ala. D. H. Ogden Mobile, Ala. W. R. DoBYNS Birmingham, Ala. Neal L. Anderson Savannah, Ga. Mrs. D. B. Donaldson Atlanta G. Scott Candler Decatur P. T. Shanks Selma, Ala. E. D. Brownlee Sanford, Fla. C. T. Paxon Jacksonville, Fla. J. BuLow Campbell Atlanta J. R. Cunningham Gainesville, Fla. Miss Nannette Hopkins Decatur Tnenty-six Officers of Administration James Ross McCain, A.M., Ph.D., LL.D. President Nannette Hopkins, Pd.D. Dean S. GuERRY Stukes. B.D., A.M. Registrar Mary Frances Sweet, M.D. Resident Physician R. B. Cunningham, B.S. Business Manager J. C. Tart Treasurer Jennie E. Smith Secretary to the President Carrie Scandrett, B.A. Secretary to the Dean Emmie J. Ansley Secretary to the Registrar Harriet V. Daugherty Resident Nurse Marjorie Caughron Assistant Nurse Emma E. Miller Frances M. Calhoun Matrons Jennie Dunbar Finnell Lena Davies Housekeepers Twenty-seven Officers of Instruction and Government 1927-1928 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 L niversity Professor of Latin 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 ) Alm_ Sydenstricker, Ph.D. Wooster University Professor of English Bible ' ■Cleo Hearon, Ph.B., M.A., 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 Mary Stuart MacDougall, B.A., M.S., Ph.D. Randolph-Macon Woman ' s College, University of Chicago Columbia L-niversity Professor of Biology IEmily 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 Died January 11, 1 928. tOn leave of absence 1927-1928. Twenty-eight James M. Wright. B.A., Ph.D. William Jewell College, Johns Hopkins University Professor of Economics and Sociology George P. Hayes, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Swarthmore College, Harvard University Professor of English Henry A. Robinson. B.S., C.E., M.A. University of Georgia, Johns Hopkins University Acting Professor of Mathematics Helen Gilroy. B.A., M.A. Bryn Mawr College Acting Professor of Physics and Astronomy Charles A. Logan. B.A.. B.D., D.D. Centre College, Presbyterian Theological Seminary Westminster College Acting Professor of Bible Florence E. Smith, B.A., M.A. Westhampton College, University of Chicago Acting Professor of History Catherine Torrance. B.A.. M.A., Ph.D. University of Chicago Associate Professor of Greek and Latin 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. Barnard College, Teachers ' College Associate Professor of Physical Education Edith Muriel Harn. Ph.D. Johns Hopkins University Associate Professor of German and Spanish 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 Winconsin Associate Professor of Psychology and Education " On leave of absence 1927-28. Twenty-nine Llewellyn Wilburn, B.A., M.A. Agnes Scott College, Columbia University Associate Professor of Physical Education Augusta Skeen, B.A., M.S. Agnes Scott College, Emory University Assistant Professor of Chemistry Maragaret Phythl n. 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., M.A. Agnes Scott College, University of Chicago Assistant Professor of Latin Ruth Janette Pirkle. B.A., M.S. 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., M.A., Ph.D. Randolph-Macon Woman ' s College, Columbia University, University of Chicago Assistant Professor of Botany Gladys H. Freed, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. University of Pittsburg, University of Chicago Assistant Professor of Latin and Greek Florence Edler, Ph.B., M.A. University of Chicago Assistant Professor of History Margaret Bland, B.A., M.A. Agnes Scott College, University of North Carolina Assistant Professor of French Charlotte Hammond, B.A., M.A. Agnes Scott College, Chicago University Acting Assistant Professor of Latin Nan B. Stephens Lecturer in Play Writing Janef Preston, B.A, Agnes Scott College Instructor in English 0n leave of absence 1927-28. Thirty Vivian Little, B.A. Agnes Scott College One Year at Sorbonne in Paris Acting Instructor in French Roberta J. Hollingsworth, B.A. Goucher College Instructor in Spanish Ethel Pike. M.A. Emory University Instructor in Psychology EsTELLE North, B.S. University of Wisconsin Assistant in Physical Education Elizabeth Cheatham. B.A. Agnes Scott College Assistant in English Elizabeth Lynn. B.A. Agnes Scott College Assistant in Physics Lucile Caldwell. B.A. Agnes Scott College Assistant in Biology Margaret Whitington, B.A. Agnes Scott College Assistant in Chemistry Grace Strauss, B.A. University of Georgia Assistant in Mathematics Carolina McCall. B.yV. Agnes Scott College Assistant in English Helen Lewis, B.A. Agnes Scott College Fellow in History Lamar Lowe. B.A. Agnes Scott College Fellow in Latin Frances Rainey, B.A. Agnes Scott College Fellow in Chemistry Louise Garland Lewis University of Chicago, University of Paris Art Institute Chicago, Academie Julian, Ecole Delacluse Art and Art History Thirty-one Lewis H. Johnson Student of William Nelson Burritt, New York Alexander Heinneman, Berlin Arthur J. Hubbard, Boston Voice Mary Ocilvie Douglas Graduate Mueller Violin School Violin GussiE O ' Neal Johnson Certificate in Voice and Piano, Agnes Scott College Student New York and Berlin Assistant in Voice Elizabeth Snow Tilly Graduate Carnegie Library School of Atlanta Assistant Librarian Rosaltha Sanders Elizabeth Wallace Lucy Grier Sarah McFadyen Undergraduate Assistants in Biology Evangeline Papageorge Esther Rice Edna Volberg Undergraduate Assistants in Chemistry Mary Jane Goodrich Irene Lowrance Ione Gueth Frances Craighead Undergraduate Assistants in Latin Gladys Austin LuciLE Bridgman Huda Dement Lucy Grier Nell Hillhouse Elaine Jacobsen Undergraduate Assistants in the Library Elizabeth Allgood Mary Wallace Anthony Therese Barksdale Mary Ray Dobyns Elizabeth Reid Gymnasium Music Esther Nisbet Chapel Attendance Thirty-two In iM tti0nam FOR TEN YEARS HEAD OF THE DEPARTMENT OF HISTORY October 27, 1879 . January 11, 1928 ...- - ) Senior Class MARY BELL McCONKEY JOSEPHINE WALKER COLORS: Blue and White OFFICERS: Mary Bell McConkey .... President Josephine Walker .... Vice-President HuDA Dement . . Secretary and Treasurer Miss Eacleson ) _ Memfter. Miss Bland J HUDA DEMENT Thirty-six Rebekah Scott, Mascot Thirty-seven HARRIET ALEXANDER Augusta, Georgia Major: History. Bible Club (2, 3, 4) ; Biology Club (3) ; Cotillion Club (4) ; International Rela- tions Club (4) ; Classical Club (1) ; Fire Lieutenant (2, 4). SALLIE ABERNETHY Winter Haven, Florida Major: History. Bible Club (2, 31 ; International Rela- tions Club (4) ; Orchestra (4) ; Y. W. C. A. Bulletin Board Committee (1), Music Committee (4) . MARY ELIZABETH ALLGOOD Covington, Georgia Major: English. Blackfriars (2, 3, 4), Vice-President (3, 4). Thirty-eight MIRIAM LOUISE ANDERSON Winston-Salem, North Carolina Major: Psychology. A. S. Club; Hoabc; Agonistic Reporter (4); Y. W. C. A.: Poster Committee (1). World Fellowship Committee (2), Treas- urer (3), Vice-President (4); Biology Club (3); Bible Club (2. 3); Fire Cap- tain (1) ; Class Hockey (1. 3, 4) ; Varsity (4), Class Basketball (1. 2. 3, 4). Class Manager (2). Captain (31; Track, Class Manager (3). LEILA WARREN ANDERSON Macon, Georgia Major: Latin. A. S. Club; HoEsc; Phi Beta Kappa; Qass Chairman (1), President (1), Cheer Leader (2, 4) ; Student Government Executive Committee: Lower House (1, 2), Class Representative (3); Y. W. C. A.: Student Industrial Commission (1), Chairman of World Fellowship Com- mittee 12), Secretary (3l, President (4) ; International Relations Club (2) ; League of Women Voters (3, 4) ; Classical Club (2, 3, 4); May Day (1); Class Basketball (1, 2, 3» ; Class Baseball (1), Varsity (2); Class Swimming (2, 3): Hockey Squad (1. 3). EUNICE BALL Decatur, Georgia Major: Mathematics. Agnesi Mathematics Club Bible Club (2, 3). Tl.irty-n ' iie FRANCES CAMPBELL BROWN Staunton, Virginia Major : Chemistry. Phi Beta Kappa; Senior Council; French Club (2, 3. 4); Chemistry Club (2, 3, 4) , Chairman Program Committee (4); Virginia Club (1, 2, 3, 4), Pres- ident (4); Class Hockey (1, 4). JIMMIE MYRTLE BLEDSOE Atlanta, Georgia Majors: English, French. Phi Beta Kappa; Aurora Staff (2, 3) Folio (1, 2); Poetry Club (2, 3, 4): French Club (4) ; B. 0. Z. (4). MARTHA M. BROWN Mount Ulla, North Carolina ' Major: Chemistry. Chemistry Club (2, 3, 4) ; Blackfriars (3, 4); Bible Club (3, 4). Forty VIRGINIA CARRIER Asheville, North Carolina Major: History. Hoasc; Class Secretary and Treasurer (3) ; Lower House (4) ; Senior Coun- cil; Agonistic Athletic Editor (3) ; Y. W. C. A.: World Fellowship Committee (2, 3, 4) ; international Relations Club (2, 3, 4), Vice-President (4); League of Women Voters (3) ; Pen and Brush Club (4) ; Secretary Athletic Association (4); Hockey, Class Team (1, 2, 3, 4), Varsity (3) ; Class Basketball; Class Baseball: Class Team (1, 3). Class Man- ager (2), College Manager (3). MARY ESTELLE BRYAN Miami, Florida Major: Biology. Chemistry Club (3) ; Biology Club (2, 3. 4); Bible Club (2, 3); Hiking Club (1, 2). ELIZABETH COLE Atlanta, Georgia Major: French. Student Government Executive Commit- tee: Class Representative (3. 4) ; Senior Council; Aurora Advertising Manager (2) ; Y. W. C. A.: Social Committee (3), Evening Watch Committee (3) ; French Club (2. 3, 4): Treasurer (2), Secretary and Treasurer (3) ; League of Women Voters (3) ; Bible Club (2, 3) ; Handbook Committee (2) ; May Day (1, 2, 3, 4). Forty-one PATRICIA HARRIET COLLINS Atlanta, Georgia Major: History. Day Student Representative to Executive Committee (4) ; College Council (4) ; Senior Council (4) ; Pi Alpha Phi (2, 3, 4), Vice-President (4); Interna- tional Relations Club (4) . DOROTHY VIRGINIA COLEMAN Savannah, Georgia Major: English, French. French Club (3, 4) ; Hiking Club 2, 3, 4). LUCY MAI COOK Minden, Louisiana Major: History, Latin. Silhouette Photographic Editor (4) Y. W. C. A. Social Service Committee (3, 4); Classical Club (2, 3, 4), Secre tary and Treasurer (3) , Chairman Pro gram Committee (4) ; French Club (2, 3); International Relations Club (4). Forty-two FRANCES CRAIGHEAD Atlanta, Georgia Major: Latin. Phi Alpha Phi (2, 3, 4) : Alternate In- tercollegiate Debater (31. Debating Council (4) ; French Club (4) ; President League of Women Voters (4) ; Classical Club (2, 3, 4), President (4); Interna- tional Relations Club (4) ; May Day (4) . EMILY DASHER COPE Savannah, Georgia Major: English, French. Class Stunt (1, 2) ; Glee Club (1) ; Co- tillion Club (1, 2, 3, 4), Vice-President (4) ; French Club (2, 3, 4) ; Poetry Club (3, 4); Lecture Association (1, 4), Pres- ident (4); Class Swimming Team (2, 3). MARY CABANISS CRENSHAW Atlanta, Georgia Major: History. A. S. Club; Class Stunt Committee (1) ; Advertising Manager of Silhouette (3) ; Agonistic Reporter (3. 41 ; Y. W. C. A. Social Committee (3) ; Cotillion Club (3, 4); Biology Club (1); Classical Club (1, 2); Bible Club (2, 3); Chemistry Club (2, 3»; Glee Club (1, 2. 3, 4); Choral Society (1. 2, 3, 4) ; Pen and Brush Club (4) ; League of Women Voters (3. 4) ; In- ternatioi.al Relations Club (3. 41 ; May Day (3); Basketball Squad (1, 3, 4), Class Manager (4) ; Hockey: Class Team (1), Varsity (4); Swimming (3, 4); Water Polo (3); Class Baseball (4). Forty-three BETSEY DAVIDSON Lexington, Virginia Major: History. Bible Club (1. 2); Classical Club (2, 3) ; Virginia Club (1, 2, 3, 4). SARAH KATHERINE CURRIE Parkton, North Carolina Major: Biology. Biology Club (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Chemistry Club (4); Bible Club (2, 3); Classical Club (1); Glee Club (2, 3, 4); North Carolina Club (1, 2); Fire Lieutenant (3) ; Proctor Board (3) ; Orchestra (1, 2, 3, 4), Secretary (4) ; Special Chorus (4) ; Choral Society (2, 3. 4) ; Violin Ensem- ble (1, 2). ELSIE BISCHOFF DAVIS Atlanta, Georgia Major: Mathematics. Vice-President of Day Students (41 ; Agnesi Mathematics Club (2. 3, 4) ; French Club (2, 3. 4) ; Class Swimming Team (2) ; Bible Club (2, 3). Forty-four MARY RAY DOBYNS Birmingham, Alabama Major: French. Hoasc; Senior Council; Agonistic Re- porter (3) ; League of Women Voters (3. 4); International Relations Club (2. 3f; French Club (3. 4) ; K. U. B. (2, 3. 4) ; Y. W. C. A. Chairman Music Committee (4) ; Fire Chief (4) ; May Day Commit- tee (3, 4) ; Orchestra (1, 2, 3, 4). Leader (2); Hockey Squad (1, 3» ; Basketball Squad (2, 3, 4) ; Class Swimming Team (2, 3, 4); Class Track (3). HUDA DEMENT Wartrace, Tennessee Major: Mathematics, Physics. Class Secretary and Treasurer (4) ; Ag- nesi Mathematics Club (1, 2. 3. 4), Sec- retary and Treasurer (3) ; Chairman of Auditing Committee (4) . MARY JEWETT DOYAL Rome, Georgia Majors: English, French. Bible Club (3) ; Classical Club (1) ; Biology Club (3) ; Orchestra (1, 2) ; May Day (3). Forty-fiv HELEN FOX Norristown, Pennsylvania Major: Mathematics. Agnesi Mathematics Club (2, 3, 4) Classical Club (4); May Day (2, 3) Fire Lieutenant (3). CAROLYN HALL ESSIG Atlanta, Georgia Major: English. Hoasc; Member of Lower House (4); Class Stunt Committee (1) ; Y. W. C. A.: Social Committee (2), Evening Watch Committee (3); Agonistic: Reporter (1), Exchange Editor (2), Assistant Editor (3). Editor-in-Chief (4); Folio Club (1. 2), Secretary (2); K. U. B. (1, 2), Sec- retary (2) ; Pi Alpha Phi: Twelve (2, 3), Intercollegiate Debater (4) ; B. O. Z. (2. 3, 4); Secretary (3), President (4); Playwriters Club, Secretary (4) ; Lecture Association (4) ; Author of May Day Scenario (2, 4) . BETTY FULLER Havana, Cuba Major: History. Pen and Brush Club (3, 4) ; Interna- tional Relations Club (4) ; Bible Club (1); Glee Club (1); Classical Club (1). Forty-six IRENE GRACE GARRETSON Decatur, Georgia Major: Mathematics. Agnesi Mathematics Club (2, 3. 4) 5ible Club (3, 4); May Day (2, 3). MARY ELOISE GAINES Atlanta, Georgia Major: English. Class Stunt (2) ; Assistant Business Manager of Silhouette (2) ; Lecture Asso- ciation (2) ; May Day (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Grand- daughters ' Club (1, 2, 3, 4), Secretary (3); French Club (2, 3, 4)- Cotillion Club (4). MARGARET GERIG Ocala, Florida Major: History. Blackfriars (3, 4) ; International Rela- tions Club (4); Bible Club (2. 4); Clas- sical Club (1) ; Pi Alpha Phi (4) ; Choral Society (4) . Forty-seven LOUISE GIRARDEAU Atlanta, Georgia Major: French. Agonistic, Reporter (2, 3), Circulation Manager (4); Blackfriars (2, 3, 4), Property Manager (4) ; French Club (2, 3, 4): Program Manager (4), Presi- dent (4) ; K. U. B. (3, 4), Secretary and Treasurer (4) ; Pen and Brush Club (3, 4) ; Hikers ' Club (1, 2) ; Choral Club (2, 3) ; Chemistry Club (4) ; Poster Com- mittee (1, 2); Fire Captain (4); May Day (1, 2, 3, 4). HATTIE GERSHCOW Atlanta, Georgia Major: Mathematics. Classical Club (1, 2) ; Agnesi Mathe- matics Club (2, 3, 4) ; Bible Club (3, 4) ; Hikers ' Club (1). SARA PRISCILLA GLENN Gastonia, North Carolina Major: English. A. S. Club; Member of Lower House (1, 3) ; Business Manager of Aurora (4) ; Ag- onistic Reporter (2, 3, 4) ; Blackfriars: As- sociate Member (2), Assistant Lighting Manager (3), Lighting Manager (4); Co- tillion Club (4) ; Bible Club (2, 4) ; Hikers ' Club (1, 21 ; Y. W. C. A. Social Committee (3) ; Proctor Board (1) ; Ten- nis Class Manager (4) ; Hockey, Class Squad (3;, Class Team (4); Baseball, Class Team (2, 3), Class Manager (3), Varsity (3). Forty-eight MYRA OLIVE GRAVES Nashville, Tennessee Major : French. French Club (3, 4) ; International Re- lations Clab (3) ; Agnesi Mathematics Club (2) ; Classical Club (1) ; Bible Club (1) ; H.kers ' Club (2) ; League of Wom- en Voters (3) ; Proctor Board (4) ; Y. W. C. A. Collector (3) ; Fire Lieutenant (1) ; May Day (2). EUGENIA GOBERE Atlanta, Georgia Major: Chemistry. A. S. Club; Biology Club (1); Chem- istry Club (i, 2, 3, 4) ; Bible Club (2, 3) ; Hockey, Class Team (1, 3) ; Baseball: Class Team (1, 2, 3), Varsity (2), Cap- tain (2). ELIZABETH HEMPHILL GRIER Suchowfu, Ku, China Major: Bible. A. S. Club; Hoasc; Phi Beta Kappa; Assistant Editor of Silhouette (3, 4) ; Athletic Board, Track Manager (4) ; Class Hockey (3), Class Basketball (3), Class Track (3, 4) ; Tennis, Class Champion (3). Forty-nine 65899 MURIEL GRIFFIN Covington, Georgia Major: Latin. Classical Club (2, 3, 4) ; Bible Club (2, 3). LUCY HENRIETTA GRIER Suchowfu, Ku, China JNIajor: Biology. Chemistry Club (4) ; Biology Club (2. 4) ; Library Assistant (4) ; Biology As- sistant (4) ; Secretary of Atlanta Student Volunteer Union (2) ; Secretary of Agnes Scott Student Volunteer Union (1, 4). FRANCES LEE HARGIS Atlanta, Georgia Major: English. President of Day Students (4) ; Senior Commission (4) ; Chairman of Day Stu- dent Finance Committee (3) ; Blackfriars (2, 3, 4; ; Playwriters ' Club (4) ; Base- ball, Class Team (1, 2, 3, 4); Hockey, Class Team (2, 3, 4). Fifty NELL HILLHOUSE Waynesboro, Georgia Major: History. Hoasc; Class Representative to Exec- ecutive Committee (1, 2) ; Treasurer of Student Government Association (3), First Vice-President (4) ; Associated Charities Committee (2) ; International Relations Club (3, 4) : Vice-President (3), Executive Board (3, 4); Glee Club (11. ANNIE DOROTHY HARPER Albany, Georgia Major: History. Student Treasurer (4) ; Agonistic Re- porter (4) ; Y. W. C. A., Chairman of Fi- nance Committee (3) ; Folio (1, 2) ; Classical Club (2, 3, 4), Vice-President (4) ; Bible Club (3, 4) ; Proctor Board (2); Basketball, Class Squad (11. Class Team (3); Class Track Squad (3). MARY MACKEY HOUGH Lancaster, South Carolina Major: English. Class Cheer Leader ( 1 ) ; Class Stunt (1, 2) ; Cotillion Club (1, 2. 3, 4), Secre- tary and Treasurer (3), Vice-President (4; ; Bible Club (2, 4) ; League of Wom- en Voters (4) ; Proctor Board (3, 4) ; May Day (1, 2) ; Athletic Association: Vice-President (4), School Volley-ball Manager (4), School Tennis Manager (4); Swimming: Class Team (2, 3, 4), Class Manager (3). Varsity (3); Base- ball, Class Team (2. 