Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA)

 - Class of 1930

Page 1 of 244

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 244 of the 1930 volume:

S][]L1H(0UETTJE 1930 Copyright 1930 ■33 ' e argaret Ogden 8ditor-in-Chief - ILynn e oore ' business e anager SKJLHOUETTJE ia3o " n m T Tuhlished by the Students of c lgnes Scott College IDecatur, Qeorgia " Volume XXUIl D E D ][ C KEKMEMMMKE ((TS R capacity is meagre, hut in the sincerity of our in- ability, u ' e e_Xpress our apprecia- tion of one ivho has devoted so much of his time and energies to fitting us for lives of useful- ness. VHfft alone is he vitally concerned with the problems of the present, but quietly and ef- ficiently, he is carrying through a program which will make possible our dream of a greater cAgnes Scott. It is luith deep admiration that the class of 1930 dedicates this Silhouette to James T{pss cTifLcQain A T ][ (O M LUA M M M AWAWAUAWAW FORE ' he traveler who begins her jour- ney with a passport of high school credits, already vised by Qollege of- ficials, has before her experiences no less varied and fascinating than the world traveler who sees quaint vil- lages, throbbing cities, romantic riv- ers and spangled seas. Qoodbyes and tears , flying flags and cheering accompany both the leaving and the return of the ship; so both entering Qollege and receiving one ' s degree give cause for sorrow and for joy. One cannot see the whole world in a trip ' round the globe, but she can touch at the ports of many lands and choose the countries which most compel her and to luhich she will return in time to come; one can- not learn all truth at (College, but she can discover what are her particular interests and where she U ' ill spe- cialize in later life. klk IAIK{A lk[li[ lk{li IA m-: yj CONTENTS Sctne I Scene U Scene III glasses (Activities Scene I ' V Organizations Scene U Scene IJl features (Athletics Scene Ull umor y J J ) I ' J .A { • h I ollege (Library W 1 m ill! H m W ' ' " - SSfiS E X I K ' I eMain " D all s »l ' ront ( ampus i! - Inman ' -[Hall 1 m II !E 5|»5C|t] ' I -imi, V= K ld i l j Miss Hopkins Dr. McCain m M i yi JZ. J .. oard of ru ees m 5?; ..- r M ' . .4 m J. K. Orr, Chairman Atlanta C. M. Candler Decatur J. T. LUPTON Chattanooga. Tenn. W. C. Vereen Moultrie. Ga. J. S. Lyons Atlanta F. M. Inman Atlanta Mrs. Samuel M. Inman Atlanta Mrs. C. E. Harman Atlanta Miss Mary Wallace Kirk Tuscumbia. Ala. Geo. E. King Atlanta D. P. McGeachy Decatur R. 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. G. Scott Candler Decatur E. D. Brownlee Sanford. Fla. C. T. Pa.XON Jacksonville. Fla. J. BuLow Campbell Atlanta D. A. DUNSEITH Clearwater. Fla. Miss Nannette Hopkins Decatur Mrs. J. S. Guy Atlanta John McMillan Stockton. Ala. U;: J !t Officers of c dmini ratioru James Ross McCain, A.M., Ph.D., LL.D. President Nannette Hopkins, Ph.D. Dean S. GuERRY Stukes. B.D., A.M. Registrar Mary Frances Sweet, M.D. Resident Physician R. B. Cunningham, B.S. Business Manager J. C. Tart Treasurer Jennie E. Smith Secretary to the President Carrie Scandrett, B.A. Secretary to the Dean Emmie J. Ansley Secretary to the Registrar Harriet V. Daugherty Resident Nurse Marjorie Caughron Assistant Nurse Emma E. Miller Frances M. Calhoun Matrons Jennie Dunbar Finnell Lena Davies Housekeepers m X PI Ml Officers of In ruction and Qovernmenh-- 1929-1930 James Ross McCain, a.m.. Ph.D.. LL.D. University of Chicago. Columbia University, Davidson College President Nannette Hopkins. Ph.D. Oglethorpe University Dean M. Louise McKinney Professor of English Lillian S. Smith. A.M.. Ph.D. Syracuse University. Cornell University Professor of Latin Mary Frances Sweet. M.D. Syracuse University. New England Hospital. Boston Professor of Hygiene Samuel Guerry Stukes. B.A.. A.M.. B.D. Davidson College, Princeton University. Princeton Seminary Professor of Philosophy and Education (The George W. Scott Memorial Foundation) Alma Sydenstricker. Ph.D. Wooster University Professor of English Bible Robert B. Holt. A.B.. M.S. University of Wisconsin. University of Chicago Professor of Chemistry Christian w. Dieckmann. F.A.G.O. Fellow of the American Guild of Organists Professor of Music Mary Stuart MacDougall. B.A.. M.S.. Ph.D. Randolph-Macon Woman ' s College. University of Chicago, Columbia University Professor of Biology E.MILY E. HOWSON. A.B.. A.M. Bryn Mawr College Professor of Physics and Astronomy Alice Lucile Alexander, B.A., M.A. Agnes Scott College. Columbia University Professor of Romance Languages JAMES M. Wright, B.A., Ph.D. William Jewell College. Johns Hopkins University Professor of Economics and Sociology George p. Hayes. B.A.. M.A., Ph.D. Swarthmore College, Harvard University Professor of English Henry a. Robinson. B.S.. C.E.. M.A. University of Georgia. Johns Hopkins University Professor of Mathematics On leave of absence, 1929-1930. v Catherine Torrance. B.A.. M.A., Ph.D. University of Chicago Professor of Greeft Edith Muriel Harn. Ph.D. Johns Hopkins University Professor of German and Spanish Philip Davidson. Jr.. B.A.. M.A.. Ph.D. University of Mississippi. University of Chicago Professor of History Ethel Polk-Peters. M.D. Woman ' s Meciical College . Acting Professor of Hygiene Frances K. Gooch. Ph.B.. A.M. University of Chicago. Graduate Boston School of Expression Associate Professor of English Emma May laney. M.A. Columbia University Associate Professor of English Louise Hale. A.B.. A.M. Smith College. University of Chicago Associate Professor of French Elizabeth F. Jackson. A.B., Ph.D. Wellesley College. University of Pennsylvania Associate Professor of History Emily S. Dexter. B.A.. Ph.D. Ripon College. University of Wisconsin Associate Professor of Psychology and Education Llewellyn Wilburn. B.A.. M.A. Agnes Scott College. Columbia University 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. University of Cincinnati Assistant Professor of Romance Languages Leslie J. Gaylord. B.A.. M.S. Lake Erie College. University of Chicago Assistant Professor of Mathematics ANNIE May Christie. M.A. Columbia University Assistant Professor of English Martha Stansfield. B.A., M.A. Agnes Scott College. University of Chicago Assistant Professor of Latin Ruth Janette Pirkle. B.A.. M.S. . Agnes Scott College. Emory University Assistant Professor of Biology MARY Westall, A.B.. M.A.. Ph.D. Randolph-Macon Woman ' s College. Columbia University. University of Chicago Assistant Professor of Botany Gladys H. Freed. A.B.. M.A.. Ph.D. University of Pittsburgh. University of Chicago Assi ' .sfant Professor of Latin and Greek t ' -Ml I! ' .- ' iii V M ♦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 Havnes, B.A., M.A. Randolph-Macon Woman ' s 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 Margaret L. Engle, B.A., M.A. New Windsor College, Johns Hopkins University Assistant Professor of Bible Anna May Baker, B.A., M.A. Randolph-Macon Woman ' s College, Johns Hopkins University Acting Assistant Professor of Mathematics JANEF Preston, B.A., M.A. Agnes Scott College, Columbia University Assistant Professor of English Amy Chateauneuf, M.A., Ph.D. University of Pennsylvania Assistant Professor of Psychology and Education Florence E. Smith. B.A., Ph.D. Westhampton College. University of Chicago Acting Assistant Professor of History LOIS BOLLES, B.A. Agnes Scott College. Graduate of Atlanta Library School Librarian Clara May Allen, B.A.. M.A. Agnes Scott College, Columbia University, Graduate of Atlanta Library School Assistant Librarian Nan B. Stephens Lecturer in Play Writing Roberta J. Hollingsworth, B.A. Goucher College Instructor m Spanish Carrie Curle Sinclair. B.S. William and Mary College Instructor in Physical Education Margaret Whittington. B.A. Agnes Scott College Instructor m Chemistry Helene Norwood Lammers, B.A. Central College Assistant m Biology Martha Crowe. B.A. Agnes Scott College Assistant in French On leave of absence. 1929-1930. ?r: Berdie Ferguson. B.A, Agnes Scott College Assistant in Physics Lamar Lowe. B.A. Agnes Scott College Assistant in Latin Anais Cay Jones. B.A. Agnes Scott College Fellow in History LOUISE Garland Lewis University of Chicago. University of Paris. Art Institute Chicago, Academic Julian, Ecole Delacluse An and Art History Lewis H. Johnson Student of William Nelson Burritt, New York: Alexander Heinncman. Berlin: Arthur J. Hubbard, Boston Voire Agnes Adams. B.A. Agnes Scott College. Graduate of Atlanta Conservatory of Music ' io m GussiE O ' Neal Johnson Certificate in Voice and Piano. Agnes Scott College: Student in New York and in Berlin Assistant in Voice lONE GUETH Gertrude Willoughby Undergraduate Assistants in Latin ! Anne C. Hudson Elizabeth Hamilton Elizabeth Keith Undergraduate Assistants in Biology Helen Anderson Undergraduate Assistant in Physics Adele Arbuckle laura brown Katherine Crawford Florence Graham Ruth McLean Emly Moore Katherine Morrow May Schlich Martha Sprinkle Mary Sprinkle Harriet Williams Martha Williamson Undergraduate Assistants in the Library Sarah Smith Hamilton Gymnasium Music Lucile Heath Vesper Music Margaret Armstrong Chapel Attendance 7 ses Seniors Senior Qlass Sara Townsend .•.•••■ Pi ' sident Harriet Williams Vice-President lONE GUETH Secretary Miss Freed Faculty Member Miss GaylorD Faculty Member Philip Davidson Mascot Colors: Red and White ■til ii rt J - ' :. __J Q ascot ip- ' i in Philip Davidson ' Vj H -A ' J C ; — m Jean Thornwell Alexander Morganton, N. C. English A budding young author is Jean. In print, she has often been seen, She gossips as Giddy, Can dash off a ditty. And looks Hke she ' s just seventeen. Helen Williamson Anderson Anderson. S. C. Psychology A versatile girl is young Helen, Of the beaus on her string, there ' s no telling; She can draw: she can sing, Oh! just any old thing. How many great talents has Helen. ' ' ' ' rji Sara Prather Armfield Fayetteville, N. C. Mathematics And here ' s Sara P. from N. C. Where all is as fine as can be. She can dress up a stage. And be a Math sage, And manage a cottage, — all three. j= Margaret Louise Armstrong Suchowfu. Ku. China English Resourceful is dear Peggy Lou, She always knows " just what to do, ' But oh my good gracious! How very loquacious! But delightfully so, it is true. Walterette Arwood Atlanta, Ga. Psychology A talented girl. Oysterette, And one of the best we have met. Her aim is to check Our hunt and our peck. She ' s a true Hottentot, you can bet. Louise Baker Columbus. Ga. French Here ' s a word for a fair Fraulein, Who is both friendly and fine. She ' s smart in " da Deutch, " And that ' s saying much. In others as well she does shine. 1.;: I — I 1 f ' % i-cr fO - -5. Marie Baker Decatur, Ga. Psychology A garrulous Senior named Baker, Talked always and no one could break her. She spoke free and long. On murder or song. We ' re sure she ' d not make a good Quaker. C3 Josephine Barry Greenwood, Miss. History A gad-about lady called Jo. Was always seen on the go, To the dance or the tea The dinner and spree. And she ' s never been missed at a show. Eleanor Bonham Birmingham, Ala. History Eleanor ' s some healthy lass. Her exams, she worked hard to pass, Her trouble was this — She found it such bliss. To sleep very soundly in class. Mary Ruth Bradford Columbus, Ga. History A pert little particle. Ruth, She looks like a Freshman, in truth, But tho ' she ' s not tall, She sure makes ' em fall. An art to be envied, forsooth. 