Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA)

 - Class of 1929

Page 1 of 258

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 258 of the 1929 volume:

1929 A. Copyriglit 19: 9 Marion Grken, Edilor-in-Chief ViROtNiA Cameron ' , Busiin-ss Manager 1 I — ti ■Twblis ieii bj ' the 5tKdents c5Agne5 5cott Qollege ' TDecatur . ' . Qeorgia Uolume XXUl n n DEDIC Agnei Scotfl sKry shea the; Fcmack iSemmarjf - tc{ per ijted -throughout to tbse luhoye devotion education in ihe South da rd ujhich shs. nm m omss of thc c p jtj outlook into the futiirc) vjion - rcveririo tbAtj ino to that luhich lievT THE SILH! iTION 1 the fortieth zxinmr- mime ofihJkcadw le ideaiU ushich h3 ve le vea rj of Jtriigde, ► tfie caitjeof higaer s mulW inihe rtm- )U s,totheproicthand zhTs mA m hopeful itk lis planj of extcri- lich IS past xii look- lead --- life dedica te lUETTE H . •••w r FOREWORD ]Tn thu volume of THE 11 aSILHOUETTE m have cndea vored -to " cajt upon Wids P2 g il- houdte of our life at Agne Scott " and in thu prcxent year of progrcs r to give 011 a vuioR of the Agne Scott of tke future 2 .s founded on the xdaT s and traditionj- of the paxt CONTENTS : si Book I Colle Q Bookn Cl jjej Book in Orgaaizaiiorivy Book IV AciiviiievS Book V Book VI Book VIE Fca ' turcj A-thkiiw Humor COLLEGE I i " ' iShe Circling years " By Polly Stone Hoopskirts and bustles! Pompadours and merry widows! Hairnets and middy- blouses! Bobs and berets! The world does move. And through the circling years, the little " Decatur Female Seminary " of 1899, housed in one-half the present White House, has become our Agnes Scott of today, in academic standards the equal of any woman ' s college in the world, its future a thing to look forward to with confidence and pride. We who are students here today feel that we have chosen the dearest of all the years for our stay on the campus. For, like old Janus, (whose acquaintance we made in Miss Smith ' s little class-room in Main) we look two ways. We know some of the professors and officers who were here at the college ' s foundation, and whose lives have gone into its development; we know this later group of professors, comparative newcomers to the college, like ourselves, but who are to be the builders of the future Agnes Scott. The pitiful years of struggle ith meager equipment were over before we came here; the ears when every department shall work smoothly with perfect equipment are certamh not in our day either, are the ? The live in the future, but because of our love for this place, its traditions and memories, our love for those students who come after vs, they live in the immediate f I I t " © le Qircling years " future. We are here in that blessed in-between time when we have not reached per- fection, but are striving intelligently towards it, and by our striving we know that those who follow us will find a better and more perfect college. To them, perfection; but to us, that better thing by far, the bringing about of perfection. The world does move! And Agnes Scott ' s million and a half dollar development campaign, growing steadily now to a successful end, is an earnest wish that Agnes Scott ' s place as a leader among women ' s colleges shall not pass away. " The circling years. " On a college campus, as nowhere else in the world we realize how allied they are. For as timid freshmen we accept with both greedy little hands all that we find waiting for us at college. We lean on the upper classmen for leadership and advice ; and we look to the alumns for substantial financial support of campus enterprises. And then with the ever circling years, we find that soon we are upper classmen ourselves, — called upon to lead and advise the new sisters. Those who were upper classmen before us have joined the ranks of Alumnse, scattered geographi- cally, but in close touch still and giving us their devoted aid. Just a year or two more and we move up a step in the college family to alumns. To leave college forever? To immerse ourselves in new interests and friends and leave the new college generation at Agnes Scott to struggle alcng as best it can? Never! For in a college family, the older sisters always lend a hand to the new little sisters. Wliilc c an- -.tiuh-rUs, we live in a college built by the love and labor of former students, and we must hand on our Alma Mater to succeeding classes a little bet- ter and more perfect than we found it It is the only way we can pay this debt to past stu- M s5:S!:s!« " le Qircling years ' dents. And while we are about it, we might quote the old Latin sentence which so aptly expresses the college student ' s position : " ... qui me non accipere mode haec a maioribus voluerunt, sed etiam posteris prodere. " ( . . . who wish me not only to accept these things from those who have preceded me, but also to accomplish something to pass on to those who will follow me.) Still looking back to the old : quite capable of seeing clearly the new, those of us who are here now feel that past and future generations of students will say to us envi- ously, " Ah, but you were at Agnes Scott at a wonderful time! " We are indeed, and we realize it fully. And so because we believe in the future of Agnes Scott and the girls who through the coming years will make up her student body, because we are grateful to those past classes of students who before our day came to Agnes Scott and loved it and worked for it and gave it to us, and because we love it too, and our years here have been happy ones, we ha -e pledged ourselves to the success of this great development campaign. fi m i Ji ll ! m m I i I f orty years of T rogress Forty years ago an Ideal was conceived. Forty years ago Agnes Scott was only a dream in the mind of a man who recognized the need of higher standards of education for women in the South. Forty years ago a practically unknown Seminary housed its four teachers and little group of students in a part of the present White House which they rented for that purpose. Forty years ago the foundations of truth, scholarship, and character that permeate the institution were laid by a group of men who kept faith in all things. Toda) ' , a standard college recognized throughout the countr ' , we respect the sacrifices and struggles of our founders to give to Agnes Scott the tradition and char- acter that distinguish it. Today, noted for our high standards of scholarship, we honor the men who worked that this realization might be ours. The four men with whose names the growth of the college is inseparably linked are the four chairmen of the Board of Trustees: Dr. F. H. Gaines, Col. G. W. Scott, ] Ir. S. M. Inman, and Mr. J. K. Orr. In July, 1899, Dr. Gaines, pastor of the Decatur Presb terian Church, was so impressed with the need of a school of high char- acter for girls that he suggested the establishment of such a one in Decatur, and then and theie Agnes Scott came into being. In September of the same year, with a faculty composed of Miss i ' ' orty years of 1?rogress " Hopkins as principal and three teachers, a part of White House rented, and five thou- sand dollars subscribed, the Decatur Female Seminary opened with sixty-three pupils, of whom three were boarders. The first years were especially hard, as education for women was viewed with much disfavor in the South at this time. Dr. Gaines, always recognized as the leader, became president of the institution and Col. Scott succeeded him as Chairman of the Board in 1897. Col. Scott, mean- while, had made a gift to the school of the present site and had presented Main Hall fully equipped and ready for occupancy, altogether one of the largest single donations ever made. The name of the school was changed to Agnes Scott Institute, honoring Col. Scott ' s mother, an Irish lady by birth. The Institute in the small suburb of Decatur had a difficult time gaining recognition, and during this trying period Col. Scott aided materially in its survival. The leadership and support of the " First Citizen of Atlanta " have in great measure made possible the Agnes Scott of today. The Seminary first opened as an elementary and grammar school. Each year after- wards the peculiar process was begun of discontinuing the lowest grade and adding a higher. This was continued until all grammar school work was eliminated and the institution became a college preparatory school. It was during the chairmanship of Mr. Inman that Agnes Scott Institute became Agnes Scott College in 1905.- Prepa- ratory work was continued in the Academy until 19 1 2. Mr. Inman, like Col. Scott, was verv generous and far-sighted and it was due to his influence that the campus was greath ' enlarged by the erection of several new dormitories. There was always a constant struggle on to maintain the high standard of the school when by so doing the chief source of funds was being cut off, for the students were not prepared for the work and very few were even interested in it. Have you f m I ' orty years of ' T rogress ' ever heard Miss Hopkins tell of students being called home by their parents just before exams because thej were thought to be too difficult for the young ladies, or of alumnje who came for years to the Institute but could never graduate because each year a higher class was added ? It is gratifying to us of today to note that in refusing to lower her standards Agnes Scott has been instrumental in raising the standards of the high schools to conform to her own. Agnes Scott was the first Georgia college to be admitted to the Southern Association of Colleges. The college had no endowment until after the campaign of 1909. The second campaign was held in 1919, and Mr. Orr and Dr. McCain were chiefly responsible for its success. What progress when we note that from the first campaign to the present one we started with no endowment and now seek a million and a half dollars endow- ment! Mr. Orr and Dr. McCain by their whole-hearted interest in the development of Agnes Scott are ably carrying on the trust left them by their predecessors. And in the most ambitious program yet attempted — the third campaign — they are proving their faith in the future of Agnes Scott. No histor ' of the college would be complete without mention of Miss Hopkins, who has served as principal and dean since the Seminary days, and who, remembering the struggles of the typhoid epidemic, or how many times the street-car line has been moved, yet looks forward to the Greater Agnes Scott. The Magna Charta of Agnes Scott has been and still is the Ideal formulated by Dr. Gaines in 1893 as the principle on which the institution was to be founded. Forty years ago this Ideal was conceived as the foundation stone of a great work. Today it is the dominating force under which Agnes Scott " moves and has its being. " fr ' I I I I m I I f Dr. -McC ' I f i i 7 Miss Hopkixs I oard of trustees I I I 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. Harm an Atlanta Miss Mary Wallace Kirk Tuscumbia, Ala. Geo. E. King Atlanta D. P. McGeachy Decatur R. O. 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 Atlanat G. Scott Candler Decatur F. T. Shanks Selma, Ala. E. D. Brownlee Sanford, Fla. C. T. Faxon Jacksonville, Fla. J. BuLow Campbell Atlanta J. R. Cunningham Gainesville, Fla. . Miss Nannette Hopkins Decatur fi i I f i i Officers of ($ dministration ] James Ross McCain, A.M., Ph.D., LL.D President y m I Nannette Hopkins, Ph.D. A Dean — S. GuERRY Stukes, B.D., A.yi. " Registrar ,i Mary Frances Sweet, M.D. ,v. Resident Physician r ; R. B. Cunningham, B.S. ; Business Manager • I ' J. C. Tart ' fiS Treasurer Jennie E. Smith ; . Secretary to the President ■ ' ' ]!■ Carrie Scandrett, B.A. Secretary to the Dean Emmie J. Ansley ' ' ' ' ' ii Secretary to the Registrar . ■: ' , ' Harriet V. Daugherty ( j Resident Nurse ' Marjorie Caughron - Assistant Nurse Emma E. Miller Frances M. Calhoun Matrons Jennie Dunbar Finnell Lena Davies Housekeepers y Officers of Instruction and Qovernment I 1928-1929 S James Ross McCain, A.M., Ph.D.. LL.D. W University of Chicago, Columbia University, Davidson College f President JL Nannette Hopkins, Ph.D. gg Oglethorpe University __ Dean »- M. Louise McKinnev I Professor of Englisli H Lillian S. Smith, A.M., Ph.D. 5p Syracuse L ' niversity, Cornell L ' niversity t Professor of Latin ALvRY Frances Sweet, M.D. " Z- Syracuse L ' niversity, New England Hospital, Boston Professor of Hygiene W Samuel Guerry Stukes, B.A., A.M., B.D. pn Davidson College, Princeton University, Princeton Seminary fevl Professor of Philosophy and Education i . (The George W. Scott Memorial Foundation) Mft Alma Sydenstricker, Ph.D. I n Wooster University Professor of English Bible Robert B. Holt, A.B., M.S. L niversity of Wisconsin. University of Chicago Professor of Chemistry Christian W. Dieckmann, F.A.G.O. Fellow of the American Guild of Organists Professor of Miisie Mary Stuart M.acDoug.all. B.A.. M.S.. Ph.D. Randolph-Macon Woman ' s College, University of Chicago, Columbia University Professor of Biology Emily E. Howson, ' A.B., A.M. Byrn Mawr College Professor of Physics and Astri:jioiny Alice Lucile ALEX, NDER, B.A., M.A. Agnes Scott College. Columbia University Professor of Romance Languages James M. Wricht. B.A., Ph.D. William Jewel College, Johns Hopkins University Professor of Economies and Sociology Geo. p. Hayes. B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Swarthmore College, Harvard University Professor of English Henry A. Robinson. B.S.. M.. .. C.E. Universitv of Georgia. Johns Hopkins University Acting Professor of Mathematics I f Catherine Torrance, B.A.. I.A., Ph.D. University of Chicago Professor of Greek Edith Muriel Harn, Ph.D. Johns Hopkins University Professor of German and Spanisli Philip Davidson, Jr., B.A., M.A., PhD. University of Mississippi, University of Chicago Acting Professor of History Alfred Robert W. deJonce, B.A., Ph.D. University of Berlin, Columbia University Acting Professor of German Frances K. Gooch, Ph.B., A.M. University of Chicago, Graduate Boston School of E.xpressicn Associate Professor of English Emma May Laney, M.A. Columbia University Associate Professor of Englisli Louise Hale, A.B., A.M. Smith College, University of Chicago Associate Professor of French Elizabeth F. Jackson, A.B., Ph.D. Wellesley College, University of Pennsylvania Associate Professor of History Emily S. Dexter, B.A., Ph.D. Ripon College, University of Wisconsin Associate Professor of Psychology and Education Llewellyn Wilburn, B.A., M.A. Agnes Scott College, Coluinbia University Associate Professor of Physical Education Augusta Skeen, B.A., M.S. Agnes Scott College, Emory University Assistant Professor of Chemistry Margaret Phythian. B.A., M.A. Agnes Scott College, L niversity 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 RnH Janette Pirkle, B.A., M.S. Agnes Scott College, Emory University Assistant Professor of Biology Mary West.all, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Randolph-Macon College, Columbia L niversity, University of Chicago Assistant Professor of Botany " ' On leave of absence 1928-1929. 1 Gla dys 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 Harriette Haynes, B.A., M.A. Randolph-Macon College, Columbia University Assistant Professor of Physical Education Philippa Garth Gilchrist, B.A., M.A. Agnes Scott College, University of Wisconsin Assistant Professor of Chemistry Katherine T. Omwake, M.A., Ph.D. George Washington University Assistant Professor of Psychology Margaret L. Engle, B.. ., M.. . New Windsor College, Johns Hopkins University Assistant Professor of Bible Jane D. Brown, B.A., M.A. George Washington University, Columbia University Assistant Professor of Psychology Anna May Baker, B.A., M.A. Randolph-Macon College, Johns Hopkins University Acting Assistant Professor of Mathematics Genevieve C. White, B.A. Wesleyan College, Graduate Atlanta Library School Librarian Nan B. Stephens Lecturer iu Play-Jl ' riting Janef Preston, B.A. Agnes Scott College 1 Instructor in English Vivian Little, B.A. Agnes Scott College, Year at Sorbonne in Paris Acting Instructor in French Roberta Hollingsworth, B.. . Goucher College Instructor in Spanisit Elizabeth Cheatham, B.A. Agnes Scott College Instructor in English Carrie Curle Sinclair, B.S. William and Mary College Instructor in Physical Education Elizabeth Lynn, B.A. Agnes Scott College Assistant in Physics I I I i I r ! I I i LuciLE Caldwell, B.A. jr Agnes Scott College fti W Assistant in Biohgy -- ' Margaret Whitington, B.A. jf M Agnes Scott College V 5» Assistant in Chemistry " l Anais Cay Jones, B.A. ' ' Agnes Scott College f Fcllozv in History tt Helene Norwood Lammers, B.A. - Central College f£ Fellow in Biology Louise G. rland Lewis University of Chicago, University of Paris, Academie Julian .