3. 41, Captain (3, 4) ; Water Polo, Class Team (2, 3, 4) . Fifty-one ELIZABETH HARDY HUDSON Atlanta, Georgia Major: Chemistry. A. S. Club; Chemistry Club (2, 3, 4) : Red Headed Club (4) ; Basketball, Class Team (1. 2,3) ; Baseball: Class Team (1). Varsity (2. 3, 4). Record Baseball Throw (3); Class Track Team (3). JOSEPHINE PHIFER HOUSTON Charlotte, North Carolina Major: English. Cotillion Club (3, 4) ; Bible Club (2, 3) ; Assistant Photographic Editor of Sil- houette (3) ; North Carolina Club (1, 2) ; Biology Club (2) ; League of Women Voters (4) ; Proctor Board (2, 3, 4) ; Evening Watch Committ ee (3) ; May Day (1, 2). ALICE LOUISE HUNTER Atlanta, Georgia Major : Mathematics. Agnesi Mathematics Club (2, 3, 4) ; Classical Club (2, 3, 4) ; Bible Club (3. 4). Fifty-two ANAIS CAY JONES Atlanta, Georgia Major: History. Class Stunt (2) ; Cotillion Club (4) ; Granddaughters ' Club (1, 2, 3, 4) , Vice- President (4) ; International Relations Club: Secretary and Treasurer (3), Pres- ident (4) ; Classical Club (1) : Bible Club (3) ; May Day (1, 2, 3. 4) ; Class Hockey Squad (1). MILDRED LOUISE JENNINGS Augusta, Georgia Major: Biology. Classical Club (2) ; Bible Club (2, 3, 4) ; Biology Club (2, 3. 4). HILDA KALMON Albany, Georgia Major: Psychology. A. S. Club; Cotillion Club (2, 3, 4); Bible Club (2. 3) ; League of Women Voters (4) ; May Day (1. 2) ; Athletic Board (3) ; Swimming: Class and Var- sity (2, 3, 4), Class Manager (2), College Manager (3); Class Basketball (3, 4); Baseball, Class Team (2, 3), Varsity (2) ; Water Polo (2, 3, 4). FiUy-lhree VERA WALLER KAMPER Atlanta, Georgia Major: English. Sophomore Commission; Senior Coun- cil; Class Stunt (2) ; Agonistic Reporter (3, 4); Glee Club (3, 4), Publicity Manager (4) ; Cotillion Club (4) ; Grand- daughters ' Club (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Special Cho- rus (4) ; Choral Societv (3, 4) ; May Day (1. 2, 3, 4). KATHRYN KALMON Albany, Georgia Major: Psychology. A. S. Club; Senior Council; Cotillion Club (2, 3, 4) ; League of Women Vot- ers (4) ; Bible Club (3, 4) ; Biology Club (3) ; May Day (1, 2) ; Swimming: Class Team (2, 3, 4), Varsity (2, 3, 4); Water Polo (2, 3, 4). MARGARET LOUISE KEITH Greenville, South Carolina Major: Latin. Sophomore Commission; Member Low- er House (4); College Council (4); Y. W. C. A.: Industrial Commission (1, 2, 3, 4), Undergraduate Representative (3, 4); Fire Captain (2) ; Blackfriars (2, 3, 4) ; Pi Alpha Phi (3, 4), Debating Council (4) ; Classical Club (1. 2, 3, 41 ; League of Women Voters (3, 4). Fifty-four EMILY COLEMAN KINGSBERY Atlanta, Georgia Major : French. Stunt Committee (1); Aurora: Assistant Editor (3), Editor-in-Chief (4); Agonis- tic Staff (1, 2. 3) ; FoHo Club (1, 2) ; K. U. B. (2); Poetry Club (2, 3, 4), Presi- dent (4) : B. O. Z. (2. 3, 4) ; French Club (3. 4); Orchestra (1, 2); May Day (1, 3, 4) ; Hockey Class Team (3) . MARY HORTENSE KING Fort Gaines, Georgia Major: Latin. Classical Club (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Bible Club (3, 4). ANNA ANGIER KNIGHT Atlanta, Georgia Major: History. Cotillion Club (3, 4); French Club (2. 3, 4) ; International Relations Club (3, 4) ; May Day (3, 4J. Fijty-five VIRGINIA MAY LOVE Gastonia, North Carolina Major: Mathematics. Agonistic Assistant Circulation Manager (4) ; Agnesi Mathematics Club (3, 4) ; Bible Club (2, 3) ; Classical Club (3) ; Class Track Team (3). LILLIAN KING LeCONTE Atlanta. Georgia Major : French. Silhouette: Assistant Business Manager (3), Business Manager (4); Aurora Ad- vertising Manager (2) ; Agonistic Re- porter (2, 3, 4) ; Blackfriars (2, 3, 4) ; Cotillion Club (2, 3, 4) ; Bible Club (3, 4) ; French Club (2, 3, 4) ; Granddaugh- ters ' Club (2, 3, 4), President (3); Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4), Vice-President (3); Choral Society (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Special Cho- rus (2, 3, 4) ; May Day (2) ; Class Hock- ey Team ( 1) . ANN IRENE LOWRANCE Charlotte, North Carolina Major: Latin. Silhouette Staff (4) ; Agonistic Repor- ter (2, 3), Society Editor (4); Y. W. C. A. Poster Committee (2, 3) ; Pen and Brush Club (3, 4), Publicity Manager (4) ; Blackfriars (3, 4) ; Classical Club (2, 3, 4), Program Committee (4) ; Chem- istry Club (3) ; Bible Club (3, 4) ; Fire Lieutenant (1, 4). Fifty-six ANNA MAE McCOLLUM Thomasville, Georgia Major: French. Aurora Associate Editor (4) ; Agonistic Reporter (2, 3, 4) ; Y. W. C. A. Industrial Crmmission (2, 3); K. U. B. (2): Secre- tary (3), President (4) ; B. 0. Z. (3, 4) ; Classical Club (1, 2) ; French Club (2, 3, 4) ; Lecture Association (4) ; May Day Committee, Publicity Manager (2, 3) . MARY LEIGH McALILEY Chester, South Carolina Major: English. Agonistic Circulation Manager (2) : Bible Club (2, 3) ; Biology Club (4). MARY BELL McCONKEV St. Louis, Missouri Major: Latin Hoasc; Class Representative to Execu- tive Committee (1, 2) ; Class President (3, 4) ; Silhouette Associate Editor (1, 2) ; Secretary Classical Club (2) ; May Queen (4) . Fifty-seven JANET LAUCK MacDONALD Keyser, West Virginia Major: History. Hoasc ; Student Government Associa- tion: Secretary (3), President (4); Col- lege Council (3, 4), Secretary (4); Class Historian (4) ; Class President (2) ; Sophomore Commission ; Agonistic Re- porter (1, 2) ; Pi Alpha Phi (1, 2, 3, 4) : Debating Council (3), Intercollegiate De- bater (2, 3, 4), Quennelle Harold Debat- ing Cup (3) ; International Relations Club (2, 3, 4): Secretary (3), Executive Board (3), Prize (3); League of Wom- en Voters (3. 4) ; Blackfriars (2, 3, 4) ; Folio Club (1, 2), President (2); Class Hockey Team (1, 3, 4) ; Class Basketball (1). MARY JANE McCOY Washington Court House, Ohio Majors: Mathematics, Chemistry. Agnesi Mathematics Club (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Chemistry Club (3, 4); Latin Club (1); Glee Club (2, 3, 4) ; Business Manager (4) ; Special Chorus (4) . MARY ELIZABETH McENTIRE Calhoun, Georgia Major: Chemistry. Chemistry Club (2, 3, 4) ; Bible Club (2, 3). Fijtyeight GWENDOLYN HARDIN McKINNON Hartsville, South Carolina Major: Psychology. A. S. Club; Class Secretary and Treas- urer (1) ; Agonistic Athletic Editor (2. 3); Classical Club (1); Bible Club (2.3); League of Women Voters (3, 4) ; Treas- urer Athletic Association (2, 3) ; Class Tennis Manager (H; Varsity Hockey Team (L 3) ; Class Baseball Team (1, 2, 3, 4); Hiking Manager (1); Class Swim- ming Team (2) ; Varsity Basketball (3, 4). SARAH LAUCHLIN McFAYDEN Suchowfu, Ku, China Major: Biology. Chemistry Club (3. 4) ; Biology Club (2, 4) ; Bible Club (3) ; Glee Club (4) ; Secretary Atlanta Student Volunteer Union (3) ; Secretary Georgia Student Vol- unteer Union (4) ; Student Biology As sistant. ELLOTT MAY McLELLON Charleston, West Virginia Major: Mathematics. Y. W. C. A. Poster Committee; Chem- istry Club (3, 4) ; Bible Club (2, 4) ; Agnesi Mathematics Club (2. 3. 4), Vice- President (4) ; May Day (2, 3, 4) ; Class Track (3). Fijty-nine ERMINE DUPONT MALONE Quincy, Florida Major: English. Aurora Circulation Manager ( 4 ) ; League of Women Voters (4) ; Bible Club (3, 4) ; Classical Club (1) ; Proctor Board (3, 4) ; May Day (1, 3, 4). BAYLISS ELIZABETH McSHANE Greenwood, Mississippi Major: History. Hoasc ; Sophomore Commission ; Co- Author of Stunt (21 ; Class Prophet (4) ; Silhouette: Advertising Manager (2), Business Manager (3) , Editor-in-Chief (4) ; Pi Alpha Phi (2, 3) ; Cotillion Club (L 2, 3, 4;; Class Swimming Team (2). RUTH EVANS MASENGILL Bristol, Tennessee Major: English. Classical Club (3) ; Bible Club (4) : Salutation and the Cat (4). Sixty VIRGINIA MILLER Huntington, West Virginia Major: French. Flench Club (2, 3, 4) ; Bible Club (4) ; Classical Club (3) ; Glee Club (1) : Vice- President (2), Business Manager (3), President (4) ; Special Chorus (1, 2, 3. 4) ; Choral Society (2, 3, 4) ; Proctor Board (2); Fire Lieutenant (4); May Day (2). ALMA METCALFE Decatur, Georgia Major: Bible. Bible Club (3, 4) , President (4) ; Clas- sical Club (4) ; Pen and Brush Club (3, 4). LILLA KENNERLY MILLS Camden, South Carolina Major: Mathematics. Senior Secretarial Committee; Biology Club (3) ; Bible Club (3, 4) ; Agnesi Mathematics Club (3, 4). Sixty-one VIRGINIA NORRIS Greenville, South Carolina Major: English. Member of Lower House (4) ; Student Recorder of Points (4) ; Sophomore Stunt Committee (2) ; Agonistic Reporter (2. 3) ; Y. W. C. A., Evening Watch Com- mittee; Proctor Board (2, 3) ; Folio (1. 2) ; B. 0. Z. (2, 3, 4), Secretary (4) ; K. U. B. (3, 4) ; Choral Society; Fire Lieu- tenant (1, 3) ; Class Swimming Team (3, 4). JULIA OSBORNE NAPIER Decatur, Georgia JMajor: Latin. Cotillion Club (3, 4) ; French Club (3, 4) ; Glee Club (4) ; Classical Club (2, 3, 4); League of Women Voters (4). MARTHA LOU OVERTON Decatur, Georgia Major: Latin. Classical Club (2, 3, 4) ; Bible Club (3, 4). Sixty-two MARY LOUISE PERKINSON Woodstock, Georgia Major: Latin. A. S. Club; Hoasc; Lower House (4) ; Agonistic Reporter (1, 2, 3) ; Industrial Commission (2, 3, 4) ; Y. W. C. A. Treas- urer (2, 3) ; K. U. B. (2, 3) ; League of Women Voters (3, 4); Classical Club (1, 2, 3, 4) , Vice-President (3) ; Program Committee (4) ; President Athletic Asso- ciation (4) ; Class Hockey Team (1, 3, 4) ; Class Tennis Manager (1) ; Basketball Squad (1, 2, 4) ; Camp Manager (3). EVANGELINE THOMAS PAPAGEORGE Atlanta, Georgia Major: Chemistry. Phi Beta Kappa; French Club (2. 3, 4) ; Chemistry Club (2. 3, 4) ; Classical Club (3, 4); Bible Club (4). MILDRED BRUCE PHIPPEN Decatur, Georgia Major: History. Bible Club (3. 4) Choral Society (4) . Sixty-three MARY MARTIN RAMAGE Decatur, Georgia Major: English. Bible Club (3) ; Biology Club (4) ; Ag- ues! Mathematics Club (2, 3) ; Salutation and the Cat (4) ; Class Swimming Team (3). LILA PORCHER Boston, Massachusetts Major: Psychology. Silhouette, Assistant Art Editor (2), Cartoon Editor (3. 4) ; Aurora Art Edi- tor (4) ; Pen and Brush Club (4) ; Blackfriars (4) ; Cotillion Club (4) ; May Day Committee. Assistant Costume Man- ager (2), Property Manager (3), Cos- tume Manager (4) . MARGARET RICE Florence, Alabama Majors: Mathematics, Physics. A. S. Club; Hoasc; Class Secretary and Treasurer (3); President (3), Sopbcmore Commission. Senior Council; Second Vice- President of Student Government Associa- tion (4); Y. W. C. A.: Chairman Social Department (3), Social Committee (2); Agnesi Mathematics Club (2, 3, 4) ; League of Women Voters. Second Vice- Pres.dent (3); Class Basketball (3, 4), Captain (4) : Class Baseball (3) ; Class Tennis (1, 2, 3. 4). Sixty-four MARY RICHEY RIVIERE Fort Benning. Georgia Major: French. Hoasc; Author of Class Stunt (1) ; Ag- onistic Reporter (2. 3); Aurora Assistant Circulation Manager (3) ; Y. W. C. A.: Collector (II, Music Committee (2, 3. 4), Poster Committee (2, 3): Pi Alpha Phi (1, 2. 3 4) : Twelve (2, 3), Intercol- legiate Debater (4), Treasurer (4); Blackfriars (2, 3. 4 ) , Assistant Property Manager (3); Poetry Club (1, 2, 3. 4) ; French Club (1, 2. 3, 41 ; League of Wom- en Voters (3); International Relations Club (3); Glee Club (1. 2); Special Chorus (1. 2) ; Choral Club (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Fire Lieutenant (I, 2, 31, Captain (4); Orchestra Director (3, 4) ; Orchestra (1, 2, 3, 4) ; May Day (1) ; Athletic Board (3, 4) ; Class Hockey Team (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Swimming: Class Manager (2), Class Team (2, 3) ; Class Baseball Team (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Class Track Team (1) ; Class Bas- ketball Squad (1, 2). MARTHA DOANE RILEY Atlanta, Georgia Major: Spanish. Bible Club (2, 3,) ; Class Basketball (4); Class Baseball (3), Hockey: Class Team (4) , Varsity (3) . ELIZABETH ROARK Franklin, Kentucky ]Major: Mathematics. Agonistic Assistant Circulation Manager (4); Agnesi Mathematics Club 1 2, 3. 4), President (47 ; Glee Club Secretary and Treasurer (3); Classical Club (2l; Hik- ers ' Club (1, 2) ; Evening Watch Commit- tee (3). Sixty-five ROSALTHA HAGAN SANDERS Decatur, Georgia Majors: Biology, Chemistry. Biology Club (2, 3) ; Chemistry Club (3, 4) ; Art Club (3, 4) ; B. 0. Z. (3, 4) ; International Relations Club (3) ; French Club (2). ANN ELIZABETH RUFF St. Petersburg, Florida Major: Mathematics. Agnesi Mathematics Club (2, 3, 4) Bible Club (2, 4). MARY FALLANSBEE SAYWARD Decatur, Georgia Major : Latin. Blackfriars (1, 2, 3 4), President (4); Classical Club (1) ; Hockey, Varsity (3, 4). LOUISE SHERFESEE Greenville, South Carolina jNIajor: Psychology. Class Vice-President (3): Stunt (2l: Silhouette Joke Editor (3) ; Agonistic Joke Editor (2, 3. 4); Cotillion Club (2. 3, 4); Glee Club (1, 3); Bible Club (2. 3) ; League of Women Voters (4) ; Proc- tor Board (1. 2) ; Fire Lieutenant (4) ; Chapel Door Committee (2) ; May Day (1. 2, 3, 4). MARY WALLER SHEPHERD Sewanee, Tennessee Majors: English, French. Agonistic Reporter (4) ; Cercle Fran- cais (4) ; League of Women Voters (4) ; Classical Club (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Pi Alpha Phi (3, 4); Intercollegiate Debater (4). Sec- retary (4). Twelve (3, 4.1 ; May Day (2). MARY ELIZABETH SHEWMAKER Memphis, Tennessee Major: English. Class Representative to Executive Com- mittee (4) ; Secretary and Treasurer of Lecture Association (4) ; Y. W. C. A.: Chairman of Vesper Service Committee (4 . Evening Watch Committee (2. 4); Pi Alpha Phi (2, 3. 4) ; Chemistry Club 13); French Club (3); Poetry Club (3, 4 1 : Fire Lieutenant. Sixty-seven FLORENCE SMITH Atlanta, Georgia Major : Latin. Classical Club (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Bible Club (3, 4). VIRGINIA BALDWIN SKEEN Decatur, Georgia Major: English. Cotillion Club (2, 3, 4) ; Bible Club (3) ; Y. W. C. A. Social Committee (3) ; Swimming Squad (4); May Day (1). LOUISE LEYBURN SYDNOR Charles Town, West Virginia Major: History. Class Vice-President (1) ; Cheer Lead- er (3); Stunt (1. 2); Silhouette Feature Editor (2, 3, 4) ; Y. W. C. A. Chairman Chapel Door Committee (2) ; Cotillion Club (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Pi Alpha Phi (2, 3) ; Blackfriars (3, 4); Glee Club (1); Inter- national Relations Club (3, 4) ; Bible Club (2. 4) ; Classical Club (2, 3) ; May Day (4) ; Athletic Board (3) ; Class Hockey Team (1). Sixty-eight EDiNA MARSHALL VOLBERG Atlanta, Georgia Major: Chemistry. Chemistry Club (2, 3, 4), Vice-Presi- dent (3), President (4); Associate Mem- ber of Plavwriters " Club (4). ANN McKINNEY TODD Atlanta, Georgia Major: Chemistry. Bible Club (21; Classical Club (3. 4); Chemistry Club (4); Biology Club (4). JOSEPHINE TRENHOLM WALKER Summerville, South Carolina Major: English. Class Vice-President (4) ; Class Stunt (1,- 2) ; Senior Council; Representa tive to Lecture Association (4) ; Y. W. C. A.: Evening Watch Committee (3), Chapel Door Committee (2) ; Blackfriars (1, 2, 3 4) : Stage Manager (4), Adver- tising Chairman (3) ; Cotillion Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Folio (1, 2); League of Wom- en Voters (3) ; Classical Club (1) ; Proc- tor Board (1, 2, 31 ; Fire Lieutenant (1, 2) ; May Day (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Hockey: Class Team (1, 3, 4), Captain (1), Manager (3) ; Basketball Squad (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Class Baseball Team (1); Track Squad (3, 4), Class Team (4); Hiking (1, 2); Water Polo (4). Sixty-nine GEORGIA DOREMUS WATSON Thomson, Georgia Major: History. President of Hoasc; Class Secretary and Treasurer (2) ; Chairman Stunt Com- mittee (2) ; Sophomore Commission; Co- author of Stunt (2) ; Third Vice-President of Student Government Association (4) ; Aurora Assistant Business Manager (2) ; Y. W. C. A., Social Service Chairman (3) ; Lecture Association (3, 4) ; Pi Alpha Phi (2, 3, 4) , Eight (4) ; Poetry Club (3. 4) ; International Relations Club (2, 3, 4) . President (3) ; Secretary of League of Women Voters (3) ; Cotillion Club (2, 3. 4) ; Classical Club (1). ELIZABETH BLAIR WALLACE Knoxville, Tennessee Major: Biology. Biology Club (2, 3) ; Bible Club (2, 3, 4) ; Undergraduate Assistant in Biology. LILLIAN WHITE Buchanan. Georgia Major: Psychology. Class Vice-President (3) ; Lower House (2, 3, 4) ; Silhouette Advertising Manager (3) ; Agonistic Business Manager (4) ; Y. W. C. A., Social Committee (3) , Chapel Committee (2) ; Blackfriars (2, 3, 4) ; Classical Club (1, 2) ; Bible Club (2, 3) ; Athletic Board (2) ; Class Basketball Team (1). Seventy SARAH WHITE Atlanta, Georgia Major : French. Class Vice-President (2) ; Day Student Representative to Lecture Association (4) ; Blackfriars (2, 3, 4) , Secretary (4) ; Cotillion Club (3, 4) ; French Club (2, 3, 4) ; Red Headed Club (4) ; May Day (3). NANCY ELIZABETH WILLIAMS Selma, Alabama Major: Mathematics. Agnesi Mathematics Club (2. 3. 