1 Elizabeth Hertzog Branch Tampa, Fla. French A damsel quite tall and quite fair, Was inordinately proud of her hair. When asked, " Will you bob? With the rest of the mob? " She took on a quite injured air. Louise Belle Brewer Atlanta, Ga. English There was a young lady named Brewer The men did all try to woo er. We ' re here to relate, She surely does rate, Oh, would that we had her allure. ' ' ■• ' 3 ' ■ ' J Frances Brown Fort .Valley. Ga. Latin Mr. Brown ' s daughter named Frances In favor with us now advances, She out from Fort Valley, Did Scottwardly sally. And now the Etas enhances. Mary Brown Ashburn, Ga. Mathematics Mary Brown ' s a tiny young miss, Whose charms no one can resist, Her great big brown eyes. Would win Paris ' prize. On a last line please don ' t insist. Margaret Catron Chattanooga. Tenn. Chemistry Peggy seems so exceedingly shy, But what is behind it — Oh my! Her form and her " figger " Just will not get bigger. No matter how hard she may try. A 1 Marion Elizabeth Chapman Chattanooga, Tenn. Latin Now here ' s a young lady petite, Who ' s always exquisitely neat. This queen of the keys Aims always to please: Paderewski himself can ' t beat " Skeet. Lois Combs Decatur, Ga. Latin Lois Combs is a student so bright, In Greek verses she takes great delight; If she ' s looking for fun And hasn ' t got none She gets Plato and reads it by sight. Mary Lovell Cope Savannah, Ga. English Now here ' s a young girl from Savannah, Who can dance like a very Diana; No May Day without her. They all rave about her, " Such gifts — and so charming a mannah! " ' ■- ' r— 1 W m I ' i h . Katherine Delle Crawford Decatur, Ga. History Kitty has a mighty good rating, Partly due to her splendid debating, She can argue quite logically. With perfect psychology, But still takes off much time for datinf Gladney Cureton Moreland, Ga. Mathematics Our Gladney ' s quite mathematic. And her sweet disposition ' s emphatic, But at getting the dues That give us the blues She really is quite a fanatic. Elizabeth Slmms Dawson Atlanta, Ga. Psychology Have you noticed Elizabeth ' s hair? 1 he Emory boys call it a snare. But why try to count. Charms of such great amount. As she has — far more than her share. Clarene Hargrove Dorsey Glasgow, Ky. English There was a young lady named Dorsey Whom some people tho ' t was quite horsey, But on any old day The profs would give A To that clever young lady called Dorsey. Clemmie Nette Downing Augusta. Ga. Psychology It ' s a joy to meet Clemmie Nette You never see this lady frowning. In the Pen and Brush Club, She ' s nobody ' s dub For her artistic gifts are astounding Dorothy Palmer Dudley Athens, Ga. Mathematics Now hark to a romantic ditty Of Dot from the old Classic city, Her gold hair and blue eyes The Georgia boys prize. Oh the havoc she works is a pity. ' iA ' 1 TV 1 ' K 1 fi7 m ; ; ' 3 k - S. 53 W ' a i Augusta Lamar Dunbar Atlanta, Ga. At writing she ' s quite a " Pen-dennis " On the Athletic field a great menace, And she fills all the bills Like a new Helen Wills, When it comes to the playing of tennis. Jane Anderson Eaves Greenville, Ky. English And here ' s a young belle from Kentucky, Who is always exceptionally lucky, And wonderfully smart Both in books and in art. While her looks — oh they ' re really quite ducky. Anne Ehrlich Savannah. Ga. History You ' ve missed it if you don ' t know Anne, She ' s one girl we really call gran ' . She can paint like Corot, And dance like Pavlo ' And, oh, what a way with a man. Elizabeth Flournoy Flinn Atlanta, Ga. History A better girl we can ' t display Than Tumpsey when in full array, You can just see her run When a job ' s to be done And then rest assured it ' s O. K. Alice Garretson Decatur, Ga. Chemistry " Sweet Alice " I now pause to praise. When she passes by, all stop to gaze. Her men she can manage 7 o her own advantage " Lucky in love " is the phrase. Anna Kathrine Golucke Crawfordville, Ga. Psychology There was a young maiden they say Whom all the girls here called A. K. She rated at Tech. And brains? Oh Heck! She could make Honor Roll any day. 1 = J m k.r, Vf I SI ■ -zy Mary Jane Goodrich Miami, Fla. Latin and History Mary Jane is an archer so rare Her arrows go straight through the air. If cupid got sick. He ' d run like a hick And let Mary Jane fill his chair. Florence Ione Gueth Sarasota. Fla. Latin This faithful young financier, Gueth, Is deserving of many a wreath. She kept all our cash And never got rash. Our honest young treasurer. Gueth. Jane Bailey Hall Shelbyville. Ky. English This ardent devotee of zoo Had an ecclesiastic young beau, He came many nights And stayed until lights. He never was quite ready to go. Mary Elizabeth Hamilton Hapeville, Ga. Biology This sparkling vivacious brunette, In debating was not wont to let Her opponents e ' er win. Above the great din They cried, " The best arguer yet! " 1) Emilie Harvey Columbus, Ga. English What she said in Anglo was law " Hie waes specende word " without flaw, And when she ' d debate It was as if Fate Had spoken. We looked on in awe. Ineil Heard Decatur, Ga. Chemistry 1 guess we all know Ineil Heard, At studying she ' s never demurred; Her great recreation And also vocation Is music — she sings like a bird. m V 1 ■=- J V Helen Bolton Hendricks Athens, Ala. Physics This beautiful Junoesque queen Made all of our eyes fairly green; When her name they would call To the phone in the hall, It surely was Firpo, I ween. Edith Helen Hughes Atlanta, Ga. Chemistry This bright eyed young lady named Hughes Each one of her assets did use, She employed her good looks Not only for books But for giving her boy friends the blues. -, .— + Rose Warren Irvine Florence, Ala. History This brown-eyed young person called Polly. Has a smile so gay and so jolly. When she goes down the street, She just looks so sweet. That the men. looking back, cry " Oh Golly! " Alice Eleanor Jernigan Sparta, Ga. English This gay child prodigy from Sparta, To journalism was a great martyr. All day she would toil. And at night burn the oil, Twas well she had genius to start her Leila Carlton Jones Hephzibah, Ga. Latin This clever young lady called Jones Was great at rolling the bones; As she raked in the dough. She cried out, " Yo! Ho! " Her opponents expired with sad moans. Mary Elizabeth Jordan Barney, Ga. English Such a very smart girl ' s Mary Jordan, She thinks Anglo-Saxon no burden. And in our newspaper. Cuts many a caper. How could one describe her a word in. ' M ii II H ft 2 5 v, ik ' ' J . %- ] ' ■ Elizabeth Keith Louisville. Ky. Biology So many of us have adored The girl with the little green Ford, To town she did go, This young Major of Zoo, Ahauling a holiday horde. Mildred Lamb Rockwood. Tenn. History This bouncing young lady named Lamb. Did love her tomatoes and ham; All the years she would play. Until exam day, And, then. Oh ye gods, how she ' d cram! Katherine Leary DeLand, Fla. History This maid from the old Gator state In History certainly did rate. She told all she knew. And made us all blue. For she ' s never forgotten a date. Ruth Austin Mallory Decatur, Ga. Sociology Oh! how she affected our hearts, In her debonair cavalier parts. As the boards she trod. She seemed a Greek god, Whether seaman or knave stealing tarts. " o-o j- ; June Elizabeth Maloney McMinnville, Tenn. History This rosy cheeked damsel called June, Took History notes both late and soon. But she never did fail. To look hearty and hale. And whistle a gay little tune. Frances Ellen Medlin Charlotte, N. C. Psychology She ' s one girl nobody can fool On a Latin declension or rule. And this same Frances Medlin, They say is unsettlin ' To the boys at A. Dental School. y- P , - r Frances Messer Atlanta, Ga. English and Psychology This merry young journalist — Messer, Knew more than any professor. About our best beaux, And who wore the clothes. That clever young journalist — Messer. Mattie Blanche Miller LaFollette, Tenn. Chemistry This bumptious young bouncing Bee, Was often seen at the tee. Our dear little Mattie, She did look so nattie. When she swung her clubs over the lea. Edna Lynn Moore Morristown, Tenn. English Our tall and dignified Lynn In tennis games always did win. She was, too, a poet, Tho ' she didn ' t know it. And read them to us with a grin. Emily Paula Moore Pendleton, S. C. History This carefree young Senior named Moore. Was one whom nothing could floor, She never would cram For any exam. Because she thought studying a bore. VS Mildred Lee Morris Atlanta, Ga. History This lovely young lady called Morris. Ate many a boxful of Norris, You ask. " Is she fat? " Oh never think that. Of the graceful young gazelle. Mil Morris. Mary Fairfax McCallie Chattanooga, Tenn. History She spent all her time telling tales. Of country clubs, classrooms and jails; She told them so much. That she soon got in Dutch, But we went off ' laughing in gales. T ' . ' j., j z t t 5) m IIP Helon Bingham McLaurin Laiirel, Miss. History Our Helon was surely a prod-i-G. Though young, she frequently got- a-B. She was only nineteen. With the poise of a queen, When she finished ole Aggie with not-a-D. Ruth Carolyn McLean Asheville. N. C. English This popular person called Ruth. Claims she spoke only the truth, But when told she ' d red hair. With an enormous glare, She ' d cry. " ' Tis yellow, forsooth. Adelaide McWhorter Lexington, Ga. Mathematics A gay and sprightly Math. Major, Even Analyt never could phase her, When she went to the board. Her teachers adored, And cried " A new Einstein, Lll wager! " S Carolyn Virginia Nash Winston-Salem, N. C. Psychology Our graceful young athlete named Nash. Went into each game with a dash. Though her grace and her ease Her colleagues did please. Of her opponents she always made hash. Margaret Ten Eyck Ogden Mobile, Ala. Psychology Cur editor hails from Mobile, And awe ' s what the Freshmen all feel At the sound of her name — Though intimates claim She plays practical jokes with most zeal. {k ' Frances Carrington Owen Springfield. Mass. Biology Caro Owen, our varsity goal guard, Makes scoring for other teams so hard. By using her shin. So the ball can ' t get in. That the players flop down on the sod. m [1£ % K . J fi: wi ■• JuANiTA Caroline Patrick Pulaski, Ga. Psychology Juanita is tall and serene, She ' s the busiest girl you have seen. In Main hall she sits. And nearly has fits. To get us on Elliott ' s screen. Sallie Willson Peake Churchland, Va. Chemistry Her hair was as dark as the night, Her eyes put the boys in sad plight. But how we did shriek. When we heard, " Sallie " Peake Was a mountain passed over in flight. Annie Shannon Preston Soonchun, Korea Mathematics ' Twas art that she did her best on. This tall stately Senior named Preston, Next, we envied her poise. For she made no noise. Even when she had a test on. Elizabeth Reid