- rt Institute, Chicago; Ecole Delachise Art and Art History Lewis H. Johnson Student William Nelson Burritt, New York ; Alexander Heinneman, Berlin ; Arthur J. Hubbard, Boston . - Voice ' Mary Ogilvie Douglas Graduate Mueller Violin School ' S- ' Violin - ' GussiE O ' Neal Johnson Voice and Piano, Agnes Scott ; Student, New York and Berlin Assistant in I ' oicc Elizabeth Snow Tilly Carnegie Library School of Atlanta Assistant Librarian ii- ' v Mary J. ne Goodrich W ' Ione Gueth ' ' -4 JuLi. McLendon y| Louise Ware Gertrude Willoughby Undergraduate Assistants in Latin Gladys Austin Mary Jane Goodrich Louise Thomas Hazel Hood Elaine Jacobson Harriet Williams Undergraduate Assistants in the Library Sarah S mith Hamilton Gymnasium Music Philippa Gilchrist, B.A., M.A. Chajyel Attendance ' CLAT XEX 5. eniors Senior Qlass " Hsm ' i I I Helon Brown President Helen Ridley J ' ice-President Dorothy Huttox Secretary Miss Hale Faculty Member Miss WilbURX . . . Faculty Member Caroline Moore Orr . . Mascot Colors: If kite and Gold. i f % w i t Caroline Moore Orr ® fi-r! I i Perxette Adams Charlotte. N. C. Her talents are so diversified that it is hard to describe her. She is tolerant, generous to a fault, and altogether charming. She possesses literary ability, an insight into human nature, and a keenly analytical mind. She can be either dignified or foolish as the occasion de- mands, but always she is distinctly Per- nette in whatever she does. Catherine Allen Lafayette, Ala. Page Miss Innocence! If she is not in 54 Rebekah, she ' s somewhere on the beaten path between there and Pat Mur- phy ' s home, which is truly the answer to a Hottentot ' s prayer. This charac- teristic of innocence is, from all appear- ances a very potent asset in exerting one ' s charms upon the opposite sex. Catherine, judging by her success in this line, surely ought to be able to give us some pointers. German Club (4) ; Tennis Club (4) ; International Relations Club (4). I t I I I f Sara Fr. ' nces Anderson Decatur, Ga. Not an idler, nor a poetic dreamer is Sara Frances; but the soul of practi- cality. She can rapture over her pretty bottles and cute formulas in Chemistry, but just ask her about English 211. She will admit it hasn ' t a saving grace. We are told, too, that when Sara Frances dons an apron and goes into the kitchen, she can produce results in the way of culinary art that are truly scientific. Chemistrv Club (2, , 4) ; Math Club (3, 4) ; Baseball Team (3) ; Vol- ley-Ball Team (3). Gladys Austin Atlanta, Ga. INGREDIENTS: Two brown eyes, long brown hair, a very sweet and charming smile, five feet eight inches of height, intelligence and sympathy, helpfulness, mischief. DIRECTIONS: Mix hair, eyes, and smile together to make a very pretty face. Then put face and body together to make a tall, slen- der, graceful girl. Put in several cup- fuls of intelligence, and an equal amount of sympathy. Flavor with a large amount of helpfulness and a pinch or two of mischief. The result — Glad s Austin. Bible Club: Secretarv (3), Presi- dent (4); Classical Club ' (2); Eta Sigma Phi (3, 4). IT I f LiLLIE BeLLIXGRATH Decatur, Ga. Who ever saw Lillie without a smile on her face and a laugh on her lips? Always a good friend to every one, she ' s one of those considerate souls who does- n ' t bother the world with her worries, though she ' s perfectly willing to hear the other fellow ' s tale of woe. A large part of Lillie ' s fame is un- doubtedly due to her famous day-stu- dent hikes to Avondale for a dope or to some other place of general interest. On such occasions one is liable to hear the latest news on practically any subject ranging from prohibition to engagement rings. Bible Club (2) ; Day Student Hike Manaeer (3, 4) ; International Rela- tions Club (4). LaRue Berry East Point, Ga. It is an odd, piquant name and it suits her. She is possessed of an air of nonchalance which is really sophisti- cated, and charmingly so. Perhaps this is partly the explanation of her popu- larity here, and of those exciting week- ends at Georgia. German Club (4) ; Bible Club (3). i i I I I I f I tj ' Martha Bradford Columbus, G(i. When the shrill cry for " Martha Bradford " pierces the supposed silence of Rebekah Scott Halls, we all know it is just another call for Little Brad- ford. And in a few moments we see her flying down the stairs — her light curly hair blowing about her face. She is tiny and dainty, and all in vain aspires to age and dignit ' . For even though she has gone through the agony of letting her hair grow long, she still seems a little girl not quite grown up. International Relations Club. Vice- President (3) ; French Club (4) ; Ger- man Club (4) ; League of Women Vot- ers (3) ; Baseball (3). LuciLE Bridgman Newport News. J a. A little girl grown up, a merry half- laugh indicating a desire for fun tem- pered by a sense of adult responsibilit , a willingness in the performance of du- ties, a persistence in the following of a fixed ideal, a glimpse into the true mean- ing of the word service. Lower House (3); House-President of Rebekah (4); Glee Club (3, 4); Poetry Club (4) ; May Day Committee (3) ; Class Hockey Manager (4) ; Bas- ket-Bali (i, 3, 4); Swimming Team (4) ; Water Polo (1,3); Baseball ( i ) ; Track Team ( 3 ) . i I I a d 11911 Leonora Briggs Florence, S. C. " Hark, hark, the lark at Heaven ' s gate sings. " But, why assume that larks are found only in Heaven ? Just look around. Lo! what is that flitting up the stairs of Rebekah Scott Hall with its head raised in song? Truly it is the lark of A. C. S., Leonora Briggs. Glee Club (i, 2, 3. 4); Volley-Ball Team (3): International Relations Club (4); Bible Club (i, 2). Miriam Broach Atlanta, Ga. With one smile she captures friends, with a persuasive disposition she holds them. Charming sweetness, and an abil- ity to laugh at herself and her troubles make Miriam a favorite. And even the sarcasm she sometimes aims at her best friends is seldom meant to wound. In fact we like her. Bible Club (2, 3) ; Chemistry Club (3) ; German Club (4). I I » _ . ' c f II B I I i I 1 Hazel Brown Stamps, Ark. Being house-mother of Inman carries v ith it untold responsibilities, but Hazel, the little Brown twin, has grown up to meet the situation quite capably. She has done up her hair and calmed down her blushes (except when the Sun- day special from John arrives) and learned to answer whys and wherefores of perplexed Freshmen like an expert. Hoasc; Lower House (3); Executive Committee; House-President of Inman (4); Pen and Brush Club (2, 3, 4); May Day Committee (2, 3). Helon Brown Stamps, Ark. Dear Annual : You ' ve asked me to write up Helon but I just can ' t do it. She ' s perfectly lovely, you know, tall and friendly, and sympathetic even about such little things as the difficulties of Biolog ' Lab. She has everything a college girl should have — poise, executive ability, personality, and a squirrel coat. The actual truth of the matter is that she is such a good all- round girl that if I wrote her up truly, it would sound like a eulogy (or is it an epitaph?) and you say you don ' t want that. I guess you had better find some- one else to do it — I can ' t. Aggie. Hoasc; Class President (4); Glee Club (2, 3, 4); Pen and Brush Club (2, 3, 4) ; Track Team (3). ca Dorothy Brown St. Petersburg, Fla. " What shall we do for a man? " This is the oft-repeated question of all girls ' schools vhere femininity reigns. But Dot has more than once saved the day. With sufficient makeup, a moustache of the villain variety, and a gentleman ' s out- fit, behold your manly character. Dot is quiet and dependable, and hss a keen sense of humor. She keeps every- one laughing and is a sure antidote for melancholia. Blackfriars (3, 4) ; Bible Club (2, 3, 4). Virginia Cameron Winona, Miss. Possessed of a number of qualities as she is, she has three of the best, which are outstanding. She is " attractive, " with all the adjective implies; she has an excellent mind; and those who know her best say of her, " She is as fine a girl as I ever knew. " Virge is known to Atlanta firms as the ad-getter of " pleas- ing persistance ; " among us she is rec- ognized as a dependable girl who does everything well she goes after. But we don ' t understand how she can keep so levelheaded with June just around the corner! Silhouette Assistant Business Man- ager (3) ; Business Manager (4) ; Blackfriars (3, 4) ; Chemistry Club (l, 2) ; Glee Club (3) ; Cotillion Club (3, 4). i I i I m I I i I f a ,; I Sara Carter Decatur, Gil. Popular? Well, I should say: ask the Emory students. And talents, every- one knows that. Sara Carter is one of Blackfriar ' s most promising actresses: her ability has gained recognition ever since she has been with us. She also sings and plays the piano well. In col- lege, her studies have been mainly lin- guistic. Her personality is pleasing ; she is friendly, with a smile for everyone. Even those who do not know Sara ad- mire her typically English beauty. She has dignity, poise and a quiet vivacity. Blackfriars (i, 2, 3, 4), Secretary (4) ; German Club (4). Dorothy Cheek Decatur, Ga. No one will soon forget that charm- ing smile, cordial manner, unfailing poise, or those blue eyes that must be magnets for all the fraternity jewelry within their range. People rather than books are her chief texts for study. So we prophesy an interesting and eventful future, for this lady is as efficient as she is attractive. Blackfriars (2, 3, 4) ; Glee Club (2, 3, 4) ; Chemistry Club (3) ; Classica l Club (i, 2). M Sally Cothran Charlotte, N. C. ' " I wonder what ' s become of Sally, that old pal of mine? " will be a question that many of us will be asking in years to come, for Sally is certainly a pal in every sense of the word. Sally ' s wit has won for her many friends here as well as in Charlotte. Indeed Sally is one of our reasons for believing that " brevity is the soul of wit " was not such a false statement after all. Agonistic Staff (2, 3, 4) ; Silhou- ette Staff (2, 3) ; Blackfriars (2, 3, 4) ; Cotillion Club (4); Math Club (2); Granddaughter ' s Club. Sara Darrington Decatur, Ga. Sara is one of the many people nowa- days who are vastly interested in psy- chology. She was so attached to the subject that she majored it. Her favo- rite pastime is trying to discover whether her friends are niorons, idiots, or half- wits. She knows their I. Q. ' s by heart, we hear, — so beware 1 Sara, however, has other interests — including Emory. She is a true Hottentot and a loyal mem- ber of her class. Bible Club (2). i i I I OB I I I I f Sara Douglass Atlanta, Ga. Whan that Sara com to Agnes Scoote She perced al oure hertes to the roote Hire nose well formed, hir even broiine indeed, Hir mouth ful smal, and therto softs and reed. Of studie took: she most cure and heede She was full smert, as fole to me have sayde, And specially of William (first to her) she knevve, A lusty lovyere, fressh, and yonge, and trewe. Mary Ellis Atlanta, Ga. Those who know " little Mary " slightly, picture her as a girl who pos- sesses quiet graciousness of manner and one who has an especial interest in all things cultural. In thinking of the Auroras for the past four years, we real- ize her decided literary talent which has meant so much in keeping up the high standard of the magazine. Those who know her best discover much more of her personality. We come to know of that Ideal of Perfection which is her own ideal for herself and her work. Per- haps even her less intimate friends sense something of this Ideal. Hoasc; Editor of Aurora (4) ; Assist- ant Editor (3); May Day Committee (3, 4) ; Folio ( I, 2), Secretarv (2) ; K. U. B. (3); B. O. Z. (3); Salutation and Cat (3). i ID I Berdie Ferguson Decatur, Ga. Isn ' t it a pit} ' that there is " nothing in a name? " Berdie really needs to live up to hers and find wings in it. That is because Berdie spends so much of her time on the upper stories of Science Building with so many trips down, (be- tween titrations and calabrations) to en- ter into athletics or take Bible notes. Berdie ' s thoughts are high and far-reach- ing. To those who do not know her, let us add that she is interested in astronomy and is quite a good star gazer. Chemistry Club (2, 3, 4) ; Track Team (2, 3). Mary Ficklen M ' ashington, Ga. ' Tick " should have lived in the days of curtseying maidens and cavalier gen- tlemen, for she looks like a demure old- fashioned miss and has all the charm of those hoop-skirt days. In her quiet and unobtrusive way she has found a definite place among us, and by her sym- pathy and thoughtfulness made many friends. Mary is one of us whose des- tiny is already planned, as evidenced by the fourth finger of her left hand. Student Treasurer (4) ; Y. W. C. A., Chairman Finance Committee (3) ; Stu- dent Industrial Commis- ' ion (i); Bible Club (3); International Relations Club (4) ; Hockey Team (4). I i I I J 9 I i f Nancy Fitzgerald Jidalia, Ga. Nancy has always lived up to her Irish name in keenness, wit, and vivac- ity. Her scholastic tendencies, however, have been towards French, a language in which she excels. In the French Club she has worked most energetically. Her conversational powers and bright humor have made her a well-liked member of the class where she is known as the " lit- tle girl with the large brown eyes. " French Club (3, 4), Secretary (4). Louise Fowler Covington, Ga. Tennis player, racket in hand, spring- ing to get a ball ; athletic figure flying across the hockey field in great earnest- ness — one of them is sure to be Fowler. A good sport on the field and off, widely popular both with the student-body and with the faculty, full of school spirit, she is interested in everything that per- tains to Agnes Scott. A. S. Club (4) ; Orchestra (i, 2, 3, 4) ; Athletic Board (4) ; Hockey (3, 4); Basket-ball (3); Baseball Varsity (3); Tennis Doubles Varsity (3, 4). M idl Vil i I m I f m f Ethel Freeland Crowley, La. Dependabili ty is Ethel ' s strong point. But she is so much more than just de- pendable, she gives " service with a smile. " Can you imagine the choir, fly- ing squadron, a hockey game, a class party — before or after, without Ethel Freeland? Full of enthusiasm and the real Agnes Scott spirit, Ethel is the type one calls " a good old girl " — and a mighty true friend. Fire-Chief (4); Glee Club (i, 2, 3, 4), Business Manager {4). Lenore Gardner Camilla, Ga. Possessing that happy faculty of never seeming to be downcast, Lenore is a model for those who are afflicted with the glooms. We would not represent her as a Pollyanna ; she is sensible and sunny. Another trait that is evident upon looking into her large eyes is her sincerity. She does not belong to the ranks known as our " frank friends, " but she can always be relied upon for an honest opinion. Glee Club (3, 4); Bible Club (2, 3, 4). 1 I I I f 8(1 ' Ifii |C|| i Margaret Garretson Decatur, Ga. Slender and fair, she makes one dream of cool, quiet halls and spacious lawns with age-old trees. One would never suspect her as being so practical as to take notes in class in shorthand, type beautifully, and to be interested in such mundane things as Chemistry and Economics. But after all, to look like the lady of the manor, to be an efficient business woman, and yet enjoy life as a school-girl, all combine to make her a surprising and delightful person. Salutation and Cat (3, 4), Secretary (3); Chemistry Club (3); Classical Club (i); Bible Club (i). HoRTENSE Elton Garver Decatur, Ga. First of all, one must say that she was Hortense Elton, and that she is the proud pcssessor of a husband as well as of a degree. Then that she has a bril- liant and original and independent mind, along with a remarkably good-natured temperament. Lastly, that she sings beautifully and dances her way through light opera every summer, as well as being quite indispensable as coach to any sort of entertainment on the campus that requires singing or dancing. Cotillion (i, 2, 3, 4) ; Glee Club (i, 2, 3, 4), Vice-President (4), Stage Manager (3). VM f ft II m s Betty Watkixs Gash Neiv Orleans, La. Two of Betty ' s chief claims to glory are that she can call one of the faculty " Aunt, " and that Ella used to cook for her family in the good old days. Betty, h owever, stands very nicely on her own. She is one of the famous History Majors who made such a hit at the Political Science Conference at Emory. She was Secretary of the affair, in fact. Besides all this, she is a mighty good Hottentot in every way, and more people than the " Aunt " will miss her around the campus next year. Agoulstic Circulation Manager (4) ; Salutation and the Cat Club, President {3) ; Internaticnal Relations Club (4) ; Y. W. C. A., Chairman Program Com- mittee. Elise Gibson Gibson, N. C. If variety is what they say it is, Elise must be the original spice of life, with an A+ B+ mind. She can be quite mat- ter-of-fact, as when helping White House inmates get the sort of meals they desire, or entirel}- frivolous while trip- ping the light fantastic. And she is originality par excellence when it comes to Math. She even admits that she is an unknown quantity. What will the Freshmen do without their magic prob- lem solver? To us she remains one of life ' s unsolved delights. Math Club (i, 2. 3), Vice-President (4); Cotillion Club (4). I i f IB IB I I I f ' ifiil I ! Alice Glenn Atlanta, Ga. Though we call her little she holds a big place in the hearts of those who know her. A remarkable combination of conscientiousness about her work and a love for " going places and doing things " keep her always busy. She can concentrate on work and play equally well. So success in life as well as in school should be hers. Classical Club (i, 2) ; Cotillion Club (i, 2, 3, 4) ; Chemistry Club (3) ; Vice- President of Class (i). Marion Green Jsheville, N. C. Our Freshman year Marion was " that unusual girl who is so gifted in lan- guages and dramatics. " The next year she became the chief condemnor of " iconoclastic " Freshman. By that time we had learned to flock to the Black- friars ' pla s to see her be a man, and little did we guess that the secret trag- edy of her life was that she could never be a lady on the stage. Undoubtedly e were worse than " Giddy " about her Englishman. And didn ' t we tell you we just couldn ' t wait until the Annual came out ? Hoasc; Silhouette Editor (4), As- sociate Editor (3): Blackfriars (i, 2, 3, 4) ; Student Government, Junior Representative (3) ; Class President (2) ; Lecture Association (3) ; Folio (i, 2), President (2) ; French Club (i, 2, 3, 4), Vice-President (i, ) ; Poetry Club (2). i iMlLDREI) GrEENLEAF Charlotte. N. C. Evenbody on the campus from the " lowliest worm " of a freshman to Miss Hopkins knows Mildred — but what is more, everyone has a good word to say for her. And is it any wonder? Have you ever been in trouble that Mildred hasn ' t offered to help you out, no mat- ter what it was from sewing a snap on your cuff to working a five hour math problem! Her help, too, is the kind that counts, because Mildred possesses to the nth degree two qualities (aside from her many other virtues) — she is capable and absolutely dependable. Her worst fault is the prevoking way she has of always being so far ahead with her work that she has to go backwards to catch up with her class. Silhouette Associate Editor (3, 4). Jane Grey Bed for 1, J ' a. A regular little Peter Pan in all her elfish pranks and jollity. This is why the happy, excited Jane has made every one her friend. Yet with this merri- ment, there always appear high ideals and a depth of vision which add strength to her already attractive personality. Representative to Executive Commit- tee (i, 2) ; Treasurer of Student Gov- ernment (3). i i I I m I I i i f U , jjSm Esi„ sa ff i i I ,1 Margaret Andreae Hamrick Atlanta, Ga. Margaret is always doing surprising things — first the appearance of a beau- tiful engagement ring one day and then the answering in class to the title of Mrs. The first of our class to abandon the sisterhood, she is yet making a suc- cess of her last year of school and her first year of married life. K. U. B. (3. 