4) Bible Club (3, 4) ; Hiking Club (1) ; Class Swimming Team (3, 4) . Seventy one Class History 1928 Department of History AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE Decatur, Georgia Professor: Agnes Scott College. Associate Professors: Atlanta and Decatur. Instructors: The Classes of ' 25. ' 26. ' 27, ' 29, ' 30, ' 31. The Department of History offers the following courses: History 101-102: Ancient History. This course covers the Age of Innocence. It introduces the student to the various trials and tribulations of our primitive civilization, as Latin Prose, Freshman gym, and the Sophomores. The course extends over a period of one year, and especial attention is paid to the splendid work of the entire community in raising the building fund for the new gym; to the social custonxs of the people, the significance of wearing pig-tails and re- versed make-up at certain times of the year; their worship of the Black Cat, and the judicial system of the people as illustrated in Rat Court. All the great events of the year, the Freshman-Sophomore Stunt, the Intercollegiate Debate, May Day and Senior Opera, and the culminating event of Spring initiation, are treated in great detail. History 203-204: Medieval History. A comprehensive study of the Dark Ages, the extent and influence of bigotrv, and the methods of the Inquisition. This is a note course, requiring one hundred pages of outside reading a week. It gives special consideration to the tremendous — in fact the truly phenomenal — growth in importance of the individual, her influence on the students of History 101; and her relations with the Seniors. In this age the individual had great privileges, such as the right to go to town an unlimited number of times a week. It is, from the social point of view, one of the most delightful courses which the department offers. Prerequisite: History 101. Seventy-two History 307-308: Modern History: A study of the financial systems of the age, together with its economic and political development. This course is open only to upper classmen. A great deal of time is devoted to discussing the political and intellectual situa- tion of the community. In this age of our history, the individual was expected to show definite signs of independence and initiative, and was allowed an increasingly important place in political affairs. The period studied is truly called the Great Age of Business, but even multimillionaires must have their relaxations, so it was the custom of this age to bring the year to an end with a great festival, known as the Junior-Senior Banquet. Prerequisite: Survival of the two preceding years. History 421-422: Current Events: Owing to the popularity of this course, the department has found it neces- sary to limit the membership of the class. Only those who have taken the three preceding courses are eligible. Candidates must also possess a great sense of personal dignity, an awesome manner, and a cap and gown. (The department suggests that the possession of the latter articles will help greatly in the maintenance of the aforementioned personal attributes. ) The course itself covers a period of political and intellectual supremacy. Special attention is paid to certain ceremonies which are peculiar to this age: the strange customs of voluntarily coming in late to meals and sitting up late at night; the in- explicable rejuvenation of this ancient people on a certain day in November knovra as Little Girl Day; the unique and cherished ceremony of Investiture; an actual combat — tho mental — with some charming Englishmen over " the far-flung battle line " ; Founders ' Day, May Day, and Senior Opera. The last ceremonies, known as Commencement are studied in great detail, because they constitute the final records of the Class of 1928. After this time, a great calamity seems to have scattered this people and nothing more is known of them. Seventy three Last Will and Testament STATE OF GEORGIA DEKALB COUNTY E, the graduating class of Agnes Scott College, Decatur, Georgia, in the year of our emancipation, nineteen hundred and twenty-eight, feeling ourselves mentally capable of anything at the present time, do hereby declare this to be our Last Will and Testament, and do declare null and void any and all other wills or statements made by us previous to this document. Item I. We, the class of ' 28 do will and bequeath to our poor and needy sister class our Midas characteristics by means of which we have shown that it is possible to be " multi-multi-millionaires ' though Hottentots. Item II. I, Sallie Abernethy, do hereby bequeath my musical ability to Dorothy Dudley, with the request that she use it to best advantage in rendering " Tonight You Belong to Me. " Item III. I, Harriet Alexander, do will my roommate to Elizabeth Merritt, along with said roommate ' s life-size photo of her best beloved. Item IV. I, Mary Elizabeth Allgood, do will my Grecian profile to Sally Cothran. My fondness for green I leave to Sarah Townsend, wishing her a Merry Christmas. Item . I, Leila Warren Anderson, do bestow my straight black hair and my earnestness of purpose upon Jean Alexander. My better known name of " Jack " I bequeath to Martha Stackhouse. Item VI. I, Miriam Louise Anderson, do will my serious outlook on life to Helen Anderson. Item VII. I, Eunice Ball, do leave my daily morning walk to the boarding students. It is a help in filling up blank spaces on exercise cards. Item VIII. I, Jimmie Myrtle Bledsoe, do bequeath my gift for poetry to anyone who feels exquisitely. My poetry itself I leave to all to whom it may give pleasure. Item IX. I, Frances Campbell Brown, do leave to my younger sister my Phi Beta Kappa mind, along with my fondness for Physics. May she continue to hold up the honor of the family. Item X. I. Martha Brown, do bequeath my U. S. A. to any forlor n Freshman who may have use for it. Item XL I, Mary Estelle Bryan, do will my curly hair to Lucile Bridgman. I do bequeath my medical ambitions to Eleanor Lee Norris because of the interest and pleasure she displayed in cutting up earthworms. Item XII. I, Virginia Carrier, do bequeath my ability to wield a hockey stick to Clarine Dorsey, and my slightness of figure to Mary Ruth Rountree. Item XIII. I, Elizabeth Cole, do will my charming smile to Harriet Smith. Seventy-lour Item XIV. I, Dorothy Virginia Coleman, do bequeath my delight in waltzing to Miriam Kaufman. Item XV. I, Patricia Harriet Collins, do bestow on Pearl Hastings my sweet- ness of disposition and my cheerful outlook on life. My practical turn of mind I will to Alice Jernigan. Item XVI. I, Lucy Mai Cook, do bequeath my efficiency to the next photo- graphic editor of the SILHOUETTE. Item XVII. I, Emily Dasher Cope, do wll my poise and my aristocratic southern voice to Alice MacDonald. Item XVIII. I, Frances Craighead, do bequeath my " crowning glory " to Katherine Pasco. Item XIX. I, Mary Cabanis Crenshaw, do leave my ability to get by with baby talk to Charlotte Hunter. Item XX. I, Sarah Katherine Currie. do bequeath my love of German to Miriam Broach. Item XXI. I, Betsey Davidson, do will the pantry accominodations of my study, No. 9 Rebekah, to future inmates of No. 10. Item XXII. I, Elsie Bischoff Davis, do will my tall figure to the class of ' 31, with the hope that it may help to raise their average height. Item XXIII. I, Huda Dement, do will my cheerful disposition to the campus at large, to be used especially on Blue Mondays. Item XXIV. I, Mary Ray Dobyns, do bequeath my musical responsibilities t o Betty Reid and Margaret Armstrong. Item XXV. I, Mary Jewett Doyal, do leave my love of jewelry to Margaret Ogden, wishing to change her attitude toward the lesser things of life. Item XXVI. I, Carolyn Hall Essig, do bequeath my daintiness to Frances Welsh. My debating ability I bestow upon Margaret Andrae, hoping that she may be as successful in her arguments with the opposite sex as I have been. Item XXVII. I, Helen Claire Fox, do bequeath my genial joviality to Jeanie, the maid and the waitress. Item XXVIII. I. Betty Fuller, do leave my weakness for Psi Omegas to Mary Transou. Item XXIX. I, Mary Eloise Gaines, do bequeath my love of blue to Miriam Strickland, and my success in acquiring long hair to Ditty Winter. Item XXX. I, Irene Grace Garretson, do bequeath my gentle femininity to Frances Roe. Item XXXI. I, Margaret Gerig, do will my liking for modern drama to Eliza- beth Tyson. Item XXXII. I. Hattie Gershcow, do bequeath my broadcasting privileges on Friday night dates to Clemmie Downing. The dates themselves — or rather him- self — I reserve the riaht to retain. Sevenly-fiv Item XXXIII. L Louise Girardeau, do will my failing for dark-haired young poets to Virginia Earle. Item XXXIV. I, Sara Priscilla Glenn, do bequeath my crush on Dr. Hayes to Mary Ellis, hoping it will serve her as well as it did me in winning his favor. My indespensibilitv in the Gym on Wednesday and Saturday nights I leave to Carolyn Payne. Item XXXV. I, Eugenia Gobere, do bestow my skill at the bat along with my title of " Babe Ruth " upon " Ditto " Worth. Item XXXVI. I, Myra Olive Graves, do bequeath my French major and my consequent complaints to Rosa White. Item XXXVII. I, Elizabeth Hemphill Grier. do will my interest in Silhouettes to the Gym Department, Posture Committee. Item XXXVIII. !, Lucy Henrietta Grier. do leave my absentmindedness to Dorothy Smith. It may help her to get her Ph.D. Item XXXIX. I, Muriel Griffin, do will my excellence in gym to Genevieve Knight. Item XL. I, Frances Lee Harris, do bequeath my pull with the Atlanta Sum- mer Opera Co. to Kitty Hunter. I retain, however, my interest in the leading man. Item XLI. I, Annie Dorothy Harper, do will my financial cares and my ef- ficiency in their execution to Mr. Tart. Item XLII. I, Nell Hillhouse, do bequeath the iron hand with which I ruled Rebekah to Miss McKinney for use in her Modern Drama class. Item XLIII. I, Mary Mackey Hough, do will my figure to the Gym Depart- ment to be used in their photographic gallery as Exhibit A. Item XLIV. I, Josephine Phifer Houston, do will my susceptibility to blue eyes and dark hair as displayed by certain members of the masculine sex to Betsey Bennett, since she seems to have a similar tendency already. Item XLV. I, Elizabeth Hardy Hudson, do bequeath my slender stature to " Baby " Shaw. Item XLVI. I, Alice Louise Hunter, do will to future Math majors my boot- lick with Mr. Robinson. Item XLVII. I, Mildred L. Jennings, do leave my Ford to Miss MacDougall in the event that hers ever becomes in need of repairs. Item XLVIII. I, Anais Cay Jones, do bequeath my courage in speaking out in class to Walterette Arwood. Item XLIX. We, Hilda and Kathryn Kalmon, do bestow upon our sisters, the Class of ' 30, our exceptional grace in diving, along with the honors which it has won for us. I, Hilda, do bequeath my monopoly in long distance phone calls to Jean Kennedy. I, Kathryn, do will my fur coat to Jean Coffman, in order that she and her room mate may be able to be thus attired at the same time. Item L. I, Vera Waller Kamper, do will my generous hospitality to Gussie Dunbar, believing her capable of carrying the double burden. Seventy-six Item LI. I, Margaret Louise Keith, do bequeath my stylish appearance to Edith McGranahan, not that she needs it, but because I feel that she will be a worthy successor. To the new Y. W. Cabinet I leave my Influence on the Campus. Item LIl. I. Mary Hortense King, do will my vacations in Mountain City to Mildred Greenleaf — although the town does not offer canal advantages. Item LIII. I, Emily Coleman Kingsbery, do will my ready flow of words to Emilie Harvey. My Zip dances I bequeath to Julia Mulliss. Item LIV. I, Anna Angier Knight, do bequeath my ability to answer questions in History without previous preparation to rising generations of History majors. Item LV. I. Lillian King LeConte, do bestow upon " Dit " Quarles my ability to conduct the Child Psych class, as well as my bootlick with Miss Dexter. My knack of collecting frat pins I will to Leonora Briggs. Item LVI. I, Virginia May Love, do bequeath my gentleness of disposition to Katherine Lott. My orthophonic portable and Gene Austin records 1 leave to Ditty Winter. Item LVII. I, Ann Irene Lowrance. do will my fondness for ships to Martha Riley Salman, and my capability as an AGONISTIC reporter to Gertrude Willoughby. Item LVIII. I, Mary Leigh McAliley, do bequeath my generous good-hearted- ness to Olive Spencer. Item LIX. I, Anna Mae McCollum, do bequeath my ability to be a " little ray of sunshine " to Marion Green. The custody of the ' ' mowing machine " ' . I leave to the succeeding president of K. U. B. Item LX. I, Mary Bell McConkey, do will my schemes for making money to the Agnes Scott Book Store. Item LXI. I, Mary Jane McCoy, do will my mid-western accent to Mary Cope, Item LXII. I, Janet Lauck MacDonald, do will my exceptionally excellent brain to the incoming Freshman class, with the hope that it will lead them safely through History I and such terrors. My strong Scotch sentiment I bequeath to Eula Mae McManus, hoping that she will live up to all her name implies. Item LXIII. I, Mary Elizabeth McEntire, do bestow my studious nature upon Dade Warfield. Item LXIV. I, Sarah Lauchlin McFayden, do will my great love of English History to Geraldine LeMay. Item LXV. I, Gwendolyn Hardin McKinnon, do will my athletic prowess to Mary Prim. Item LXVI. I, Eliot May McLellon, do bequeath my beautiful handwriting to Mary A lice Juhan. Item LXVII. I, Bayliss Elizabeth McShane, do bequeath my original turn of mind and native wit to all those who are inclined to take their studies too seriously. Item LXVIII. I, Ermine Dupont Malone. do will my fastidiousness to " Bib " McKee. Seventy-seven Item LXIX. I, Ruth Evans Masengill, do will my beautiful brown eyes to the campus movie fans. They will now be able to see first-hand close-ups only by looking at said eyes. Item LXX. I, Alma Metcalf, do bequeath my constancy of purpose to Per- nette Adams. Item LXXI. I, Virginia Miller, do bestow upon Janet MacD ' onald and Anne McCollum, as a parting gift froin one classmate to another, my song-bird qualities. I can think of no others to whom such a gift would be more useful. Item LXXII. I, Lilla Kennerly Mills, do bequeath my philosophical attitude toward the male of the species to Esther Nisbet. Item LXXIII. I, Julia Osborne Napier, do leave my connection with the French Alliance to the French Club. Item LXXIV. I, Virginia Elizabeth Norris, do will my cleverness to Polly Vaughn — out of the combination she ought to be the . " sensation of the campus. My slender figure I leave to Myra Jervey. Item LXXV. I, Martha Lou Overton, do bequeath my choice in perfumes to Baby Sarah Johnston. Item LXXVI. I, Evangeline Thomas Papageorge, do will my pleasing voice to the Spoken English Department, to be used in otherwise hopeless cases. Item LXXVII. I, Mary Louise Perkinson. do bequeath my Latin major to Belle Ward Stowe, hoping that in going through with it she may retain her youthful appearance as well as I did. Item LXXVIII. I, Mildred Bruce Phippen, do will my systematic method of apportioning my time to Helen Sisson. Item LXXIX. I, Lila Porcher, do bestow my position as Best Dancer upon Anne Erlich. My perpetual pep and delicious sense of humor I bequeath to Lucretia Morgan. Item LXXX. I, Mary Martin Ramage, do bequeath my love of the out-of-doors to Kathryn Craighead. Item LXXXI. I, Margaret Rice, do bequeath my very likeable personality to the next house president of Main, hoping she will find as easy management and as many friends through it as I have. Item LXXXII. I, Martha Doane Riley, do leave my hockey struggles to Peggy Lou Armstrong, with the hope that she will come through them as cheerfully as I did. Item LXXXIII. I, Mary Richey Riviere, do will my ability to write last minute speeches to Pi Alpha Phi. Mv artistic temperament I leave to Mildred McCalip. Item LXXXIV. I, Elizabeth Roark, do bequeath my sense of humor to Laura Brown. Item LXXXV. I, Ann Elizabeth Ruff, do will my Florida oranges to Margaret McCoy. Item LXXXVI. I, Rosaltha Hagan Sanders, do bequeath to Sarah Southerland my skill in successfully combining scientific and literary tendencies. Seventy-eight Item LXXXVII. I. Marv Fallansbee Savward, do bequeath my dramatic powers to Esther Rice. My ability to meet any situation calmly I leave to Polly Irvine. Item LXXXVIII. I, Mary Waller Shepherd, do will my interesting travels to whoever longs for a wider horizon. My sound philosophy I leave to Violet Weeks. Item LXXXIX. I, Louise Sherfesee, do will my week-ends at Riverside to Elizabeth Dawson; and my emotional temperament to Gladney Curaton. Item XC. I, Mary Elizabeth Shewmaker, do bequeath my ability to carry a great deal of work with apparent ease to the " underworked " Freshmen. Item XCI. I, Virginia Skeen, do bestow upon Dot Cheek my understanding of the Emory heart. Item XCII. L Florence Smith, do bequeath mv spontaneous outbursts in class to Mary Ann Phelps. Item XCIII. I. Louise Leyburn Sydnor. do will my tinted picture to Mr. White. My responsibility of furnishing the class in Early American History with outlines I leave to someone with both spare time and a typewriter. Item XCIV. I. Ann McKinnev Todd, do will mv speed demon qualities to Betty Gash. Item XCV. I, Edna Marshall Volberg. do leave my qualities of a lovelv old-fashioned girl to Dade Warfield. Item XCVI. I, Elizabeth Blair Wallace, do will my pigmy size to Martha Bradford. Item XCVII. I, Josephine Trenholm Walker, do bequeath my personal charm to Sara Carter, whom I consider a worthy custodian. My skill in representing Miss Hopkins I leave to all succeeding Stunt committees. Item XCVIII. I. Georgia Doremus Watson, do bequeath my famous ancestry as an excuse to go home for interesting data to all homesick Freshmen. Item XCIX. I, Lillian White, do bequeath my " way with the men " to my successor as Business Manager of the AGONISTIC, hoping it will " ad " as much to her Aggie finances as it did for me — to say nothing of good times in less " agoniz- ing " fields. Item C. I, Sarah White, do bestow upon Elizabeth Hatchett my rosy cheeks. My vivacious personality I will to Louise Fowler. Item CI. I, Nancy Elizabeth Williams, do bequeath my mathematical skill to Pauline Willoughby, hoping it will raise her mind to more scholarly things than The Little Colonel books. Signed and sealed by