Rochelle, Ga. French Of flowers she never has need. This popular flapper called Reid, Her room ' s full of roses. And various posies. It looks like a florist ' s indeed. Helen Eudora Respess Decatur, Ga. Biology This lovely young lady named Respess. Was never contented to jes-pass. She did her full duty. Was never unruly. And none of the laws would she tres- pass. i Lillian Adair Russell Anniston, Ala. Latin If we kept up with the loves of Miss Russell. We ' d continually be in a bustle; She falls every week, For another young sheik. Then falls out of love in a hustle. M ) . J-t i ! =- 4 I A 1 ,- ' ; . ' .i ' -, J . l ' V ; V Virginia Hatcher Sears Mobile, Ala. Latin Three cheers for Chief-Open-Face, The healthiest one in the place. To Rebekah she strode. And made her abode. Now she ' s the Chief of a race. Virginia Richardson Shaffner Winston-Salem, N. C. English There was a young lady from Salem, I never have known her to fail ' em, Cotillion she ran, A true sporting fan, And rides. Oh Boy, she could hail ' em. Martha Cooper Shanklin Marion, Va. Biology In hockey you always could bank On the jolly good sportsman called " Shank, " She kept all the while, A gay little smile. And always enjoyed a good prank. Janice Catherine Simpson Avondale, Ga. History This world-afFairs student Janice, Is concerned over Turkey and Greece, Her monocle looks Into far away nooks. In search of a permanent peace. - Nancy Levick Simpson Atlanta, Ga. Latin Our Nancy was famed for her car, She took girls to ride near and far. We ' d much rather ride. With Nancy beside. Than to ride in the coach of the Tzar. Dorothy Daniel Smith Savannah, Ga. History What a wonderful girl is our Dot, Such hair and complexion she ' s got. You can see very plain That she hasn ' t a grain, A la Ripley, believe it or not. - ] J 9 m Jo Smith Donalsanville, Ga. Latin This merry young lady called Jo. Has filled many male hearts with woe. They all want the prize, For she ' s " vest pocket size, " Oh. who ' ll be the lucky young beau? Helen Weldon Snyder Washington. D. C. English From the North came cute Helen Snyder, And so her experience is wider. She came to our city. And made the boys giddy, They fell as soon as they spied her. Martha Catherine Stackhouse Dillon. S. C. History There was a young lady from Dillon. Who was a terrible villain. She worried the Dean, By being so mean. That they asked her to go back to Dillon. Belle Ward Stowe Charlotte, N. C. Latin Have you met our fair maid. Belle Ward Stowe, There isn ' t a soul she don ' t know; She ' ll rave by the hour. On Charlotte, or flower, And make you believe it is so. Mary Norris Terry Milbrook, Ala. Bible We wish we had more Mary Terrys, For all of us think she ' s the berries. The frosh would be thrilled. And Exec better filled, If we could have more Mary Terrys. Mary Louise Thames Charleston, W. Va. History An actress is Mary Lou Thames, In Blackfriars, she gives us some gems, A mountaineer crude, Or the wife of a dude. This versatile Mary Lou Thames. — - J fci ' IE JUL. r ' r - -■-■ L__ Lillian Dale Thomas Atlanta. Ga. Latin L. Thomas is a great poet, Tho she ' d never let anyone know it. She writes of the Greek. Of the great and the meek, Of the cat and the dog and the go-at. Harriet Garlington Todd Laurens. S. C. Latin There was a young lady named Todd, Who was most terribly odd. She wrote papers for " Chatty " Until she went batty. And now she lies under the sod. Sara Bissell Townsend Anderson. S. C. Psychology There was a young lady with red hair, Who simply wore herself threadbare. Trying to act As though it were black. But now she says she just don ' t care. ii Mary Pauline Trammell Atlanta. Ga. History A pert little person called Piglet, Had a cunning and curly brown wiglet. A.nd oh she would play. On any old day. And ever she danced a jiglet. Anne Dowdell Turner Newnan, Ga. Mathematics There was a young lady named Anne, Who never hurried or ran, It seemed ' twas her fate To always be late, Unless she was after a man. r %a ' ■-c.:: Crystal Hope Wellborn Atlanta, Ga. Psychology Columbia, the gem of the ocean. In the hearts of some caused commo- tion. It ' s easy to see That the Seminarie Is the place of her deepest devotion. J m C5 ' ■ 5 m 1 EvALYN Wilder Albany, Ga. History There was a young lady named Wilder, Than who there were none more milder. She searched for fleas. In the great South Seas. Til the cannibals caught her and biled her. Harriet Blackford Williams Richmond. Va. English Harriet is from Virginy. The home state of dear Miss McKinney. Those two can ' t converse. On poet or purse. Without bringing in old Virginy. Frances Eugenia Williamson Atlanta, Ga. Hist ory There was a young Senior at Scott, Who was an intellectual " hot shot, " She went to college To seek after knowledge, But Emory profs were her lot. z Alice Annette Willits Orlando, Fla. English There was a young lady named Willie. Who was most terribly silly, The chief of her joys Was dating with boys. Her favorite being one Billy. K?: Pauline Percival Willoughby Birmingham, Ala. English Main ' s House President, pretty Pauline. Did lead Main ' s Freshmen so green, Through many a plight. To the paths of light. The Freshmen thought she was the Dean. l(%4) Raemond Bingham Wilson Decatur, Ga. English The Editor of the Aurory, Asked her friends for a story, When they said we can ' t write, She replied in a fright, I don ' t mind if they ' re a bit bory. b- ' ji :fc ' I 1-11% -SI ' - ML. I MlSSOURI TAYLOR WOOLFORD Suffolk. Va. Chemistry There was a young lady named Zou Who off the campus once flew: There was never a sob When she got a bob. For it was becoming to Zou. Sara Octavia Young Cartersville. Ga. Mathematics There was a young lady named Young, Who could sing and so she did sung. When they said in glee " Tave, you ' re off key, " She nearly busted a lung. I would like to add my name here last. These four years have passed quite too fast. Tho I ' m just a grasshopper, I was never a stopper I have cheered ' 30 on to the last. Juniors Bi J r ' ' )l. Junior Qlass Laura Brown President Kitty Purdie Vice-President Mary Sprinkle, Martha Sprinkle Secretary- Treasurer Miss Howson Faculty Member Miss Christie Faculty Member Colors: Black and Gold Adele Arbuckle Patty Goes to College Margaret Askew Ceorgianna of the Rainbow Elmore Bellingrath Queen Elizabeth Anita Boswell Amy March Laura Brown Anne of Green Gables Sara Bullock Judith Anna Louise Chandler Sentimental Tommy Molly Childress Alice Sit-By-the-Fire Marjorie Daniel Mr. Pickwick Ellen Davis Little Boy Blue Helen Duke Dorothy Vernon of Haddon Hall Mildred Duncan Lorna Doone Eleanor Castles Diana i ' ' No picture. kis0tJ wj " ill ' li: H. ) ' ' h-M " j m ft? m I) ' J L ' s Ruth Etheredge Marguerite (Faust) Marion Fielder Elsie Dinsmore Helen Friedman Heidi Jean Grey Penrod Dorothy Grubb Babbie Ruth Hall Girl of the Limberlost Martha Herbert Ophelia Carolyn Heyman Little Red Riding Hood Sarah Hill Jane Eyre Chopin Hudson Huckleberry Finn Myra Jervey Princess Ida (Tennyson) Eugenia Johnson Peter Pan P ' ' V Elise Jones Cinderella Elizabeth Kelly Meg March Dorothy Kethley Friar Tuck Eunice Lawrence Priscilla Margaret Marshall Peg O ' My Heart Louise Miller Texas Blue Bonnet Katherine Morrow The Little Minister Frances Murray Carmen Mildred McCalip Rtp Van Winkle Anne McCallie Dick Whittington Jane McLaughlin Allen-A-Dale Shirley McPhaul Little Colonel Ernestine Mitchell Naome HlLDA McCurdy Hans Brinker No picture. 1 m t5i t2 Clara Knox Nunnally Elaine — the Lily Maid of Astolat Ruth Peck Little Lord Fauntleroy Mary Potter Pollyanna Ruth Pringle Wendy Katharine Purdie Rebecca of Sunnybrook Farm Kitty Reid Francois Villan Laura Robinson Portia Julia Rowan Iseult Elizabeth Simpson Celia Harriet Smith Joan of Arc Mary Sprinkle Tiueedle-dee Martha Sprinkle Tweedle-dum • - Laelius Stallings Constance Custance Jennie Sweeny Puck Julia Thompson Alice in Wonderland RuT?i Taylor Griselda Martha Tower Janice Meredith Cornelia Wallace Evangeline Louise Ware Elizabeth Bennett Martha North Watson William Greenhill Gertrude Willoughby Agnes (David CopperHeld) Mary Catherine Williamson Amy Lowell Julia Wilson Sylvia Ellene Winn Jo March Elizabeth Woolfolk Janet Cornelia Taylor Juliet ' ' No picture. R E " ■ nSi 1 - m t ' " ' i -J iffli =° ' mM Sophomores ' w ' .. ' p J y. r - ' Sophomore Class Anna Robbins President Betty Peeples Vice-President Christine Gray Secretary -Treasurer Miss Haynes Faculty Member Miss Hale Faculty Member Colors: B ae and White Virginia Allen Frances Arnold Catherine Baker Betty Bonham Kathleen Bowen Sarah Bowman Harriotts Brantley Penelope Brown Rebecca Christian Betty Comer Nancy Crockett Margaret Deaver Mary Duke Mary Dunbar ■ ' ' ' 1 L ' ' hi :. a Ruth Dunwodv Diana Dyer Mary Effie Elliot Julia Forrester Floyd Foster Marion Fulk Sarah Fulmer Marjorie Gamble Evelyn Gilbreath Susan Glenn Florence Graham Christine Gray Nora G. Gray Virginia Gray Ruth Green Julia Grimmet Mildred Hall Nina Hammond Virginia Herrin Sara Hollis Elizabeth Hughes Margaret Hyatt LaMyra Kane Downs Lander Marguerite Link Martha Logan Clyde Lovejoy Marion Lee " , T — C . s5 U Louise McDaniel Helen McMillan Etta Mathis Hettie Mathis Eliza Matthews Rebecca May Mary Miller Helen Mowry Fanny Willis Niles Lila Ross Norfleet MiMi O ' Beirne Elizabeth Peeples Eleanor Penrie Virginia Petway Saxon Pope Margaret Ridgely Jessie Flora Riley Anna Robbins Andrewena Robinson May Schlich Jeannette Shaw Anna R. Shields Elizabeth Skeen Agnes Skelton Sara Lane Smith Louise Stakely Nell Starr Elizabeth Sutton V I ■4 Hi- m Velma Taylor " ' Miriam Thompson Mary Torrance Martine Tuller Margaret Weeks Olive Weeks Catherine Wellborn Sarah Williams Martha Williamson Elizabeth Willingham Datha Wilson Louise Winslow Louise Wise Katherine Wright Grace C. Woodward Louise Yerxa w y " 9 i reshmeru I ff-: 1 ' freshman Qlass Mary Sturtevant President DouscHKA Sweets Vice-President Elizabeth Moore Secret ar y - Treasurer Miss McDougall Faculty Member Miss Wilburn Faculty Member Colors: Yellow and White = . Madge York Virginia Wright LuciLE Woodbury Katharine Woltz Amelia Wole Virginia Lee Wilson Sara Helena Wilson LovELYN Wilson Margaret Rose Willeong Marie Whittle Clara Pugh White Louise Wesley WiLLAFAY WaTWOOD Sarah Watson Rosalind Ware WiLLA Upchurch Johnnie Frances Turner Elizabeth Thompson Margaret Telford Marlyn Tate Jura Inez Taeear Douschka Sweets Mary Sturtevant Sara Strickland _ „ f W 18 ' 14 7 " - k -=■ ■w m u2. IS) Marybelle Stollenwerck Martha Stigall Emily Squires Laura Spivey Margaret Smith Martha Singley Thelma Shields Jane Shelby Jean Shaw Field Shackelford Margaret Sanford Letitia Rockmore Mary Louise Robinson Margaret Ridley Jane Reed Audrey Rainey Betty Preston Gilchrist Powell . Hyta Plowden Elizabeth Phifer Llewellyn Parks Ruth Owen Eugenia Norris Margaret Nolan r? Gail Nelson Ann Brown Nash EuLALiA Napier Mary Mark Mowry Marie Moss Dorothy Morgenroth Elizabeth Moore Mildred Miller Cecile Mayer Rosemary May Sara Elizabeth Mason Mattie Louise Mason Vivian Martin Margaret Maness Dorothy McKethan Edna Love Margaret Loranz