4) ; French Club (2, 3, 4) ; German Club (4). Pearl Hastings Atlanta, Ga. Her philosophic mind and rare liter- ary appreciation mark Pearl as one of our outstanding students — a student in the best sense of the word, denoting a logical mind and discriminating taste. Personally she is individual and above all attractive, as attested by her popu- larity on the campus and especially in Atlanta. French Club (3, 4) ; Folio (i, 2) ; Swimming Team ( I ) . y Elizabeth Hatch ett Glasgow, Ay. If one were looking for a thoroughly capable and dependable person, he could not find a girl that more completely " filled the bill ' than Lib. In addition, she has a very brilliant mind. Best of all, however, Lib uses her talents to serve the interests of her college, whether it be in distributing " Aggies " or in man- aging the finances of the Lecture Asso- ciation. Chemistry Club (2, 3, 4), Treasurer (3), President (4) ; Agnesi Math Club ( I ) ; Lecture Association, Secretary- Treasurer (4) ; Hockey (3, 4). Cara Hixman Atlanta, Ga. Breathes there a soul so non-curious or blind, Who from someone has not tried to find Whose is the roadster so blue and slim, That is parked all day in front of the Gym? Of course we all know that it is Cara ' s. In addition to being a traveler, she is interested in French and German and has given herself unselfishly to pro- mote these on the campus. Music and medicine occupy a good portion of Cara ' s thoughts rather indirectly. In fact, she intends to begin concentrated study of the former next ear. French Club (3, 4), President (4); German Club {4). y I I 1 I I i I u f Marian Hodges Decatur, Gn. Priceless jewels are often wrapped in small packages. Marian is small in stat- ure but large in the qualities which make her a true friend. She has had di- vided interests all through her college course. In fact, she has been servant to two masters — to Agnes Scott for her de- gree, to Emor} ' for her interest in law and other things. Hazel Hood Commerce, Ga. If you should meet a slight girl with wavy brown hair and soft brown eyes, who has a sweet, gentle little voice and a quiet bearing, it is Hazel Hood. Hazel is a contented young person with small, dainty hands which are willing and cap- able of helping in many unobtrusive ways. She is enjoyed for her keen sense of humor and is loved for her happy disposition and her quiet charm. i 9 I Charlotte Hunter Davidson, N. C. A girl that can lead a ten-mile hike and enjoy cooking supper over a heap of coals and yet be the loveliest figure on the dance floor; a girl that has been recognized as one of our outstanding executives and yet remembers to take a magazine to her friend in the Infirm- ary ; a girl who thinks clearly and deeply and yet respects the opinions and con- victions of others is an ideal Hottentot. Hoasc; Vice-President of Class (i); Assistant Business Manager of Aurora (2) : Secretary of Y. W. C. A. (3) ; Pi Alpha Phi (3, 4) ; Glee Club (i, 2, 3) ; Orchestra (i, 2); International Rela- tions Club (3, 4) ; Athletic Association President (4) ; Track Manager (2) ; Hiking Manager (3) ; Basket-ball Man- ager (2). Katherixe Huxter Atlanta, Ga. Old-fashioned crinoline, coquettish glances over a fan, and a rose behind her ear — to us she is the typical southern girl with her slow drawl and grace of manner. There is reserve and dignity in her actions, but beneath is the mind of a dreamer not without originality and a sparkling sense of humor. Whenever we have an entertainment you will always find Kitty very busy helping. The class has learned to de- pend on her ability and readiness to serve. Cotillion Club (3, 4) ; Chemistry Club (3) ; Assistant Editor of Aurora (2) ; Bible Club (i, 3). I i I m I ' ft MlSl S mr W I a Dorothy Hutton Savannah, Ga. Dotty is the rare combination of " plaid eyes " and the ability to make ac- counts balance. She is beautifully poised, with a dignity so simple and natural that to her has been given the privilege of entertaining our distinguished lec- turers. But most delightful of all is her Irish wit and the little infectious laugh that gees with her cleverness. Lecture Association, President (4) : Secretary-Treasurer Class (4) ; Track Team and Manager, (3) ; Hockey Team {2, 3), Manager (3). Elaine Jacobsen Decatur, Ga. Elaine? Yes, but not the traditional kind. This is not the pale ethereal lady of the lilies and floating barges. This is a swimming, hiking, hefty " Skinny. " Even though she can ' t say whistle wi th the ' h ' in it, she surely can swing a mean tennis racket. As for men — she has leanings towards preachers and Yale missionaries ' sons. As for ambitions — she has so many she is about to ruin her chest expansion. Pi Alpha Phi (2); Y. W. C. A. Chairman World Fellowship Committee (2) ; German Club (4). y I Oi ! Sara Gates Johnston Macon, Ga. " Baby Sara " is a rare compound of many admirable characteristics. We seldom expect to find high intelligence, leadership, and strength of character combined with wit, vivacity, sincerity and charm. But Baby Sara can master her studies, go out for athletics, or pre- side over a meeting with equal ease. Her moods carry her from the dignity of Portia to the lightheartedness of Peter Pan. Hoasc ; Student Government Secre- tary (3), Vice-President (4); Assistant Business Manager Agonistic (2) ; Sec- retary International Relations Club (4) ; Cotillion Club; Baseball ( i, 2, 3, 4) ; Hockey (2, 3) ; Basket-ball (4). Mary Alice Juhan Laivrenceville, Ga. Mary Alice is known better by her friends as " Jubo. " She is small and sunny. She usually has some cheery re- tort, and can hold her own in a battle of wits. As for her extra-curricular in- terests, they lie in the field of the church. She is quite active as a Student Volun- teer and in religious educational work. Enjoyable as a companion, active as a worker, and earnest in her beliefs, she is one to whom we can heartily wish suc- cess with the feeling that she will attain it quietly in her chosen work. Folio (l, 2); Agonistic (3); Vice- President of Georgia Student Volunteer Movement (4). f B t I i I I f Katherine Kirklaxd Columbia, S. C. It is difficult to fasten upon her char- acteristics. She is even-tempered and reserved to a great extent, yet those who know her only casually can not but find her interesting. Her coloring, brown eyes with light hair, is most intriguing and her piquant face always wears a most delightful smile. Chemistry Club. Adah Knight Safety Harbor, Fla. " Well girls, " drawls Adah, she comes across the campus, and you get j ' our face all ready for a laugh — not so much at what she says but at the Adah infection ! A wide and varied experience contributes to make hers an individual personality. She has led North Georgia mountaineers along the pathway of " larnin, " can write poetry, as shown by her contributions to each issue of the Aurora, or lead cheers with the best of them, and knows all about the price of Florida oranges. i i •J ! Genevieve Knight Safety Harbor, Fla. " Sh-h-h-h! yo ' all pie-ease hush " — This a couple of dozen times and then all of Gaines is restricted, and " mama G. B. " goes back to her debate. And speaking of financiers! As Junior class president, she worked ' till she turned what at first promised to be a Junior- Senior wiener roast into a whiz of a Junior-Senior banquet, and then man- aged to leave a balance that sounded like " money to burn " to our class. In fact, if you ever want anything done — and done well — it will be a safe bet if you get G. B. Knight to do it. Hoasc; Athletic Board (2) ; Treas- urer (3); Silhouette (2); Lecture Association (2) ; Exec. (4) ; Class Vice- President (2) ; Class President (3) ; A. S. Club; Basket-ball (i, 2, 3, 4), Varsity (2, 3); Swimming (3). Ray Knight Atlanta, Ga. To catch a true picture of Ray, recall a Monday lunch hour in the Tea Room. A rush of words, a jumbled account, en- thusiasm, a typical wail of, " What shall I do Gur-r-r-ls? " and everybody knows it ' s another affair of the heart that wants solving. A gay indifference and absent- mindedness that for another would bring a tragedy, but for Ray, only another funny ad ' enture. Swimming team (3) ; Junior Cheer Leader: Recorder of Points (4). I { f ■thf y I ca I Jean Lamoxt Raeford. N. C. To look at Jean, you would think she was just a cute little trick " all the boys fall for. " You would never guess that she could make modish little frocks from almost no material at all or that she could discuss the stars from a scientific point of view, that she could sing chest tones or move stage scenery. Jean, Izzy, or Isabelle Jean — whatever you call her — has had a mighty winning way with us as well as with Tech and Tarheels. Glee Club (i, 2, 3, 4); Vice-Presi- dent (3), President {4); Blackfriars (3, 4); Cotillion Club (4). Mary Elizabeth Laxier Langdale, Ala. Mary is one of those rare good sports who, although she may not stand forth as the star of the occasion, can always be depended upon to do her best. She does not look for praise or glory but is quite satisfied with the reward of a game well-placed or a ta sk well done. Quiet and unassuming, she has yet a def- inite place in our life here. And, whether it be in her school work, on the tennis court, or making a basket-ball goal, Mary has always carried to success. Salutation and the Cat (3, 4) ; Class Basket-ball Team (2, 3) ; Baseball Team (3) ; Class Hockey Team (4). 9 Geraldive LeMay Atlanta, Ga. Gerry surely has the great big Agnes Scott spirit and also " that great big Ag- nes Scott smile. " She has made a splen- did scholastic record nor is she by any means limited to that field. She is a very ardent believer in athletics and has been prominent in several sports on the campus. You can not spend a dull min- ute with Gerry for she is always bub- bling over with some adventurous expe- rience or some hopeful plan. She has proven herself a true friend in every sense of the word. Hockey Team {2, 3, 4) ; Salutation and Cat (3, 4) ; Track Team (3, 4) ; Bible Club, Treasurer (3) ; Water Polo Manager (4) ; Day Student Represent- ative to Executive (4). Mary Nelson Logan Tokushima, Japan Bright kimonas and cherry blossoms — Japanese sand-mans and pergodas — that ' s the exotic atmosphere in vi ' hich Mary Nell grew up. And when she starts talking rapidly and lapses into that strange tongue, one realizes that she has thoughts of which we normal Americans never dreamed. Mary Nell has had time enough to sprint to a letter in track and guard the goal in hockey. Besides these pastimes, you can always find her deep in the so- lution of the " theorem of Mean " or making the two sides meet for the busi- ness side of May Day. Thus we know her — " M. N. L., occidental, yet with a dash of the orient in her make up. " Math Club; Hockey Team (2, 3, 4), Varsity (4) ; Track Team (2, 3), Var- sity (3) ; Athletic Board Camp Man- ager (3) ; Mav Dav Business Manager (3.4). I I OB I I I f m u r I I ft K.ATHERINE LoTT Jf ' aycrrjss. Ga. A charter member of the Red-Head club, Katherine can prove to you that her hair is really red. Friendliness and frankness usually are accompanying Irish traits and these have won for Katherine many friends. She is always busy, either singing with the Glee Club, going to Little Commencements, or " politiking " with the League of Women Voters. Glee Club; K. U. B. ; League of Women Voters. Mabel Marshal Lexingtorij Fa. She was bred in old Kentucky and carries with her always this quiet, re- fined air which is so characteristic of the true Southern girl. Add to this a charm- ing personality and you understand at once the place which she holds and will always hold in the hearts of those who know her best. Eta Sigma Phi, Classical Club (l, 2). " I I ca f Alice McDonald Atlanta, Ga. When Alice opens the door and breezes into the room with her catching laugh and flippant remark, somehow Solemnity, Dignitj ' , and Tenseness sneak out of the door. The spell is broken. Suddenly it doesn ' t seem to mat- ter whether the teacher looks straight through ou or not. And if Alice walks into a reading room in the Library — which she has been known to do — the other inmates probably won ' t remember much that they read from that time on but at least they will remember that they enjoyed reading that " Modern Poetry " and there was something awfully funny about that English History. Elizabeth Merritt Aniericus, Ga. Diligence, usefulness, and all-round good sportsmanship are qualities which " Merritt " has shown throughout her college life. She is admired and loved h everyone on the campus because of her friendliness, understanding, and loyalty to her class, friends, and school. You would never know that this quiet little person worried over the weekly ed- itorial and the matter of news for the " Aggie. " Merritt doesn ' t talk about doing things, she just does them. Hoasc; Agonistic: Exchange Editor (2), Assistant Editor (1), Editor (4); Math Club (1,2, 4) ; Cotillion Club (4). i I a, V 1 s I I f i I AiLEEN Courtney Moore Morristoivn, Tenn. Dramatic to her fingertips! All of a sudden the charming young girl with the easy, graceful walk, can change into a middle-aged woman with the poise and dignity of one who knows the world, and with the rich contralto voice of a cultured New England matron. Aileen has that wonderful gift of knowing just what shade of brown goes best with her auburn hair. Perhaps this is just another evidence of her artistic taste and her taste for artists ! Glee Club (i, 2) ; Blackfriars (2, 3, 4), Vice-President (4) ; Bible Club (3, 4) ; Chemistry Club (3) ; Cotillion Club (4). Elixore Morgan Alto. Ga. Skid " has a most interesting and va- ried personality. She is an executive par excellence, as proved by offices held on the campus, and on the other hand, she is a little girl with whom one likes to be chummy. A good mixer and a born leader, " Skid " has led us to expect great things of her. Hoasc; Student Government Associa- tion, President (4), Junior Representa- tive (3); Y. W. C. A., Chairman So- cial Committee (3) ; French Club {2) ; Water Polo (2, 3, 4) ; Hockey Team (i, 2, 3, 4) ; Baseball (i, 2, 3) ; Class Doubles (i). U I ! I Elizabeth Moss Decatur, Ga. Math and music — strange to say, these are Elizabeth ' s two hobbies, and we hear that she is rather given to star gazing. Her mathematical turn of mind is ob- vious in all she does: she even wants to measure off the cake so it w ill give a certain number of pieces. Another of her interests lies in the domestic field. We all wonder which of these three will dominate her future career. Math Club. Julia Mulliss Martinsburg, If. la. Judy impresses us as dignified, cul- tured, and queenly — one into whose life, some Prince Charming should, by all rights, find his way. She seems a series of complexes. Her usual reticence gives way to wild enthusiasm at the mere mention of such subjects as: Virginia, Shenandoah Valley, Princeton, gray out- fits, or Buick cars. Eta Sigma Phi (3, 4). f I I ii I f Elizabeth Murphy Atlanta, Ga. " Pat " Murphy might well be called Princess Pat because of her refinement, charm, beauty, tact, and friendliness. Pat is in her element at dances — never having let school interfere with her col- lege education. Rather critical of peo- ple, but she is also practical and enthu- siastic about " Artie, " wedding bells in June and all they connote. Cotillion Club (4) ; Bible Club (3, 4). Edith McGranahan Farmville. N. C. One need only look at Edith ' s record to see that she has led a full and versa- tile college life. One need only come on the campus to see that she is a friend to everyone and loved by everyone. Al- ways meticulously neat, always smiling, always capable and willing to assume re- sponsibilities and do her part perfectly — Edith has truly proved herself more than worthy to be called a daughter of Agnes Scott. Hoasc; Assistant Business Manager Aurora (3) ; Business Manager (4) ; Alumnae Editor Agonistic (3, 4) ; Lec- ture Association (4) ; B. O. Z. ( , 4) : President (4); K. U. B. (3, 4): ' Vice- President (4); Bible Club (2): Vol- lev-ball (4). .;k i I I I f Julia McLendon Atlanta, Ga. Who would think one would ever find the abilit} ' to discuss broad questions of interest and to read Latin with the flu- enc3 ' and enjoyment of an ancient Roman coupled with the charm, . and cleverness of an ultra-modern girl? But in Julia we have this rare combina- tion. She is one of the happiest girls we know with a sincerity few possess, and that happy faculty of making friends wherever she goes. Eta Sigma Phi (4), President; Clas- sical Club (3), Secretary; Representa- tive to Student Government ( I ) ; Lec- ture Association (4) ; Day Student Rep- resentative. Esther Nisbet Anderson Atlanta, Ga. " Madam Chairman, Ladies and Gen- tlemen " — Can ' t you just hear Esther de- claiming on the affairs of the world? Her poise and general ability have made her the stand-by of Pi Alpha Phi. It was Esther whom we sent to Vassar to uphold the reputation of A. S. C. in debating. And she did not fail us, but her success in debating was not the most important event connected with her trip. She returned with a new name and a de- gree of MRS. Pi Alpha Phi (3, 4), President (4) ; Intercollegiate Debating Team (2, 4) ; International Relations Club, Secretary- Treasurer (3), President (4); Folio Club (i, 2) ; German Club (4). e i I I I I i I f 1 jiffiwiggrfsyiyy i a 9 i I ! Eleanor Lee Norris Greenville, S. C. " Exceedingly wise, fair spoken, and persuading " — this is the way the college at large thinks about Eleanor Lee. She has gained this reputation by those " high merits " and by debating. To those who know her best she is something more than this. Her charm of personality and general friendliness have endeared her to many hearts. Undergraduate Representative of Col- lege Council (4) ; ' ice-President Pi Al- pha Phi {4); Intercollegiate Debates (3,4). Katherine Pasco Pensacola, Fla. Everybody knows Pasco. Her shy smile and spirit of good sportsmanship have combined to make her a girl long to be remembered. Our first thought of her as we saw her dive into the swim- ming pool and come away with all the first places was that she was a human fish, and then we thought perhaps an- other Helen Wills had come to Agnes Scott as she won tennis championships with a skill that took our breath away. Finally we have come to the conclusion that Pasco is just Pasco. A. S. Club (i, 2, 3, 4) ; Athletic Board (i); Basket-ball (i, 2, 3), Var- sity (3) ; Baseball (2) ; Hockey (2, 3, 4) ; Swimming Varsity ( I, 2, 3) ; Water Polo Varsity (i, 2, 3) ; Tennis Singles Varsity (2) ; Tennis Doubles Varsity (3, 4) ; Orchestra (3, 4) ; Blackfriars (3, 4); Math Club (2. 