this, the graduating Class of Agnes Scott, this twenty- ninth day of May, nineteen hundred and twenty-eight. — Emil Kingsbery. Class Testator. WITNESSES: Carolyn Hall Essig Patricia Harriet Collins Seventy-nine Class Prophecy May 29, 1938. EAR Polly Stone: No need to say how delighted I was to get your letter and hear all the news about the Hottentots of Agnes Scott. Your request " tell me of the girls of the Class of 1928 " makes me feel like the News Gazette; but I " take my pen in hand " and write: Sallie Abernethy is in Florida trying to stir up another boom. She says that conditions are terrible — not even the blondes have the advantage over the brunettes. Harriett Alexander went abroad the summer after graduation. She not only got lots of travel but a husband. Elizabeth Allgood is running an air line from New York to California " Easy rides for your mone) ' — no flat tires. " Leila Anderson has just published her book of poems — touching little ditties called " Temperamental Lyrics. " Miriam Anderson has taken Paul Whiteman ' s place as director of his jazz band. Eunice Ball still maintains her interest in the Greek department of the Seminary. She writes " Oh, how I love the classics. " Myrtle Bledsoe has just returned from studying abroad. While there she went to Athens to tell Persephone " hello " for Richard Halliburton. Frances Brown is giving illustrated lectures on " What Happens When an Ir- resistible Force Meets an Immovable Object " — her talks are most explosive. Martha Brown and Estelle Bryan, after intensive research, have written a paper on " The Ethics of Catching Mice " ; the question involved being whether to use cheese or not to use cheese. You remember what an athlete Virginia Carrier was. She went abroad with Miss Gaylord and while over there got a job conducting tourists over the Alps. Elizabeth Cole is married and living in Atlanta. Dorothy Coleman has devoted her life to discovering why is the Dead Sea. I am glad to hear that Pat Collins is running a bus service for all deb aters from eastern colleges. It ' s so nice for them to go back and write in their papers " All Agnes Scott girls have their own cars at school " . Poor Lucy Mai Cook has never been the same since her senior year, when she was Photographic Editor of the annual. She is now in a padded cell and you can hear her rave: " A dollar seventy-five, please — extra cuts, twenty-five cents. " Emily Cope is teaching modern dancing to the natives in Africa. Frances Craighead is running a Lost and Found Store — her early experience with Beta pins has made her quite proficient in this line. I hear that Mary Crenshaw has given up a career to stay at school to lead the girls at the Wednesday night dances. Sarah Currie is on Keith ' s circuit as the song and dance girl. And Betsy Davidson is also in Vaudeville — they say her rendition of that old favorite, " That Read-Headed Gal, " is especially effective. Eighty Elsie Davis and Huda Dement have discovered the fourth dimension. Mary Ray Dobyns is driving a taxi in little old New York — her early work- outs on " papa ' s car " made her the driver she is today. Mary Jewett Doyal is running a " School for Athletic Girls ' " . Carolyn Essig is in Hollywood writing scenarios. Helen Fox and Betty Fuller are in Cuba trying to Americanize the natives. Eloise Gaines ' deep interest in the medical profession led her to the study of nursing. Irene Garretson is selling Palm Olive Soap and advertising that school girl complexion. Margaret Gerig and Hattie Gerschow are going in for extensive ocean travel — they are bell hops. Louise Girardeau has continued her interest in poets and realizes the Importance of Being Ernest. Sara Glenn has a partnership in the air " male " . Eugenia Gobere has proven that " the female of the spicies is more deadly than the male " by beating Babe Ruth at his own game. Olive Graves after studying in France a year is now working in the French Shoppe. Elizabeth and Lucy Grier are publishing a " Memory Course for Absent- Minded Professors. " Muriel Griffin is interested in resuscitation — she ' s teaching Latin. Frances Hargis ' s " Hero Worship " is still running on Broadway. So Dorothy Harper is at school coaching all Student Treasurers in the art of making students pay their budget. Nell Hillhouse is on the Chautauqua stage lecturing on " How to be Feminine. " Mary Mackey Hough and Josephine Houston are editing " Charlotte Life " — the paper that ' s rare, racy and nosey. Elizabeth Hudson has just returned from the Olympic games with all the trophies. Alice Hunter is a painter — she paints furniture. Her advertisement says: " When the baby spills hot water on the table don ' t cry — it ' s Valspared " . Mildred Jennings wrote me that she was running a faculty transportation bus but that all the cars on the campus had put a crimp in the business. She said it was " grand while it lasted " . Anais Jones has become a financial wizard on Wall Street. At the present she has a corner on the Bobby Pin market. Hilda and Katherine Kalmon are both married and live next door to each other — yes. their husbands are congenial. Vera Kamper is interested in the civic life of Atlanta and matrimony. So Margaret Keith is still at Agnes Scott supplying the role of the big, bold brute for Blackfriars? Hortense King ' s school girl romance culminated in matrimony. Emily Kingsbery and Anna Knight have become famous as jugglers of words and bull — they are radio announcers. Eighty-one TE = i Lillian LeConte has shown what an important part an engraver can play in the life of a Business Manager. Virginia May Love is making stump speeches on " The Freedom of Speech in Timbuctoo. " Irene Lowrance is news reel photographer for Pathe News. Mary McAliley as Queen of the Hot Cake Makers of Childs has far surpassed in fame Aunt Jemima and her pan cakes. I suppose you have read Anne McCollum ' s and Mary Belle McConkey ' s book " Why Gentlemen Prefer Blondes " ? Mary Jane McCoy is in Grand Opera. Janet MacDonald is in jail for killing a man because he spelled her name Mc instead of Mac. I hear she is quite content because she can give vent to her feelings in singing to the prisoners. You may recall what a voice Janet always has had ! Elizabeth McEntire and Sarah McFayden edit a journal the " Two in One Dose, " on Biology and Chemistry. Gwendolyn McKinnon is a psycho-analysist of note. Jack McLellon is broadcasting bed-time stories for the tiny tots over WSB. Ermine Malone has devoted her life to keeping the street cleaners in clean, white jackets and caps. Such work satisfies her fastidiousness. Ruth Evans Massengill is time-keeper on the Bristol line. Alma Metcalf with her pick and shovel has excavated in Egypt and put all former excavators to shame. Virginia Miller and Lilla Mills are making " Miller and Mills " records for Victor. Julia Napier is running a matrimonial agency — " Courtship-Marriage Arrange- ments made. Information based on personal experience. " Virginia Norris is Fire Chief in Decatur I hear. Martha Overton has transferred her affections from Tech but she is still undecided between Columbia Seminary and Emory. Evangeline Papageorge is a manufacturer of high explosives. Mary Perkinson, Miss Health of 1927, has done much to glorify the American girl at Atlantic City Beauty Contests. Mildred Phippen is running a beauty parlor — permanent waves a specialty. Lila Porcher is an illustrator for " Life. " Mary Ramage has had a very sad time trying to keep her individuality. She writes that " life is most difficult for ' Me and My Shadow. ' " Margaret Rice, since she has been separated from her helpful friends, has prospered in her love affairs and is now married. Excerpt from a letter: " I am kept very busy with my Wednesday evening rook club and with my job as president of the Hushpuckanie P. T. A. This life of domesticity pleaseth me " . Martha Riley is in South America as an interpreter for foolish travellers. Mary Riviere has a series of articles on " My Interviews With Famous People, " appearing in True Story Magazine. Eighty-two Elizabeth Roark, after further juggling with mathematics, has written a " Simpler Mathematics for Undeveloped Mathematicians ' . Elizabeth Ruff ' s interest in Davidson led her to the altar. Rosaltha Sanders has retired. Her success is due to her solution of the problem of how to keep lab students from swiping the stock bottles when teaching genetics. Mary Sayward is a producer of plays. In interviews Mary always closes with " And I attribute my success to the training of Miss Frances K. Gooch. " After intensive research among the classics Mary Shepherd has published a book of etiquette so when we are in Rome we can do as the Romans do. Louise Sherfesee has realized her life ' s ambition. Mary Shewmaker is a criminal lawyer — guarantees to get you out and send the other fellow to jail. What more could you want for your money? Virginia Skeen has invented some invisible glasses that one may wear with ease and beauty and still see all the football games. Florence Smith has a home and ring and everything at Nacoochee — nuff said! Louise Sydnor after running a Cook ' s Tour for a few years is married and living in Atlanta. Ann Todd has made her fortune by patenting her method of being able to live without any effort and less exertion. Edna Volberg ' s deep concern over the well-being of humanity has led her to the establishment of a school for the misunderstood. Josephine Walker is running an Old Sailors home in Charleston. Elizabeth Wallace is matron of an institution for red-headed boys. Georgia Watson, nationally known as the girl with the Pebeco smile, is living in Thomson and is leading the younger generation on to higher things through the Girl Scout Movement. Lillian White and Sarah White are teaching dramatics — " Send us the girl and we return the actress. " Elizabeth Williams took the fortune teller ' s tip, went north and got married. And here endeth my letter. Hope this bit of news will help to fill up your Alumnae Quarterly. Alumnally yours, — Bayliss McShane. Class Prophet. Eighty-three .;L,J ii. j!. . We Cannot Go All that can pass will have an ending noiv — Brief, happy years cry out against their ending; Theirs is the voice in quivering poplar bough, In old familiar trees, wind-blown, bending. Before beloved visionings we stand And beg a respite for their beauty, knowing Our golden days were as a golden sand. And had their most of joyousness in going. All that can pass shall pass; but if we keep From out thy days one living, splendid day Safe in our hearts, when all the senses leap. Brimming with light and love and work and play. We shall not mind the years that reap and flee — Agnes Scott, we cannot go from thee. — Myrtle Bledsoe. Class Poet. Eighty-four 40UETTF ■v Junior Class GENEVIEVE KNIGHT MARTHA RILEY SELMAN COLORS: Gold and White OFFICERS: Genevieve Knight President Martha Riley Selman • • Vice-President Helen Ridley . . Secretary and Treasurer Miss Randolph ) Miss Wileurn ■ ■ Faculty Members HELEN RIDLEY Eighty-six - . PERNETTE ADAMS " Hungarian Rhapsody " THERESE BARKSDALE ' ' I ' m Gonna Meet My Sweetie Noiv ' CATHERINE ALLEN " C ' est Vous " LILLIE BELLINGRATH " Neat, Ha Ha, Sweet, Ha Ha " SARAH FRANCES ANDERSON " 7 If ant to Be Happy " LaRue berry " It ' s All the Same to Me " L RGARET ANDREAE " I ' m in Love " MARTHA BRADFORD " Sweet Lady " GLADYS AUSTIN " Lullaby " VIRGINIA BRANCH " Thinking " Eighty-! ETTF LUCILLE BRIDGMAN " Keep the Home Fires Burning " VIRGINL CAMERON " You ' re Just a Floivcr From iin Old Bouquet " LEONORA BRICCS ' M v Task " SARA CARTEl! " Blue Skies " MIRLAM BROACH " Spring Song " DOROTHY CHEEK " K. I. Girl " HAZEL BROWN " Side by Side " SALLY COTHRAN " Crazr IT ords. Crazy Tune " HELON BROWN " Side by Side " SARA DARRINGTON " School Days " Eighty-eight SARA DOUGLASS " My Little Gypsy Siveetheart ' ' NANCY FITZGERALD " W hen Irish Eyes Arc S niliiig " MARY ELLIS " Just a Song at Tivilighl " LOUISE FOWLER " Me and My Shadow ' HORTENSE ELTON " One O ' clock Baby " ETHEL FREELAND " Brighten the Corner Where You Are " BERDIE FERGUESON " Home Sweet Home " LEONORE GARDNER " Swinging Along " MARY FICKLIN " In Old Fashioned Garde MARGARET GARRETSON " Moonlight and Roses " Eighty-nine ETTE BETTY GASH " In the Gloaming " JANE GREY ' When the Red, Red Robbin Comes Bobbin ' Along " ELISE GIBSON " Let the Rest of the World Go By " MARY PEARL HASTINGS " To a Wild Rose " ALICE GLENN " Ain ' t She Siveet " ELIZABETH HATCH ETT " My Old Kentucky Home " MARION GREEN " Autumn Leaves " INEIL HEARD " A Cottage Small " CARA HINMAN " My Mother Bids Me Bind My Hair " .AHLDRED GREENLEAF " So This Is Venice " MARIAN HODGES " La Paloma " Ninety BLOND HOLMES " Teu for Tito " HAZEL HOOD " Smiling Thru " SARA JOHxNSTON " Angel Child " CHARLOTTE HUNTER " Ole Davidson " MARY ALICE JUHAN " Sweet Alice, Ben Bolt " KATHERINE HUNTER " I ' m Drifting Bach to Dreamland " GENEVIEVE KNIGHT " It All Depends on You " DOROTHY HUTTON " Alice Blue Gown " RAY KNIGHT " Pal 0 ' Mine " ELAINE JACOBSEN " i ly Highland Lisde " JEAN LAMONT " I ' m a Tar Heel Born " Ninety-one Jr " ' J ' X JLJJt JL OUETTI MARY LANIER " Always ELIZABETH MERRITT " My Regular Gal " GERALDINE LeMAY " Good Morning to You " AILEEN MOORE " High. High Up in the Hill.C MARY NELSON LOGAN " Japanese Sandman " ELINORE MORGAN " Humoresqae " KATHERINE LOTT " That Red Headed Gal " LUCRETIA MORGAN " Gipsy Trail " MABEL MARSHALL " My Sioeetheart Waltz " ANNE ELIZABETH MOSS " Sweet and Lou " Ninety-two JULIA MULLIS " To a Water Lily " ELEANOR LEE NORRLS " The Rosary " ELIZABETH MURPHY " Roses oj Picardy " ALICE McDonald " Hallelujah " KATHERINE PASCO " My Baddy " EDITH McGRANAHAN " Hello Cutie " RACHEL PAXON " Smile, Smile, Let Me See You Sm.ilc " JULIA McLENDON " It Isn ' t Any Trouble Just to Grin. Grin " MARY PRIM " Baby Face " ESTHER NISBET " Oh. Boy, IFhat a Girl " ELIZA RAMEY " Dreamy Melody " Ninety-three t ESTHER RICE " If hooper Up " MARTHA RILEY SELMAN " Little Boy Blue " HELEN RIDLEY ' ' A Spanish Cavalier " JEAN SIMMS ' ' The Same Silver Moon " HELEN SISSON " Tell Me Sweet Rose " SARAH RIKARD " Hello Blue Bird " LOIS SMITH " There ' s a Long, Long Trail " AUGUSTA ROBERTS " Follow the Gleam " SARAH SOUTHERLAND " Song Without Words " LOUISE ROBERTSON " The Doll Dance " OLIVE SPENCER ' You Don ' t Like It " " No Picture Ninety-four MARY GLADYS STEFFNER ' ' Beethoven ' s Minuet in G " VIOLET WEEKS ' ' I ' m Off to Louisiana " SUSANNE STONE ' ' Look for the Silver Lining " FRANCES WELSH " At Sundown " ROSA WHITE ' Rosie O ' Grady " LOUISE THOMAS " We ' re in the Army Noiv " FRANCES WIMBISH " Red Lips " ELIZABETH TYSON " She ' s Got It " HAZEL WOFLE " Let Me Cali You Sweetheart " MARY ELIZABETH WARREN " June Night " RUTH WORTH " I ' m a Hottentot " Ninety-five 1- Ninety-six J%r Jh UJ i Sophomore Class MARTHA STACKHOUSE BLANCHE : nLLER COLORS: Red and White OFFICERS: L4RTHA Stackhouse President Blanche Miller Vice-President Raemond Wilson . ■ Secretary-Treasurer Miss Freed } Members Miss Gaylord ) RAEMOND WILSON Ninety-eight FIRST ROW: J. Alexander H. Anderson S. Armfield M. Armstrong L. Baker W. Arwood SECOND ROW: M. E. Baker J. Barry E. Bennett E. Berry E. Bonham THIRD ROW: M. Boyd M. R. Bradford E. Branch L. Brewer F. Brown FOURTH ROW: M. Brown E. Castles M. Catron E. Chapman J. CoffxMAN No Picture Ninety-nine FIRST ROW: L. Combs U. Cope K. Craighead SECOND ROW: K. Crawford G. CuRETON F. Davis E. Dawson E. Derickson THIRD ROW: E. DeSaussure C. DORSEY C. DOWIVINC D. Dudley A. Dunbar M. Eaton FOURTH ROW: V. Earle J. Eaves A. Erlich M. Ferguson E. Flinn D. Fooshe L. GiLLESPY No Picture One Hundred A. GOLUCKE M . J. Goodrich FIRST ROW: M. Gregory •F. Glenn F. GUETH J. B. Hall E. Hamilton E. Harvey SECOND ROW: H. Hendricks E. Hughes R. W. Irvine A. Jernican M. Jervey THIRD ROW: L. Jones M. Kaufman J. Kennedy C. KiRKLAND M . Lamb FOURTH ROW: K. Leary K. LOTT S. Marsh M. Martin ' o Picture One Hundred and One S. Messer FIRST ROW B. Miller E. Mitchell E. L. Moore SECOND ROW: F. McCov H. McLaurin M. McCallie R. McLean A. McWhorter C. Nash THIRD ROW: M. Ocden C. Owen J. Patrick C. Payne No Picture S. Peake FOURTH ROW: M. A. Phelps S. L. Potts L. Pope S. Preston One Hundred and Two FIRST ROW: M. Qlin ' lan K. PxEID H. Respess SECOND ROW: E. Roberts L. RlSSELL V. Scott V. Sears yi. Shankli.n THIRD ROW: N. SlMPSOX D. S HTH J. Smith H. Snyder M. Stackhohse FOURTH ROW: E. Stephens R. Stephens M. Stoki.fy B. W. Stowt. C. Tavloi! I! . Taylor M. Terry One Hundred and Thrre M. L. Thames H. Todd FIRST ROW: S. TowNSEND M. Trammell SECOND ROW: M. Vaughn- C. Wellborn H. Williams F. Williamson THIRD ROW: P. Willoughby E. Wilder R. Wilson FOURTH ROW: E. M. WiNSLOw M. WooLFOLK O. Young One Hundred and four f 0 ' ' k h,„ - E ? jT •«.,. V— ' - • ' ' ■-- - J : .: V fi I MES}{Ji C II I LM« ' ci£U iasj | H Freshman Class l)i:i.K ARIUCKI.E (.HOPIX HLUSON COLORS: Gold and Black ' OFFICERS: Adele Arbickle President Chopix Hudson Vice-President Elaine Exton .... Secretary-Treasurer Miss Bland Miss Christik Faculty Members ELAINE EXTON One Hundred and Six One Hundred and Seven Freshman Roll Dorothy Jane Allen Mary Wallace Anthony Adele Arbuckle Elizabeth Hunt Arnold Margaret Elizabeth Askew Virginia Ramsey Baker Louise Virginia Baston Mary Elinore Bellingrath Jane Bland Anna Eugenia Boone Anita Boswell Annie Miriam Boyd Mildred Bradley Laura Morrison Brown Sarah Lou Bullock Anna Louise Chandler Christine Cheney Mollie Watt Childress Jane Douglass Clark Jewell Mitchell Coxwell Sarah Ellen Coyle Nancy Jane Crockett Marjorie Louise Daniel Ellen McDowell Davis Helen Duke Mildred E. Duncan Ruth