Elizabeth Little Caroline Lingle Blanche Lindsey Elizabeth Lightcap Louise Lake Florence Kleybecker Roberta Kilpatrick ,_vv ; t i " - - y ' ' r- T? 13 e Katharine Keller Cornelia Keeton Helen Kaufman Polly Jones Martha Johnson June Eloise Jett Margaret Igou Minnie Sue Hutcheson Alma Earle Ivy Mary Hudmon Anne Hudmon Elizabeth Howard Elizabeth L. Howard Anne Hopkins Kathleen Hope Mildred Hooten Evelyn Hill Reba Hicks LuciLE Heath Virginia Heard Barbara Hart Catherine Happoldt Cathryn Gray Margaret Glass Mary Geraty Ruth Ada Gee Bessie Meade Friend Betty Fleming Joan Fish Thelma Firestone Julia Finley Louise Feemster Mary Felts Winona Ewbanks Jeannette Etheridge Helen Etheredge Cathryn Elizabeth Estes Martha Eskridge Margaret Ellis Eugenia Edwards Janice Dunagan Frances Duke Elizabeth Dodds Violet Denton Katherine De Hart LOUELLA DeARING Mary Davis Ora Craig [ftl .7 C, J V ' " s, : " " 1 Katharine Keller Cornelia Keeton Helen Kaufman Polly Jones Martha Johnson June Eloise Jett Margaret Igou Minnie Sue Hutcheson Alma Earle Ivy Mary Hudmon Anne Hudmon Elizabeth Howard Elizabeth L. Howard Anne Hopkins Kathleen Hope Mildred Hooten Evelyn Hill Reba Hicks LuciLE Heath Virginia Heard Barbara Hart Catherine Happoldt Cathryn Gray Margaret Glass Mary Geraty Ruth Ada Gee Bessie Meade Friend Betty Fleming Joan Fish Thelma Firestone Julia Finley Louise Feemster Mary Felts Winona Ewbanks Jeannette Etheridge Helen Etheredge Cathryn Elizabeth Estes Martha Eskridge Margaret Ellis Eugenia Edwards Janice Dunagan Frances Duke Elizabeth Dodds Violet Denton Katherine De Hart LOUELLA DEARING Mary Davis Ora Craig i 1 3 t Fannie Porter Cowles Sarah Cooper Martha Coleman Elizabeth Cobb Josephine Clark Carolyn Clark Alice Bullard Nellie Sperry Brown Louise Brant Mary Boyd Elizabeth Bolton Julia Blundell JuLE Hunter Bethea Margaret Belote Margaret Bell WiLLA BeCKHAxM Bernice Beaty Winifred Baggett Maude Armstrong Mary Charles Alexander k. Irregular Students First Year Irregulars Louise Farley Margaret Scott Ethel Stein Special Student Shirley Glenn Second Year Irregulars Mary Lillias Garretson Bell Owens Unclassified Students Marguerite Gerard Elizabeth Doak Johnnie Louise Foster Irene Hartsell Lois C. Ions Ruth McAuliffe Margarete Steche Mary E. Wallace In Q Klemoriarru N ' lARTHA JOHNSON TDecatuT, Qeorgia August 24, 1910-January 24, 1930 ctluitie Svents Sophomore SturiP 8 ? 1 THE DUDE STEPS OUT ASSISTED BY THE SOPHOMORE CLASS WEST SIDE GANG Betty Comer Slay Hur Julia GRIiMMET Benny Fit Saxon Pope Getta Knock HYTA PLOWDEN Anna Lit Diana Dyer Jim Cut Katherine Wright . Harriotts Brantley Elizabeth Doak . MiMI O ' Beirne . . Marjorie Gamble . Virginia Herrin . . Marion Fulk Louise Yerxa Anna Ruth Shields Ham Neggs Ima Soph Stew Dent Big Dec (villian) . . . Ul Dec Soda Jerker EAST SIDE GANG andrewena Robinson . . . Yo-Yo Penelope Brown . . . Sunken Archie Elizabeth Willingham . Imina Fog Floyd Foster Miss Take Sara Lane Smith . . . Misty Moron Martha Williamson . . Curl Paper Nell Starr Button Frosh Christine Gray i Martine Tuller I LlLA NORFLEET . . . Ossifer White Downs Lander .... Head Waiter Mary Torrance Cec Bedut and Dut EAST GANG TAPPERS LaMyra Kane DUDE STEPPERS Clyde Love.joy Helen Mowry Sara Berry SCENES I — Low Dive Elizabeth Skeen Sally Willia.ms Annie Laurie Smith II — High Dive STUNT CHAIRMAN Betty Bonham Louise Yerxa Peggy Link III — Layout With Lilies WRITING COMMITTEE Downs Lander. Chairman Ruth Green Betty Comer Betty PEEPLES Scenery Sara Lane Smith Properties Virginia Gray . Costuming J ; freshman Stuup- THE RODENT ROOKIES CAST OF CHARACTERS Martha STIGALL . Sergeant Sophisticate ROSEiMARY May High Hat Barbara Hart Low Brow Catherine HAPPOLDT . . Pans Green Margaret Belote .... Doctor Margaret Ellis . Lieutenant Hopkins Katharine WOLTZ . . . Agnes Scott Mary STURTEVANT . . . General Scott Maude Armstrong Margaret Ridley . DouscHKA Sweets . Cathryn Gray LuciLE Heath Eve Hill Mary Boyd Martha Coleman Frances Duke Chairman Writing Committee Writing Committee Mary Sturtevant COMMITTEES Margaret Loranz Margaret Glass . LuciLE Woodbury Program Costume Stage Dancing OLD SOLDIERS ' CHORUS Anne Hudmon Mary Hudmon Louise Lake Blanche Lindsey ROOKIES- CHORUS Mary Geraty Elizabeth Moore Mary Mowry Marybelle Stollenwerck Edna Love Field Shackelford Louise Wesley Anne Nash Betty Preston Letitia Rockmore Act I — Military Camp Act II — General Scott ' s Ball (A Week L.itor) 11 UllMll lili -l! ,iKM irr.H I-..-, " 3 % Ih A Little Girl Day Investiture .„.c -lu -■J; ;jai S5aJM illl GrunJniothi ' rb D.i: Intimacy Rat Week Campus Life Campus Life Campus Life Founders ' Daq Out of Class lackfriars Presents WISDOM TEETH By Rachel Lyman Field Mary LiLLIAS GARRETSON Miss Henrietta Wellington Marguerite LIjNK Henry Wellington Hill, Her Nephew ANDREWENA Robinson The Girl. Who Has a Wisdom Tooth CHRISTINE Gray The Office Attendant Scene — The waiting room of a dentist ' s office. Time — The present. • THE GYPSY By Parker Hord Elizabeth Simpson Ztta Fernandez, a Prima Donna Augusta Dunbar .... Paolo PoUm, the Idol of the Leading Opera House Dorothy KETHLEY Nora, Zna ' s Tiring Woman Julia GRIMMET Jean, a Wardrobe Woman Scene — The Prima Donna ' s dressing room at the opera. Time — Between the acts of " Carmen. " CABILDO Btj Nan Bagby Stephens Characters as They Enter for the Prologue and Epilogue Mildred McCALIP The Barker Mary Louise Thames Mary, a Bride Penelope Brown Tom, the Groom A Crowd of Sightseers The Play Shirley MCPhAUL Pierre La Fitte. a Pirate, Yet a Great Gallant Mary Frances Torrance Dominique You, Another Pirate Julia GRIMMET The Gaoler of the Cabildo Marguerite Gerard . Valerie, a Young Frenchwoman, in Love with Pierre Scene — Ground floor prison cell with courtyard beyond the old Cabildo, New Orleans. Time — The present. Shortly before the Battle of New Orleans. January. 1815. The present. The stage was darkened to denote the passage of time. m BL CKFR1ARS AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE m c- J 1 } y Sxpressing lnJillie (Rachel Crothers) Characters As They Enter Mrs. Smith. (Willie ' s Mother) BELLE WARD STOWE Minnie Whitcomb JULIA THOMPSON Vi7 ie Smith MILDRED MCCALIP Taliaferro AUGUSTA DUNBAR Dolly Cadivalader MARY LOUISE THAMES George Cadwalader SHIRLEY McPHAUL Francoise Sylvester MARGUERITE GERARD Simpson ANNA LOUISE CHANDLER Reynolds CARRINGTON OWEN Jean MARGARET OGDEN Time The present. Scene The new home of Willie Smith on Long Island. Act I The living room. Late afternoon. Act II Scene 1. The same — after dinner. Scene 2. Willie ' s bedroom. Act III The living room — early the next morning. r ' i ' lackfriars Trcsents THE WREN ' (By Booth Tarkington) Characters As They Enter Cap ' n Olds MlMI O ' BEIRNE Mrs. Freeheart BELLE WARD STOWE Mr. Frazee JULIA GRIMMETT Francis . CARRINGTON OWEN Mrs. Frazee HELON McLAURIN Mr. Roddy PENELOPE BROWN Eusebia Olds CHRISTINE GRAY Scene Cap ' n Olds ' Place, on the New England Coast. Act I The Living Room of Cap ' n Olds ' Place an afternoon early in June. Act II The same. That evening after dinner. Act III The same. The next morning. he Intercollegiate Debaters Hampden Sidney vs. Agnes Scott Resolved: That the United States should enter into an international agreement for complete naval disarmament, except for police purposes. Affirmative — Hampden Sidney Winston N. Bloch Crawford H. Carson Negative — Agnes Scott Anne Hopkins Martha Stackhouse Andrewena Robinson (The decision was in favor of the negative.) Agnes Scott vs. University of Tennessee Resolved: That the United States should adopt a po ' .icy of disarmament. Affirmative — Agnes Scott Frances Messer Mildred McCalip Andrewena Robinson (Th; decision was in favor of the negative.) Negative — University of Tennessee Katherine Hughes Beatrice garret ' A M ' b3 ' is . ' Winner of IDehating Qup Martha Stackhouse } ' r- - r - ' Senior Opera Qomparcj Misrepresents ■■ILL FLOWS THE GORE " " ' In Two Jabs and a Final Thrust Saturday. May 10th. at 8:30 Cropses as They Pass Out Whyadura OCTAVIA YOUNG Eureka PEGGY LOU AR.MSTRONG Count de Loony SARA TOWNSEND AsYouSeenHer PAULINE WiLLOUGHBY Interspersed with yells and jumps. T . " ' (May T ay VERGIL, THE IMMORTAL BARD Scenario by Lillian Thomas Venus Helen Hendricks MUSES Mary Boyd • Shannon Preston Mildred Duncan Virginia Sears Marguerite Gerard Sara Lane Smith Cecile Mayer Julia Rowan Nell Starr Vergil LYNN MOORE Apollo Dorothy Dudley Greece ALICE GARRETSON Rome Martha Stigall Callus Kathleen Bowen Pan Chopin Hudson Peace MARY COPE Eros .... Raemond Wilson | i;■••l V ' i e ay Queen i ¥: Helen Hendricks ' he (Maid: Mary Boyd Mildred Duncan Marguerite Gerard Cecile Mayer Shannon Preston Julia Rowan Sarah Lane Smith Nell Starr i " : ' P ' iC- li. 1 " ■ " i- R? n uhlications he Silhouette EDITORIAL STAFF Margaret Ogden Editor Shirley McPHAUL . . . -. . . Assistant Editor Shannon Preston Art Editor JUANITA Patrick Photographic Editor Mildred McCalip Joke Editor Betty BONHAM ■, Athletic Editor Penelope Brown Associate Editor Ruth Green Associate Editor Harriet Williams Associate Editor Elizabeth WiLLINGHAM . . . Associate Editor ART WORK I Anne Ehrlich Helen Hendricks Julia Blundell Mary Boyd Mary Mowry DouscHKA Sweets Margaret Ogden .7 ! 1 he Silhouette BUSINESS STAFF Lynn Moore Business Manager Martha Tower . . . Assistant Business Manager Betty Bonham Penelope Brown Christine Gray Virginia Shaffner Gertrude Willoughby It is the task of the annual college publication to record accurately the important and interesting facts of the campus life, in all its diversity. We hope, this year, to have covered every possible phase of the happenings at Agnes Scott, that you think worthy of remembering in later years. May this issue of the SILHOUETTE be a real diary of Agnes Scott life during the year 1929- 1930. Lynn Moore 1 " ■ l l ' I t I ' 7 . 5 I . i ' p- ' fie c Agonistic EDITORIAL STAFF Alice Jernigan Julia Thompson Assistant Editor Virginia SHAFFNER Athletic Editor Polly Irvine Joke Editor Belle Ward STOWE Society Editor Marv McCallie Feature Editor Harriet Todd Alumnae Editor Alice Jernigan he (Agonistic BUSINESS STAFF Anne Ehrlich business Manage Jeannette Shaw Assistant Business Manage Mary TRAM.MELL Circulation Manage Mildred Lamb . . . Assistant Circulation Manage It has been the purpose of the Agonistic to report as accurately as possible the news of the college, to create a wholesome school spirit, and to represent Agnes Scott in the most favorable manner to the public. It has sought to increase campus interest in journalism by sponsoring a very successful inter-class newspaper contest. Several changes have been made in the editorial and business rou- tine, in the effort to facilitate the functioning of the paper. Anne Ehrlich ; i . $ - ' - ' -J; 2 L i he (Aurora EDITORIAL STAFF Raemond Wilson Editor ELLENE Winn Assistant Editor Harriet Williams Associate Editor Mildred Duncan Associate Editor Mary Cope Poetry Editor Jane Eaves Art Editor DOUSCHKA Sweets .... Assistant Art Editor Sara Lane Smith Exchange Editor BUSINESS STAFF Jo Smith Business Manager ADELE ARBUCKLE . . . Assistant Business Manager Anne Turner Circulation Manager Raemond Wilson he (Aurora During the year 1929-1930. THE AURORA has not digressed from the more or less conventional course which it has held for mjny years. It has not tried to do any- thing startlingly new or different. But while maintaining certain literary standards, it has endeavored to stimulate among the students at Agnes Scott an interest in literary expression. It has also attempted, in the book reviewing department, to give, as faithfully as possible, the impres- sions which the more mature contemporary literature has upon the college student. Moreover, in the exchange de- partment, it has tried to give to some extent the literary tendencies among students in other colleges and in universi- ties. In all these attempts. THE AURORA has had a high literary standard as its main tenet, and its further aspira- tions have been bounded only by its inspiration. Jo Smith .: ? — c , m to .f i (Agonistic Qlass Contest Junior Class Winner h %.Qonistic DK. TIIOMPSOVS M(IKM (, Si, llnk-ri Amfs IIKtliNTON WllliKH M ' KAKS ropic of ciijipei Tuiioi of Preparation Made [n( rnoiiuniiiTopi«vviiiu«.iGood Speech Week i ' Tiit Kri«u .n ikt»wr. i,ii vvtckor Mjta s.rv.