3. 4), Secre- tary and Treasurer (3), President (4). % i i ' S m u I t Rachel Paxon Jacksonville, Fin. Rachel is noted for her friendliness and her sunny disposition. Her room is a popular gathering place because of the sprightly conversation there. Rachel is intenseh ' interested in campus activities — both student organizations and athlet- ics. Incidentally, she is a whiz of a ten- nis player. Hoasc; A. S. Club; House President of Main ; Student Government Associa- tion {4) ; Y. W. C. A. Chairman of Religious Work (3) ; Poetry Club (4) ; Glee Club (i, 2, 3, 4); Orchestra (i, 2, 3, 4) ; School Tennis Champion (3) ; Tennis Club; Baseball (2, 3, 4) ; Var- sity (2) ; Manager (2). Letty Pope Pf ' ashington, Ga. Straightforward, determined, sincere — such is Letty of the sleek black head and slow smile. Athletics is her hobby, and you should see her deliberate man- ner change into one of spirited enthu- siasm as she cheers for her team or knocks the ball for a home-run on the baseball diamond. Baseball ( ) ; Manager (4) ; Chemis- try Club (3 4); Math Club (2, 4); Tennis Club (4). I I 9 I i I Mary Susan Prim Atlanta. Ga. " Some girls rejoice in growing tall I want to reach your heart, that ' s all. " And who cares about being tall when one is as dainty and graceful as this bit of a girl! Was there ever a happier combination of blond loveliness and vi in- some personality? With her own inim- itable ways she has won a place in the hearts of all of us. Cotillion Club (2, 3, 4). Esther Rice Haichow, Ku, China One of those fortunate people who have a definite bent. She says her idea of a lovely holiday is one spent in the chemistry lab. She is very athletic, out for everything, shining in hockey. And she has most excellent virtues, too: de- pendability to the finish of a thing and utter loyalt y. Varsitv Hockey (4) ; Class Hockev (2, 3, 4) ; Baseball (i, 2, 3) : A. S. Club (4) ; ChemistPi- Club (2, 3, 4). Helen Ridley Birmingham, Ala. It is the privilege of a genius to be unusual. Since we admit Helen ' s genius as a writer, we accept her leading char- acteristic — that of always doing the un- expected. Individual and original ' — in these two words are found the key to Helen ' s delightful personality. K. U. B. (2, 3, 4). President (4); Class Secretary-Treasurer { 3 ) ; Class Vice-President (4) ; French Club (2, 3, 4) ; Secretary-Treasurer (3) ; B. O. Z. (3, 4), Associate Editor of Aurora (4); Class Basket-ball Team (i, 4), Manager (3) ; Class Swimming Team ( I, 2), Manager (4). Sarah May Rikard Atlanta, Ga. She has curly gold hair and laughing blue eyes, and she is most efficient and thoroughly interested in her work. The spontaneity of her laugh and the quick- ness of her wit — even to the point of arguing with a professor — enliven all her classes. Eta Sigma Phi (4). I IB I I i I f I Augusta Roberts Decatur, Ga. There is almost nothing on the cam- pus in which Augusta has not had some part. Stunts, Blackfriars, and . W. have kept her exceeding!} ' busy four years, not to mention all the innumerable little activities which make her known to and beloved by every person in school. Many a member of the class of ' 32 will hold as her first impression of Agnes Scott the memory of Augusta ' s cheery face. She means a great deal to all of us, for she has given herself to her col- lege in whole hearted sincerity, and not only sings but lives the theme " I ' m a Hottentot from Agnes Scott. " Hoasc; Y. W. C. A. President (4) : Social Service Chairman ( 3 ) ; Day Stu- dent Representative {2); Exec. (4); College Council (4); Blackfriars (i, 2, 3, 4)- Louise Robertson Uniontown, Ala. One of those girls who continually surprise one with the fact that anyone can really be as beautiful as the story- book princess, and yet as unassuming. On May Day — the premiere danseuse, in the class room — a shining light, on the campus — always immaculate, her hair waved and her nose powdered even for an eight o ' clock class, off the cam- pus — the belle of the Medical ball, al- ways she is the same Louise in love. Blackfriars (3, 4) ; Cotillion Club (2, 3, 4); Bible Club (2). I ■aajWA. f .i. ■f-T ■M-ft11 i) ,» a»«a ;»™i a If i i I I t - » i x-s»yc y !T .t.- : i ROWEXA RUNNETTE Tuskegee, Ala. Rowena is one of those rare persons who can take a trip to Europe — not a tour either — and not talk about it un- less you ask questions. That in itself should be recommendation enough for anyone, without enumerating the host of complimentary adjectives which logi- cally belong before Rowena ' s name. Can you imagine studying at the Sorbonne and not letting everyone on the campus know about it? Pi Alpha Phi (2, 3. 4) ; May Day (2, 3); B. O. Z. (3); K. U. B. (3); Bible Club {2, 3); French Club (3), Vice-President (3) ; Hockey Team (3) ; Track Team ( 3 ) . Martha Riley Selman Birmingham, J la. However engrossing ' Nap ' and his French army in French history may be ; however dependent upon this ' crawler ' par excellence the swimming team may be ; however necessary to the Agonistic those elusive ads may be ; still one theme knits together these varied strands of this young lady ' s existence — To love and be loved ! We shall always remember Martha Riley as the girl with the dia- mond ring who, in spite of her college education, yearns to cook bigger and bet- ter pancakes ! Hoasc; Vice-President Class (3); Agonistic, Assistant Business Manager (3), Business Manager ( ' 4) ; Class Swimming Team (i, 2, 3, 4) ; Varsity, (2, 3, 4) ; Class Water Polo Team (i, 2, 3, 4) ; Varsity (3) ; A. S. Club. I ■ I I i - ' misaassnaili :m i I Helen Sisson Winona, Miss. _ Vivacious, care-free, heaps of fun, and always on the go. Need we explain that it is Helen? Her motto is " worr ' not " — and a good one, too, if you succeed at it as well as Helen does. Agnes Scott is the place for classes, but for week-ends Atlanta is her destination. As to her power with the gentlemen — when the phone rings in Ansley, page Helen — so just draw your own conclusions. Her dramatic ability and leadership have been recognized, as shown by the active part she takes as member and pres- ident of Blackfriars. Pi Alpha Phi (2. 3) ; Blackfriars (3, 4), Treasurer, President (4); Glee Club (2, 3): Cotillion (2, 3); Bible Club (2, 3) ; Track Team (2, 3) ; Bas- ket-ball (3, 4). Lois Smith Atlanta, Ga. Witty, clever, rather sophisticated and talented — that ' s Lois. But she seems delightfully unaware of these good qual- ities. We expect to hear about her in distinguished literary circles some day ; and if her ability to amuse those near her in class with her clever drawings is any indication, we expect to hear her ac- claimed one of America ' s most famous cartoonists, very soon. Day Student Treasurer (3); Day Student President (4). ., 3 I I I Sarah Southerland Charlotte, N. C. A swan dive — a paint brush — a poetry book — Sally has loved all these things throughout her college dajs. Her alle- giance to class teams and her willingness to use her talents for others prove that she is a loyal Hottentot. She has been the spirit behind many of our events and it will seem strange next year not to hear Sally ' s name called out for first place in all the meets. She has set stan- dards in swimming and archery which it will be difficult to reach. A. S. Club: Athletic Association (3), ' ice-President (4) : Swimming Team ( I, 2, 3, 4), Class Manager {3) ; Var- sity Hockey (4). Olive Spencer Charlotte, N. C. Olive possesses a great deal of wit, but she seldom carries her wits with her. In fact, we will be a little anxious untiL she actually holds her diploma in her hand, for fear she will forget to go after it. In addition to this absent- mindedness, which seems to be so fash- ionable at present, Olive has a touch of the old-world charm and a pleasing per- sonality. Cotillion Club (l, 2, 3, 4); Bible Club (2, 3) ; Chemistry Club (2, 3) ; German Club (4) ; Poetry Club (4). f f 1 I I f T ' V m I i at I Mary Gladys Steffner Atlanta. Ga. Attractive — smart — popular. A com- bination hard to beat, with her brown eyes and characteristic brunette gaiet , she fulfills the qualifications of an ador- able girl. And her smile — well — it some- how paves the way for friendships! Cotillion Club (2, 3, 4). SusANNE Stone Oxford, Ga. Just a glance at the picture will jus- tify in the sight of the most hardened reader our envy of Susanne ' s long curl hair and perfect " skin you love to touch. " Added to that is a very attrac- tive dignity and poise, flavored by a de- lightful humor, which gleams forth in the mischievous twinkle in he r eyes. And you will have to look a long time before you find anyone who is more will- ing to help than Susanne. « I Louise Thomas Portland, Maine Louise hails from the frozen north, but her bright smile " warms the cockles of our hearts. " All sparkling wit and gracious charm, she would make an ideal companion for any Frenchman, but the U. S. Army might object, and besides, she is kin to Lord Byron by her middle name; so that would never do! French Club. Mary Elizabeth Warren Atlanta, Ga. Who ever saw Mary when she wasn ' t smiling? It must have been this friendly quality in her which made her so well- known, in spite of the fact that for three years she was one of that group of day- students, " coming, we know not whence, going, we know not whither. " She was always ready to serve her class — we re- member her success as campaign manager and that memorable day of pledging. After she had joined the ranks of Main- iacs the Day Students showed their faith in her by keeping her as their repre- sentative in Y. W. French Club ; Day Student Repre- sentative on Y. W. Cabinet. I I I I f y ii I I ic;0 Violet Weeks New Iberia, La. Although Vi has lived in the same Dormiton ' with the same room-mate all her college career, she has made manj ' friends at Agnes Scott (and in the vi- cinity!) because she doesn ' t " staj ' at home " all the time or bury herself in her books. Whether it ' s on the cam- pus, in the History room, in the swim- ming pool, on the tennis court, in the parlor, down at the gT,-m serving punch or washing dishes afterwards, Vi knows how to get along with people and keep her happy disposition as well. Bible Club (2, 3), Secretary (3). Frances Welsh ] Iarietta, Ga. She is always amusing and ready to be amused. Her sense of humor is ex- ceptional and delightful ; she is a jolly good sport in the fine English manner. Her philosophy is one of broadminded- ness and tolerance. And there is a gra- ciousness about her that gives her an in- dividual charm. Swimming Team ( l ) ; Tennis Club {4); International Relations Club (4). t :r ?3!F?!?5S ' ! B n i i Rosa White Stanton, Tenn. " Doing the job well for its own sake, " is Rosa ' s motto as she goes quietly and deliberateh " about her tasks. Her ambi- tion always points to vard refinement and culture, and her thoughtfulness in the little things of life has won for her man - friends. We shall never think of the Librar ' without seeing Rosa behind the desk giving out books with a smile and cheery word for everybody. Orchestra (i, 2, 3, 4), Secretar} ' (4). Frances Wimbish Atlanta, Ga. A slim suppleness, tall and straight ; a quaint drollness; dark hair, very short but with no touch of boyishness, and rather an air of feminine coquetry ' . Her eyes — dark, with drooping lids, slightly lifted eyebrows, and a sophisticated curve of a smile that can not hide the little-girl wonderment beneath. Cotillion Club (4); Bible Club (3, 4) ; Da - Students, ' ice-President (4) ; Hlackfriars {3. 4): Classical Club (3). I I i n Hazel Stansell Wolfle Decatur, Ga. Hazel is our idea of the real personi- fication of that misused term " cute. " And even that word doesn ' t give the full impression we have of her. There ' s a dainty, feminine charm, a gentle voice, grace, and personality that make her rival any of the famous beauties of his- tory. When we observe how she rates all the dances and football games in town, it ' s quite evident that we are not the only ones who appreciate her good qualities. Glee Club (3, 4), Stage Manager (4) ; Salutation and Cat (3, 4) ; Ger- man Club (4). Ruth Worth Shanghai, China " Hyah-ha-ha! " ' Who, hearing that pagan laugh, would think that " Ditto " has ever longed to marry a doctor who will help her civilize the little pick-a- ninnies in Africa? And yet the Ditto who has these longings, plus the Ditto of the hockey stick, plus the Ruth of the Y. W. Cabinet — all these seasoned with the Dit of the light-hearted laugh make the sum total " Ditto " Worth. Hoasc; Y. W. C. A., Treasurer (3) ; First Vice-President (4) ; Athletic As- sociation (2); A. S. Club; Chemistry Club, Vice-President ( 3 ) , Secretary (4) ; Class Hockey (i, 2, 3, 4), Varsity (4); Class Swimming Team (3, 4), Varsity (4) ; Class Water Polo (3, 4) ; Baseball (i, 2, 3, 4), Varsity (2). Therese Barksdale Jacksorij Aliss. Therese is the young lady who is especially blessed as to eyes and eye- lashes. Of course you have noticed them, for they are ver - destructive to one ' s peace of mind, as man " can witness. Therese is very entertaining ; Ansley stops work to listen when she begins her famous mimicry, and you just can ' t keep your feet still when she plays the piano. Vivacious, she has a fine sense of humor and a keen spirit of fun. Cotillion Club (i, 2, 3, 4), Secretary (3) : Math Club (2) ; Bible Club (2) ' ; Chemistry Club (2). Eliza Ramey Marshall, fa. ' Liza reminds us of Virginia and the Derby — and indeed she is rather fond of her old southern state with its tra- ditions and customs. et we suspect that she doesn ' t mind coming back to Atlanta very much. As a History Ma- jor, though, we would like to ask her how much valuable historical informa- tion she gathered last summer on her famous Tour 39 to Europe, etc? At any rate, we think we would like for her to show us around next time. Cotillion Club (i, 2, 3, 4), Presi- dent ( ) ; Hockev Team (i). Manager; Classical Club (i) ; Bible Club (2, 3). I I I I m I I I f I I f Qift of the Qlass 0 1929 (A Window in the Gaines Memorial Chapel) I m %i y. I We present a gift to our Alma Mater, selfishly, that we may have a definite memorial ■on the campus that we love: further that we may aid materially in tlie completion of a beautiful plan in which we are vitally interested ; but most of all, that we may see our feeling for Agnes Scott crystallized into appropriate symbolism. We feel that as the medium of our vision has been made strong by a steadfast principal, so our particular college experience Tnas been built up to the lofty arch of high ideals, and incorporates the pure color and beauty of truth. — Helox Brown. Commencement ' jer ' m The first design in the pattern of our days Is done today. Today we face its ending. And know aneiv its beauty, in the blending Of all the colors that have lit our ways: The green of pines against the fired sky ' s blaze. Madonna-blue of lives our lives befriending. The gold of towered moons, and sudden rending Of light from darkness in the mind ' s strange maze. Today we see the end of the design. Beset ivith feelings conunon to finite hearts: Sadness at leaving much that we have loved; Regret for failings, and fallings from the fine; But strongest, desire to meet ivith life ungloved — Zest for a nnv beginning with new charts. I I I -Perxette Adams. I f Juniors 4 ill Junior Qlass " HSJS ' Mary McCallie President Belle Ward Stowe J ' ke-President Mary Cope Secretary Miss Freed Faculty Member Miss Gaylord .... Facility Member Colors: Red and White. i I I 9D I I I ! I t ' a ' :U 9 9 ! r i f Jean Alexander " Giddy " Helen Anderson French Heels Sara Prather Armfield Athletic Apples Margaret Armstrong World Peace Walterette Arwood Hockey Sticks Louise Baker New Novels Marie Baker Printer ' s Ink Eleanor Bonham Scotchmen Ruth Bradford Telephone Calls Elizabeth Branch Ukeleles y m 9 Louise Brewer Marcels Frances Brown U-Driv-Its Mary Brown Demureness Margaret Catron Tandem Bicycle Marion Chapman Curl Papers Lois Combs Questions jXLarv Cope Pink Slippers Katherine Crawford Seminary Dates Gladney Cureton Books Elizabeth Dawson Aied Dances f I i i f i i I ! ■ I Annie Dean Thee Minutes Clarexe Dorsey Midnight Oil Clemmie Nette Downing Pennants Dorothy Dudley • Kali Lreori ia! V Augusta Dunbar " Lost! " Jane Eaves Peter Pan Anne Ehrlich Pierrot Elizabeth Flinn Hikes 1 Dorothy Fooshe Finger I ' f ' aves ! Anna K. Golucke Dates . ' tf, ntLi .H. u i I I 1 1 ' ??. ' ii I f loNE GUETH Giggles Mary Jane Goodrich Archery Jane Bailey Hall Seven-League Boots Elizabeth Hamilton " love a- tall. " Emilie Harvey Loquacity Helen Hendricks A. T. O. Pins Edith Hughes Earrings Rose Warren Irvine Boudoir Pillons Alice Jerxigan Red J ' elvet Myra Jervey Tango No Picture. Leila Jones Encyclopedias f I i 1 y I f i I? ' ' - I I Mary Jordan Intervieius Elizabeth Keith Evening Watch Katherine Leary Florida Oranges June Maloney " Ella " Frances Medlin Fur Coat Frances Messer Debates Blanche Miller Camps Lynn Moore Collegiate Emily Moore Soup Mildred Morris Packards I m I I H EsTELLE Move Pan-Hellenic Mary McCallie Scotch Jokes EuGEXiA McDonald Piquancy Helon McLaurin Mississippi Ruth McLean Telegrams Adelaide McWhorter Red Dresses Carolyn Nash Free Goals Margaret Ogden Poise Carrington Owen Shin Guards Sallie Wilson Peake " Black Beauty " I I i I f iBl KieiJ: i i ' ,x 9 I m I I I V i I Shannon Preston Paint Brushes Elizabeth Reid Red Roses Helen Respass y. W. C. A. Elise Roberts Spanish Shaicl Lillian Russell Texas Virginia Sears Miss Health Virginia Shaffker Aviator Martha Shaxklin Catastrophe! Nancy Simpson Chi Phi Dorothy Smith School ;irl Complexion I i I I I a. a H I n Jo Smith Laughter Helen Snyder Northern Accent Martha Stackhouse Cap mill Goivn Belle Ward Stowe Charlotte Mary Terry Hoivdy! Mary Louise Thames Cinderella Slippers Harriet Todd J osrue Sara Townsend School Sings Mary Trammell ■■ Piglet " Anne Turner Differentials I i I ! I t I f I a Marion Vaughan " Utter Desecration " EvALYN Wilder Red Trench Coat Harriet Williams F. F. J ' . Frances Williamson Harvard Classic Pauline Willoughbv Y. JV. Teas i!g m 1 Raemond Wilson Candle-Light • Missouri Taylor AVoolford I Firginia Draivl In (fM emoriam " Violet Scott Oakdale, La. October i6, 19 lo — " July 6, 1928 Soph omores y i i Sophomore Qlass ' s©r» " Elaine Exton President Shirley AIcPhaul J ' ice-Prtsldent Jean Grey Secretary Miss Bland Faculty Member Miss Christie .... Faculty Member Colors: Black and Gold. I i I I IB m I I P I ! I f m mi I - imm jTiMi I Jirirf-TTTrrr-— i ? :;?