LaRoche Dunwody Margaret Ruth Ethridge Elaine Exton Josephine Kenton Fairchild Marion Fielder Helen Adele Friedman Mary Katherine Gay Lena Gerschow Mary Elizabeth Gillespie Ellen Phelan Goldthwaite Mary Gordon Golucke Jean McCullock Grey Nina Anderson Hammond Miriam Head Elizabeth Ann Heath Ruth Helm Christian McNat Henderson Martha Louise Herbert Carolyn Freidheim Heyman Florence Alden Hill Frances Elizabeth Hill Sarah Dummond Hill Eleanor Houghton Octavia Aubrey Howard Alma Eraser Howerton Annie Chopin Hudson Betty Hudson Helen Grace Jacobson Frances Eugenia Johnson Helen Lewis Johnston Caroline Elizabeth Jones Elise Cecile Jones Helen Kauffman Elizabeth Little Kelly Dorothy Jackson Kethley Martha Kirven Elizabeth Virginia Knox Perle Landau Elsie Andrews Lee Etoile Lumpkin Mildred Louise McCalip Anne Elizabeth McCallie Hilda Camp McCurdy Frances Carolyn McEwen Grace Elizabeth McKee Jane Elizabeth McLaughlin Shirley B. McPhaul Ruth Gore Mann Helen Pittman Manry Margaret Louise Marshall Louise Miller Margaret Eleanor Minnis Pauline Page Moose Katherine Elizabeth Morrow Helen Frances Murray Frances Musgrave Jeannette Nichols Fanny Willis Niles Eleanor Mary Norton Clara Knox Nunnally Mary Evelyn Olliffe Katherine Sillers Owen Ruth Peck Dora Lucille Porter Anna Posner Mary Morford Potter Ruth Petty Pringle Katherine Purdie Alice Houston Quarles Mary Elizabeth Quinlan Martha Exum Ransom Helen Conley Ray Emma A. Reckerman Kitty Starling Reid Mary Laura Robinson Lena Lowe Rogers Julia Holt Rowan Sarah Elizabeth Rudd Violet Scott Margaret Jeannette Shav Elizabeth Gallagher Simpson Janie Agnes Skelton Harriet Louisa Smith Martha Sprinkle Mary Sprinkle Laeluis Stallings Virginia Elizabeth Stokes Julia Terrell Martha Virginia Theobald Elizabeth Cornelia Thompson Julia Elizabeth Thompson Elizabeth Agnes Thorne Martha Eggleston Tower Cornelia Wallace Louise Folker Ware Annie Zillah Watson Martha North Watson Mary Bryant Webb Elizabeth Ann Weeden Margaret Glassell Weeks Josephine Wells Ellen Dorothy Wilder Gertrude Willoughby Julia Wilson EUene Glenn Winn Mary Castleman Winter Ann Elizabeth Woolfolk One Hundred and Eight Irregulars FOURTH YEAR IRREGULARS Dorothy Brown St. Petersburg, Florida SECOND YEAR IRREGULARS Alice Garretson Decatur, Georgia Lois McClelland Maxton, North Carolina Mera Neary Decatur, Georgia Mary Ruth Rountree Summit, Georgia Mary Virginia Transou Atlanta, Georgia FIRST YEAR IRREGULARS Dorothy Lane W ' aynesviUe, North Carolina SPECIAL STUDENT Annie Lloyd Liccin Decatur, Georgia UNCLASSIFIED STUDENTS Evelyn Becker Decatur, Georgia Anne Dean Spartanburg, South Carolina Mary Elizabeth Jordan Barney, Georgia Elizabeth Keith Louisville, Kentucky Margaret McCoy Detroit, Michigan Eugenia McDonald Yatesville, Georgia Frances Rowe Birmingham, Alabama Virginia Shaffner Winston-Salem, North Carolina Elizabeth Smith Atlanta, Georgia No Picture. One Hundred and Nine One Hundred and Ten Inman Coffee Right — The Anna Young Alumnae House Right — Sophomore-Senior Breakfast at East Lake Club Faculty-Student Baseball Game Foundersi ' Day Commencement — Senior-Sophomore Procession ORGANIZATIONS List of Organizations STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION Y. W. C. A. HOASC STUDENT OFFICIALS LECTURE ASSOCIATION DAY STUDENTS PHI ALPHA PHI BLACKFRIARS MAY DAY COMMITTEE ORCHESTRA GLEE CLUB B. 0. Z. FOLIO K. U. B. SALUTATION AND THE CAT POETRY CLUB PEN AND BRUSH CLUB CLASSICAL CLUB PHI KAPPA KAPPA AGNESI MATH CLUB BIBLE CLUB CHEMISTRY CLUB FRENCH CLUB COTILLION CLUB MISSISSIPPI CLUB VIRGINIA CLUB PHI BETA KAPPA One Hundred and Eleven JANET McDonald Student Government Association EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Janet MacDonald President Nell Hillhouse . First Vice-President Margaret Rice Second Vice-President Georgia Watson Third Vice-President Sara Johnston Secretary Jane Grey Treasurer CLASS REPRESENTATIVES Elizabeth Cole Senior Representative Mary Shewmaker Senior Representative Marion Greene Junior Representative Elinore Morgan Junior Representative Dorothy Smith Sophomore Representative Mary Terry Sophomore Representative Ellen Davis Freshman Representative Louise Chandler Freshman Representative One Hundred and Twelve One Hundred and Thirteen ETTE = iM. Y.W.C.A. LEILA ANDERSON, President CABINET OFFICERS Leil a Anderson President Charlotte Hunter .... Secretary Miriam Anderson . . . Vice-President Ruth Worth Treasurer Margaret Keith Undergraduate Representative Elinore Morgan Chairman Social Committee Augusta Roberts Chairman Social Service Committee Rachel Paxon Chairman Religious Work Margaret Armstrong Chairman World Fellowship Committee Helen Respess Day Student Representative One Hundred and Fourteen One Hundred and Fifteen TTI 1916 Jeanette 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 Georgiana White Ruth Nisbet V. Y. White 1918 Margaret Leyburn Samilie Lowe R. L. Estes Emma Jones Hallie Alexander Ruth Anderson Katherine Seay Olive Hardwick Lois Eve 1919 Lucy Durr Frances Glascow Mary Brock Mallard Claire Elliot Almeda Hutchison Julia Lake Skinner Margaret Rowe Dorothy Thigpen Goldie Ham Llewellyn Wilburn Elizabeth Watkins Lulu Smith 1920 Elizabeth Allen Margaret Bland Lois Maclntyre Julia Hagood Louise Slack Laura S. Molley Virginia McLaughlin Marion McCamey Anne Houston Mary Burnett Hoasc Roll 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 Wenona 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 Louisa Duls Ellen Fain Catherine Graeber 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 Albright Maurine Bledsoe Josephine Bridgman Elizabeth Clark Marcia Green Rachel Henderlite Elizabeth Lilly Helen Lewis Elizabeth Lynn 1928 Le ila Anderson Miriam Anderson Virginia Carrier Elizabeth Grier Mary Ray Dobyns Carolyn Essig Nell Hillhouse Janet MacDonald Mary Bell McConkey Bayliss McShane Mary Perkinson Margaret Rice Mary Riviere Georgia Watson One Hundred and Sixteen M " Student Officials Virginia Norris • . Recorder oj Points HuDA Dement Chairman of the Auditing Committee Dorothy Harper Student Treasurer Mary Ray DobViNS Fire Chief Margaret Keith Member of College Council One Hundred and Seventeen LHOUETTE y Lecture Association EMILY COPE MARY SHEWMAKER OFFICERS Emily Cope President Mary Shewmaker . • Secretary-Treasurer Miss Torrance .... Faculty Chairman LECTURERS Ellenor Cook, assisted by Eugenia Fol- lard, Pianist, " Folk Songs and Dances; ' " Dean Gordon J. Laing, " Literature and Leisure; " John Erskine, " The Delight of Good Books; " Mrs. H. H. A. Beach, " Lec- ture-Recital. " ADVISORY BOARD Mary Jane Goodrich . Poster Chairman Josephine Walker . . . Senior Member Marion Green Junior Member Margaret Ogcen . . Sophomore Member Elaine Exton .... Freshman Member Miss McKinney .... Faculty Member Mr. Stukes Faculty Member MISS TORRANCE One Hundred and Eiehtee Day Students " Srr? f FRANCES HARGIS ELSIE DAVIS OFFICERS Frances Habgis President Elsie Davis Vice-President Lois Smith Hike Manager LOIS SMITH One Hundred and Nineteen Pi Alpha Phi OFFICERS Esther Nisbet President Patrici a Collins Vice-President Mary Shepherd Secretary Mary Riviere Treasurer Frances Craighead Member oj Debating Council Margaret Keith Member oj Debating Council Patricia Collins Frances Craighead Augusta Dunbar Carolyn Essie Elizabeth Flynn Margaret Gerig Emilie Harvey Charlotte Hunter MEMBERS Elaine Jacobsen Alice Jernican Margaret Keith Janet MacDonald Mary McCallie Frances Messer Esther Nisbet Eleanor Lee Norbis Carrington Owen Mary Riviere Helen Sisson Mary Shewmaker Martha Stackhouse Mary Trammell Polly Vaughn Georgia Watson Harriett Williams 0n Twelve. One Hundred and Twenty Blackfriars OFFICERS Mary Sayward President Elizabeth Allcood Vice-President Sarah White Secretary PoLLV Vaughn Treasurer Joskphine Walker Stage Manager Irene Lowrance Costume Manager Sarah Glenn Lighting Manager Louise Girardeau Advertising Manager E. Allgood M. Armstrong M. Baker M. Brown S. Carter D. Cheek S. COTHRAN G. Dunbar M. Gerig L. Girardeau S. Glenn M. Green F. Harcis MEMBERS B. Keith J. Lamont L. LeConte I. Lowrance A. Moore L. Morgan J. MacDonald L. McClelland M. Neary M. Ocden C. Owen L. Porcher M. Riviere A. Roberts M. Sayward J. Smith B. W. Stowe L. Sydnor M. L. Thames E. Tyson P. Vaughn J. Walker L. White S. White R. Wilson One Hundred and Tivcnty-one OUETTE May Day Committee OFFICERS Anne McCollum Chairman Mary Nelson Logan Business Manager LiLA PoRCHER Costume Manager Mary Ellis Publicity Chairman Raemond Wilson Property Manager Hazel Brown Poster Chairman Mary Ray Dobyns Music Chairman Miss Randolph Faculty Advisor One Hundred and Twenty-two The Orchestra One Hundred and Tiventy-three GLE-E- CLUB :„ K. A-.V ETTF rm. B. O. Z. CAROLYN ESSIG VIRGINIA NORRIS OFFICERS Carolyn Essig President ViRCiNFA NoRRis Secretary Miss Christie Faculty Member MEMBERS Elizabeth Becker Myrtle Bledsoe Mary Ellis Carolyn Essig Emily Kingsbery Anne McCoUum Edith McGranahan Virginia Norris Rosaltha Sanders MISS CHRISTIE One Hundred and Twenty-six Folio MARGARET ARMSTRONG POLLY VAUGHN OFFICERS Margaret Armstrong President Polly Vaughn Secretary Miss Stone Faculty Member MEMBERS Margaret Armstrong Helen Jackson Augusta Dunbar Polly Vaughn Mary Gregory Raemond Wilson Ellene Winn MISS STONE One Hundred and Twenty-seven K. U. B. ANNE McCOLLUM IRENE LOWRANCE OFFICERS Anne McCollum President Irene Lowrance Vice-President Louise GirardeaiJ Secretary MEMBERS Margaret Andrea Laura Brown Mary Ray Dobyns Virginia Earle Louise Girardeau Katherine Lott Irene LowTance Alice Jernigan Anne McCollum Edith McGranahan Caroline Nash Virginia Norris Helen Ridley LOnSE G1R RDEAU One Hundred and Tuenty-eight The Salutation and the Cat BETTY GASH MARGARET GARRETSON OFFICERS Betty Gash president Margaret Garretson Secretary Miss Christie Faculty Member MEMBERS Mary Ellis Mary Lanier Margaret Garretson Geraldine LeMay Betty Gash Mary Ramage Hazel Wolfle MISS CHRISTIE One Hundred and Tiventy-nine Poetry Club EMILY KINGSBERY MARY RIVIERE OFFICERS Emily Kincsbery President Mary Riviere Secretary Miss Preston Faculty Member MEMBERS Jean Alexander Myrtle Bledsoe ' Emily Cope Mary Cope Virginia Earle Alice Jernigan Emily Kingsbery Mary Riviere Mary Shewmaker Georgia Watson Raemond Wilson FACULTY MEMBERS Miss Margaret Bland Miss Elizabeth Cheatham Miss Helen Lewis Miss Carolina McCall Miss Janef Preston Miss Louise McKinney MISS PRESTON One Hundred and Thirty Pen and Brush Club LUCRETIA MORGAN MYU .li:U FA OFFICERS LucRETiA Morgan President Myra Jervey Vice-President Anne Erlich Secretary MEMBERS Evalyn Becker Hazel Brown Helon Brown Virginia Carrier Mary Crenshaw Clemmie Nette Downing Jane Eaves Anne Erlich Betty Fuller Louise Girardeau Myra Jervey Dorothy Lane Annie Lloyd Liggin Irene Lowrance Alma Metcalf Lois McClelland Lucretia Morgan Lila Porcher Shannon Preston Mary Rountree Marguerite Russell Sarah Southerland Martha North Watson ANNE ERLICH One Hundred and Thirty-one RTTE Classical Club FRANCES CRAIGHEAD JULIA McLENDON DOROTHY HARPER OFFICERS Frances Craighead President Dorothy Harper ■ • . . ■ Vice-President Julia McLendon ' ■ Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS G. Austin E. Mitchell F. Brown J. Mulliss M. Chapman M. B. McConkey L. Combs F. McCoy L. M. Cook J. McLendon F. Craighead J. Napier E. Derickson M. Overton D. Fooshe M. Perkinson B. Gash S. L. Potts A. Glenn S. M. Rickard M. Griffin L. Russell I. Gueth M. Sayward D. Harper V. Shaffner A. Hunter N. Simpson M. Keith F. Smith H. King J. Smith I. Lowrance L. Smith S. Marsh B. W. Stowe A. Metcalfe C. Taylor F. Medlin R. Taylor H. T add One Hundred and Thirty-two Phi Kappa Kappa HELEN KAUFMAN OFFICERS Helen Kaufman President Harriett Smith Vice-President Alma Eraser Howerton .... Secretary HARRIETT SMITH MEMBERS D. Allen M. Minnis M. W. Anthony K. Morrow V. Baker F. Murray L. Baston F. Musgrave A. Boswell A. McCallie S. L. Bullock J. McLaughlen M. Childress F. W. Niles J. Coxwell E. Norton S. Coyle C. K. Nunnally M. Daniel E. Oliff E. Davis K. Owen R. Etheredge K. Purdie M. Fielder M. Potter E. Gillespie M Ransom M. G. Golucke L. Robinson J. Grey H. Smith E. Heath L. Stallings C. Henderson J. Shaw C. Heyman A. Skelton 0. Howard M. Sprinkle A. F. Howerton E. Winn E. Jones G. Willoughby E. Johnson L. Ware H. Kauffman A. Z. Watson E. Kelly J. Wells E. Lumpkin M. N. Watson M. Marshall M. Weeks ALMA FRASER HOWERTON One Hundred and Thirty-three Agnesi Math Club ELIZABETH ROARK ELLOT MAY McLELLON OFFICERS Elizabeth Roark President Ellot May McLellon • Vice-President Katherine Pasco Secretary MEMBERS S. Armfield J. Barry E. Becker M. Brown G. Cureton E. Davis H. Dement D. Dudley H. Fox I. Garretson H. Gershcow E. Gibson M. J. Goodrich M. Greenleaf J. B. Hall M. Head C. Hunter D. Hutton M. Kaufman E. Keith V. M. Love E. McLellon A. McWhorter E. Merritt L. Mills K. Pasco S. Preston E. Roark F. Rowe E. Ruff V. Shaffner S. Townseiid E. Williams O. Young KATHERINE PASCO One Hundred and Thirty-four Bible Club ALMA METCVLF GERALDINE Ei;M AY OFFICERS Alma Metcalf President Geraldine LeMay . . Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS M. Anderson V. M. Love G. Austin A. Metcalf T. Barksdale E. Murphy B. Bennett E. M. McLellon L. Briggs F. McCoy D. Brown M J. McCoy H. Brown M Overton M. Daniel E. Pagageorge S. Darrington E. Roark S. Davis A. Roberts M. Ficklin F. Rowe E. Freeland L. Russell E. Flinn S. Stone L. Gardner F. Smith E. Grier E. Wallace M. Jennings V. Weeks L. LeConte c. H. Wellborn G. LeMay R. F. Wimbish White MRS. SYDENSTRICKER One Hundred and Thirty five IJETTB7 Chemistry Club EDNA VOLBERG RUTH WORTH OFFICERS EuiMA VoLBEHG President Ruth Worth Vice-President Blanche Miller Secretary MEMBERS S. F. Anderson E. Bonham F. Brown M. Brown M. Broach M. Catron D. Cheek J. Clark S. Currie C. Dorsey .1. Eaves A. Garretson M. Garretson A. Glenn E. Go be re L. Grier E. Hatchett E. Hudson K. Hunter D. Keithley K. Kirkland L. Lovejoy M. McCalip S. McFadyen H. McLaurin J. McLellon J. Mullis R. Peck E. Papageorge V. Rainey E. Rice L. Robinson E. Stead R. Sanders M. Shanklin 0. Spencer J. Shaw A. Todd E. Volberg M. Whittington R. Wilson R. Worth M. Woolfolk B. Milier BLANCHE MILLER One Hundred and Thirty-six French Club ii ' n i.oiMSK ciiaunivM MAIilON CliKK.N OFFICKI S 1.(11 IM: UlliAKII Al . . I ' icsid.nl Mauio Cur.i: iirrl ' rrsiilnil 11i:i.i:n Kiiir.ia ■ ■ Srrfniiiiv Ml MUKI S P. Adam? c. llininan M. Aiulroa IS. lluds.Mi E. licnv v.. KiMHsJMTN K. (:„,„. c. KiiiKliI l. ' lav L). Colcnian w Mills F. Craifilii-ad A. McCaili, ' K. Davis .1. Napici ' V. Davis c. Na.sh S. Dmifilass v.. l ' a|ia!ic(iinc V. Kailc . (.)iiiirlcs K. Kxl.in II. lildlcv N. h ' ilZK. ' iald M Hiviciv K. (;aiiirs M li. li.Minlivi ' 1.. (iiiai ' dcaii M .Shrplicrd 0. Craves 1.. ■I ' liomas M. (;iccn M Wanvn .1. It. Hail 1 ' . Ilaslinns S. i;. Wliilc V„„ll„lk IIKI.KN KIDI.KY One lliiinlml and Thiily-snicn Cotillion Club KI,IZ liWlKY ii ] (:k . ii(U(,h OFFICERS Eliza Ramey President Mary Mackey Hough . . Vice-President Therese Barksdale Secretary MEMBERS H. Anderson K. Hunter L. Porcher H. Alexander P. Irvine M Prim .1. Barry A. Jones A. Quarles E. Cole E. Jones L. Robertson V. Cameron H Johnston J. Rowan I. Coffman S. Johnston V. Sears E. Cope H Kalmon H. Sisson M Cope K. Kalmon L. Sherfesee M Crenshaw V. Kamper V. Skeen B. DeSaussure J. Kennedy c. Spencer H. Elton A. Knight L. Sydnor ; I Fergueson 1,. LeConte M G. Steffner E. Gaines K. Lott B. W. Stowe A. Glenn I.. McClellan IE. Tyson S. Glenn E. McKee J. Walker N. Hammond S. McPhaul G. Watson H. Hendricks B. McShane S. White T. Houston L. Moore Al Winter B. Hudson J. C. Napier Pavne 0. Young THERESE BARKSDALE Oiie Hundred and Thirty-eight Mississippi Club T. Barksdale J. Barry V. Cameron M. McCalip H. McLauren B. McShane K. Owen K. Reid M. Winter H. SiSSON Mrs. Sydenstricker, Sponsor One Hundred and Thirty nine JET! Virginia Club One Hundred and Forty Phi Beta Kappa OFFICERS Miss Alexander President Miss McDoucall Vice-President Miss Torrance Secretary Miss E ' dler Treasurer Mr. Stukes Council Member CHARTER MEMBERS Edith Muriel Harn, Ph.D. Goucher, 1915 Cleo Hearon, Ph.D. Chicago, 1914 Robert Benton Holt, A.B., M.S. Wisconsin, 1901 Lillian Scoresby Smith, Ph.D Syracuse, 1904 Samuel Guerry Stukes, A.B.. M.A., B.O. Davidson, 192.3 FOUNDATION MEMBER James Ross McCain, M.A., Ph.D.. LL.D. ALUMNAE MEMBERS Ida Lee Hill, " 06 LizzABEL Saxon, ' 08 Ruth Marion Wisdom, ' 09 Margaret McCallie, ' 09 Lucille Alexander, ' 11 Mary Wallace Kirk, " 11 Isabelle Clarke, ' 26 Louisa Dues, ' 26 Catherine Graeber, ' 26 JuANiTA Greer, ' 26 Nan Lincle, ' 26 Grace Augusta Ogden, " 26 Margaret Whittington, ' 26 Susan Clayton, ' 27 Mary Davis, ' 27 Miriam Preston, ' 27 Reba Bayless, ' 27 Frances Buchanan, " 27 Kenneth Maner, ' 27 Mamie Shaw, ' 27 Courtney Wilkinson, ' 27 Roberta Winter, ' 27 Grace Zachry, ' 27 Mary Enzor Bynum (member elect) Emma Hope Moss Diekcmann, (member elect; Janie W. MacGaughey (member elect) Sarah Bools Spinks (member elect) STUDENT MEMBERS Miriam Preston Myrtle Bledsoe Elizabeth Grier Francis Brown Evangeline Papageorce One Hundred and Forty-one One Hundred and Forty-two ' S. ' Frest n ' " " ' tl " l. The Silhouette BAYLISS McSHANE ELIZABETH GRIER STAFF Bayliss McShane Editor Elizabeth Grier .... Assistant Editor Lillian LeConte . . . Business Manager Virginia Cameron . . Asst. Bus. Manager Lucretia Morgan Art Editor Lucy Mai Cook . . . Photographic Editor assocl te editors Marian Martin ........ Classes Irene LowRA XE Rotogravure Marion Green Organizations Mildred Greenleaf Athletics Louise Sydnor Features Sally Cothran Joke Editor Lila Porcher Cartoon Editor Shannon Preston . . . Asst. Art Editor Lois McClelland . . . Asst. Art Editor ' ADVERTISING MANAGERS Helen Anderson Aileen Moore Jean Simms LILLIAN LeCONTE One Hundred and Forty-jo-dr One Hundred and Forty-five OUETT! The Agonistic CAROLYN ESSIG ELIZABETH MERRITT STAFF Carolyn Essie Editor Elizabeth Merritt • . . Assistant Editor Lillian White .... Busin-ess Manager Martha Riley Selman . Asst. Bus. Mgr. Alice Jernigan .... Exchange Editor assocl te editors Edith McGranahan . . Alumnae Editor Chopin Hudson .... Athletic Editor Irene Lowrance Society Editor Louise Sherfesee Joke Editor Ermine Malone Circulation Manager Elizabeth Roark . . Asst. Cir. Manager LILLIAN WHITE One Hundred and Forty-six Qll) Qonistxc SCHOLASTIC MERIT ACKNOWLEDGED SOPllOMORb REIGN TESTS i MLTTIK 01 I ' RISHMIN KisJit of the Class ot ' 2S. Vim ot ' 29 and Three of ' SO Earned Coveted Honor. One Hundred and Forty-seven The Aurora EMILY KINGSBERY MARY ELLIS STAFF Emily Kingsbery Editor Mary Ellis Assistant Editor Sarah Glenn Business Manager Edith McGranahan . . . Asst. Bus. Mgr. Margaret Armstrong ■ • Exchange Editor ASSOCIATE EDITORS Anne McCollum .... Associate Editor Myrtle Bledsoe .... Associate Editor LiLA PoRCHER Art Editor Annie Lloyd Licgin . . Asst. Art Editor Ermine Malone . . Circulation Manager SARAH GLENN One Hundred and Forty-eight One Hunrlred and Forty-nine . HOUETTF Aen ■ f Ula l J4P hM M ' l KI K lkS John Erskine Lee- DAVIDSON GLEE CLUB ON ( Llit)KM I ' liOhlKMS tures Here Monday ENTERTAINS AGNES SCOTT MK ] M VK f ] . , ,1 — -Frances Hargis Wins ntoniement S|)eaKer|Erskine ' sVersatmtyShown;pfj2e $100 for Play .uh ,r rf ,w.rlhn,ore, - ! " Hero W.ijh.p " Green First Informal Reception Held a .UoDinae House. One Hundred and Fifty I Sophomore Stunt " BUDDHA LAND, " Mislaid in Agnes Scott College Discovered by The Sophomore Class On Saturday, October 8, 1927 Worshipped and Worshipping: in the Order of Their Worship GODS OF THE TEMPLE The Spirit of Knowledge Buddah of the Evil Eye The Dignity of Learning, who was more than a piece of statuary Margaret Ogden See Smith Hop, goddess of pre heaven standing Ruth Bradford Chem Holt Tee, god of incense Helen Respess Mac Chang Doogel Gee, goddess of ancestry Frances Brown Psych Stuk Kee, god of the entrance Mary Louise Thames Fri Voli Tee, who thought that the crime wave was a new kind of permanent Anne Ehrlich Teli-Ring-Ring. who spoke in terms of Dearborn 9111 Carrington Owen Ellee Wing Wing, a big dark mystery Katherine Leary PRIESTS rstood everything but how the sun, moon and stars kept their equilibrium another planet Shannon Preston ; so color blind that the greenest Freshman looked almost a normal shade Mary Jane Goodrich born to rule, and who did Sara Townsend Lee Senior Su, who unde while he was ruling Lee Junior Wu, who wa Lee Soph Loo, who NOVICE ns, not the belief that he Polly oford least of which Va igh ' ) ATTENDANTS OF LEE FRESH FOO Oh How Fresh Belle Ward Stowe Gee So Fresh Kathe Yet More Fresh Zoo Woolfolk Much Too Fresh Polly Iri THE TOO MANEE ATTENDANTS OF FRI VOLI TEE Too Manee Week Ends Out Carolyn Nash Too Manee Mid Week Dates Katherine Lott Too Manee Trips to Town Virginia Sears Too Many Nick Les for Dopes . .BeMi De Saussure Too Manee Pic Ture Shows Virginia Earle Too Manee Bull Ses Sions Mary Cope THE CROWD Lillian Russell Miriam Kaufman Helen Hendricks Dot Dudley Elizabeth Eaton Mary Trammell Lynn Moore Alice Jernigan Jo Smith Mary Brown STUNT COMMITTEE Chairman, Peggy Lou Armstrong Mary McCallie Mary Gregory Director of Costumes Eleanor Bonham Stage Manager Myra Jervey Director of Dances Raewond Wilson One Hundred and Fifty-two Freshman Stunt A RYGHT PITHY, PLEASAUNT AND MERIE TRASHIEDIE: INTYTULED Ye Tunney-ment PLAIED BEFORE THE DEANES MAIESTIE ON EIGHTH DAY AT NIGHT: Seen and allowed, c. Made by ye FRESHMAN clafs with refpectful admiration to the sophomore clafs. YE PERSONS OF YE PLAY 1. Ladie Agnes of Scotte-Iande Julia Thompson 2. Sir Rodent. Green Knight of Frofh-lande Ditlie Winter 3. He ho Laughs Laft Chopin Hudson Jefter to Sir Rodent 4. Lord Nightmare, Black Knight of Soph-lande If ' essa Chandler 5. Redde Roudie Helen Jackson Jefter to Lord Nightmare 6. Ye Count of Tyme Harriet Smith Knights Heralds Ladies Ye Towne Crier Peafants Ye merie mob SCENE I Within ye Hall of ye faire Ladie SCENE n Ye Tunney-ment One Hundred and Fifty three SILHOUETTE Little Girl Day One Hundred and Fijty-tour One Hundred and Fijty-five _S!!.»5- A- - ' ' iJ l, i ' . One Hundred and Fifty-six Blackfriars PRESENTS FiGUPEHEADS (Louise Saunders) Characters As They Enter Prologue Lillian White The Princess Felicia of Ponderay Mem Neary Gertruda, her maid Augusta Roberts A Guard Augusta Dunbar The Prince of Domdometer Margaret Armstrong Another Guard Dorothy Cheek Place — A room in the Castle of Ponderay — the Realm of Phantasy. Time — ? Look down the centuries and select it for yourself. Costume Designer (for all three plays) Irene Lourance Assistant in Stage Design Louise Girardeau The Trysting Place (Booth Tarkinglon) Characters As They Enter Mrs. Curtis, a widow Lila Porcher Launcelot Briggs, the Boy, obviously under twenty Elizabeth Tyson Mrs. Briggs, his mother Aileen Moore Jessie Briggs, his sister Jospehine Walker Rupert Smith Louise Sydnor Mr. Ingoldsby Marian Vaughn The Mysterious Voice Place — A room just off the lounge of a hotel. Time — The present. Assistant in Stage Design Lucretia Morgan ? p ? ? ? ? ? The Purple Dream (Donald Breed) Characters As They Enter Mrs. Carver-Blythe Margaret Gerig Isobel, her daughter Sarah Carter Mary Ellen, the maid Lillian Le Conte Atkins, the butler Marian Vaughn The Dream Sir George Margaret Keith The Real Sir George Marion Greene Scene — Mrs. Carver-Blythe ' s living room in her house at Newport. Time — The present. One Hundred and Fifty-seven 3UETTB, f Founders ' Day One Hiuidred and Fifty-eight One Hundred and Fifty-nine The Intercollegiate Debate NATIONAL UNION OF STUDENTS ' TEAM VS. AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE SUBJECT: Resolved: That the Only Effective Attitude Towards War Is Un- compromising Pacifrsm. The Debaters AFFIRMATIVE— NATIONAL UNION OF STUDENTS ' TEAM: Frank Ongley Darvall, University of Reading Andrew Haddon, University of Edinburgh. John Ramage, The London School of Economics and Political Science. NEGATIVE— AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE: Carolyn Essig Mary Riviere Mary Shepherd Eleanor Lee Norris, Alternate The decision was renclered in favor of the negative by vote of the house on the merits of the question. One Hundred and Sixty The Intercollegiate Debate VASSAR vs. AGNES SCOTT Janet jNIacDonald Mary Waller Shepherd Eleanor Lee Norris SUBJECT: Resolved: That the United States Should Cease Protecting by Force of Arms Capital Invested in F ' oreign Lands Except After Formal Declaration of War. AFFIRMATIVE— VASSAR COLLEGE Kathryn Wilson Hannah Mooris Ethel Cohen, Alternate NEGATIVE— AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE Eleanor Lee Norris Mary Waller Shepherd Janet MacDonald The decision was rendered in favor of the negative. One Hundred and Sixty-one One Hundred and Sixty-two The Play-Writing Class OF NAN BAGBY STEPHENS PRODUCED UNDER THE DRAMATIC DIRECTION OF Frances K. Gooch PROGRAMME Vice Versa (Josephine Walker Characters As They Enter Mrs. North Lillian White William North, her only son Louise Sydnor Robert Foster, his best friend Margaret Keith Euretta Webb Margaret Ogden Nancy Carroll Raemond Wilson Mr. North Mary Sayivard Time — December, 1927. Place — The living room of the North home — Peachtree Road. Kitty Sees it Through {Emily Kingsbery) Characters As They Enter Annie Laurie ' . Mary Louise Thames " Kitty, " her mother Mary Riviere Don, the small boy Sallie Cothran Will, the father Dorothy Cheek Mrs. Sephrony Thomas, a neighbor Belle Ward Stowe Time — An evening in August. Place — A mountain cabin in Western North Carolina. Hero Worship (Frances Hargis) Characters As They Enter Mrs. Robby Robbins Mary Sayward Sam Robbins, the grandson Jo Smith Mr. Robby Robbins, of Civil War fame M arion Greene Mrs. Sally Robbins Mitchell, tjieir daughter Sarah White Time — The present. Place — The sitting-dining room of the Robbins home near Kingston, Georgia. ' " Hero Worship ' " has recently received the $100.00 prize offered by Town Theatre at Savannah, Georgia. Entered in the Little Theatre Tournament and Belasco Cup Match, New York City, by the Town Theatre, the week of May 7-12. One Hundred and Sixty-three J Jl JL_( JL Jt OUETTI LAUGH, RICANA Presented by SENIORPOLITAN OPERA COMPANY CAST Jest-tickle-me Margaret Gerig Jose Mary Crenshaw Cafeteria Lillian LeConte Ricana Louise Sherfesee Vick Salveo Mary Riviere Doge Dorothy Colenwn Mercurochrome Mary Sayivard Corps de Ballet, Venetian Chorus, and Fascist! Encores positively permitted. One Hundred and Sixty-four The Dawn of Delight By Carolyn Essig Scene: The earth a barren place and on the eve of May. Time: In the early days before the history of the world jjegan. when man labored and knew no joy. Synopsis — Part I. The strains of somber music float over the earth. Joy, a radiant boy, and Youth, a dainty maiden, in whom the spirit of the dance is ever symbolized are driven upon the scene against their will by the sinister attendants of Gloom. The impotence of the two lovely figures is com- plete when the attendants encircle them. Gloom, black gowned and majestic in his confident bearing enters slowly beckoning to two groups of peasants clad in long dark robes who move in stumbling fashion to the mournful music. As the groups settle at the back, each peasant assuming an attitude of sleep, Gloom expresses his triumph then beckons to his followers who break their circle about Joy and Youth, majestically accompany him away. The Evening Star begins her slow crossing of the heavens. Joy and Youth dance implor- ingly to the peasants but cannot awaken the aesthetic in their hearts, for Gloom has worked his spell. They begin to despair. A gilded messenger arrives to tell Joy that the Queen of Delight will come at the next dawn to be crowned on this earth before the people Joy has won to her. Joy sadly points out that he has failed. As a penalty the messenger takes from him his companion. Youth, and starts to leave with her, protesting, when the Evening Star glides for- ward. She tells Joy that in the heart of a flower to be found at World ' s End is an essence that will make a mortal respond to the spirit of the one who waves it. Rejoicing, Joy thanks the Star who returns to her course in the heavens. He urges the messenger to be gone and to bring the Queen, while he, smiling reassuringly to Youth, seeks for the flower at World ' s End. Interlude Fireflies begin to flit about in the twilight. The Evening Star moves slowly as silver breezes and light grey clouds bring on an evening hung with a golden crescent moon. They are dis- persed by the flaming sun of early morning. With her attendants she makes merry in all the beauty of her natural glory till day is well begun. The peasants do not notice. Fairy attendants make the scene an appropriate setting for the Queen of Delight by tossing rose garlands over three arbors on which Gloom ' s ancient ivy grows. Joy dances in gleefully with the flower from World ' s End just as the Messenger heralds the arrival of the Queen who enters with her maids. Joy crowns the lovely being. Queen of Delight, in the hearts of men for one brief day on this earth even as she is eternally queen in other spheres. Part II. Joy carefully waves the flower plucked at World ' s End over the first peasant figure, tossing it at its feet. The figure slowly awakens, slowly drops the black robe, and, an Egyptian princess, gives herself up to the dance. Egyptian subjects slip out and imitate until they perform the first primitive dance. Happy, the princess returns to her place and tosses the flower to Greece, who next carries on the art. A god, who might have stepped from the Acropolis, awakens and seeks a sacri- fice while worshipping youths and maidens dance on their way from the Temple. The Roman warrior next tosses off the dark robe and with his subjects glorifies manly strength. Hungary represents the most intricate of the Folk Dances which have brought pleasure to the humble and highborn throughout the ages. The next figure reverts from this early simplicity and invokes the Golden Age which flourished in the court dances in which messieurs and mesdemoiselles of the time of Louis XIV participated, and in the ballet with which the Premiere Danseuse, who has entered in a sedan chair, entertains the court. Far removed from this splendor, Gypsy maids of Spain learn the joy of dance and in their revelry to coquette with gypsy lovers. The magic flower is passed on to Harlequin who woos Columbine from her quaint window in Italy. Colum- bine ' s comic uncle sees them dancing and gives Harlequin a few anxious moments, but he tosses the flower to Russia. Moscow, veiled and brooding, hovers over her city as the keeper of the bells of the Great Military Prison rings them in warning and fear. Suddenly the fire of the besieged city leaps toward her and Gloom returns. Finding his spell has been broken he leads the flames for a moment in a frenzy of rage, then sends them violently against the veiled figure who at the last moment reveals herself as the inviolate Spirit of Russia, before whom the flames fall impotent. Gloom, his last weapon destroyed, slinks away while the Spirit of Moscow bids the peasant ring out the bells in triumph. Part III. Joy has indeed, through his magic flower, won the people of the earth to the Queen of Delight. She graciously gives to him Youth and decrees that ever after Joy and Youth shall go hand in hand bringing Delight to the hearts of men. At this moment a silvery piping is heard. It is the Piper of Spring who trips out, golden hoof and bright horns of the satyr-like charmer gleaming. He dances with Joy and Youth. They bid the people rise to honor the Queen v hose day on earth has now ended. The Piper, Joy and Youth lead the way of the court. The joyous people follow closely to bid the Queen of Delight farewell at World ' s End. One Hundred and Sixty-fiv MARY BELL McCONKEY, May Queen One Hundred and SixtY-six One Hundred and Sixty-seven UETTE The Maids Frances Craicheau Alice Garretsoin Helen Hendricks Charlotte Hunter Katherine Hunter Helen Johnston Elizabeth Mlrphev Edith McGranahan Shannon Preston Elizabeth Reid Elizabeth Smith Josephine Walker One Hundred and Sixty-eight MAY DAY SCENES One Hundred and Sixty-nine MAY DAY SCENES One Hundred and Seventy Athletic Association CHEER LEADERS LIST OF SPORTS HOCKEY BASKETBALL TRACK BASEBALL SWIMMING TENNIS MISS HEALTH, 1928 WEARERS OF A. S. C. One Hundred and Seventy-one UETT Athletic Association Makv Perki ,so.n, President OFFICERS Mary PERKI so President Virginia Carrier Secretary Mary Mackey Hough . • Vice-President Genevieve Knight Treasurer MANAGERS Elizabeth Flinn Hockey Manager Sarah Southerland Swimming Manager Eleanor Castles Basketball Elizabeth Grier Truck Manager Carrington Owen Baseball Manager Charlotte Hunter Hiking Manager Blanche Miller Lost and Found Store Sara Townsend ■ ' Song Leader Mary Riviere Orchestra Leader Mary Nelson Logan Camp Manager One Hundred and Seventy-two One Hundred and Seventy-three Cheer Leaders =1 s.Tow(Nse( o ft. WORTH -JUNIOR- 5 TOW(N5eM0 -SOPHOMORe- -FReSWMAN- One Hundred and Seventy-four ' ?E9! Hockey _.ETTT e. FLINN M CB€NSHAW c. owea One Hundred and Seventy-six Senior Team Elizabeth Grier, Captain Martha Rilev, Manager Josephine Walker . . . Center Foruard Mary Riviere Right Inner Mary Perkinson Right Inner Elizabeth Grier Left Inner Miriam Anderson Right Wing Virginia Carrier Lejt Wing Sarah Glenn Left Wing Martha Riley Center Half Frances Hargis Right Half Janet MacDonald Lejt Half Mary Crenshaw Right Full Mary Sayward Left Full Frances Brown Goal Guard Elizabeth Grier, Captain One Hundred and Seventy-seven OUETTE (m Junior Team Ruth Worth, Captain Dorothy Hutton, Manager Genevieve Knight .... Center Forward Ruth Worth Right Inner Elinore Morgan Left Inner Charlotte Hunter Right Wing Sara Johnston Left Wing Katherine Pasco Center Half Louise Fowler Center Half Dorothy Hutton Right Half Esther Rice Left Half Sarah Southerland Right Full Geraldine LeMay Left Full Mary Nelson Logan .... Goal Guard Ruth Worth, Captain One Hundred and Seventy-eight Sophomore Team Margaret Armstrong, Captain Carolyn Nash, Manager Margaret Armstrong • • Center Fomard Carolyn Nash Right Inner Ruth McLean Left Inner Effie Mae Winslow .... Right Wing Martha Shankhn Left Wing Elizabeth Flinn Center Half Elizabeth Berry Right Half Walterette Arwood Left Half Sara Townsend Right Full Emilie Harvey ' Left Full Carrington Owen Goal Guard Margaret Armstrong, Captain One Hundred and Seventy-nine Freshman Team Chopin Hudson, Captain-Manager Jean Grey Center Foruard Mary Sprinkle Right Inner Elizabeth Woolfolk .... Left Inner Christine Cheney Right W ing Martha North Watson . . . Left Wing Chopin Hudson Center Half Louise Miller Right Half KiTTiE PuRDiE Left Half Sarah Hill Right Full Mildred McCalip Left Full Julia Terrell Goal Guard ( Hoi ' iN HiDbOX, Captain One Hundred and Eighty f EDi Basketball HOUETTB Varsity Basketball Team GUAftO G. KJMIGHT PORWARD e. CASTLES FORWARD U One Hundred and Eighty-two Senior Basketball Team Margaret Rice, Captain Mary Crenshaw, Manager Mary Ray Dobyns Center Martha Riley Side Center Miriam Anderson Forward Margaret Rice . • • Forward Dorothy Harper Forward Gwendolyn McKinnon Guard Elizabeth Grier Guard Virginia Carrier Guard IMarcaret Rice, Captain One Hundred and Eighty-three Junior Basketball Team Lucille Bridcman, Captain Helen Ridley, Manager Katherine Pasco Center Louise Fowler Side Center Genevieve Knight Forward Charlotte Hunter Forward Mary Lanier Forward Helen Ridley Guard Lucille Bridcman Guard Lucille Bridcman, Captain One Hundred and Eighty-foui Sophomore Basketball Team Missouri Woolfolk, Captain Martha Shanklin, Manager Lynn Moore Center Martha Shanklin Side Center Eleanor Castles „ , Carolyn Nash j Fonvards Margaret Armstrong | , Missouri Woofolk | .iiards Missouri Woolfolk, Captain One Hundred and Eighty-five OUETTE Freshman Basketball Team Jean Grey, Captain-Manager Chopin Hudson Center Kitty Purdie Side Center Mary Sprinkle Forward Betty Knox Fnnvard Martha Sprinkle Guard Sarah Hill Guard Jean Grey Guard Jean Grey, Captain One Hundred and Eighty-six ,j Track :i. A ■ ' K ' -.