| For Founder ' s Dav m.cu»,«i, | • Begins Tuesday ' TuZ " , n " x " i " T hornton W ilder tcLL|ecture Here Homer St. Gaudens National Drama Heard Here Week Feh. sVta I On February 4 sp.„.o„d iw i h „rV $ v rls Week Is Gx I ' ress Institute sponsored By A. A.! Meets at Emorv „ „.„r,. ,„.,L, P., February 20-211 h %J ni tic PHI BETA KAPPA MAKES ANNOUNCEM ENT Four Selected for .Meeting of Georgia Founder ' s Day N. S. F. A, Student iDistinilionl.iun Scholastic Honori Scientists Held Banquet Success Tours Featuredj To llr Sniil Bl.i.-k-friars Pn ' srnI AluiTinae I olehrale ' j or Rnnqiirl Srorr-. TI,rr.(l,ir- ,-| I ' l.iN- Fooiider-s I)a (l,,.,ul„.| ,„- 7 L3 rg ' amzatioTis Student Offidah Adelaide McWhorter Recorder of Points Gladney Cureton Student Treasurer Harriet Smith Fire Chief I ;Mi Student Qovernment fAssociatiorL EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE MARTHA STACKHOUSE President DOROTHY Smith ...-.-... Vice-President Virginia Sears . . . House President of Rebekah Pauline WILLOUGHBY . . House President of Main Mary Terry House President of Inman Elizabeth WOOLFOLK Secretary m Mm Ellen Davis Treasurer CLASS REPRESENTATIVES Sara PRATHER ARMFIELD . . Senior Representative Ruth PRINGLE Junior Representative Jean Grey Junior Representative a Peggy Link Sophomore Representative Diana Dyer Sophomore Representative CECILE Mayer Freshman Representative Maude Armstrong . . . Freshman Representative Elizabeth Simpson . . Day Student Representative Martha stackhouse 2 L Student Qovernment c ssociatio n_j In the first year of the College ' s existence. 1906, a charter was granted to the students, granting them the privilege of student government. The Student Govern- ment Association, as then organized, did not extend its influence to the Academy girls, but was limited to the one College dormitory. Rcbckah Scott. As the school grew, two representatives were elected from each class and one from the Day Students. The Senior and Junior members took places as House Presidents of the cot- tages. It was found that " Exec " could not carry on all the work by itself: so Proctor Boards were formed to keep order in the dormitories. Their jurisdiction has been extended to cover all minor offences; so that they themselves are now an Executive Committee. y. Is), t c5A. CABINET Margaret Louise Armstrong .... President Elizabeth FLINN Fust Vice- President Eleanor BONHAM .... Second Vue-President Anna Louise Chandler Secretary Martha North Watson Treasurer Chopin Hudson Chairman World- feltoicship Committee KATHERINE Morrow Chairman Religious Work Belle Ward STOWE Chairman Social Committee Sarah Hill Chairman Publicity Committee Elizabeth SkEEN . . . Day Student Representative Martha Logan Chairman Social Service Committee Margaret Louise Armstrong y. isd. t £ . The Y. W. C. A. this year adopted the new National Student purpose, which is: " We unite in the desire to realize full and creative life through a growing knowledge of God. We determine to have a part in making this life possible for all people. In this task we seek to understand Jesus and to follow Him. " The campus emphasis has been, this year, on the last clause, " to seek to understand Jesus and to follow Him. " The outstanding contributions made by the cabinet for the year 1929-1930 have been: ( I ) The formation of a Freshman Council, which has attempted to unify the Freshman class and to more closely associate its members with the Y. W. C. A. (2) The greater stimulation of interest in vocational guidance, through a faculty-student vocational guidance committee, and through a week ' s visit of a personnel expert to the campus. (3) The addition of a publicity committee chairman to the Cabinet. ' ' r ' ' 0 " ■ ' - i ' M . " X 1 I k M A ' l?foa5c T pZI 1916 Jeanette Victor Ora Glenn Martha Ross Louise Wilson Maryellen Harvey Eloise Gay ALICE Weatherly Evelyn Goode Ray Harvison Nell Erye 1917 Gertrude Amundsen India Hunt Scott Payne Laurie Caldwell Louise Ware Anne Ky ' le Regina Pinkton Janet Newton A. S. Donaldson Georginia white Ruth Nisbet V. Y. white 1918 Margaret Leyburn Samilie Lowe R. L. Estes Emma Jones Hallie Alexander Ruth Anderson Katherine Seay Olive Hardwick Lois Eve 1919 Lucy Durr Frances Gl Mary Brock Claire Elliot ALMEDA Hup Julia Lake margaret Dorothy Goldie Ha Llewellyn Elizabeth W Lulu Smith 1920 elizabeth a Margaret B Lois MacInt Julia Hagood LOUISE Slack Laura S. molley Virginia McLaughlin Marion McCamey Anne Houston Mary Burnett 1921 Charlotte Bell Margaret Bell Aimee D. glover ELLEN Wilson Rachel Rushton Anna Marie landress Alice Jones Frances C. Markley Janef Preston Margaret McLaughlin Jean McAllister Fanny McCaa Charlotte Newton Dorothy Allen 1922 Nell Buchanan Cama Burgess Ruth Hall Laura Oliver Liburne Ivey Ruth Scandrett Mary McLellan ALTHEA Stephens Ruth Virden Ethel Ware Roberta Love Sarah Till Elizabeth Wilson 1923 Harrold YDE NIGHT H McCLURE CONNELL EN MPBELL IRICH VIDSON NE VICTORIA Howie 2 ' oasc T g!I Carrie Scandrett D. F. Smith Polly Stone Francis Amis Janice Brown Nancy Evans Emmie Ficklin Frances Gilliland Barron Hyatt Wenona Peck 1925 Frances Bitzer Louise Buchanan Isabel Ferguson Dorothy Keith Frances Lincoln Mary Ann McKinney Emily Spivey Mary Wallace Kirk Elizabeth Cheatham Margaret Hyatt Mary Keesler Martha Lin Manly Margery Speake Ellen Walker Eugenia Thompson Pocahontas Wight 1926 Virginia Browning Louisa Duls Ellen Fain Catherine Graeber Virginia Peeler Sarah Slaughter Margaret Tuf. Leone Bowe Eloise Har: Helena Herm Florence Pe 1927 ELSA JACOi ELLEN Do Carolina M Elizabeth Evalyn Pow: Roberta WI Eleanor Al Maurine Bl Josephine Bi Elizabeth C Marcia Gre Rachel Henderlite Elizabeth Lilly Helen Lewis Elizabeth Lynn 1928 Leila Anderson Miriam Anderson Virginia Carrier Elizabeth Grier Mary Ray Dobyns Carolyn Essig Nell Hillhouse Janet MacDonald Mary Bell McConkey Bayliss McShane Mary Perkinson Margaret Rice Mary Riviere Georgia Watson 1929 Marion Green Charlotte Hunter Elinore Morgan Augusta Roberts Ruth Worth Hazel Brown Helon Brown Mary Ellis Genevieve Knight Martha Riley Selman Edith B. McGranahan Sarah Gates Johnston Elizabeth Merritt Rachel Paxon 1930 Armstrong Flinn RNIGAN Miller ash ackhouse ilson onham LICH tCALLIE ET OGDEN GTON Owen MITH Stowe ' SEND illoughby m m fe [Lecture (Association OFFICERS Mary Cope President MARY MCCALLIE Secretary Jane Eaves . . . Senior Representative Louise Ware . Junior Representative Sara L. Smith, Soph. Representative Miss Torrance Faculty Chairman FACULTY MEMBERS Miss McKinney Miss Westall Miss Laney Mr. stukes Once a public lecturer returned the check at the end of the lecture. The treasurer thanked him and said, " Do you mind if we put this toward our special fund? " Cer- tainly not. " replied the obliging man. " but may I ask what the fund is for? " " To get better lecturers next year, " said the treasurer. That in a sense has been the aim of the Lecture As- sociation. From an obscure beginning we have gradually come up to the brilliant program presented this year. In November. Sydney Thompson gave a charming pro- gram of medieval songs and ballads. She was followed by Homer Saint Gaudens, Thornton Wilder and Dr. Andrew C. MacLaughlin. i ■ , ' ( . a OFFICERS CLARENE DORSEY President Jane Eaves Co-President Mary TRA LMELL Secretary ELLENE Winn .... Co-Secretary Miss Christie . Faculty Member MEMBERS Betty Bonham CLARENE DORSEV Jane Eaves Helen Friedman Shirley Glenn Alice Jernigan Mary McCallie Frances Messer Lynn Moore Katherine Morrow Frances Murray Sara Lane Smith Mary Tranlmell Raemond Wilson Ellene Winn B. O. Z. story writing club and the Salutation and the Cat. essay club, combined this year retaining the name of B. O. Z., the older organization. B. O. Z., the first honorary literary club on the campus, was founded in 1916 by Dr. Armistead. Originally, it comprised all branches of literary activity, but after a short time, it was devoted to short stories only. The Salutation and the Cat was organized in 1927 for the purpose of arous- ing interest in essays and essay writing. This year, it was felt that as the interests of the two clubs were co- operative, it would be advisable to combine. Ti Ipha Thi OFFICERS Harriet Williams President Frances MesSER Vice-President Nancy Crockett Secretary ANDREWENA Robinson . " " Treasurer Augusta Dunbar Debating Council Mary MCCALLIE Debating Council THE EIGHT Marjorie Daniel Mildred McCalip CLARENE DORSEY ANDREWENA ROBINSON Anne Hopkins Martha Stackhouse Frances Messer Harriet Williams FACULTY MEMBERS Mr. S. G. Stukes Dr. G. p. HAYES Dr. J. M. Wright Miss Elizabeth Jackson Miss Frances K. Gooch Miss Emma M. Laney MEMBERS Virginia Allen Margaret Armstrong Marie Baker Weesa Chandler Katherine Crawford Nancy Crockett Mar-jorie Daniel CLARENE DORSEY Augusta Dunbar Helen Friedman Florence Graham Elizabeth Hamilton Emilie Harvey Anne Hopkins Margaret Hyatt Clyde Lovejoy Mildred McCalip Mary McCallie Louise McDaniel Frances Messer Katherine morrow andrewena robinson Martha Stackhouse Mary Trammell Louise Ware Harriet Williams Ellene Winn Katherine Wright " Madam chairman, ladies and gentlemen. " — once more the familiar words have rung out. Once more Agnes Scott has fulfilled her tradition of meeting her foes worth- ily. First it was the Hampden-Sidney Team against whom Martha Stackhouse and Anne Hopkins pitted their wits at Agnes Scott on March 26. Then it was the Uni- versity of Tennessee Woman ' s Team whom Frances Messer and Mildred McCalip debated in Knoxville on April 14. Once more Pi Alpha Phi has held her an- nual banquet to celebrate the culmination of a success- ful season of debating. Once more she looks abroad for new fields and new lands to conquer. x Q ay ' T)ay Qommittee OFFICERS Virginia Sears Chairman Carolyn HEYMAN Publicity Manager y Helen Hendricks Posters k Mary Jane Goodrich ........ Music Anne Turner Costumes fi " K Dorothy Dudley Dances f §WS IONE GUETH Properties SALLIE PEAKE ....... Business Manager Harriet Williams Scenario ' y ' l ' " Pl Miss WILBURN Adviser ' A large degree of the success of May Day lies in the work of the May Day Committee who, with the co- operation of the faculty and the student body, form and carry out plans for the event. This year, the commit- tee decided to present a scenario in keeping with the cele- bration of the two-thousandth anniversary of Vergil ' s death. The selection of Lillian Thomas ' " Vergil, The Immortal Bard, " afforded a new type of May Day pre- sentation, characterized by the addition to pageantry and dancing, of spoken lines and choruses. lackfriars OFFICERS Belle Ward STOWE President HELON McLAURIN Vice-President Jo Smith -- Secretary Mildred McCALIP Treasurer SARA PRATHER ARMFIELD .... Stage Manager Dorothy KETHLEY Property Manager MYRA JERVEY Costume Manager ADELE ARBUCKLE Lighting Manager MEMBERS ADELE ARBUCKLE Sara P. Armfield Marie Baker Kathleen Bowen Ruth Bradford Penelope Brown ANNA L. Chandler Betty comer AUGUSTA Dunbar Helen Friedman Mary L. Garretson Marguerite Gerard Susan Glenn Christine Gray Julia Grimmet Chopin Hudson Myra Jervey Dorothy Kethley Downs Lander Peggy Link Ruth Mallory Mildred McCalip Helon McLaurin Shirley McPhaul Mary Miller MIMI O ' Beirne Margaret Ogden Carrington Owen Shannon Preston Andrewena Robinson Jeannette Shaw Elizabeth Simpson Jo Smith Belle Ward Stowe Mary Louise Thames Julia Thompson Mary C. Torrance Alice Willits Raemond Wilson Blackfriars was founded at Agnes Scott on October. 29, 1916. for the purpose of promoting the interest in and the development of drama. The club was composed of thirteen charter members selected by an Advisory Board of Faculty members. Admission into the club is now by try-out. This year, the club was composed of forty enthusias- tic members. " Expressing Willie. " a three-act play bv Rachel Crothcrs, was given in the fall. It appealed not only to the Agnes Scott stu- dents and faculty but also to friends in Atlanta and De- catur. In the spring, three one-act plays were given: " Wisdom Teeth " by Rachel Lyman Field, " The Gypsy " by Parker Hord, and " Cabil- do " by Nan Bagby Stephens. A three-act play was given in April and another at com- mencement. M ) 1 ■ 1 i ' " 1 Sta Sig (- ' Thi OFFICERS lONE GUETH President Louise Ware Vice-President Lois COMBS Secretary Lillian Russell Treasurer MEMBERS Margaret Askew Frances Brown Marion Chapman Marjorie Daniel Mary Jane Goodrich Ruth Hall Elizabeth FL»iM1lton Eugenia Johnston Carlton Jones KATHERINE LEARY Margaret Marshall Frances Medlin Fanny W. Niles Virginia Sears Elizabeth Simpson NANCY Simpson HARRIET Smith Jo Smith Laelius Stallincs Belle Ward Stowe CORNELIA Taylor Lillian Thomas Harriet Todd Louise Ware Eta Sigma Phi is a national honorary society composed of Greek and Latin students. The aim of the chapter at Agnes Scott is four-fold: to keep in touch with classical activities throughout the nation; to interest the student body in the study of the classics; to foster interest among its own members; and to promote in the near-by high schools an enthusiasm for classical study. The AlpH.i Delta Chapter plans to accomplish these aims this year by sending a delegate to the National Eta Sigma Phi Conven- tion: by giving programs of general interest to the stu- dents, such as the Christmas play " Christus Parvulus " which we presented this year: by having interesting monthly meetings and programs for the members: and by giving a medal to the best Latin student in each of the various high schools which are near Agnes Scott. it; Jv ; — 0 1 Cotillion Club % i Mi OFFICERS Virginia SHAFFNER President Mildred Duncan Vice-President Martha Tower . . . Secretary -Treasurer Helen Anderson Josephine Barry Elmore Bellingrath Elizabeth Branch Mary Brown Marion Chapman Martha Coleman Betty Comer Mary Cope Dorothy Dudley Jane Eaves ANNE Erhlich Thelma Firestone Floyd Foster Mary Geraty Evelyn Gilbreath Christine Gray Nina Hammond Helen Hendricks Elizabeth Howard Polly Irvine Alice Jernigan Elise Jones Blanche Lindsey Clyde Lovejoy Lynn Moore Mary Mark Mowry Mildred McCalip Helen McMillan Shirley McPhaul Carolyn Nash Clara Knox Nunnally Ruth Owen Sallie Peake Mary Potter Ruth Pringle Betty Reid Julia Rowan Helen Scott Virginia Sears Jeannette Shaw Jane Shelby Thelma Shields Belle Ward Stowe Jennie Sweeny Cornelia Taylor Sara townsend Martine Tuller Mary Page Waddill Elizabeth Willingham Pauline Willoughby Sara Wilson Elizabeth Woolfolk Zou Wool FORD Louise Yerxa OcTAViA Young The Cotillion Club was organized in 1921 by Hoasc and has been one of the greatest socializing influences on the campus. The club entertains the college community at tea dances twice a month and at formal dances given at Thanksgiving and Washington ' s Birthday. French Qluh OFFICERS Marguerite Gerard President Louise Baker Vice-President KATHERINE Morrow . Secretary -Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Miss Hale Miss Alexander Miss Phythian Miss Crowe MEMBERS LOUISE Baker Willa Beckham Margaret Belote Elizabeth Branch Molly Childress Jane Clark Ellen Davis Clarene Dorset Marion Fulk Marguerite Gerard Shirley Glenn Anna Kathrine Golucke Florence Graham Virginia Gray Virginia Herrin Louise Hollingsworth Margaret Hyatt Elizabeth Little Anne McCallie Katherine Morrow Frances Murray Betty Peeples Saxon Pope Ruth Pringle Betty Reid Anna Robbins Julia Rowan Harriet Smith Jo Smith Mary Sprinkle Laelius Stallings Elizabeth Sutton Miriam Thompson Louise Ware Margaret Willfong Louise Winslow Lucile Woodbury ' 1 The first thing that faced the French Club this year was an empty treasury; but an entertainment in the Gym, " A Night in Paris, " remedied that very effectively. We have tried, this year, to make the club educational as well as social, and have therefore worked up the pro- grams around definite aspects of French life and customs. At Christmas, for instance. Marguerite Gerard told us about the Noel of Provence. Different classes have given plays; and once there was a lecture on Brittany, with an exhibition of slides, china, costumes, and miniature furni- ture of Brittany. Next year we hope to come in contact with other French Clubs and to have a speaker from the Alliance Francais of America. Ten and rush Qluh I Si m OFFICERS Alice WILLETS President Helen Hendricks .... Vice-President Helen Anderson . Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Helen Anderson ClemiMje Nette Downing Jane Eaves Anne Ehrlich Helen Hendricks Annie Lovd Liggin JuANiTA Patrick Eleanor Gray Patrick Shannon Preston Martha North Watson ALICE Willets Mary Louise Garretson Leone Bowers Hamilton The Pen and Brush Club is one of the most recent organizations on the campus. It was begun in October, nineteen hundred and twenty-six. The purpose was to stimulate an interest in art among the student body and to train club members in art creation and appreciation. M rr. Qranddaughters ' Club OFFICER OCTAVIA YOUNG President MEMBERS JULE BETHEA Julia Blundell FLORENCE Graham Elizabeth Flinn Elise Jones Clara Knox Nunnally Shannon Preston May Schlich Sara Shadburn Anne Turner Harriet Williams Martha Williamson OcTAviA Young The Granddaughters ' Club was reorganized this year after being inactive since 1927. The plan of the club is to have several social meetings during the year at which times the members will write to future granddaughters. Besides writing to daughters of Alumnae who plan to come here during the next few years, the members will write to other daughters, hoping to influence them to attend the Alma Mater of their mothers. f-.Ju. s% Qlee Gluh r ' -■ Mrs. Johnson Director OCTAVIA YOUNG President Helen Anderson ' ice-PresiJent Mary Jane Goodrich Secretary Dorothy Kethley Publicity Diana Dyer Treasurer Laura Brown Business Manager Myra Jervey Assistant Business Manaqer Kathleen bowen Property The Glee Club has branched out this year and accepted profes- sional engagements to sing over the radio from the Atlanta sta- tion. The club also sang in At- lanta when the annual mid-year concert was given at the Woman ' s Club. Outside of their regular activities at the college, the mem- bers instituted the custom of a Christmas Carol Service. Qlee Club MEMBERS Mary Charles Alexander Helen Anderson Margaret Belote Kathleen Eowen Mary Boyd Frances Brown Laura Brown Diana Dyer Margaret Ellis Louise Farley THELMA Firestone Mary Jane Goodrich Julia Grimmet INEIL Heard Alma Eraser Howerton Myra Jervey Polly Jones Elise Jones LaMyra Kane Martha Logan Louise McDaniel Ruth McLean Shirley McPhaul Mary Claire Oliver Audrey Rainey Exa Rumble Margaret Scott Martha Stigall Mary Louise Thames Harriet Todd Crystal Hope Wellborn Octavia Young u l ' w k:u. . OFFICERS Frances Messer Presideni Ruth McLean . . " . . . Vice-President Carolyn HEYMAN . Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Marie Baker Kathleen Bowen Porter Cowles Marjorie Daniel Carolyn Heyman Lois ions Elizabeth Lightcap Rosemary May Mary McCallie Ruth McLean Frances Messer Elizabeth Moore Carolyn Nash Hyta Plowden Gilchrist Powell Margaret Ridley tish rockmore Harriet Smith Laura Spivey Douschka Sweets Miriam Thompson Mary Trammell Olive Weeks Grace Woodward ■ The work of K. U. B. has undergone considerable ex- pansion in order to carry out the club ' s purpose of giving the college favorable publicity, through the medium of Atlanta and " home-town " pages. Front Page, Home- Town and Social Page Committees were appointed at the first of the year. For the first time. K. U. B. announced fall try-outs by a humorous news sheet, illustrating the activities of the club. During the year, social meetings were held in the rooms of the members, and in the spring, a banquet was given. Qhemistry Qluh OFFICERS SALLIE PEAKE Presideni Jennie sweeny Vice-President Anna ROBBINS Secretary Margaret Catron Treasurer MEMBERS . JULE BETHEA Nellie Brown Margaret Catron JOSEPHINE Clark _, Anne Ehrlich Alice Garretson Ineil Heard Helen Hendricks Anne Hopkins Edith Hughes Dorothy Kethley Roberta Kilpatrick Etta Mathis Hettie Mathis Blanche Miller Sallie Peake Anna Robbins Field Shackelford Elizabeth Skeen Laura Spivey Jennie Sweeny Martha Stigall Dolly Woods Zou Wool ford The Chemistry Club was founded in 1925 for th; purpose of furthering interest in practical Chemistry. Scientists from near-by colleges and universities make inter- esting talks at the meetings of the club. Afterwards, there is a social hour which enables the members to participate in a general discussion of the various phases of applied chemistry. k i- ' l ' ! ' 74 ' ? M fes! T i I I ' p c$ gnesi (MatK 0ub OFFICERS OCTAVIA YOUNG President Adelaide MCWHORTEr " . . . Vice-President Elizabeth Kelly . . . Secretary MEMBERS Sara Armfield Sara Lou Bullock Gladney Cureton Dorothy Dudley Ruth Etheredge Johnnie Foster Miss Leslie Gaylord Elizabeth Howard Miss Emily Howson Elise Jones Katharine Keller Elizabeth Kelly Etta Mathis Hettie Mathis Adelaide McWhorter Fanny W. Niles Mary Potter Laura Robinson Anne Turner • ' ■ Octavia Young Annie M. Baker Mary Brown The object of the Agnesi