- Adele Arbuckle i Margaret Askew Elmore Belungrath Anita Boswell Laura Brown Sara Lou Bullock I f Anna Louise Chandler Molly Childress Sarah Coyle Nancy Jane Crockett Frances Crosswell Marjorie Daniel Ellen Davis Helen Duki; Mildred Duncan im.,- ■ e H n II :b«iAI Ruth Etheredge Elaine Exton Marion Fielder Helen Friedman Ellen Goldthwaite Jean Grey Ruth Hall Christian Henderson Carolyn Heyman Sarah Hill Octavia Howard A. F. Howerton Chopin Hudson Betty Hudson Eugenia Johnson I J S I I i I I I §1 I m I cm I Elise Jones Elizabeth Kei.i. ' i Dorothy Kethley Betty Virginia Knox Mildred Lamb Etoile Lumpkin Helen ] Lanry Louise jNIiller Margaret Minnis Ernestine Mitchell Katherine Morrow Frances Murray Frances Musgrave Mildred McCalip Anne McCallie " m f mis f . ' I I Frances McEwex Jane McLaughlin Shirley iMcPhaul Faxxy Willis Niles Clara Knox Nunnally Katherixe Owex JuAXiTA Patrick Carolyn Payne Ruth Peck EvELYX Porter jMary Potter Ruth Prixgle Katherixe Purdie Alice Houston Quarles Helen Ray y i i I f I i I • VI • m Kitty Reid Laura Robinson Julia Rowan Jeannette Shaw Elizabeth Simpson Harriet Smith Martha Sprinkle Mary Sprinkle Laelius Stallings Cornelia Taylor Julia Terrell Lillian Thomas Elizabeth Thompson Julia Thompson Agnes Thorne R I|3|| I fl p I I Martha Tower Cornelia Wallace Louise Ware Ellex Warfield Martha North Watson Mary Bryant Webb Margaret Weeks Crystal Hope Wellborn Gertrude Willoughby Alice Willets Ellene Winn Mary Winter Ann Elizabeth Woolfolk OcTAViA Young e I m m I I i I f m n freshmen y freshman Qlass ••Hsmr ' penelope brown president sara lane smith vice-president etta mathis ■ secretary hettie mathis treasurer miss cheatham faculty iiuinhcr miss ha nes faculty member colors : blue and ivhitc. I i I I ■I m I I t ' I I i I dorothj ' alien Virginia alien frances arnold mar} ' emma ashcraft Catherine baker louise baston bett} ' bonham adele botts kathleen bowen sarah bowman lela maude boyles harriote brantley charlotte brooker penelope brown helen buchanan alby bull Susan carr jane dark mane close callie laurie crapps betty comer margaret deaver i; CI m m I f marv duke mary dunbar ruth dunwoody diana d ' er elizabeth estes estelle ezzell elliot regina faber louise feemster Julia forrester floyd foster marion fulk sarah fulmer marjorie gamble susan glenii florence graham Christine gray nora garth gray virgmia graj ' Julia grimmet ruth green mildred hall « I I I I i I Mi lA 1 i ' ,5 " 1? ' I I f nina Hammond elizabeth heath martha louise Herbert Virginia herrin mary Hiner louise hoUingsworth mary verner hoUoway elizabeth Howard frances Howard margaret Hyatt Helen jackson Catherine Jennings rose kahnweiler lamyra kane Carolyn kemp pansy kimble downs landor lee f margaret link clyde lovejoy martha logan hilda mccurdv I i i I m nm elizabeth nickee martha mcknight Helen mcmillan burnette maganos margaret maness etta mathis hettie mathis elizabeth may pauline mocse helen manry gladys neil margaret nolan lila ross norfleet mary claire oliver belle owens ' • margaret patrick betty peeples hyta plowden laura rawn frances ray jane p. reid i i I I I f m i I I I m 1 y i I kathleen reich anna robbins andrewena robinson margaret rosenaii may shepard schlich Helen scott sara shadburn jean shaw jane shelby lucile sherritt anna ruth shields elizabeth skeen agnes skelton annie laurie smith sarah lane smith frances spencer emily squires nell Starr elizabeth sutton jura taffar velma taylor charlotte teaslev i i I i R I m liail cmi miriam thompson mary page waddill dorothj ' warnell annee zillah watson olive weeks Catherine wellborn sarah williams martha williamson elizabeth willingham datha wilson Julia wilson katherine wilson pauline wilson lovelyn wilson louise winslow louise wise katherine wright louise verxa I I I m I i I I I Irregular Students First Year Irregulars Mary Lillian Garretson Leila D. Groves Second 5 ear Irregular Margaret McCoy Third i ear Irregular Alice Garretson Unclassified Students Marguerite Gerard Dorothy Grubb y I ORGANIZATION mms Student Qovernment (Association EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Elixore Morgan President Sara Johnston Vice-President Lucille Bridgman . Housc-Pres. of Rebekah ' Hazel Brown . . House-Pres. of Inman Mm Rachel Paxon . House-Pres. of Main j W Dorothy Smith .... Secretary i Martha Stackhouse . . Treasurer Elinore Morgan CLASS REPRESENTATIVES Genevieve Knight Senior Representative ViRGINLA Sears lunior Representative Mary Terry Junior Representative Sarah Hill Sophomore Representative Elizabeth Woolfolk .... Sophomore Representative Martha Logan Freshman Representative Laura Rawn .... Freshman Representative Geraldine LeMay . Day Student Representative i I I Student Qovernment (Association The Student Government Association was begun in 1906, in the first year of the college ' s existence. Its in- fluence did not extend to the Academy girls, but was lim- ited to the one college dormitory, Rebekah Scott. The original officers were a president, a vice-president, a secre- tary, and a treasurer. Two representatives were elected from each class. As new dormitories were added. House Presidents were added to the Committee and the Senior and Junior members took places as House Presidents in the cottages. A representative was also added from the Day Students. It was found that the Executive Committee could not carry on all the work by itself, so Proctor Boards were formed to keep order in the dormitories. Later these were changed to House Committees in the purpose that they might feel more closely identified with the Executive Committee and be able to work with it in changing the old regulations and formulating the new ones. ! y. Is). Q. iA. Augusta Roberts CABINET Augusta Roberts President Ruth Worth First Vice-President Margaret Armstrong Second Vice-President Raemond Wilson Secretary Elizabeth Flinn Treasurer Pauline Willoughby Chm. Social Committee Anna Louise Chandler . . . Chm. Social Service Committee Ele anor Bonham Chm. Religious IVork Blanche Miller . . Chm. World Felloivship Committee Mary Warren Day Student Representative I I i i ti I •D f i i I 3;. . C- - In 1906 the Young Women ' s Christian Association of Agnes Scott was organized and in the same year received a charter as a member of the National Young Women ' s Association. Since that time the association has grown in proportion to the growth of the college, in numbers and in rank, until at the present time it is recognized as a leader among student associations of the United States as Agnes Scott is recognized as a leader among the women ' s colleges. From the beginning of its existence the association has embodied the ideals both of the National Y. W. C. A., and of Agnes Scott. The ideal of the former may be summarized in the phrase — Christian Living — and all that the phrase connotes. The ideals of the latter, comprehended in those of the former, issue from them specifically for Agnes Scott students into high scholarship, high standards of honor, truth and loyalty to the college and her interests, and a high conception of service above self. I f» yj " oasc 11 1- 1 i I ca f Teanette Victor Ora Glenn Martha Ross Louise Wilson Marvellen Har Eloise Gay Alice Weatherl Evelyn Goode Har Gertrude Amunds India Hunt Scott Payne Laurie Caldwell Louise Ware Anne Kyle Regina Pinkton Janet Newton A. S. Donaldson Georgini. Rli Nt; V. Y. White Margaret Leyb Samilie Lowe R. L. EsTES Emma Jones Hallie Alexa Ruth Andersoi Katherine Sea Olive Hardwh Lois Eve Lucy Durr Frances Gla Mary Brock Elizabeth Allen Margaret Bland Lois MacIntyre Julia Hagood Louise Slack Laura S. Molley Virginia McLaugi Marion McCamey Anne Houston Mary Burnett AiMEE D. Glover Ellen Wilson Rachel Rushton Anna Marie Lan dress Alice Jones Frances C. Markley Janef Preston Margaret McLaughlin Tean McAllister Fanny McCaa Charlotte Newton Dorothy Allen Laura Oliver y McLellan riEA Stephens H ' irden Elizabeth Wilson 1923 Quenelle Harrold Eleanor Hyde Eloise Knight Elizabeth McClure Hilda McConnell Alice Virden Nannie Campbell ' Guille 1924 Beulah Davidson Mary Greene Victoria Howie Carrie Scandrett D. F. Smith Polly Stone Francis Amis Tanice Brown Nancy Evans Emmie Ficklin I ' rances Gilliland Barron Hyatt Wenona Peck 1925 Mary Keesler MARTh lA Lin Manly Marge ry Speake Ellen Walker EUCEN lA Thompson POCAH ONTAS Wight 1926 Virgo IA Browning Louisa i DULS Ellen Fain Cathe rine Graebee ViRGII JiA Peeler Sarah Slaughter Marga ret Tufts Leone Bowers Eloise : Harris Helen a Hermance Flore] CE Perkins 1927 Elsa Iacobsen Ellen Douglass Le: Caroli INA McCall Elizai lETH NORFLEET EVALY N Powell Roberta Winter Elean OR Albright Mauri ne Bledsoe TosEPf IINE Bridgman Elizai iETH Clark Marci A Green Raciie :l Henderlite Elizabeth Lilly Helen Lewis Elizai iETH Lynn 1928 Leila Anderson MiRIA M Anderson ' IRGII JiA Carrier Elizai )eth Grier Mary Ray Dobyns Carolyn Essig Nell Hillhouse Janet MacDonald Mary Bell McConk r.AYLi! ;s McShane Mary Ferkinson Marga RET Rice Mary Riviere Georgia Watson 1929 Mario N Green Charlotte Hunter Elinore Morgan Augusta Roberts Ruth Worth Hazel Brown Melon Brown Mary Ellis Genev ieve Knight Martha Riley Selm Edith Belle McGra Sarah Gates Johnst f t I i I f Margaret Hy Rachel Paxon 9 i i I I a I • I I II .-.J. L ' -i«!»:jIB y Student Officials I i Ray Knight Recorder of Points I Mary Ficki.en Student Treasurer Ethel Freeland Fire Chief Eleaxor Lee Norris . . Member College Council I I i I I f f i 9 " Day Students © Lois Smith President Frances Wimbish Vice-President Lois Combs Secretary f y i i m Lecture (Association The Public Lecture Association was founded in 1 921 by Miss Hearon, Miss McKinney and Miss Laney. The primary purpose of such an organization was to bring to Agnes Scott the noted men of the time. Incidentally, by bringing important speakers from various places, it has been a means of giving the college wider publicity. Miss Cleo Hearon was faculty chairman of the association from the time it was founded until her death in 1928, and its success was chiefly due to her efforts. Miss Torrance is the present chairman. Among the well-known speakers the association has been able to obtain are: William E. Dodd, Thornton Wilder, DuBose Heyward, John Erskine, Hugh Walpole, and Herbert S. Jennings. OFFICERS AND :ME.MBERS Dorothy Huttox President Elizabeth H. ' tchett Secretary Edith McGranahan Senior Representative Sara Townsend Junior Representative Martha Tower Sophomore Representative Susan Carr Freshmen Representative Julia McLexdon . . Day Student Representative Miss Torraxce, Faculty Chairman Miss McKixxey Miss Westall Miss Laxey I B I I f 4 1 ' I I i I if. ■ O-Z B. O. Z. was founded in 191b by Dr. Armistead. There were six charter mem- bers, these being selected on Dr. Armistead ' s recommendation to the faculty. It was the first honorary literary club on the campus and at the time it was founded com- prised all branches of literary activities. Later it was devoted to short stories only, its purpose being to encourage those girls who showed ability in writing short stories. Dr. Armistead was the patron saint until the time of his death. Miss Christie is the present advisor. Among the members who have gained some literary recognition are Margaret Bland, Elizabeth Cheatham, and Carolyn Essig. OFFICERS Edith McGranah.AN President Eugenia McDonald Secretary Miss Christie Faculty Advisor MEMBERS Peggy Lou Armstrong Alice Jernigan Eugenia McDonald Edith McGranahan Helen Ridley Mary Trammell Ellene Winn Miss Christie Rowena Runnette is Ti Ipha Thi I » fl In 1910 there arose a keen rivalry in inter-societ - debating, the commencement debate being an outstanding event. In 1914 Agnes Scott entered her first intercol- legiate debate, winning from Sophie Newcomb, and in 1 921 the system of triangular debates was begun, with Agnes Scott, Randolph-Macon, and Sophie Newcomb. In order to show some recognition of the work of these girls, an honorar ' debating society was formed under the name of Pi Alpha Phi. When the literary societies were dis- banded. Pi Alpha Phi became the debating society of the college. Agnes Scott has participated in twenty-one intercollegiate debates, of which she has won fourteen. OFFICERS Esther Nisbet Andersox Pi-esident Eleanor Lee Norris J ' ice-President Frances IeSSER Secretary Harriet Williams Treasurer Polly Vaughan Debating Council [Martha Stackhouse Debating Council THE EIGHT Polly Vaughan Esther N. Anderson Augusta Dunbar Eleanor Lee Norris G. B. Knight Rowena Runnette Frances Messer Martha Stackhouse MEMBERS Marie Baker G. B. Knight Rowena Runnette Katherine Crawford Mildred McCalip Martha Stackhouse Nancy Jane Crockett Marv McCalue Julia Thompson Marjorie Daniel Frances Messer Mary Trammell . Kugusta Dunbar Katherine Morrow Polly Vaughan Elizabeth Hamilton Esther Anderson Louise Ware Emily Harvey Eleanor Lee Norris Harriet Williams Charlotte Hunter Carrington Owen Ellene Winn I I g I I I f I e ay " TDay Committee May Day is always one of the outstanding events of the year, and each occasion seems to outdo the last one. The success of the day is dependent on months of plan- ning on the part of the Committee. In the fall a contest is held, and the best scenario chosen to be presented. Later, the Queen is elected, and thus interest is kept up throughout the year. ?iIE IBERS RaEMOND WilSOX Chairman Mary Nelsox Logax Business Manager Lucille Bridgmax Costume Manager Mary Ellis Publicity Myra Jervey Costume Manager Margaret McCoy Poster Manager ViRGlxiA Sears Property Manager Miss Wilburx Faculty Advisor ft y lackfriars I 2 " . I I Blackfriars was organized in the fall of 1915 by Dr. Armistead, Miss McKinney, Ivliss Trebein, and Miss Cody, who felt the need of an organized club for dramatic work in which gifted girls would be given a chance to study and act. Fourteen girls were chcsen as charter members with Janet Victor as first president. The first impor- tant play presented was Midsuinriier Night ' s Dream, in commemoration of Shakes- peare ' s birthday. No history of the club would be complete without mention of Miss Gooch ' s services as director. OFFICERS Polly Vaughan) President Helen Sisson ] AlLEEN loORE J ' ice-P resident Sara Carter Secretary Helex SisSOX Treasurer Sara Prather Armfield Stage Manager Jo Smith Property Manager Katherixe Pasco . . . Lighting Manager MEMBERS Adele Arbuckle Dorothy Keithley Louise Robertson Marie Baker Jean Lamont Jeannette Shaw Dorothy Brown Ruth Mallory Elizabeth Simpson Virginia Cameron Mildred McCalip Belle Ward Stowe Weesa Chandler Helon McLaurin Mary Louise Thames Dorothy Cheek Shirley McPhaul Julia Thompson Augusta Dunbar Margaret Ogden Annee Zillah Watson Marion Green Carrington Owen Frances Wimbish Chopin Huijs.