• ' ■ ■i—V rx Varsity Track A. Aft WOOD |V1.(N. LOGAN ' " ' f ' e. HUDSON D.HARPeft .1 One Hundred and Eighty-eight Senior Team Dorothy Harper, Manager MiMAM Anderson Virginia Carrier Mary Crenshaw ErizABETH Grier Frances Hargis Dorothy Harper Elizabeth Hudson Josephine Walker Dorothy Harper, Manager One Hundred and Eighty-nine Junior Team Dorothy Hutton, Manager Lucille Bridgman Helon Brown Berdie Ferguson Dorothy Hdtton Geraldine LeMay Mary Nelson Logan Lucille Smith Sarah Southerland Dorothy Hutton, Manager One Hundred and Ninety Sophomore Team Missouri Woolfolk, Manager Walterette Arwood Ruth Bradford Margaret Catron Lynn Moore Shannon Preston Martha Shankun Pauline Willoughby Missouri Woolford Missouri Woolfolk, Manager One Hundred and Ninety-one Freshman Team f jL ' - » .«!. V. ' ■» - Mauy Sprinkle, Manager Mary Sprinkle, Manager Helen Friedman Mary Katherine Gay Chopin Hudson Mildred McCalip Katherine Morrow Katherine Purdie Mary Sprinkle Virginia Stokes One Hundred and Ninety-two Track Meet One Hundred and Ninety-three Track Meet One Hundred and Ninety-four ' PEOD ' Baseball A X-v ' UETT Varsity Baseball Team ' M FOWteR CATCHSR r F. HARGIS L ARWOOO ' if ' L6PT neuo , ' One Hundred and Ninety-six K_r A Senior Team Elizabeth Hudson, Manager Mary Mackey Hough, Captain Virginia Carrier Catcher Hilda Kalmon Catcher Virginia Carrier Pitcher Mary Mackey Hough .... First Base Sarah Glenn Second Base Gwendolyn McKinnon . . . Third Base Elizabeth Hudson Short Stop Mary Crenshaw Right Field Mary Perkinson Right Field Frances Harcis Center Field Mary Mackey Hough, Captain One Hundred and Ninety-seven Junior Team ifi ji Louise Fowler, Captain Rachel Paxon, Manager Louise Fowler. Captain Sara Frances Anderson . • • First Base Helen Ridley Second Base Mary Lanier Third Base Ruth Worth Shortstop Sara Johnston Right Field Mary Jane Bradford . . • Center Field Ethel Freeland Left Field One Hundred and Ninety-eight Sophomore Team Letty Pope, Manager Elizabeth Flinn, Captain Margaret Armstrong Catcher Eleanor Castles Pitcher Carolyn Nash First Base Alice Jermgan Second Base Elizabeth Flinn Third Base Miriam Kaufman Shortstop Augusta Dunbar I d- t. r- 7; [ night t leid Carrington Owen .... J Walterette Arwool) . . . 1 „ . r- ,j Center Field Letty Pope ] Martha Stackhouse . . . . j Sarah Townsend I - ' ' • Elizabeth Flinn, Captain One Hundred and Ninety-nina JETTE Freshman Team Katherine Purdie, Manager Katherine Purdie, Captain Jean Grey Catcher Mildred McCalip Pitcher Jane Clark First Base Martha North Watson . . Second Base Mary Bryan Webb .... Second Base Mary Catherine Gay .... Shortstop Katherine Purdie Right Field Miriam Daniels Center Field Julia Thompson Center Field Anita Boswell Left Field Louisa Chandler Left Field Katherine Purdie, Captain Two Hundred Swimming Water Polo M. Rice, M. R. Dobyns, C. Owen, S. Southerland, S. Hill, A. Jernigan, M. R. Selman, K. Pasco. Swimming C. Hudson, H. Kalmon, K. Pasco, M. R. Selman, S. Southerland. Two Hundred and Tivo r . Tennis JUETTE Tennis Champions ' Si ' L. FOWLSR. oouBces 51NGLe5 K.PASCO ooofeces Two Hundred and Four v Tennis Doubles M TQIMSft, tSfJ 1 Tioo Hundred and Five Tennis Singles I U.C ' ARRie« scmior R PAXOfM JUNIOR - ' •EA .15 . M. r , ,., ' i.i " J. Tifo Hundred and Six Two Hundred and Seven Hf Wearers of A. S. C. JACK ANDERSON: Basketball, class team (3) ; swimming, class team (3) ; baseball, class team and varsity (2) . MARGARET ARMSTRONG: Hockey, class team (1, 2) ; varsity (2) ; basketball (1, 2) ; baseball, class team and varsity (1) ; hiking (T). VIRGINIA CARRIER: Hockey, class team (1, 3, 4), varsity (3, 4) ; baseball, class manager (2), school manager (3), class team (2, 3) ; basketball, class team (4) ; tennis, finals of doubles (4) ; sec- retary of A. A. (4) . ELEANOR CASTLES: Basketball, class team and varsity (1, 2) ; baseball, class team and varsity (1); freshman representative to A. A. EUGENIA GOBERE: Hockey, class team (3) ; baseball, class team and varsity. ELIZABETH GRIER: Hockey, class team (3, 4), varsity (4); basketball, class team (3, 4), manager (3); track, two first places and one third (3), school manager (4) ; tennis, class singles (3) ; hiking (1, 2, 3). ELIZABETH HUDSON: Baseball, class team and varsity (2, 3) ; track, school record for baseball throw (3). HILDA KALMON: Swimming, class team and varsity (2, 3), school manager (3); baseball, class team (3) ; basketball, class team (3) . KATHERINE KALMON: Swimming, class team and varsity (2, 3). GENEVIEVE KNIGHT: Hockey, class team (2, 3); basketball, class team (1, 2, 3), varsity (2, 3), school manager (3); treasurer of A. A (3) ; hiking (1, 2). GWENDOLYN McKINNON: Hockey, class team and varsity (1, 3) ; basketball, class team (2, 3, 4), varsity (3, 4) ; swimming, class team and varsity (2) ; hiking, school manager (2) ; base ball, class team (3) ; treasurer of A. A. (3) . CAROLYN NASH: Hockey, class team and varsity (1, 2), class manager (2); bas- ketball, class team (1, 2), class manager (1), varsity (2); baseball, class team (1); tennis, class manager (1). CARRINGTON OWEN: Hockey, class team and varsity (1, 2) ; swimming, class team (1); water polo, class team and varsity (2) ; baseball, class manager (1), school manager (2); hiking (1). KATHERINE PASCO: Hockey, class team (3); basketbaU, class team (I, 2, 3), varsity (3) ; baseball, class team fl, 2) swimming, class team and varsity (I, 2) water polo, class team and varsity (31 tennis, singles champion (2), doubles champion (3). MARGARET RICE: Basketball, class team (3, 4) ; baseball, class team (3) ; water polo, class team and varsity (4) ; tennis, singles, finals (1, 2), doubles, finals (4). MARTHA RILEY: Hockey, class team (1, 3, 4), varsity (3, 4), class manager (4) ; baseball, class team (3) ; volley ball, class team (4) . SARA SOUTHERLAND: Hockey, class team (3) ; swimming, class team and varsity (1, 2), school manager (3) water polo, class team and varsity (3). JOSEPHINE WALKER: Hockey, class team (1, 3, 4), varsity (4) ; class manager (3) ; track, third place in hurdling (3) ; hik- ing (1, 2). RUTH WORTH: Hockey, class team (2. 3) ; baseball, class team and varsity (3) ; swimming, class team (3) ; hiking (1, 2), school manager (2) . Two Hundred and Eight M FEATURES The Following Were Chosen as the Eight Most Beautiful Girls at Acnes Scott by V s$ iliaitGoiiiSfiy nAG(s ( From a Group of Photographs) The Pictures Are Arranged in the Order in Which He Chose Them The Editor, Bayliss McShane. Lillian LeConte . i ii Mary Bell McConkey Helen Johnson Hazel Wofle Louise Sydnor Elizabeth Bennett Elizabeth Murphy Elizabeth Reid WHO-ASKED-US ELECTS NEW MEMBERS FLAMES MONT- GOMERY JAGG SELECTS BEAUTY QUEENS Mr. Flames Mont- gomery Jagg, the famous illustrator for Deny and Un- triie Story, sent a special request to the editor of our an- nual asking that he be allowed the priv- ilege of using his inartistic disability in selecting our rav- i n g 1 y , gorgeously beautiful girls who will disfigure our 1928 Sell- Who- Yet. Our kind - hearted editor says, " I don ' t care if you do. " And with that sent the old bird a batch of photos — one hundred strong, and many weak (very weak). Ole man Jagg looks over the lot and picks out as our chief beaut Miss Take. The others who had " it " for our artist friend were Ima Beaut, Ura Nub, lona Fif- ger, Ainche Knock- need, Ima Nuband, others that we dare not mention here. FINE GALS PICKED The famous or- ganization of Who- Asked-Us (we won- der too) is com- posed of those good ole girls who for some reason or an- other have been elected. They have all done something or are something that makes them prominent gals on the campus and then they get their names read out in chapel and put in the pa- per and then they pay five dollars for a pin. This fine ole southern custom was established a good while ago when some of the patri- otic IJpttentots real- ized wie Alma Mater sure did need help so they got together all the big dogs who would all pitch in and lend a hand. And ever since then Who-Asked-Us has at different times pinned the pledge button on a favored few. Now that we have kept you in sus- pense that long, we ' ll tell you who has just been elect- ed and why: Mary McCallie and Augusta Dunbar were read out first and foremost be- cause of their heart- felt interest in stu- d e n t government and their regular at- tendance at the ex- ecutive meetings. Helen Fox was next mentioned be- cause of her love for her Alma Mater and her abundant amount of school spirit. Hortense Elton gained her election by the wearing of her l ovely campus models suggested by the gym department and purchased at the French Shop. Next, Alice Mc- Donald because of her soft, sweet and melodious voice. Elizabeth Tyson could not be left out because she is an ad- herent to the fine old custom of at- tending chapel regu- larly. Dade Warfield, our new Y. W. pres- ident, received her appointment also. Carolyn Payne be- cause of her inex- haustible supply of ATO jewelry. Lois McClelland because of her su- per supply of unde- finable quality, so muchly advertised by Elinor Glyn. Belle Ward Stowe because she ' s from C-H-A-R-L-0-T-T-E. Betty Reid attain- e d prominence b y receiving flowers daily and she de- served honor b e - cause she constantly represents Agnes Scott in Atlanta. Last but not least Lillian LeConte was elected because of her athletic ability and her interest in gym. STEWED GOVERNMENT GOES ON CAMPAIGN In the Executive Committee meeting last Monday it was decided that there was entirely too much noise going on in the halls after lights and that steps (no, not foot- steps) must be taken to bring about a little more quiet. The only means by which this unruly condition may be controlled, it was decided, is for each member of the com- mittee to begin a " shooing " cam- paign. They decided there was nothing so quieting, so awe-in- spiring, so befitting of the dignity of ole " exzy " as a long winded mighty sh-h-h-ish. This sug- gestion was enthus- iastically r e c e i ved and it was decided that classes should be organized so that all members and proctors could be- come proficient in the art. Yea, truly, soon they will be ri- vals of both the Ga. Railroad and the Atlanta Street sprinklers. Tiio Hundred and Nine THE ANTAGONISTIC Ci)e ilntagonistic Published spasmodically at the institoote Ima Real Nutt Creditor-In-Chief Ima R. Nutt - Asst. Creditor Ima Nutt Sassity Creditor I. R. Nutt Athletic Creditor Enna Hole Business Mismanager Deported in this Issue I. M. Nutty IDIATORIAL The Fillaboo bird lives in southern most Yucutan. He flits from Banyan tree to Banyan tree shouting " Vo- qua. " All of which reminds us (idiatorially speaking) — no, not of Paul Riviere or Little Nell but of a cer- tain item that came to our notice the other day in per- son of an intelligence test — a companionate piece to the Ivory Soap test. It was as followers: What follow- ers? The intelligence test of course. 1. How many men were there on the dead man ' s chest? Answer yes or no and if so why not. 2. Why didn ' t he object to them sitting on his lungs ? Answer in detail giving size of gloves, sox, etc. 3. Was the man dead? How do you know? Answer how many. 4. How old are you? (Op- tional). Answer why. Take these home and try them on your Victrola. If you are able to go back smoke in the dormatories to work or school, if you have scored 100 plus on the test and if you can an- swer three of these ques- tions (right or wrong) and if you have paid your budg- et you are eligible for Who- Asked-Us. Speaking of the budget, you have no ideah how many people failed to pay theirs last year. In fact there were 1,234. Think of it! There were 1,234 peo- ple who enjoyed the privi- leges that the budget al- lowed them so much that they died before they could be jacked up about giving phoney checks. But one gal, Hannah May Die, sent us a testimonial of a notary pub- lix that she still lives after enjoying all the privileges. Doctors marveled. Music Directors wanted to sign her up. One vanishing cream company offered her millions for her signature on their commodity — but could she use a million jars of the stuff. Aggie herself offered her a Phi Beta Kappa key. Moral: Do not PHI DELTA THETA HOUSE PARTY One of the most enjoy- able events of the year was the Phi Delta Theta house party at the University of Georgia. A great many Agnes Scott girls attended, chaperoned by Miss Hop- kins. A good time was had by all. ANNUAL DANCE AFFAIR The gymnasium was the scene of a delightful and elaborate dance last Fri- day (the 13th) night. This dance was the traditional annual Junior Prom. It is always one of the most de- lightful events of the school year and always brings a large representation from Tech, Emory, Georgia, Van- derbilt and other schools. Music was furnished by Paul Whiteman ' s and Wei- dermeyer ' s famous orches- tras. Delicious refresh- ments of tea and cakes were served throughout the eve- ning. Dancing continued till three o ' clock. RED-HEADED CLUB DISBANDED The Red-Headed Club has disbanded. At the last meeting they decided it would be impossible to function in opposition to Golden Glint and March- and ' s Golden Hair Wash. Two Hundred and Ten THE ANTAGONISTIC GIDDY GOSSIP Giddy, Love: This school is really liv- ing up to its name of Al- ma Mater — the sweetest in- terest everybody is taking in our dates. But since Emory has made the horri- ble discovery that more boys write to Wesleyan girls than to Agnes Scott girls, it is absolutely im- perative that we do some- thing rash. Janet ' s master- mind solved the problem — Coffee! It keeps the boys awake and gives them a chance to look over the oth- er girls. For of course it would be impossible for us all to go to Professor Fields. And besides, how could some of us girls ever meet people like Therese ' s Red or Carolyn Pnyne ' s Fleming any other way? Constancy like theirs is such a virtue. If I could just go somewhere like West Point, Giddy, I might meet my ideal man, too — one of those like Virginia Stokes has, who doesn ' t realize you have gotten six of his classmates ' pins, too. It must be as hard for her to make up her mind as Belle Wiirde (who is not " emotional, " she just has hay-fever). Poor Belle cant ' decide whether Ronald Coleman or John Gilbert is more ideal. OH, and darling, they ' re forming a new club to give JOKES FROM A THOU- SAND CITIES " Who was that lady I seen you with last night? " " That wasn ' t no lady. That was my wife. " Once there was a Scotch- man who wouldn ' t send his children to school because he heard they had to pay attention. Where there is smoke there must be a flapper. She was only an electri- cian ' s daughter, but she gave me an awful shock. us girls that didn ' t get Who - Asked - Us bids a chance to have something under our names in the an- nual. It ' s an honorary club for girls who raise the per cent. You know the per cent, sugar, of Agnes Scott girls that get married. They really need another good sorority like that any- ways. So many of the freshmen are interested in joining. Dit Quarles was asking Sara Townsend about it last night. " Of course there are different ways, " Sara informed her, " but I served in the dining room and put up mail. " Dit ' s going to help dig arounds, the faculty flow- ers. That ' s a good way to get a Charley hoi-se and be eligible for the Athletic as- sociation too, and " anything Charley is Sweet, " sighs ATHLETIC NEWS The basketball season was one of the most successful in the history of the school. Out of all the applicants for the team there were many forward girls who were specially fitted for their positions. Some played side center, but most were self-centered, although a few were on there guard. There was no foul play. All teams played well and it was a toss-up as to which team won the champion- ship. Our one regret is that Dr. Hayes did not make the team because he could not pass ' em. But all in all the school has almost attained the goal in basketball. Ask Miss Randolph — she ' ll give the girls their weight. Helen Anderson. The fly- ing squadron is also a good substitute for grade B ex- ercise. But don ' t let them tell you that health is more important than romance. Giddy dear. Marmola is fine for the figure, and by all means take yeast — then you can get your picture in the Ladies Home Journal — a fine advertisement, and we all know it pays to ad- vertise. So with proper ef- forts we may yet realize the answer to a maiden ' s prayer. Speaking of which reminds me I must go look at the phone pad — Hemlock 4017 is a set of such man- ly figures! Hopefully, Aggie. Two Hundred and Ele M: THE ANTAGONISTIC WE THI nf HOOEY ' S D%UG STOR£ Hair Tonic a Spedialty WATCH THIS SPACE See If It Moves AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE DECATUR, GEORGIA SPACIOUS AND Beautiful Grounds Elegant Buildings with Modern Conveniences Full and Able Faculty Courses Leading to A.B. Degree Best Advantages in Music and Art LOW VAUDEVILLE GRAND AND LOW KOLLEGIATE KIDDIES! The stately walls of Prothalamion Hall re- echoed last night with the stirring words of two mortally opposed forces. The Student Body was ranged against the com- bined power of Exec and Faculty in a discussion of a qu ' estion that has moved the college com- munity like a cyclone ior the past month : " Re- solved, we are not chil- dren. " " Exec " and the faculty took the floor together, but their points were so weak they were soon compelled to sit down. Their argument was : 1. Only growing chil- dren could eat onions and liver for breakfast and live to tell the tale. 2. Little children are always being in weddings or having their teeth pulled ; so are Agnes Scott girls. 