Math Club is to stimulate interest in Mathematics, Astronomy, Physics and other branches of the Sciences. Students discuss problems re- lated to classroom work: prominent scientists lecture on valuable phases in their fields. These talks prove both interesting and inspiring to the young mathematicians. ' Ik Toetry Qluh OFFICERS JEAN Alexander President Lillian Thomas Secretary-Treasurer Kitty REID Reporter MEMBERS Jean Alexander Mary Cope Augusta Dunbar , Helen Friedman Christine Gray ALICE Jernigan Myra JERVEY ' Elizabeth Moore Lynn Moore Mary Gilchrist Powell Kitty Reid Lillian Thomas Mary Catherine Williamson Raemond Wilson FACULTY ADVISERS Miss Emma Mae Laney Miss Louise McKinney Miss Janef Preston The Poetry Club of Agnes Scott College was organized in 1922 for the purpose of fostering the writing of poetry by the students. To the monthly meetings each member brings unsigned, typewritten poems, which are read aloud and impersonally criticized by the other mem- bers. After the discussion the poems are signed by their authors and kept in a collection. Some excellent work has been done this year. The club especially enjoyed the recital of Miss Agnes Kendrick Gray which was given at the book exhibit last fall. m IE- Qervnan Qluh OFFICERS JANICE Simpson President Elizabeth Branch . . Secretary ■Tceasarec I U5: ' I m MEMBERS Louise Baker Ruth Bradford Elizabeth Branch Ellen Davis MVRA Jervey Elizabeth Keith Kitty Reid Virginia Sears Janice Simpson The " Deutsche Vorein " was organized in the fall of 1928 under the auspices of Dr. Alfred DeJonge. The. club has as its purpose the promotion of interest in the language, literature and customs of Germany. Member- ship is limited to those students of the college who have been, or are studying the German language. It is through the co-operative work of its members that this, the young- est club on the campus, has reached the high place it holds in extra-curricular activities. j! " onor 11 r HONOR ROLL Louise Baker. ' 30 Lois Combs. ' 30 Clarene Dorsev. ' 30 Anna Kathrine Golucke. ' 30 ALICE Jernigan. ' 30 Elizabeth Keith. ' 30 Ruth Mallory. ' 30 Adelaide Mc ' W. ' hgrter, 30 Sallie Peake. ' 30 Helen Respess. ' 30 Janice Simpson. ' 30 DOROTHY Smith. ' 30 ., Martha Stackhouse, ' 30 Raemond Wilson. ' 30 Katherine Morrow. ' 31 Laura Robinson. ' 31 Elizabeth Simpson. ' 31 Julia Thompson. ' 31 Louise ' Ware. ' 31 Penelope Brown. ' 3 2 Susan Glenn. ' 32 Miriam Thompson. ' 3 2 k Thi eta Kappa m A m ft OFFICERS Miss Alexander President Miss MCDOUGALL Vice-Pcesident Miss Torrance .. " :... Secretary Miss EDLER Treasurer Mr. STUKES . . Council Member CHARTER MEMBERS Edith Muriel Harn. Ph.D. Goiicher. 1915 Cleo Hearon. Ph.D. Chicago. 1 1 4 Robert Benton Holt. A.B.. M.S. Wisconsin. 1901 Lillian Scoresby Smith. Ph.D. Syracuse. 1904 Samuel Guerry Stukes. A.B.. M.A.. B.O. ■ Davidson. 1 923 FOUNDATION MEMBER JAMES Ross McCain. M.A.. Ph.D., LL.D. ALUMNAE MEMBERS Ida Lee Hill. ' 06 Lizzabel Saxon. ' 08 Ruth Marion Wisdom. ' 09 Margaret McCallie. ' 09 Lucille Alexander. ' Il Mary ' Wallace Kirk, ' 11 Isabelle Clarke, ' 26 Louisa Dues. ' 26 fj.: Thi ' eta Kappa t ALUMNAE MEMBERS Catherine Grabber. ' 26 juanita greer, ' 26 Nan Lingle. ' 26 Grace Augusta Ogden. ' 26 MARGARET ' WHITTINGTON. ' 26 Susan Clayton. ' 2 7. Mary Davis. ' 2 7. Miriam Preston. ' 2 7. Reba Bayless. ' 27 Frances Buchanan. ' 27 Kenneth Maner. ' 27 Mamie Shaw. ' 27 Courtney ' Wilkinson. ' 27 Roberta " Winter. ' 27 Grace Zachry. ' 2 7 Mary ENZOR BynUM (member elect) Emma Hope Moss DIECKEMANN (member elect) JANIE ' W. MACGAUCHEY (member elect) Sarah BOOLS SPINKS (member elect) Miriam Preston. ' 28 Myrtle Bledsoe. ' 28 Elizabeth Grier. ' 28 Frances Brown. ' 28 Evangeline Papageorge. ' 28 Elizabeth Hatchett. ' 29 Genevieve Knight, ' 29 Eleanor Lee Norris. ' 29 Pearl Hastings. ' 29 Geraldine LeMay. ' 29 Mary Nelson Logan, ' 29 Julia McLendon. ' 29 STUDENT MEMBERS Lois Combs Alice Jernigan Dorothy Smith Martha Stackhouse 1 1 ,; " 1 " 1 g -)) i I il 4 TI)a3 ' 5tU(ient5 OFFICERS Elizabeth Hamilton President Lois Combs Vice-President Carlton Jones Secretary z ealures oMargaret lnJoods MM ■■-• ' -, N ' t 111 ' ill 4 (Marguerite Qerard m ' Mr Julia T ii ' an n:. t v v 1 7 i-nt ' rfl .t.U IK.f S 33Z v " uiT ' " ' nV ■: ' n ' laixi. :i:2i Jes5ze lora ' ley Kathleen owen J I L - J [ell Starr I m ■i Li n.i:i. — rr-r — - (fTilartha lnJilliamson M 1 m (Martha Stigall ' -S V- 13 . " -nS ! " ! JEtUfi beauties of cAll V ations (Louise deemster " Thou the wild-bird of the prairie. " JLlewellyn Tarlc5 " Her eyes were blue, and her jersey was blue as the lapping, slapping sea. " 1 h Q arguerite Qerard ' Tout cede a sa belle presence. " Saxon ' T ope " Thou the mirror of all the Ladies of Castile. " z r n Qecile oMayer Oh proud Russian dancer. . . . You dance for Apollo. " Ilr :i o IP: (fJtiartha Logan " Stood a Chinese lady of high degree with a scornful, witch- ing, tea-rose face. " 4 ri %. { L, , ' c ■=• z n] thletics m . Qheer Leaders i 4 Sara Townshnd Sara TOWNSEND School Cheer Leader Sara TOWNSEND Senior Cheer Leader Mildred McCALIP Junior Cheer Leader Sarah Bowman Sophomore Cheer Leader MiMI O ' BEIRNE Sophomore Cheer Leader Louise YERXA Sophomore Cheer Leader Elizabeth Bolton Freshman Cheer Leader THELMA Firestone Freshman Cheer Leader (Athletic ($ ssociatioru m m OFFICERS Blanche Miller President CAROLYN Nash . --. . . . Vice-President Dorothy KETHLEV Secretary CHOPIN Hudson Treasurer MANAGERS Jean Grey Basket-ball Mildred McCalip Baseba ' A Sarah Bowman Hiking Penelope Brown Volley-ball Lost and Found Virginia Shaefner Tennis Susan Glenn Camp SALLIE PEAKE Archery Card Owen Swimming Sara TOWNSEND .... Cheer Leader Kitty Purdie Track Blanche Miller (Athletic c ssociatioru The most outstanding project this year was the organization of an A. C. G. C. W. which met on our campus March 14-16. The purpose of the conference was to assemble representatives of Georgia Athletic Associations and make pos- sible an exchange of ideas profitable to all. The University of Georgia. LaGrange. Shorter, and Wesleyan were represented. Due to the appar- ent success of the meeting, plans were made for a similar conference next year which will meet at the University of Georgia. The annual Health week program was this year made more interesting by changing the customary Dormitory Health Stunts to a Basket- ball Tournament. This gave numbers of girls an opportunity to take part, and a true spirit of plav pervaded the campus on this eventful night. The Play Day idea was expanded this year. The school representatives formed a committee to work out the program. The fact that the girls them- selves decided to do away with the award of the silver cup. indicates that the Play Day project of " fun for all and all for fun " has succeeded. F, ' 7 L- c . S. uh Margaret Armstrong Walterette Arwood Eleanor bonham Sarah Bowman Penelope Brown Eleanor Castles Anna Louise chandler Augusta Dunbar Diana Dyer ANNE EHRLICH Elizabeth Flinn Helen Friedman Jean Grey Sarah Hill Chopin Hudson Alice Jernigan c5l. S. ub La Mvra Kane Downs Lander Mildred McCalip Blanche Miller Lynn Moore Carolyn Nash Margaret Ogden Carrington Owen Kitty Purdie Anna Robbins Martha Shanklin Sara Townsend Martha North Watson Pauline Willoughby Zou Woolford Octavia Young .a f " ■■ d- 1 - j. I m ] -u:l ' oMiss health A Laura Spivey r hockey 2. . In spite of the inevitable Friday afternoon showers, the hockey season of 1929 produced decidedly favorable results. The varsity, in which all classes were represented, boasts stars in all the positions of the game. Carrington Owen is considered by the Gym Department to be the best Goal Keeper we have ever had at Agnes Scott. Mary Sturtevant and Margaret Ellis showed themselves especially skilled in the handling of their sticks and passing. ■■ Perhaps the most notable work was done by Jean Grey, who played a steady, fast, accurate game. The perfection of her stroke indicated skillful training. The Freshmen were the season ' s champions and contributed three members of the varsity, an unusual feat for the first year class. The entire season was marked by the interest shown in the sport. The practices were well attended and the enthusiasm of the campus on the whole was gratifying. i i M » m ) L y. Martha North Watson — Right Wing Carolyn Nash — Right Inner JEAN Grey — Center Focwacd Margaret Ellis — Lett Inner Chopin Hudson — Left Wmg Carrington Owen VARSITY LINE-UP Mary Sturtevant — Right Half May SCHLICH — Center Half Elizabeth Flinn — Left Half Katharine woltz — Right Fall Sarah Hill — Left Full Goal Guard ¥: Senior-Junior hockey Yearns Peggy Lou Armstrong Walterette arwood Elizabeth Flinn Ruth McLean Blanche Miller Carolyn Nash Margaret Ogden CARRINGTON Owen. Captain Shannon Preston Martha Shanklin Sara townsend Ellen Davis Jean Grey. Captain Chopin Hudson Sarah Hill Carolyn Heyman Louise Miller Katherine Morrow Kitty Purdie Ruth Pringle Martha Sprinkle Mary Sprinkle Martha north Watson ,1P ' A 1. Sophomore-Freshman hockey ' eams Sarah Bowman Diana Dyer Margaret Hyatt LaMyra Kane Downs Lander lila norfleet MiMI O ' Beirne Betty Peeples May SCHLICH, Captain Elizabeth Willingham Maude Armstrong Margaret Bell Julia Blundell Margaret Ellis LuciLE Heath Elizabeth Little Margaret Loranz Laura Spivey Mary Sturtevant Douschka Sweets Katharine Woltz y ' IT ' -; m ■fog ' aii. ' J I. ' fy z B ockey (Action FINAL CLASS STANDING Freshman Class — First Place, won 3, lost 1. Sophomore Class — Second Place, won 2. tied I. lost 1. Junior Class — Third Place, won 1. tied 2, lost 1. Senior Class — Tied 1, lost 3. t7i 1 r ■w dinner of S Tiior hockey SticJi Si feir-. m iiT ' - ' B ■i ' May Schlich ' W asket ' all he asket- all Season Interest in basket-ball this year seems to have been greater than that in any other sport. The audiences were regular and enthusiastic and were not disappointed in their expectations of see- ing some splendid games. The Senior team excelled the others in teamwork, skillfulness. and spectacular playing. The officials had difficulty in selecting the players for the different posi- tions on the team and the varsity because of the almost equal quality " x f the players. The Juniors revolutionized the personnel of their team by putting Chopin Hudson in as Forward and Mildred Duncan in as Jumping Center. The change proved quite an improve- ment and incidentally revealed Chopin ' s versatility as a player. After the Seniors, the Sophomores, as a team, were outstanding. Fine teamwork and passing were their principal merits. The Freshmen had some splendid material and after a necessary period of " breaking in " developed a good team. Heath and Sturtevant were especially outstanding players. Lynn Moore . . Blanche Miller zou woolford . VARSITY LINE-UP Jumping Center JEAN GREY Guard Running Center CAROLYN NASH Forward . Guard Chopin Hudson Forward RESULTS OF SEASON SOPHO.MORE F:rst Place Junior c ., n, freshman 1 ' ' ° ' " ' ' " ' Senior Third Place l-l. Senior-Junior asket- all Yearns Margaret Armstrong Elizabeth Flinn Blanche Miller Lynn Moore Carolyn Nash Virginia Shafener Martha