-j Shannon Preston Mary Winter DlT Ql ' ARl.ES J I I I I f 34ifiii 1 i I 8ta Sig ' ci TKi Eta Sigma Phi has the purpose of promoting a greater appreciation of classical culture throughout the country. In the autumn of 1914 a group of students in the department of Greek at the University of Chicago organized as an undergraduate Classical Club under the name of Phi Sigma. By a union of this society with a society already existing at Northwestern University in 1924 the organization became national. The Alpha Delta chapter was installed at Agnes Scott in the spring of 1928 to replace the former Classical Club. OFFICERS Julia McLendon President Josephine Smith Vice-President loNE GuETH Secretary MEMBERS Gladys Austin Frances Brown Marian Chapman Lois Combs Alice Glenn lONE GuETH Elizabeth Hamilton A. F. Howerton Kaiiifkixe Leary Julia McLendon Julia Mulliss Frances Medlin Lillian Russell Sara Mae Rikard Jo Smith Belle Ward Stowe Harriet Todd Mabel Marshall I ! fe Cotillion Club 1- The Cotillion Club was organized in 1921 by Hoasc to promote social life in the college community by upholding the highest social standards. The first officers were Nell Buchanan, Alice Jones, and Quennelle Harrold. OFFICERS Josephine Barry President Carolyn Payne Vice-President Belle Ward Stowe Secretary i 01 ! MEMBERS Alice Glenn HORTENSE GarVER Olive Spenser Josephine Barry Mary Prim Louise Robertson Mary Cope Mary Gladys Steffner Helen Andersoin Virginia Sears Octavia Young Elise Jones Nina Hammond Polly Irvine DiT QUARLES Helen Sisson Virginia Cameron Kitty Hunter Shirley McPhaul Betty Hudson Elizabeth McKee Helen Hendricks Belle Ward Stowe Lynn Moore Mary Winter Carolyn Payne Sara Johnston Julia Rowan Eliza Ramey Etoile Lumpkin I I £ I IB I I i French Qluh The French Club was founded in 1920 by Miss Alexander, and reorganized in its present form in 1926, under the leadership of Mary Davis and Marion Green. It meets regularly once a month, when formal programs are given, and also once a week for tea with members of the faculty. These teas have created an excellent atmosphere for conversational French, which is one of the principal purposes of the Club. OFFICERS C.ARA HiXMAN President RowEXA RuNXETTE J ' ice-President Nancy Fitzgerald Secretary Pernette Adams Louise Baker Martha Bradford Elizabeth Branch Ellen Davis Clarine Dorsey Elaine Exton Marguerite Gerard Anna K. Golucke Florence Grah.-mi Ruth Green Marion Green Jane Bailey Hall MEMBERS Margaret Hamrick Pearl Hastings Betty Hudson Alma F. Howerton Elizabeth Keith Betty Knox Anne McCallie Ruth McLean Margaret McCoy Catherine Morrow . lice Quarles Shannon Preston Helen Ridley Julia Ro v. n Mary Sprinkle Louise Thomas Julia Thompson Miriam Thompson M. ry Warren Elizabeth Woolfolk Miss Lucile Alexander Miss Margaret Bland Miss Louise Hale Mrs. G. p. Hayes Miss Vivian Little Miss Florence Edler iR i Ten and rush Qluh In October, 1926 the members of the art class met with Miss Lewis in the Studio to form an art club. The purpose was to be the stimulation of interest in art, the members those who studied art or whose tr.v-out of a drawing or paper on the appre- ciation of art was approved by the club. Interesting lecturers and exhibitions have been brought to Agnes Scott, and by these and programs of visits to High ' s Museum and sketch meetings the purpose has been increased to include the training of its mem- bers in art creation and appreciation. OFFICERS J.- NE Eaves President Annie Lloyd Liggin J ' ice-President Anne EhrliCH Secretary I I MEMBERS Helen Anderson Hazel Brown Helon Brown Clemmie Downing Jane Eaves Anne Ehrlich Mary Lillian Garretson Leone Bowers Hamilton Helen Hendricks Annie Lloyd Liggin JuANiTA Patrick Eleanor Gray Penrie Shannon Preston Margaret McCoy Martha North Watson Alice Willitts I f ' he Scdutation and he Qat The Salutation and The Cat club was organized in the fall of 1927 bv the mem- bers of the class in Nineteenth Century Essays, Miss Annie Alae Christie being the faculty member and advisor. The club was founded for the purpose of arousing interest in essays and essay writing, and to provide a possible source for Aurora material. OFFICERS Betty Gash President Margaret Garretsox Secretary MEMBERS Margaret Garretson Betty Gash Alice Jernigan Mary Lanier Gerai.dine LeMay Katherine Morrow Ellene Winn Hazel Wolfle f J ! ■ m I Qkc Club ' ORA «E Bo Katheri Dorothy Cheek ' Diana Dyer Ethel Freeland Dorothy Fooshe Hortense Carver Mary Tane Coodrich Lenore Gardner Alma Fraser H : vei Chopin Hudson Myra Tervey ElISE .T0M« Dorothy Keithley LaMyra_ Kane Betty Knox Jean Lamont Pauline Moose Clara Knox Nuh Carolyn Payne Rachel Paxon Betty Reid Teanette Sha v Mary Louise Th Harriet Todd Tosette Ulrich Hazel Wolfle Polly Wilson OcTAViA Young ■•il i I I I ■I SB I I I I I I I - mM mWtT, -» » iiVia Blcii I i I I I I I ! Qlee Club The Agnes Scott Glee Club was organized in 1908 by Miss Marion Spangler. Song-writing contests were held, and as a result our present " Alma Mater, " ' ' Purple and White, " and " Hottentot " were written. Two-part songs and " college and campus locals " were popular then. Mrs. Johnson, the efficient directress for the past eight years, has been at times president, song leader, and associate directress. The Glee Club has appeared in churches, clubs, and in professional engagements in Atlanta, receiving marked recognition. One of the outstanding events was a public concert which was held several years ago in the Atlanta Auditorium. This spring the club will appear under the auspices of the Atlanta Music Club in one of their Wednesday Morning programs. Each year much interest is taken in their bi-annual entertainments at the college. u f K. U. . In 1920 a group of students who wished to promote the cause of journalism on the campus formed the club K. U. B. Dr. McCain was chosen as the first nominal head of this iournalistic society. News items of interest are sent to the Atlanta papers every week. OFFICERS Helen Ridley President Edith McGraxahan J ' ice-President Laura Brown Secretary MEMBERS Marie Bakek Laura Brown Regixa Faeer Jeax Grey Margaret Hamrick Carolyn Heyman Katherine Lott Eugenia McDonald Edith McGraxahan Ruth McLean Frances Messer Carolyn Nash Saxon Pope Helen Ridley Miriam Thompson Olive Weeks I i I I S I I k6a i I f Qhemistry Qluh The Chemistry Club was organized in 1925 by a group of students interested in the practical knowledge of chemistry to the extent that they wished to broaden their scope of information beyond that of the classroom. To this end it provides well- informed speakers on various subjects, and arranges an informal social setting whereby the members of the club can become acquainted with them. :., OFFICERS Elizabeth Hatchett President Sallie Wilson Peake Fice-Presi ient Ruth Worth Secretary mi Sara F. Anderson Margaret Catron Nancy Jane Cruckett Clemmie Downing Augusta Dunbar Berdie Ferguson Dorothy Fooshe Philippa Gilchrist Susan Glenn a. k. golucke Christine Grey Tone Gueth Jane Bailey Hall Elizabeth Hamilton Elizabeth Hatchett Mr. Robert Holt MEMBERS Edith Hughes Carolyn Kemp Dorothy Keith ley Katherine Kirkland Katherine Leary Margaret McCoy Ruth McLean Blanche Miller Emily Moore Sallie Peake Ruth Pringle Esther Rice Anna Robbins Martha Shanklin Virginia Shaffner Miss Augusta Skeen Charlotte Teasley Harriet Todd Margaret Whittington Pauline Willoughby Alice Willets zou woolford Ruth Worth Frances Brown Helen Duke Frances Medlin Pauline Moose Frances Musgrave Clara Knox Nunnally Evangeline Papageorge JuANiTA Patrick Edna Volberg I I f i I I I i I c gnesi oMath Qluh The Agnesi Math Club was suggested and planned by Miss Howson, Miss Gay- lord and Mr. Rankin, and held its first meeting in November, 1921. The name Agnesi was given to the club because Agnesi was a noted woman mathematician and because of the resemblance of her name to that of our Alma Mater. The object of the club is to stimulate interest in jNIathematics, Physics, and Astronomy. OFFICERS Katherine Pasco President OcTAviA Young Secretary jMEMBERS Sarah Frances Anderson Sara Prather Armfield Mary Brown Penelope Brown Sara Lou Bullock Dorothy Dudley Berdie Ferguson Elise Gibson Florence Graham Helen Hendricks Elise Jones Elizabeth Kelly Dorothy Keithley Etoile Lumpkin Elizabeth Moss Jane McLaughlin Adelaide McWhorter Katherine Pasco Mary Potter Shannon Preston Laura Robinson Anne Turner Martha North Watson OcTAViA Young Miss Baker Miss Howson Miss Lynn Mr. Robinson I i I t Sa ' « »t( SSig - m6iMl ssat K ie sl m» ' I I i ' ible eiuh The Bible Club was organized about seven years ago under the leadership of Mrs. Sydenstricker. The purpose of the organization is to bring to the Bible students interesting speakers on subjects related to Bible study and missionary work. Officers of the club are chosen from those who are majoring or minoring in Bible. The active Bible students are the active members, and all Bible students are associate members. OFFICERS Gladys Austin President Violet Weeks Secretary Mrs. Sydenstricker Faculty Advisor I u olio Folio was founded by Mrs. C. W. Dieckmann in 1915. It was formed in con- nection with the English department, and as B. O. Z. was for upper classmen, this was exclusivel - for Freshmen. The members automatically withdraw in the middle of their Sophoir.ore year. Tryouts are held twice each year. i OFFICERS Ellene Winn President Laura Brown Secretary Laura Brown Carolyn Heyman MEMBERS Miss Cheatham Helen Jackson Ellen Winn I I I I f i _ Qerman Qluh fi The " Deutsche Verein " is the youngest club on the campus, having been founded in the fall of 1928. Its inspiration and successful organization have been due for the greatest part to the active efforts of Dr. De Jonge in promoting the interest of German on the campus through pla3 ' s and programs. OFFICERS Ruth Bradford President Louise Baker Secretary MEMBERS I ! Pernette Adams Esther N. Anderson Louise Baker Ruth Bradford Martha Bradford Elizabeth Branch Sara- Carter Marion Green Cara Hinman Elaine Jacobsen Elizabeth Keith Margaret McCoy Martha McKnight Elinore Morgan Katherixe Pasco Kitty Reid Sarah Mae Rikard Virginia Sears Janice Simpson Hazel Wolfle Ruth Worth Catherine Allen LaRue Berry Miriam Broach Margaret Hamrick Olive Spencer Mrs. Stukes Miss Gooch Dr. -A. De Jonge m Il ' ll i 9 1 m I y I Thi ' eta Kappa OFFICERS Miss Alexander President Miss McDougai.l I ' ice-President Miss Torrance Secretary Miss Edler Treasurer Mr. Stukes Council Member CHARTER MEMBERS Edith Muriel Harn, Ph.D Gaucher, igis Cleo Hearon, Ph.D Chicago, 1914 Robert Benton Holt, A.B., M.S Wisconsin, igoi Lillian Scoresby Smith, Ph.D Syracuse, 1904 Samuel Guerry Stukes, A.B., M.A., B.O. . Davidson, 1923 FOUNDATION MEMBER James Ross McCain, M.A., Ph.D., LL.D. Ida Lee Hill, ' 06 LizzABEL Saxon, ' 08 Ruth Marion Wisdom, ' 09 Masgaret McCallie, ' 09 Lucille Alexander, ' ii Mary Wallace Kirk, ' ii IsABELLE Clarke, ' 26 Louisa Duls, ' 26 Catherine Graeeer, ' 26 Juanita Greer, ' 26 Nan Lingle, ' 26 Grace Augusta Ocden, ' 26 Margaret Whittington, ' 26 Susan Clayton, ' 27 Mary Davis, ' 27 Miriam Preston, 27 ALUMNiE MEMBERS Reba Bayless, ' zy Frances Buchanan, ' ly Kenneth Maner, ' 27 Mamie Shaw, ' 2y CoLiRTNEY Wilkinson, ' 2y Roberta Winter, ' 2y Grace Zachry, ' 27 Mary Enzor Bynum (member elect) Emma Hope Moss Dieckemann (member elect ) J.- NiE W. MacGauchey (member elect) Sarah Bools Spinks (member elect) Miriam Preston, ' 28 Myrtle Bledsoe, ' 28 Elizabeth Grier, ' 28 Frances Brown, ' 28 Evangeline Papageorge. ' 28 STUDENT MEMBERS Elizabeth Hatchett Genevieve Knight Eleanor Lee Norris I i f ACTIVITIE Publications i 1 1 f he Silhouette « I I i Virginia Cameron BUSINESS STAFF Virginia Cameron Business Manager Lynn Moore Assistant Business Manager Helen Sisson Ellen Goldthwaite DiT QuARLES Carolyn Payne Cornelia Taylor In iSgi, the Decatur Female Seminary first published the record of the school year and the classes together with the literary work of the students under the title of the Aurora. In 1902, this " annual " was discontinued, and the present Silhouette made its first appear- ance. The first board of editors chose the name " Silhouette " because it was their aim ' ' to cast upon these pages a silhouette, as it were, of our life at Agnes Scott — an existence itself as transient and flitting as firelight shadows. " Times have changed ; the Institute has become a college. The annual each year has grown to keep pace with the college it represents, but its purpose has been and is in the present (ilnni tin -,inie .is tli.it th.isui 1) ' the first editiirial slafi- ' . m he (Agonistic Elizabeth Merritt EDITORIAL STAFF Elizabeth Mekkitt Editor Alice Jernigan Assistant Editor Carolyn Nash 4hlletic Editor Edith McGranahan Exchange Editor Shirley McPhaul Associate Editor Polly Irvine Joke Editor B. W. Stowe Society Editor BUSINESS STAFF Martha Riley Selman Business Manager Anne Ehrlich Assistant Business Manager Betty Gash Circulation Manager EnzAnKTH Hatchett Asst. Circulation Manager i i I I m I I I i I ' • he (Agonistic Iartha Rilev Selman The Agonistic was begun by the Junior class of 1916, and for several years was considered the especial interest and property of that class. Those most closely connected with the paper at this period were Laurie Caldwell and Mary Spotswood Payne. The name " . gouistic ' ' was the result of a contest won by Anne Kyle, who suggested the name which the paper now bears. The Agonistic- has a two-fold purpose : to present campus news in as accurate and interesting manner as possible, and to encourage the growth of true journalism among tlie students. Each year a class contest is held, each class being responsible for its own issue, and a cup being awarded to the wir.ner. In this way a great deal of enthusiasm is aroused in the cause of journalism. I t iS il», he (Aurora Mary Ellis I f S I EDITORIAL STAFF Mary Ellis Editor JMvRA Jervey Assistant Editor Lois Smith Associate Editor Helen Ridley Associate Editor Mary Winter -issociate Editor Jean Alexander Associate Editor BUSINESS STAFF Edith McGranahan Business Manager Pauline Willoughey Assistant Business Manager Rosa White Circulation Manager Helen HEXnuirKs Art Editor i f ■ :r,i i«— , J T T , . Ty y a - ' iShe (Aurora i Edith ] IcGranahan § The Aurora, quarterly publication of Agnes Scott has gone through many stages of devel- opment in the history of the college. In the early days, 1899, it was the 3 ' ear book of the Institute and included all phases of activities from short stories and descriptions of campus life to the proverbial joke department. When in later years the annual came to be called the Silhouette, the Aurora gradually became the quarterly, containing only literary efforts, such as poetry, short stories, essays, and book reviews. It has always ranked high among the college magazines of the country. Many of its stories have been included in the yearly collections made up of the Best College Short Stories. In 1928 an art department was instituted in connection with the magazine to provide interesting illustrations for the liter- ature. It has always 1)een the policy of the staff to present the highest literary efforts of the students and to foster an appreciation of the best writing on the campus. I 01 I i I Comuig lUicSfiisTlC CHARLOTTE HUNTER ELECTED MAY QUEEN |(iinlosI .ludcis nui.vfr limuguraled (cllisiana Siiii., Mardi (. ' ras Is ' ' ■ ' " ' ' OiiMarch fourth plii ' miro I ' il.its Brilliant Sucn _ J u .-J TrinMiiiiii- 1 Alumnac H ins fgpsf " J Assn Sponsors tii7.iiKih mt-hM. i:, 3 ' Cr° ' mrvo:,.! " Smsular Honor 4 ' « Mrs. Pennybafker Y " ! ' tX " . " Z I d JUNIOR EDITION ,S I)e gonisttc gg. cAgonistic Qlass Qontest Sophomore Qlass—ljilinner t I I f (B I I { I m t Svents ' U i i I mi I I opKomore Stunt SILHOUETTES PRESENTED BY THE SOPHO IORE CLASS THOSE SILHOUETTED: Dorothy Keithley -I " " ' •• ' j DiT OUARLES A " ; ' ((v B llrf Ditty Winter Sofhoclcs Ellene VVinx Sary Bellum Margaret Minnis Daly Theemae Annee Zillah Watson- Sammy Nary Teannette Shaw Dc Scitcc Chopin Hudson Gold Dust Twins-Tiitc Weesa Chandler Mcshack TuLiA Thompsox Osm WATERMELON BOYS W Chandler O. Howard M. Sprinkle A. Skelton J. Thompson M. Childress F. Musghave K. Purdie M. Sprinkle il. Tower KHAOS KURBING KOMMITTEE N. Crockett E. Kelly j l. Schlich M. Weeks S. Hill L. Stallings J. Thompson D. Winter HI YALLERS E. Eellingrath N. Hammond E. Jones L. Miller K. Reid M Duncan A. F. Howerton B. Knox M. Minnis J. Rowan E. Goldthwaite B. Hudson E. Lumpkin N. Nunnally M. B. Webb STUNT CHAIRMAN WRITING CHAIRMAN Shirley McPhaul Chopin Hudson SCENE I In Aggie ' s Alley on D. Katur ' s Plantation SCENE II In the Black Bury Patch I « a . C f I I f I i ! freshman Stunt THE SHAAIING OF THE SHEIKS Fresh Pen Browx Prolog FRESHMEN Charlotte Teasley Frosh Martha Williamson .... Caeser Page Waddil . . . Tillie the Toile Jean Shaw .... Lilac Time Mary Dunbar Iary Emma Ashcraft .... Taica Chanc Polly Vil =on Lassie McTart Sara Lane Smith . . . Anne Howe Rose Kahnweiler . . Diazv Dasay . . . irHlimcna, the Weeper SQUIRRELS Christine Grey Mary Miller . Emily Squires . . Beckv Hotteutot . Aggie Hotteutot Who Knowswhat The Hon. Dr. Hay Elizabeth Skeen ARABS E. Willingham . Virginia Gr y . Downs Landor Regin. Faber . Master Arab, the Sheih Almost a Sheik McKee . . Arab Hopkins Arab Doc Davidson Betty Comer Arab McCalip Julia Grimmet .... Arab Custodian Mary Elliot .... Arab Silence Camel . . Donated by Zoologist u JUNIORS Prince Junic !Margaret Pa Frances Hud leen Bowen lERiNE Wilson WRITING COMMITTEE COSTUME COMMITTEE Helen Jackson Betty Bonham Betty Peeples . ct. I. Agnes Scott Campus — late afterno Act. II. Main Hall — next morning. Act. III. Sheik Soph ' s Tent on Decatur Dc: STAGE I SSK? I i s g I i I I m I I I Little Girl Day I t I i I 9 I I } I n ! I i i I f ■I B I t I The Gr andmothers ' Party f if I ! Founders ' Day iCh F lackfriars Presexts GRANDMA PULLS THE STRING (Edith Delano and David Carb) Characters As They Enter Hildcgaid Cummings Janet Shaw Nona Cummings ]Mitc ' :tll Helox McLaurin Mrs. Cumminrs Helex Sisson Julia Cui::::: ' izgs ALarGARET OgdeN Grandma Blessiiigton ALaRIAX Vaughan U illir.in Thornton RuTH Lallory Scene — The living room at the Cumminss ' home. Time — The present. I S ( EVER YOUNG (Alice Gerstenberg) Characters As They Enter Mrs. Phoebe Payne-Dexter Belle Ward Stowe Mrs. Agnes Dorchester Shirley McPhaul Mrs. William Blanchard Lary Louise Thames Mrs, Caroline Courtney-Page . . ElLEEX CoURTNEY ] IooRE Scene — A corner of the lobby of a Palm Beach Hotel. Time — The present. In the height of the season. f THE WILL O ' THE WISP (Doris Hallman) Characters As They Enter The Old Woman of Land ' s End ] Lariax Greem The Waif Who Lives If ' ith Her Louise Robertson The Poet ' s Wife Sara Carter Norah, Her Maid . . . AxNA LouiSE Chaxdler Place — The old Woman ' s house at Land ' s End. Time — A summer evening about dusk. I f I R i m he Tlay- ' lilJriting Qlass of e iss 9ian ' aghy Stephens Under the Dramatic Direction of e iss prances T . Qooch Presents " THE GRATE " Helen Ridlev Characters as they enter. Laurie Helekt Sisson ]] ' ill Marian Green lunula, their mother Aileen Moore The Sailor Boy Ruth Mallory Scene — A cottage near Brunswick, Georgia. Time — A late afternoon. i i I II B I I { I » " ONCE IN A BLUE MOON " Polly Vaughan Characters as they enter. Pierrette Louise Robertson Pierrot Shirley McPhaul Columbine Alice Houston Quarles Harlequin Helon McLaurin A Little Boy_ Jo Smith A Little Girl Jeanette Shaw A Grozvn-Ul Boy Louise Chandler A Grozim-Up Girl Elizabeth Simpson Music by Miss Lueile Bush and Miss J ' irginia Morris of Atlanta. Scene — A cozy corner in the Moon. Time — Anytime. " ACHILLES ' HEEL " Carolyn Pierce Dillard Characters as they enter. Page BlaekivcU Annee Zillah Watson Mrs. Parker Dorothy Cheek Mrs. Dean Virginia Cameron Mrs. Blackzvell Dorothy Brown Naucv Blackzvell Julia Thompson Giis ' Moore Marian Green Scene — Mrs. Elackwell ' s living room. Time — A September afternoon. 