3. They cry when they come to Exec. 4. Richard Halliburton, straight from an inter- view with marble maid- ens two thousand years old called them children. This they thought was conclusive, but the Stu- dent Body, that august assembly, waved them aside and arose. First : Children could not stand up u-nder th e gym we take. As proof, consider Mr. Longfel- low ' s poem : " Children, you very little and your bones are very brittle. " (Applause from faculty at manifestation of es- thetic spirit) . Second : We drink the faculty ' s tea tnd do not stay awake at night. Third. We read and appreciate College Humor. Fourth : We under- stand the jokes in the Yellow Jacket and Buccaneer. Fifth: Emory and Tech students are called " men " and they do not come out here because they like to play with children. " And in closing, " severely remarked the Body, " if you still think we are children, we should have a little more time to play. " But the opponents of the great cause were huTnbly admitting defeat, and amid tears and pleas for forgiveness, slunk out of the back door. Two Hundred and Tiuelve T ) Frosh calling a bluff: " Here cliff, here cliff. " " How do you like spinach? " " In the garden. " Better pay the check in nickels. Why? " Barto looks so sick I think the change would do her good. Diagram of a Freshman going through the mental process of answering " yes " — to a true-false test. History Prof (during lecture) : Ninevah was destroyed, and — Voice: " Tyre was punctured. " " Babylon fell. " Guess what Mr. Robinson said about you the other day? " " I haven ' t the least idea. " " Oh, so he told you, too? " Lines Busy Tivo Hundred and Thirteen ARMS OF MORPHEUS They were discussing the nature of love. " To me love is peace, quiet, tranquility, " said she. " That ' s not love, " said he, " that ' s sleep. " Tommy caught a cold one day; He up and died. Was laid away — Tommy rot! When a man sees red, he ' s dangerous; when a woman sees red, she has to have one like it. Fair One ( after reading halitosis ad ) : " I wonder why I ' m not more popular with the fellows, I haven ' t got it. " Kid Brother: " That ' s just the right answer. " " Does she draw the line any- " Yes — with a lipstick. " The college girl likes to see a movie of college life — it ' s all so new to her. " Bill got arrested. " " What for? " " Driving in a state of ex- treme infatuation. " Teacher: " Who can tell me what this sign means? " Tiny Tot Class of 31: " I know. It marks the spot where the body was found. " Two Hundred and Fourteen See our dear little Dora in her lovely new $150 bathing suit — all frills and as crisp as frosted meringue. She is just ready to step lightly into the sap- phire sea. Alas! the treachery of taffeta — the fraudulence of frills. Bestow a tear on poor Dora. Undone by Neptune ' s brief embrace, she falters forth wondering whether her chic model will make a good parlor dust-cloth or anything. The first thing that strikes a stranger in New York is a big automobile. Freshmen will find that liniment ap- plied to the head will make them smart. " Who ' s that lady I seen you with? " " Why! Your grammar! " " Couldn ' t of been — she ' s been dead six years. " ■ ' You ' re a poet and don ' t know it, vour feet show it; they ' re Longfellows. " " Say, you ' re getting Whittier and Whittier. " I ' ico Hundred and Fijteen TETTE SONGS: Smoking Song: Inhale, Inhale, the gang ' s all here. Poker Playing Song: I ' m waiting for chips that never come in. Pre-Dinner Bathing Chorus: Muddy Water. A Toast: To our parents and profs — may they never meet. " Dirt?— Why there ' s all kinds of dirt in this book. " " Lemme read it next. What ' s the name? " . " Practical Geology. " Joe: I call her my Mohammedan girl. Herb: Mohammedan? Joe: Yeh, I Mecca do this, and I Mecca do that. Field Worker in Sociology 103: But have you no religious convictions, my good man? Convict: Yes mem, I wuz caught breaking into a church collection box. Girl: (to youth tearing off calendar) " What are you doing? " Boy: " I ' m passing away time. " A : I went to the Milkmen ' s matinee. B: What do you mean milkmen ' s matinee? A: Why, the Howard midnight show! Economic hint: When married, the triple sport man finds practical uses for his awards. Two Hundred and Sixteen Gold diggers Version: Nobody loves a flat man. Those two girls seem to be very close friends. Yes, there is a compact between them. " My folks are going to send me to Agnes Scott. " " Mine can ' t manage me either. " Jean purchased eight Valentine cards bearing the sentiment, " To the only boy I ever loved. " Drunk (to a man in hotel lobby) : ' Shay, did you shee me come in? " " Yes. " " Do you know who I am? " " No. " " Then howsh vou know it wash me? ' " I hate dumb women. " " Aha — a woman hater! " Collegiate: Do you like fish balls? Frosh: I don ' t know, I never went to any. Hey, Hey, Charleston ! " You ' re not in class to-day? " " No — I ' ve got a bad knee. " ::m 3 c Tw " Hundred and Seventeen JS - ■ u» Teacher: If a number of cattle is called a herd and a number of sheep a flock, what would a number of camels be called? Bayliss: A carton. A banana peel, A flash of hose, A little squeal, And down she goes. Tabby: Shall I take this little rug out and beat it? Zoo: That ' s no rug, that ' s Bib ' s towel. Gosh ! Let me make my will ! 1st Prof: Ah, Ninnemoosha, how do you find your classes this year. 2nd Prof: Now, now, Cheermanedo, I walk over to University hall, and there they are. Well, Tyson, how did you come out in the races today? I ' d have only Pasco front of me. won, ;ot in Did you see that real good looking fellow on the Emory campus who wears a derby? No. Neither did I. " I like your nerve using my stationery. " " Well, you see, old gal, I ' m writing to your boy friend. Two Hundred and Eighteen " I ' m wearing my room-mate ' s patent leathers. " " What for? " " The patent on mine expired. " Gosh, she has an awful line. " Yeh? Why, I ' ve been trying to get her on the phone for hours. k M A 100% Proof " What makes you so certain you can ' t afford to send your daughter to college? " " I ' m sending her. " " When better dates are made, they won ' t be blind. " " Ask the man who phones one. " If at first you don ' t succeed try try again, but not the same girl. Tico Hundred and Nineteen ou " F, Hear no evil, see no evil, speak no evil and the wise ones will make a monkey of you at a bull session. Dumb: And the father? Belle: Why, he ' s a big wool man. Dumb: And the daughter? Belle: Why, she ' s a little knit- Mary Ray, our organist, is get- ting so childish she plays with her feet. LILA AND SALLY: If you don ' t like our section, just give us credit for not using any SCOTCHMAN JOKES. PAT AND MIKES. SHE WAS JUST A SO-AND-SO ' S DAUGHTER, ETC. WALK HOME JOKES. LON CHANEY JOKES. Verily, verily, like history, h umor oft repeats itself! Moral and Warning: Forbear to copy these jokes; you can find better ones where these came from. A bedtime story— GOOD NIGHT! ac= Two Hundred and Twenty ADVERTISEMENTS In Appreciation Of my efficient staff whose untiring work made it possible to carry out my plans: Of Ben Franklin Press, especially Mr. Theodore Smith, and of Wrigley Engraving Company, especially Mr. William Wrigley and Mr. C. B. Dryden, and of Mr. Elliott who made the photographs, whose active co-operation helped to make the planning and production of the book a pleasure; Of our advertisers whose assistance to a great measure determined the financial success of The Silhouette. — Bayliss McShane. KING HARDWARE COMPANY Headquarters for Sporting Goods in the South Dainty Lingerie We Will Consider It a Joyous Privilege to Supply Your Needs in Most Charming Undergarments Gowns, Teds Step-ins, Bloomers Dance Sets, etc. Tailored or Lace Trimmed J. M. HIGH Co. Whitehall-Hunter Streets Be-flv -pq KILLS INSECT PESTS For Sale at All Good Stores 50c — 75c — $1.25 — $3.50 Sizes. Sprays. 50c. Special Combinations, $1.00 each Made by The Selig Company, Atlanta Teacher: Tommie, what is a relief map? Tommie: A woman who has just had her face lifted. IRENE HAT SHOP Hats and Dresses eor THE College Girl Masonic Building Decatur, Georgia See Us for New Spring Line o f Hats, Shoes, Dresses, Piece Goods AND Underwear thanks DECATUR DRY GOODS CO, DECATUR, GEORGIA Phone DEarborn 1967 DEVOTED TO BETTER EYESIGHT SINCE 1870 Examinations of the eyes are made by our registered optometrists, using only the most modern methods. Our facilities for supply- ing anything optical are unsurpassed. A. K. HAWKES CO. EST. 1870 67 Whitehall St.. S. W. atlanta. ga. Optometrists and Opticians J. S. McCAULEY CO. incorporated General Contractors ATLANTA. GA. ASK FOR DR. HALL ' S $6.00 SHOE ARCH PROTECTOR Visibly Styled With Comfort Concealed Made by J. K. ORR SHOE CO. Prompt Service Correct Prices DUNLOP ' S POINT LACE Best, and Bride Rose Flour Also a full line of high grade Canned Fruits and Vegetables Albright-England Co. WHOLESALE GROCERS No. 1 Washington St. Viaduct SEND IT TO THE LAUNDRY Decatur Laundry and Dry Cleaning Co, QUICK SERVICE REASONABLE PRICES DEarborn 3162 Decatur. Ga. Lou Robertson: Sallie, have you read " Lit- tle Women? " Sallie Cothran: No. I believe not. Lou: Have you read " Little Men? " Sallie: No. Lou: Well, have you read " The Last of the Mohicans, " or " Uncle Tom ' s Cabin? " Sallie: No. Lou : Then for goodness sakes, what have you read? Sallie : I have red flannels. L. CHAJAGE Dixie ' s Leading Furrier 220 Peachtree St. Expert Remodeling Cold Storage Louise Sherfesee says: I al- ways have Black and White Cabs take me to catch the last train for Riverside. It ' s such a relief to know that m y evening dresses will arrive on time, be- cause the Atlanta Baggage and Cab Co. takes care of everything. Once there ivas a Scotchman who wouldn ' t send his children to school because they had to pay attention. Silvers Woods JEWELERS 308-309-310 Connally Building Corner Whitehall and Alabama Streets Atlanta, Georgia Edwards Sayward ARCHITECTS ATLANTA, GEORGIA Come to ( ( STARNES " Soda Candies Cigars HOTEL CANDLER 142 Ponce de Leon Avenue DECATUR, GEORGIA Phone DEarborn 2169 " Service With a Smile " News Listen to Willie playing on the piano. Don ' t you think you ought to m-ake him take his shoes off? HEWEYS DRUG STORE 315 EAST COLLEGE STREET " Little Dec " Welcomes Old and New Agnes Scott Girls SERVICE DAY AND NIGHT Phone DEarborn 0640 Phone DEarborn 9110 The Home of Good Eats SCOFIELD GROCERY CO. Delicatessen and Tea Room 1 3 1 SYCAMORE STREET Phone DEarborn 3521-22-23 Always The Most Exquisite Footwear for The Younger Set LEON FROHSIN Atlanta ' s Master of the Mode GOWNS — FROCKS — COATS MILLINERY — ACCESSORIES LEON FROHSIN In the new shopping district. 225-227 PEACHTREE Virginia Cameron: I ' ve spent the entire day trying to get ads and re- ceived only tivo orders. Lillian LeConte: Too bad. who gave those. ' Virginia: Everyone — " Get out and stay out. " Anderson Hudson Ye Beauty Shoppe Chopin ' and Curlin ' Hair a Specialty In the new chopin ' district. Fourth Floor Main THE S. A. CLAYTON COMPANY Home of Permanent Waving Also Specializing In FINGER-WAVING MARCELLING FACIAL AND SCALP TREATMENT Phone WAlnut 7289-7290 113-115 Hunter Street, S. W. JACOBS ' PHARMACY CO. Stores All Over Atlanta Agents for Elizabeth Arden Toiletries THE DECATUR WOMAN ' S EXCHANGE FLOWERS— GIFTS— HOSE PARTY ORDERS DeKalb Theatre Building DEarborn 3343 RANDOLPH « RANDOLPH See Us About Your I. G. Training! We Are Staunch Advocates of Summer School Courses! Permanent Waving By Seven Men Experts BOOKHAMMER ' S HAIRDRESSING PARLORS 781 2 Whitehall Biltmore Hotel Ponce de Leon Apts mrs. v. j. flynn MARBUT-WILLIAMS LUMBER CO. DEALERS IN LUMBER— MILLWORK LIME— CEMENT— PLASTER BUILDER ' S HARDWARE PAINTS— ROOFING GREEN MILAM PRODUCE ROW Wholesale Dealers in Fruits. Vegetables, Poultry and Eggs P. K. GOOCH Active Coach in Cheer-Leading Gymnastics Given With Each Lesson 95 Whitehall St., S. W. All AMERICA SHOE STORES Atlanta - Birmingham - Nashville DIAMONDS HENRY MUENCH 63 Peachtree Street, N. E. ATLANTA, GEORGIA Compliments of ELLIS MILLINERY 32 Whitehall Street ATLANTA, GA. The Smartest Fashions for the Petite College Girl Suits, Coats, Dresses Millinery and Accessories " The New Things First " THE MIRROR Reflects Greater Values 76 WHITEHALL Usual charge courtesies extended. FOR SUPERFINE MATERIALS, STYLE, AND SERVICE VIEW OUR INDIVIDUALLY SELECTED FROCKS, COATS. ENSEMBLES 4PEACHTREE CARCADE BLDG " ) Our Prices Are Moderate Don ' t embarrass your date by taking him to the dining room. He had rather be serenaded under the stars. As for giving him a toast — we can supply that and coffee too. SILHOUETTE TEA ROOM FURNITURE OF CHARACTER For the Expression of Your Own Individual Good Taste in the Home DUFFEE-FREEMAN Corner Broad and Hunter You ' ll Like " The Best Taste hi Gifts " Phones: DEarborn 0762, 0763 Lawrence ' s Pharmacy Your Doctor ' s Choice 309 College Ave.. Opp. Depot DECATUR, GA. WE APPRECIATE YOUR PATRONAGE BUY YOUR ATHLETIC GOODS, STATIONERY, PENNANTS from AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE BOOK STORE PLANTER ' S SALTED PEANUTS Sold Everywhere You can alway s tell an Agnes Scott Girl- —but you can ' t tell her much! VERA BEAUTY SHOPPE Masonic Temple Building DECATUR, GA. NAT KAI5f K CQ,.c c3 ff ' Qaclitreec i. c)t VtLff (5 Qj bbro vedlTicco untscfolicded ATLANTIC ICE COAL COMPANY Ice, Coal and Cold Storage ATLANTA Phone MAin 1900 DECATUR Phone DEarborn 0096 " There Is No Substitute For Ice " WHEI E Q UALITY IS HIGHEI THAN PPJCE STEIN WAY THE INSTRUMENT OF THE IMMOR.TALS Phillips Crew Piano Company T:stabUshed 1665 E. DEXTER Have you had your youngsters I. Q. Taken? D 3n ' t Wait ' Till Too Late! Normal Prices J. C. DUGGAN optometrist and Optician 11 MITCHELL STREET, S. W. Phone WAlnut 9985 ATLANTA, GA. Make Your Ankles Beautiful We WR;6HT All Silk Full FOii LADiES 7 Fashioned -CHIFFONS- POINTED HEELS FANCY HEELS SQUARE HEELS VAMP HEELS Sizes 8 thru 10;- 42 Colors THE HOSIERY SHOPPE ARCADE ENTRANCE BLANCHE MARIE SHOPPE GRAND BLDG. H. G. LEWIS CO. 60 Whitehall Street Atlanta, Ga. DRESSES At New York Waist House the array of beautiful Dresses, Suits and Coats, moderately priced, makes possible the possession of a complete Spring Wardrobe at a cost surprisingly low. HOSIERY New Spring shades of Fan Tan hose in chiffons of filmy, yet sturdy quality, to complete the harmony of the costume. LINGERIE Every woman ' s delight is this glorious array of filmy, lacy, fascinating underthings which show price savings which can only be achieved because we are the largest underwear retailers in the entire country. DECATUR BANK TRUST CO. COMMERCIAL BANKING and TRUST DEPARTMENT We Issue Travelers Cheques 47o Interest Paid on Savings Deposits. Compounded Semi-Annually HERFF-JONES CO. Indianapolis, Ind. Official Jewelers for AGNES SCOTT SENIOR RINGS We Also Make Special Rings Pins Emblems Invitations Cards for College High School H. s. canfield Representative Best Wishes for 1928 Annual from a Friend BALLARD ' S Two Exclusive Optical Stores Will fill your oculist prescription lOO ' i ' correct, of the finest material obtainable and in the latest styles. Ask about the new Tillyer corrected curve lens! WalterBallard OpticalC? Poor Freshman Jinnie-Shug: When asked if she liked ice-hockey she said she had never drunk any. Phone WAlnut 5 7 76 New Orthophonic Victrolas and R.C.A. Radiolas SAME ' S, Inc. VICTOR and COLUMBIA RECORDS 107 PEACHTREE STREET OPPOSITE PIEDMONT HOTEL Dobbs Wey Company INCORPORATED IMPORTERS AND DEALERS China, Glassware and Art Goods ATLANTA GEORGIA A pure drink of natural flavors That ' s Coca-Cola — a pure dnnk of natural flavors — with that taste- good feeling and delightful after- sense of refreshment. Drink it at your favorite refresh- ment stand — at the " red sign " around the comer from anywhere. The Coca-Cola Company, Atlanta, Ga. Over 7 million a day IT HAD TO BE GOOD TO GET WHERE IT IS PHOTOGRAPHERS - To oAgnes Scott College ELLIOTTS " Peachtree Studio )HOTOGRAPHS Live Forever 211 HOWARD THEATRE BLDG, ATLANTA, GEORGIA H. G. LEWIS CO. Where price and quality are always right. or superior service in the production of fine printing Phone Iv:p 5616 ANNUALS •:• CATALOGS PAMPHLETS -:• BROCHURES LEAFLETS -:■ PUBLICATIONS COMMERCIAL PRINTING Benfetiklitt rtjss Successors to The BLOSSER-WILLIAMS COMPANY and the printing department of JOHNSON-DALLIS COMPANY 128-142 Marietta St. Atlanta, Georgia AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE DECATUR. GEORGIA A Colleo-e For Women ■ ' ! v ' ■ ' . . ' ■ .. ..A - ' A ' :(


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

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

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

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