4 f II he Intercollegiate " Debate Vassar vs. Agnes Scott Resolved, That publicly owned water power resources of the United States should be developed and operated by the federal and state governments. Affirmative — Vassar Katherine Wilson Barbara Lawrence Mary Alice McInerney Negative — Agnes Scott Esther Nisbet Anderson Eleanor Lee Norris i Lartha Stackhouse (The decision was rendered in favor of the negative.) I 2 ' , " 3 ' V f B I I I f - »gw.. iw;.-.;a: ' «asa - ?n ' WW: . Esther Nisbet Axdersox Win?ier of Debating Cup Senior Opera Company Presents " AH, HEED HER " Li Tiio Efforts and a Last Gasp. Saturday, May 4th, at 8:15 OUT-CASTS See Less Perxette Adams Remedies Ethel Freeland Princess Amnesia G. B. KxiGHT Kinir Toot Sara Southerlano Father of See Less Helen Fox Interspersed with chorus and ballet when the mood strikes. I I I i f (May " Day Paris and the Golden J pple Scenario By Laura Brown Oenone Hazel Wolfle Paris Dorothy Dudley Hermes Margaret Ogdex Pallas LuciLE Bridgman Hera ELIZABETH WiLLIXGHAM Aphrodite Helen Hendricks Thetis Mary Cope Peleas Virginia Sears Iris Ray Kxight TAlice Garretson Graces -{Anne Ehrlich [Mary Warren Eris Margaret McCoy Helen . . . ■ Raemond Wilson I I IIAE ffl m : m H 4 r%v H t ri Bit: - " W lE H HI I m mmm F ' W WWP ' K. MiU 5 M ' M. ' m - 1 1 f p. i E ■ SU ' ' " JL W ' " ■■ 4 . 1; iIm i m H ; H " ' 1 H H k ; I m m I I i Charlotte Hunter May Queen i t he (fMaids F Hazel Brown Helon Brown Mildred Duncan Jane Eaves Marguerite Gerard AL LA Fraser Howerton Edith McGranahan Elizabeth Merritt Louise Robertson Nell Starr Fra nces Wimbish Mary Winter 3aiS i F| I f -Ii6J| i i f s I I M f »|0U» i a FEATURE w«: l ' ; ' ,lv ' L T- .»■■ ' .. ;3 fit " 1 ' ' . : ' Pick ' tD By yU iMi 1 W ' prances lnJimhish Shannon ' T reston Sara (garter iPaSflpiv;-; " m»mm prances cfMcEwen 1 9iell Starr Mancy Fitzgerald Tearl ' Hastings cilice Qarretson ( gnes Scott Institute o sprtpacf her conquests ar her; ne u) 3e 0 2 exercfse deperjcf. im!:A ' iVfSf ??W xfS i ' . ne p i fh her need e mdasinoas j Ae irae lest cfiuomci 7 loorf f ' - ?e surest 5 a ? ofoe 7t e b ri ? s mocf ssiv, easa 7l {oq h S ? oti, ' ATHLETIC (Athletic (Association ] OFFICERS Charlotte Hunter President Sarah Sutherland J ' ice-President " " Carolyn Nash Secretary Blanche Miller Treasurer LaMyra Kane . . . Freshman Representative Charlotte Hunter MANAGERS Mildred McCalip Hockey Louise Fowler Tennis and Volley Ball Lynn Moore Basket-Ball Chopin Hudson Track Kitty Purdie Baseball Elizabeth Flinn Hiking Zou WoOLFORD Lost and Found Carrington Owen Camp Sara Townsend Song Leader I I I f ' i;n SMJ a may for " Tlay ' s Sake " The young ladies of the Institute indulged in basket- ball and tennis, and we need only close our eyes to see the long, flowing skirts and high-necked sweaters in which they scampered about the tennis court. The basket-ball games between the Academy and College were the athletic events of the year. In 1907 an Athletic Association was organized, and hockey was introduced as a sport. As there was no part of the campus large enough for a hockey field, the athletically inclined girls had to go to an old vacant lot (now Winona Drive) to play their game. Since then, activities have broadened greatl} ' . The three athletic seasons now in- clude hockey, swimming, tennis (doubles and singles), basket-ball, volley ball, water polo, baseball and track, to say nothing of hiking and camping trips to Stone Mountain. Each winter for the past two years the Association has sponsored a Health Week during which health habits are stressed, interesting health events take place, and " Miss Health " selected. In the spring a High School Play Day is held. Eight or nine High Schools within fifty miles are invited to send delegations to Agnes Scott for a day of play and fun. This event is one of the most enjoyable of the year. Qheer Leaders Sara Townsend f i I (B I W Sara Townsend School Cheer Leader Sally Cothran Senior Cheer Leader Sara Townsend Junior Cheer Leader Mildred McCalip Sophomore Cheer Leader Sarah Bowman Freshman Cheer Leader Louise Yerxa Freshman Cheer Leader i n I I " hockey C OWEN C ' ADl .OLISE F( i.i:r, Captain Elizabeth Flixx, Captain Freshman Hockey Team Elizabeth Willingham, Captain SopJioinore Hockey Team Martha North Watson, Captain An exhibition game on September 27, between tbe Junior and Senior teams, opened tlie hockey season of 1928. The first interclass game was played on October 12, the Seniors vs. the Juniors, and the Sophomores vs. the Freshmen. The managers of the classes were: Lucille Bridgman, Senior ; Mary McCallie, Junior : Martha North Watson, Sophomore ; and Lila Ross Norfieet, Freshman. The hockey banner was awarded to the Senior class which, out of six games pla3 ' ed, won three, tied two, and lost one. The Freshman class won second place, and the Juniors and Sophomores tied for third place. This year a new custom was started by the Senior class presenting a liockey stick to the best Sophomore player. This Sophomore shall play with it her Junior year, then return it to the Senior class at the end of the season who will in turn elect the best player for that year and present it to her at the Varsity game. The colors of each Senior class are to be painted on the stick. The Varsity-Faculty game closed the season on November 22, and as usual, created a great deal of interest. t ¥ I S I i Chopin Hudson Jf ' hnier Senior Hockey Stick I t m ft gasket-hall r - A Basket-ball Varsity Senior Basket-ball Team Katherine Pasco, Captain Junior Basket-ball Team Carolyn Nash, Captain Sophomore Basket-ball Teat, Freshman Basket-ball Team Jean Grey, Captain LaMyra Kane, Captain baseball W. ARWOOO S. BOWMAN t. FOWLER Baseball Varsity Senior Baseb dl I ' lain Junior Baseball Tear, . Rl IH WoRIH, Ciii t ' ::ii Blanche Miller, Captain Sophoniore Baseball Teat Ireshinen Baseball Team Mildred McCalip, Captain . Dl.AX.A DvER, Captain Other Sports Track Ieet M Class Tennis Doubles Champions Track Varsity lRGI IA SliARS Miss Health c$A. 5. ub i Margaret Armstrong: Varsity hockey, ' 28, ' 29 ; Class hockey, ' 27, ' 28, ' 29; Baseball: Varsity, ' 27, Class, ' 27, ' 28, ' 29 ; Hiking Squad, ' 27. Awards : Letter. Walterette Arwood: Varsity baseball, ' 27, ' 28 : Class baseball, ' 2 , ' 28 : Broken record in Track, ' 27 ; Class hockey, ' 28, ' 29. Awards : Letter. Elizabeth Flinn: Hiking manager, ' 29 ; Varsity hockey, ' 28, ' 29 ; Class hockey, ' 27, ' 28, ' 29 : Baseball Varsity, ' 28 ; Class basket-ball, ' 28 ; Class swimming, ' 27. Awards : Letter. Louise Fowler: Tennis doubles champion, ' 28, ' 29 : Var- sity baseball, ' 28 ; Class hockey, ' 2S, ' 29 : Class basket-ball, ' 28, ' 29. Awards : Letter. Chopin Hudson: Varsity hockey, ' 28, ' 29 ; Basket-ball var- sity, ' 28, ' 29 ; Swimming varsity, ' 28 ; Class track, ' 28 ; Track manager, " 29. Awards : Letter. Charlotte Hunter: President Athletic Association, ' 29 ; Class hockey, ' 27, ' 28, ' 29 ; Class basket-ball, ' 28 ; Hiking squad, ' 28. Awards : Letter. Alice Jernigan: Water polo varsity, ' 28: Swimming var- sity, ' 29 ; Class baseball, ' 2 , ' 2S. Awards : Letter. Sarah Hill: Water polo varsity, ' 28 : Class swimming, ' 28, ' 29 ; Class hockey, ' 28, ' 29 ; Class basket- ball, ' 28 ; Hiking squad, ' 28. Awards : Letter. Genevieve Knight: Basket-ball varsity, ' 27, ' 28 : Class hockey, ' 27, ' 28, ' 29; Class water polo, ' 28: Treas- urer Athletic Association, ' 28. Awards : Letter and Star. Mary Nelson Logan: Varsity hockey, ' 29 ; Class hockey, ' 27, ' 28, ' 29 : Varsity track, ' 28 ; Hiking, ' 26, ' 27. Awards : Letter. Mildred McCalip: Baseball varsity, ' 28 ; Hockey manager, ' 29 ; Volley-ball varsity, ' 2! ' 28, ' 29 ; Class water polo, ' 28. Awards : Letter. Class hockey, ? ; Class track, Carolyn Nash: Hockey varsity, ' 27, ' 28, ' 29 : Class base- ball, ' 27, ' 28 : Tennis class doubles cham- pion, ' 27, ' 28, ' 29 : Secretary Athletic Asso- ciation, ' 29. Awards : Letter and 2 Stars. Margaret Ogden: Swimming varsity, ' 28, ' 29 ; Class swim- ming and Class water polo, ' 27, ' 28, ' 29; Class hockey, ' 29. Awards : Letter. Carringtdn Owen: Varsity hockey, ' 27, ' 28, ' 29 : Water polo varsity, ' 28, ' 29 : Class swimming, ' 27, ' 28 ; Class baseball, ' 28 ; Camp manager, ' 29. Awards : Letter and 2 Stars. Katherine Pasco: Tennis doubles champion, ' 27, ' 28, ' 29; Swimming varsity, ' 26, ' 27, ' 28 : Water polo %arsity, ' 28 : Basket-ball arsity, ' 28, ' 29 ; Class hockey, ' 28, ' 29. Awards : Sweater, Letter, and 3 Stars. Rachel Paxon: Baseball varsity, ' 27 ; Singles tennis cham- pion, ' 28 ; Class baseball, ' 27, ' 28. Awards : Letter. Esther Rice: Varsity hockey, ' 29 ; Class baseball, ' 27, ' 28 : Hiking squad, ' 28. Awards : Letter. Helen Ridley: Class swimming, ' 26, ' 27, ' 28, ' 29 ; Class basket-ball, ' 26, ' 28, ' 29: Class baseball, ' 26, ' 27, ' 28. Awards : Letter. Martha Riley Selman: Swimming varsity, ' 27, ' 28, ' 29 : Water polo varsity, ' 28, ' 29. Awards : Letter. Sara Southerland: Swimming varsity, ' 26, ' 27, ' 28, ' 29 ; Water polo varsity, ' 28, ' 29; Hockey var- sity, ' 29 : Class track, ' 28 ; Swimming mana- ger, ' 29. Awards : Letter and Star. Zou Woolford: Basket-ball varsity, ' 28, ' 29 : Class hockey, ' 29 ; Class track, ' 28 ; Lost and Found mana- ger, ' 29. Awards : Letter. Ruth Wort h: Hockey varsity, ' 29 ; Baseball varsity, ' 27 ; Swimming varsity, ' 29 ; Class swimming and Class water polo, ' 28 : Hiking, ' 26, ' 27. Awards : Letter and 2 Stars. ft • t H UMO R Impressions of c$Agnes Scott b} ' One IjOho Knows It Intimately This is a l)etter guide to the old familiar haunts of the dearly beloved collitch than the Blue Book itself. Save this and cherish ' it as a relic of the Good Old Days, for soon Greater Agnes Scott with its towering turrets, its colossal columns, its massive masonry, and its stupendous structures will supplant dear ole Alma. We shall then no longer be inspired by Main Tower and the violets (see the proposed new rings). So, Gentle Reader, take this (with a grain of salt) as a true picture of the dear little Agues in her young days before she assumes gigantic proportions. U3J . " S r f» Jo--«-». ■♦-to ® ' " » Classics from the Qlass " om She Had stumbled on Through the blinding Snow. Had gone With him without A word of Complaint, Along the cold crowded Streets While the chilling Gusts of Vi d howled around Street Corners of High buildings standing Cold and Unsympathetic in their Majestic silence. They had crossed the Bridge under Which ran the River cold and Uninviting far Below. She had gone Out with him many times Before. She had satisfied His slightest Whim. She had Been faithful to him There was no doubt Of that. She hadn ' t questioned his Purpose but allowed Herself to be led by Him. Now Reward-helpless, Still Silent, her torn Body, lifeless and growing Cold. He had choked her. ' ' Poor Lizzie, " he exclaimed as he Turned the Crank. — ' . M. . Snipe Our unofficial prediction is that liter- ature will never be really popular with the masses until they start naming candy bars after Shelley and Keats. " Where does glue come from? " " The river Styx. " G. B. : Could you help me with this problem ? Mr. Robinson: ' ' tes, I could, but I don ' t think it would be just right. G. B. : " Well, take a shot anyway. Miss Cheatham : Who in your opin- ion constitute the big three? Downs: Unity, Coherence, and Em- phasis. Geology Prof. : Where do we find quartz? Freshman Stude: In hip pockets. The prize geology student of the year is the freshman that described a mean- dering stream as being in the Early Romin stage of development. Miss Preston: Have you read " To a Field Mouse? " Alice J. : No, how do you get them to listen ? A hypocrite is one who goes to a his- tory class with a smile on his face. The colleges ought to substitute the blindfold test for the psychological test. " Give me your money or I ' ll blow 3 ' Our brains out, " commanded the hold- up. The intended victim calmly laughed in a manner that showed he didn ' t care about either. He was a college boy. istorical T mazm (After Ye Method of John Erskine) " What is young Raleigh up to now? " " Oh, just another publicity stunt for his father ' s pressing and cleaning estab- lishment. " " In which of his battles was Alexan- der the Great killed? " " I think it was his last. " Claudius: " Quick, Fabius, your son has swallowed a Roman candle! " Fabius: " Fear not, friend Claudius, if he is a son of mine he will make light of it. " " A man after my own heart, " said Antonio, as Shylock approached. I f « Proof of the fact that babies can talk when very young is that Job cursed the day he was born. " Did Hannibal believe in the open game? " " Sure. " " How do you know? " " It says he crossed the Alps by means of passes. " " Just one of the boys, eh Magellan? " " Well, I ' ve been around. " " I ' d like to get a good novel to read. " " How about the Last Days of Porn- peiT ' " Pompei? Never heard of him. What did he die with? " " Oh, some sort of eruption, I think. " " Come, Eve, slip your old man a kiss. " " How now, old sock, I bet you tell that to every girl you see, but I don ' t care Adam if I do. " I f istorical " R mains First Roman Citizen: Hail, Petro- nius. Second Roman Citizen: Hail noth- ing, that ' s the ashes from Vesuvius. " The Roman circuses should have been very profitable. " " Well, weren ' t they? " " No, the lions ate up all the proph- ets. " OLD SPANISH CUSTOMS Immanuel (the Brave Toreador) : " Ah, Senorita, tonight I will steal be- neath your balcony and sing you a sweet serenade. " Consuello (the Beautiful Senorita) : " Do. And I will drop you a flower. " Mannie: " Ah, in a moment of mad love? " Connie: " No, in a pot. " If a modern collegian were to stum- ble onto a bottle of the hemlock which caused the death of Socrates he would gulp down a couple mouthfuls and shake his head and blink his eyes and shout, " Gosh, but that was good. " Lowly Worm: Who was Hamlet? Sophisticated Soph: I ' m amazed at your ignorance. Bring me the Bible and I will show vou. MODERN GEORGE WASHING- TON I can not tell a lie. I did it with my little hatchet in a moment of tem- porary insanity. Sympathetic One — ly dear Atlas, the world seems to have cost you a lot of trouble. Atlas — Why no, it isn ' t that, it ' s the upkeep. Macbeth ' s Sentinel (upon spying Bir- naw Wood moving Dunsinaneward) : " Cheese it, the copse! " Abraham Lincoln was noted for his honesty. Freshman Crapps: " Then how come they close up the stores on his birth- day? " " Have you read Lorna Doone, Janie? " " Naw, have vou read Fig Newton? " She: What did you do with your chivalry? " He: I turned it in for a Buick. " Caesar, " yelled Brutus. " I ' ve got her, " came the reply. ifTj She: Kill that ciiiarette. He: I can ' t. I belong to the hu- mane society. Sea Captain : We are passing the banks of New Foundland. Helen S.: Stop the ship sir, I want to cash a check. " Gee, but that kid ' s clever. He ' s only three and he can spell his name backwards. " " What do the ' call him ? " " Otto. " " Let ' s have some ginger ale. " " Pale? " " No, just a glass will do. " Absence makes the marks grow rounder. Dade: I ' ve overcut in everything, and yet I don ' t flunk. Chorus: That ' s the way to use the Varsity Drag. " How is Edith as a spiritualist? " " Oh, medium. " Sallie Peake: I ' ve got an orchestra seat for Opera tonight. B. W.: Oh, how luck)-! But w ' aat will the orchestra leader say? First Pelican: Pretty good fish you ' ve got there. Second Pelican : Well, he fills the bill, all right. " I asked her to kiss me without avail. " " I never liked kissing through those things either. " Callie: What ' s the strange noise? Virge: Don ' t be affrighted, fairest, that ' s just my train of thought passing a tunnel. " She was smothered in her blankets. " " Hum, died in the wool. " The real movie hero is the guy whose girl reads all the subtitles aloud. Jo: What are the things that count most in life? Merritt: Adding machines. She was only a red-coat ' s daughter but she knew Howe. It is estimated that if Joe College gave his pin away to 250 girls, there -H ' ould always be one more who would think she was the first one to have it. Downs: Why can ' t lightning strike the front end of a street car? Page : Because the motorman is not a conductor. Rachel: She dved her hair nine times. Sallv: The old cat! " I hear as how Snick has took a job. " " Ain ' t it awful what some folks will do for money? " " I wants to be procrastinated at de next corner, " said Rufus to the street- car conductor. " What do you mean? " " Why jest look in de dictionary, suh. Procrastinate — to put oft. Dat ' s whut I mean. " Give me Liberty or give me Death. Here ' s a Cosmopolitan, but we are out of the other. (Note: This is not an ad.) y, }our nee :k Mother Cat : Tomm not clean. Tomm Cat: I ' m sorry, Mother. It was merely a slip of the tongue. A MAN OF LETTERS IF EUGENE O ' NEILL WROTE THE HISTORY BOOKS Nathan Hale — " I regret that I have but one life to give for my coun- try. " (The jig is up. I ' ll get off this hero stuff. But whereinell are the reporters?) Patrick Henry — " Give me liberty or give me death. " (Give me death! huh, I wish they ' d give me a cup of coffee. This session has lasted for seven hours.) Lord Nelson — " England expects every man to do his duty. " ( — for the express purpose that one very fine gentleman. Lord Nelson, may get himself a statue in Trafalgar Square.) Napoleon — " The Alps? There are no Alps! " ( — in China.) W alter Raleigh — " Permit me, your Majesty. My cloak. " (If that iron-jawed virgin calls mv bluff—) Governor of South Carolina to the Governor of North Carolina — " It ' s a long time between drinks. " (And if that isn ' t enough of a hint, may I go drinkless.) Admiral Dewey — " You may fire when ready, Gridley. " (Wouldn ' t it look great in history books if I said, " Ready, Gridley? Get set. Go! " ) Anonymous — " I saw my duty and I done it. " (Oh, gosh, I should have said did!) — Dart noiitli J lie i-0 ' -Lantern. Jimmy: What did your father say when you told him my love for you was li, e a rushing brook? Sara: He said, " Dam it. " " Why so smooth, my lad, why so smooth ? " " I got a date with Milton C. Work ' s daughter, and I ' m taking her out in my best suit. " " Ever hear that old song about a coal miner with indigestion ? " " No. What ' s tha name? " " Discord in A Minor. ' ' " Where ' s your buddy? " " He ' s out West. Went out for tu- berculosis. " " Well, did he make it? " " Hoorav, " said the mosquito as he bit the Prince of Wales, " at last I have royal blood in my veins. " I I f I I John got a big kick out of everything, even out of school — and never came back. He: It ' s just a year that we were engaged. She : How do you know ? He: I just looked it up in m ' check- book. Helen: I don ' t exactly understand this " Ode to the West Wind " is all about. " Alice: What worries me is this " Owed to the Tea-Room " by Jernigan. Sally: I never stole a:iything in m ' life. Anne: You didn ' t? I thought you wrote the jokes for The Silhouette. " There goes our phone. " " Well, I told you to close the door. " Some girls proclaim their beauty from the hose-tops 111 s fe " Has your sister come home from col- lege yet? " " I guess so, or else the car has been stolen. " " I thought you said he worked in the Clipping Bureau, and I find out he ' s with the college comic. " " Well, what ' s the difference? " s Theodore Roosevelt said a thorough knowledge of the Bible was worth more than a college education. A thorough knowledge of anything is worth more than a college education. " Al admires everything about me — my voice, my eyes, my figures, my hair. " " And what do you admire most about him? " " His good taste. " Overheard on the Atlanta Limited: " Take my seat, miss. ' " Thank you. I ' m getting off now, " That girl has a magnetic personal- ity. " " She ought to. Everything she has on is charged. " Jean : Is your roomate up yet ? Dit: No, I never make it up until two or three o ' clock in the afternoon. - Passer-by — Ah, my little man, so you play football. Where do you play, in the back field ? Little boy — Naw, in the front yard. « » » " Surely you can guess why I won ' t marry you. " " Why really, I can ' t think. " " That ' s the reason. " " Are you a freshman ? " " No. I ' ve been sick. " CI i " So the President just expelled you, eh ? What did you say to him ? " " I congratulated him for turning out such fine yoimg men. " " You say your grandmother was hint- ing around for cigarettes? " " Yeh, she ' s an Old Gold digger. " Alma F.: I wonder why Jack jumped in the river? Betty : I guess there was a woman at the bottom of it. t i And then there was the follow who went crazy thinking he was a violin, he ' d been strimg so much. " Your son is pursuing his studies in college, is he not? " " I guess so. He ' s always behind. " Our girl is so dumb she thinks a speakeasy is a cure for stuttering. " How can I make anti-freeze? " " Hide her woolen pajamas. " The musician was playing the " Largo " well until he flew off the Handel. " What is a legacy? " " A short skirt. " " Here ' s to my girl. May Heaven take care of her, I can ' t afford it. " I f f ' g ' ft ;i n ' Mppreciatioru Of my efficient staff whose untiring work made it possible to carry out the plan of this book; of Southwestei-n En- graving Companj ' , especially Miss Mor- gan and Mr. Daugherty ; of Foote and Davies Co., especially Mr. Webb and Mr. Sanders; of Elliott ' s Studio, es- pecially Mr. and Mrs. Elliott, whose active co-operation helped to make the planning and production of the book a pleasure ; of our advertisers whose as- sistance to a great measure determined the financial success of The Silhouette. — Marion Green. i f ' (sV = iSpTt- 32 Conuenient Stores 11 Ouer Atlanta you ' re Always Welcome! -K H The Smartest Fashions for the Petite College Girl Suits, Coats, Dresses Millinery and " The New Things Firsf THE MIRROR Reflects Greater Values 76 WHITEHALL Usual charge courtesies extended ir sS):i ilQ: -ic s9S! iCS ' jJi- -15 ;! Decatur Bank fe? Trust Co. COMMERCIAL BANKING, SAVINGS AND TRUST DEPARTMENT WE ISSUE TRAVELERS CHEQUES 4 % Literest Paid on Savings Deposits, Compounded Semi-annually sce .. =r s9Si iSS5»JI- ' lA H. G. Lewis j Company PROVIDES LESS EXPENSIVE Evening Frocks GKic for the College Miss Z(b -j. K JS fS - Theresia Zahn Beauty Shoppe WITH LEON FROHSIN 225-27 Peaehtree Street Walnut 8798 t f =ttfa?) KG - ? !(sS J ' - Books : Greeting- Cards : Gifts COMPLIMEXTS OF Margaret Waite Book Shop 119-123 Peaehtree Arcade Pictures - Party Goods - Framing i I s BEAUTIFUL LAUNDRY WORK Exquisite Dry Cleaning Decatur Laundry Dry Cleaning Co, 250 Trinity Place Dearborn 3-1-6-2 [iQl r - -)r«s9ii !J(sV l- " " " In the Center of the Pcachtree Shopping -Theatrical District l " : ?) ■1 $J NOW A RADIO IN EVERY ROOM Each Euest room of the Henry Grady Hotel offers you these modern advantages; Radio reception Private bath Circulating ice water CeiliniT fan Bed head lamp Full size mirrored door And in addition: A lass enclosed dining room overlook . in Peachtree Street in winter, out-door dininsr terrace in summer and a popular priced Coffee Shop that is never closed. HENRY GRADY HOTEL PEACHTREE AT CAIN =)r s9Ji fSS»Ji= ■ rm. Betty R. : " I went to three balls in one day once. " Si: " That ' s nothing, I ' ve pawned lots of things. " ■ — Widow. Hewey ' s Drug Store 315 East College Street " Litt e Dec " Welcomes Old and New Agnes Scott Girls Service Day and Night Phone Dearborn 0040 Phone Dearborn 9110 f f -K ; .1 - ii liQp - The Decatur Woman ' s Exchange Flowers : Gifts : Hose Party Orders DeKalb Theatre Building Dearborn 3343 s WHEI E (QUALITY IS HIGHEIV THAN PI ICE STEIN WAY THE INSTKUMENT OF THE I MM O PETALS Phillips Chew Piano Cojvipany ' Established 1665 l( =it 5 I ;e9Ti- :f(sS Jt= Martha: " You certainly sling a terrible lingo. You ought to go to London and learn the King ' s English. " Mildred: " I know he ' s English. " — Dartmouth Jaek-o ' -Lantern. =Mr«s95a -i« :j PHOTOeRAPHBR TO AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE n°ff°n ' - ' i-i ' - ' i— in ' - ' i— i " — ' SHJJDIO " Tfiotograp is Live forever ' ' 211 Howard Theatre Bldg. Atlanta, Georgia ii.Qj rt-. =ir s95! f COS- Silvers Woods JEWELERS — [=1 — 308-309-310 Conually Building Corner Whiteluill and Alabama Streets Atlanta, Georgia -trQ7: KGPT!- iC(sS Ji= ::(E?--i Phones : Dearborn 0762-0763 Lawrence ' s Pharmacy Your Doctor ' s Choice 309 College Ave., 0pp. Depot Decatur, Georgia 1T Appreciate Your Patronage At last we have discovered the good of living in a cottage. It makes one learn to like every kind of toothpaste. — Washington Columns. I R ?; -ir s£)Ji Wholesome refreshment Pure as sunHght The drink that ' s a blend of pure products from nature — and nature ' s finest flavors, gathered from nine different climes. Nothing synthetic ' «i or artificial is used. The proof of the purity is in the | testing. Twenty-two scientific tests, covering every step in its prepara tion, assure it. It ' s wholesome refreshment — just the thing for a minute ' s pause to relax and refresh yourself. Such a little minute is long enough for a k%j big rest. The Coca-Cola Co., Atlanta, Ga. o million a day HAD TO WHERE f ■S5y = " i " !e)?! Skilled Supervision Thnt dnnrl fJli f fJ lcn iriP ' J " clean, pure, straight- 1 nat JUUa JUIJ KJaSOline run motor fuel, manufactured under the supervision of skilled chemists, co-ordinating under a plan designed to produce the best. It vaporizes properly, fires at the correct instant, burns quickly and completely, minimizes carbon deposit and fuel escapement past rings, insuring, a sweet-running motor, instant pick-up in traffic, sturdy pull on grades, speed on the level. Sup vovno A f -if -» r il leaves less carbon ... lubricates well and 7 erne IVlUlUr KJU thoroughly. Itwlllredu thoroughly. It will reduce the annoying little knocks which cause a loss of power and sooner or later entail large repair bills. NO-NOX MOTOR FUEL Stops Knocks At the Sign of the Orange Disc GULF REFINING COMPANY I, :(2p - v s3i, Sf(sV«= - l Prompt Service Correct Prices DUNLOP ' S POINT LACE Best, and Bride Rose Flour Also a full line of high grade Canned Fruits and Vegetables EMetAMD eOMPAMT Wholesale Grocers No. 1 Washington Street Viaduct FOOTWEAR FOB THE OCCASION K(2i Ti l(sS Ji= tQp f ■(sS J- =ic M B Y CK ' S 61-63 Whitehall -i= Ji B. W. : " There are several things I can always count on. ' Helen: " What are they? " B. W. : " My fingers. " — Punch Bowl. =)r sS) y. Permanent Waving by Seven Men Experts ROOKHAMMBR ' S HAIRDRESSING PARLORS 781 2 Whitehall Biltmore Hotel Ponce de Leon Apts. £(2pt(- =ir sS)Sa !R« l i lka baat pcdhiead:i to ika doorofiha baih r Annual Bqildcn- FOOTt C DAVIf S ATLANTA |(s5 JI- -R 2» - AGNES - - SCOTT - COLLEGE A College for Women MW Decatur, Georgia iifbf =r s9a CSVU- ' -trs;, Our Second Year with Agnes Scott — We believe in yon — We eater to j ' ou We appreciate yon and want yonr business. ' 7 You Wish to Find Out " COME TO HOUAS, C ' AXDIES AND SANDWICHES 142 East Ponce de Leon Ave. Decatur, Georgia Phone Dearborn 2169 — two-one-six-nine " A COMPLETE SERVICE " HQp CS s- Plioiii ' WAlinit 577G Xew Ortliophoiiic Victrolas and P.. C. A. Radiolas BAME ' S, Inc. Victor and Columbia Records 107 Peachtvee Street Opposite Piedmont Hotel t f -if s9J) ■ ' -trsm ;tePTi- ;c(S5 Ji- ;c 2! Ti= J. C. DUGGAN Optometrist and Optician 221 Mitchell Street, S. W. Plioiie Walnut 99S5 Atlanta, Ga. There Is ISo Substitute for Style GOWNS : FROCKS : COATS College Types Our Specially -|fo ToK9 225-27 P€Ai:«TR€fi --K ! i " -(RP.. =v sS I KG " " 7. J. P. llen s zAlumnae Includes 11 Smart Atlanta! Allen ' s offers a self-evident diploma from her school of chic. An in- expensive course, a little study--and you may become a graduate of the sartorial Alma Mater of the South. J. P. ALLEN CO. ' The Store All Women Know ' l($P -ir«s95i f ■(sVa= = :? L. Chajage Dixie s Leading Furrier 220 Peachtree St. Expert Remodeling Cold Storage I. «t(2z T( ffSVa- tq)y- J. S. McCauley Co. Incorporated General Contractors Atlanta, Georgia :i(S9TI- PORT 3TYl£$ SMARTEST CREATIONS OF THE SEASON 6 s f eSffO£S 172 PEACHTREE STREET WHITEHALL AT ALABAJIA r(S5 Jt= =« ?J! Diamonds Henry Muench 63 Peachtree St., N.E. Atlanta, Georgia «:(22 Ti- -)f ; I KS = =it ?S?i! Edward Sayward Architects ATLANTA, GEORGIA iLQp =ir 5S):! f (gVil- =I« ?S Jacobs ' Pharmacy Co. Stores All Over Atlanta Agents for Elizabeth Arden Toiletries K 2?T(- =v s3: i BALLARD ' S Two Exclusive Optical Stores Will fill your oculist " s prescription 100% correct, of the finest materials obtainable and in the latest styles. .4s . ' (ihout the 7iew TiUyer corrccled cm re lens! WalterBallard OpticalC? ;C(? J ' C$)% CBOMPIdIMJ NTS OF FRIEMD ffc 2i TI= =K 3; ;f(ss j| - 7 K(? Ji= !f Coats and Suits $5 to $25 j = ' = 5S lADCADE j NOOTH Bsoao MILLINERY AT 136 Peachtree Arcade ATLANTA CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC Peachtree and Broad Streets Atlanta, iOi =ir s2)JS K(2i Ti- -t J t S = !e)55 KS " 1 ? -i= J HELL 772 y mail-box has cobivebs in it WILLNER ' S Manufacturing Furriers Expert Remodeling Storage Phone Walnut So 1 8 234 PEACHTREE STREET. S. W. Atlanta, Georgia :fc(2i TI= =r s9J :C(22 Ti = ; . . iSSS J= := 2? K(? Jt= THE S. A. CLAYTON COMPANY Home of Permanent Waving ALSO SPECL LIZE IN Finger-Waving Marcelling Facial and Scalp Treatment Phones: Walnut 7289-7290 113-115 Hunter Street, S. W. Have You Had Your -R 2i ;t(SPT( =ir«i9: JK Kb ' | i5n ' JUhi fle. SA.N DWI C H TODAY S o j 6r the Pig ' n Whistle AVONDALE below DECATUR % Sara TovJnsend 5a5)s: I always nave Black and iVnite Cabs take me in all emergencies and to catcK tKe last train Kome. It ' s sucn a relief to knov? tKat my dresses will arrive on time, because the A.tlanta Baggage and Cab Co. takes a special interest in each piece of baggage handled. iOffrj, =tr i9jl f ■ p PLANTERS ' SALTED PEANUTS -i= ?s:ji Sold Everywhere COMPLIMENTS —OF— CITY ICE DELIVERY CO. 267 PEACHTREE STREET Wa. 1287 Kei T(= -if as) :JSV1I= -R :! Coats and Dresses Dresses uiOfi XG Mangel ' s loo store buying power enables give you superfine materials, styles and S " ' ie v our individual selection. Lingerie and Robes lit every woman ' s delight. : from. Moderately priced. A selection to Hosiery Fantan Hosiery is known as one among highest qualities obtainable. Every pair guaranteed. 22 leading shades. Square and pointex heels. Sheer- est chiffon. Prices from $1.35 to $3.00. J tanael ' s 95 STORES 60 Whitehall Street, Atlanta Hc ii I f " if ?? Ask for Dr. Hall ' s $6.00 Shoe Arch Protector visibly styled with comfort concealed — Made by — J. K. ORR SHOE CO. cej T(= Hotel Candler Modern. Firctroof Suburban Hotel niNING ROOM OPEN FOR BRKAKFAST, LUNCHEON AND DINNER Welcomes Friends of Agnes Scott Girls Decatur, : : Georgia =.ir«s£)ii sCS5 Jt- ' ' ' ii Gifts that Las ' . NAT KAI5tll CQ,.c Sff eacfitreec i. The evergreen of thought . „.. ,„ i r- r c rests on the character and cJ t ' w L ' L ' Lr Ix O permanency of the Gift. C J pproved ccountsJoUcLted SC(2j t(= --r li CSV ' t ' S?? KGS» = =x ?! The W. E. Floding Co. MFGRS. Pennants, Banners, Badges, Uniforms and Lodge Supplies for All Societies Graduating Caps and Gowns. Tuxedo, Full Dress and Prince Alberts and Theatri- cal and Masquerade Costumes for Rent. 412 W. Peachtree Street. Atlanta. Ga. iQp I =)r s9sa K sV»= - " -astf- Green Milam PRODUCE ROW Wholesale Dealers in Fruits, Vegetables and Eggs c f ■(s5 JI- -f-tr y. t When you just couldn ' t get up for breakfast.... When the dining room doors close just as you pant across the Colonnade.... IPir When you have a guest for dinner, and it ' s fish night. o When it ' s teatime.. " ITT Whenever you yearn for food that ' s different and delicious., What to do? GO OF COURSE TO THE TEA ROO (America ' s Smartest footwear for the younger Set fAtlanta, Qeorgia ' ruly " The Sest Taste in Qifts There is a Nunnally ' s Store or Dealer Near! Guaranteed Absolutely Fresh :C S2 T|- =ir«i9ii i: Sp - =r«s9Sl [ rmingham Girls Win Honors At Agnes Scott Miss Martha Riley Selman and Miss Helen Ridley will receive their baclielor of arts degree May 28 from Agnes Scott College, Decatur, Ga. Miss Ridley ' s major work was done in English. She has taken great in-j terest in the literary activities of the c ampus, having been a frequent con- " tributor to the " Aurora, " the college literary magazine, of which she was the assistant editor. Her one-act play, " The Grate, " was chosen as one of the three best from Miss Nan Bagby Stephen ' s Playwriting class, and was produced by Blackfriars May 4. She was also the president -Df K. U. B., the college journalism ' club, vice president of her class and 1 ' class historian. Her interest extended also to athletics and she recently won a letter in recognition of her ability in this line. Miss Selmr.n ' s major work was •done in French. During her senior year ,«-.he was the business manager i of tlie Agonistic, the college weekly publication, and was taken into Hoasc, the honorary society for the [recognition of leadership and service. She was a member also of the swim- ming and water polo varsity teams, and a winner of an A. S. letter. Agne.s Scott, is one of the foremost women ' s colleges of the countryr-be Ing recognized by the Association of American Universities. Because of its high scholastic standing, its Christian ideals, and its variety of student activities, it has drawn stu- dents from every state in the couon- ry. and from li foreign countries. ' ■ ' ' ¥


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

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

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

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

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

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Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

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Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

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