Shanklin Zou Woolford Jean Grey Chopin Hudson Louise Miller Katherine Morrow Mary Sprinkle. Manager Martha Sprinkle Kitty Purdie y - ' , _ f. Sophomorc ' reshman asket- all Yearns Sarah Bowman Penelope Brown Diana Dyer Susan Glenn La Myra Kane Betty Peeples MiMI O ' Beirne Anna Robbins May Schlich Manager Jo Clark Porter Cowles Margaret Bell Catherine Happoldt Maude Armstrong Laura Spivey Mary Sturtevant I irii.i- Hi AIM. , u,: ;ji ' WiJ A baseball baseball S ( son The weather man supplied a nice bright afternoon every Friday except one to the baseball fans and teams. McCalip. ' 31, and Nash. ' 30. pitched their usual good balls. The class of ' 31 came through the season without a single defeat, although the class of ' 30 tied them once. McAuliffe of ' 31. a newcomer, played an unusually accurate and steady game. The Freshmen brought forth a fine catcher in Belote. who made varsity. The most interesting games of the season were those between the Seniors and Juniors, three-year-old enemies. The Senio ' S struggled hard to win their last chance but failed — not however without some splendid playing on the part of both teams. VARSITY LINE-UP WALTERETTE Arwood Margaret Belote Sarah Bow.man Mildred Duncan Ruth McAuliffe Mildred McCalip Carolyn Nash Martha North ' Watson OCTAVIA YOUNG ' T " - ; -• — I Senior-Junior baseball Yearns Margaret Armstrong Elizabeth flinn Blanche Miller Carolyn Nash Virginia Shaffner Martha Stackhouse Sara Townsend Zou Woolford Octavia Young. Captain Adele ARBUCKI.E Anita Boswell Marjorie Daniel Jean Grey Chopin Hudson Ruth McAuliffe Mildred McCalip Kitty Purdie Martha North Watson. Captam :.A i= Sophomore-Freshman baseball eams Betty Bonham Sarah Bowman Penelope Brown Diana Dyer Susan Glenn La Myra Kane Betty Peeples May SCHLICH. Captain Sara Lane Smith Maude Armstrong Margaret Bell Margaret Belote Porter Cowles Mary GERATY, Captain Catherine Happoldt Elizabeth Phiffr Douschka Sweets Katharine Woltz •; t K ■=• Other Sports Sudrnming " Water Tolo VARSITIES I ' t Mildred Duncan Helen Friedman Lucille Heath Sarah Hill Caroline Lingle carrington owen Octavia young Eleanor Bonham Sarah Hill Caroline Lingle Margaret Ogden carrington owen Sara townsend Pauline Willoughby Octavia Young M he rack o eep- r yv diking — tennis Qluh : tf ' S US ' m t Life Sci ' ers - ' - c rchery p- x m f .y M W. M 1 .■ 1 . ! rack IJarsity Walterette Arwood Sarah Bowman ♦Josephine Clark Julia Grimmet Shannon Preston zou woolford Brok.e college records. First Place — Seniors Second Place — Juniors Third Place Sophomores Fourth Place — Freshmen 52 39 26 22 S " ,7 C, l -. umor For Sale — French Baker ' s business, good trade, large oven: owner has been in it for ten years. Lost: A large St. Bernard dog with a long fluffy tail to which an elderly lady was attached. Martha: Do you think it ' s un- lucky to be married on Friday? " Peggy Lou: " Yes, why make Friday an exception? " A lecture system is the system by which notes are transferred from the notebook of the professor into the student ' s notebook without passing throug h the mind of either. WHERE I LOST GEORGE A little girl was suspended from school for a week for writing this essay on " George Washington ' s Re- turn to Modern America. " I put on the long skirts and white wig that were worn by the women of George ' s day, and asked him to go for a walk with me. As we started out, a car sped by, but Washington gave it only a casual glance. An aeroplane flew overhead. He glanced up lan- guidly, but didn ' t seem interested in our modern inventions. Just then, a flapper with bobbed hair, short skirts and a cigarette in her mouth came down the street — and that ' s where I lost George! " What ' s love? Some sighin ' , Some cryin ' , Sometimes dyin ' - — And lots of lyin ' ! " Mr. L. (on phone) : " My wife ' s jaws seem to be locked: so she can ' t open them. " Doctor: " It sounds like lock- jaw. " Mr. L.: " Well, Doctor, if you happen to be by this way in the next two or three weeks, I wish you ' d drop by to see her. " Flapper: " I do wish Daddy would work harder and make more money; so poor Mamma could afford to dress as well as I do. " George: " I like a girl who can take a joke. " Anne: " Then you stand a splen- did chance of being accepted. " i. ' : ' nr m ' % Ry ■ j i( } iQi The Web of Life at Agnes Scott . he Stream of Consciousness on c lvaking FIRST or last bell? Warm bed, soft pillow, no legs. Tuesday, Thursday. Saturday. Thursday. French. Teacher ' s blue suit. Must get up. room- mate ' s toe sticking out from under cover. Man ' s on the back porch now. Must be cold ringing the bell out there. Mules, coolie coat. Cold cream on towel. Use roommate ' s towel. Cold, cold water. Must hurry. Plato. Map in no. 8 Main. " Will there be eggs ' Buttons off shirt. Darned old laundry. Miss Miller. Bare legs. " Where are hairpins. Roommate has them again. Make knot with safety pin. Necessity is the mother of invention. Ben Franklin. Poor Richard. Got to write to Dick today. No mail ever. Life is like that. Feet on stairs, like horses. Door about to close. Hop. Not sit next to Madelaine. That ' s the insidious thing about her. Hash. Coffee cold again. Second cup always best. Faculty sleep late. Revenge. Hamlet. Dr. Hayes. Grass out of window. Miss Laney in office of Old Gym. Sample brick on the ground. Toast makes lots of noise. Freshmen in Rebekah. Cakes. Butter them while they are hot. " Yes, two paper napkins, please. " Tea House wafRes. No money. Check from home. Shall I ask for syrup or reach. Reach is quicker. Vivre. vivant. vecu. Je vis. je vecus. More tests. Faculty crazy. Except for Miss Torrance. " Thank you. I enjoyed eating at your table. " Did I sign in last night? Senior just now going to breakfast. Lots of nerve. Every dog has its day. Library dogs. Cats. Mr. White. Burglars. No soap. Roommate owes me cake of Lux. No luck. Charlie Lamb. Awful pale. No rouge. Roommate ' s too light. Miss Miller will inspect today. Better pull up bed. Coat between sheets. No matter. Tooth brush on philosophy book. There are more things in heaven and earth. Horatio, than are dreamt of in your philosophy. Miss Dexter. Mental tests. Everybody is a little crazy anyway. I must go by the library and fill my fountain pen. Pen. Pin. Miss Gooch. Pi Alpha Phi. Thank goodness, my debate ' s over. I am going to get to go to the banquet. Junior-Senior banquet. Close fitting. Point d ' esprit. Like Dot Dudley ' s. Apollo. May Day. Green trees. Big crowd. Grass. Why doesn ' t somebody answer that tube ' Maybe he ' ll phone again tonight. White slippers and wisteria. Life. Thornton Wilder. Waiting to meet him. Coffee ran out. Where ' s my notebook. On chair. Other notebook. Oh, under roommate ' s bed. Getting old. I hate to stoop. Nope, Lm just lazy. Al- ways have been. Canoeing on the lake. I must close the door, so papers won ' t blow off the table. So many trunks in the hall. Cunard liner. How ' s the water in the fountain taste ' Too warm. Gritty. Most fall down the stairs. How steep the stairs within king ' s houses are. Dante. Florence. Browning. Elizabeth Barrett. And if God will. I shall but love thee better after death. Last bell late again. She ' d faint if I got there on time. Oh. she ' s still calling the M ' s. " Here. " " What ' s the date. 14th. How her voice rasps. I forgot to get ink after all. I won ' t take many notes anyway. What good are notes after all? You can ' t ever read them. I must sign up for some books. Thomson. Forerunner. Nature. Nature. Human nature. Why do we always want to sleep. Door. Picture on wall. Tired. Teacher ' s funny shoes. Good old bed. Just going to sleep all summer. Hope she didn ' t see that yawn. fBlankness) I don ' t believe I can get my eyes open again. Symbolism. Wrist watch hurts head. Fll lean on other hand. Lean. Butter milk diet. Ready to die. So tired. Dead. Must. must, just must, mus, mus mus. (Here the stream of consciousness ends. Sub-consciousness begins. See Freud. J Id -4 ■m . .. They say our hardships help us grow And make us strong and wise — But if there ' s one thing I disHke It ' s blessings in disguise. When people tell me secrets I ' m often moved to ask Since they themselves can ' t keep them Why give to me the task. i?-- m Be kind to all dumb animals And give small birds a crumb: Be kind to human beings too — They ' re sometimes pretty dumb. I ' ve lost a sympathetic friend, She underwent an operation — She lived but just to talk about Insides in all her conversation. My dog presented me today With just one little flea. He missed it not at all, but, The difference to me. oh- I think of witty things to say, I ' d be considered bright — Except I always think of them in The middle of the night. A Scotchman wishing to know his fate at once telegraphed a proposal of marriage to the lady of his choice. After spending the entire day at the office, he received an affirmative answer late in the evening. " If I were you, " said the operator. " I ' d think twice before I ' d marry a girl who kept me waiting all day for an answer. " " Na, na, " answered the Scot, " the lass who waits for the night rates is the lass for me. " Phil: " What to do when you dream of bikes all night. ' " Refill: " Have yourself cycle-analyzed. " She: " My, how hard your heart is beating. It sounds like a drum. " He: " Yes, that ' s the call to arms. " My brother is working with 5,000 men under him. Where. ' Mowing lawns in a cemetery. Mr. G. : " When is your daughter thinking of getting married? " Mr. Russell: " Frequently. " " Father: " Well. Willie, I received a note from your teacher today. " Willie: " Is that so! Give me a quarter and I won ' t breathe a word of it ' to mother. " What ' s your idea of " rigid econ- omy? " " A dead Scotch- man! " Hub: " I don ' t know what to give my girl for her birthday. " Dub: ' Give her a book. " Hub: • ' Nor , she ' s got one! " " Maybe she ' s reading a book. " " Na, she can ' t read. " " Well, then, maybe she ' s writ- ing one. " Chemistry Prof: What is the most outstanding contribution that chemis- try has given to the world? " Frosh: " Blondes! " ' Another word and I am a widow! ' " When do leaves begin to turn? " " The night before exams start. " .2. V:. 2 ' 0. ..JBi-u- fet? Bride: " Oh, my cake is burning and I can ' t take it out for five minutes yet. " INGRATITUDE She took my hand in sheltered nooks, She took my candy and my books. She took the lustrous wrap of fur. She took those gloves I bought for her. She took my words of love and care. She took my flowers, rich and rare She took my ring with tender smile, She took my time for quite awhile. She took my ardor, made so shy. She took, I must confess, my eye. She took whatever I would buy And then she took another guy. ;je iic Small Boy: " Mother, are you my nearest relative? " Fond Mother: " Yes, son, and your father is your closest. " " Give to the world the best that you have and the best will come back to you. " " Yes. " sighed the young poet, " that ' s just what happened every time I tried it. " MAN AND HIS SHOES How much a man is like his shoes For instance, both a soul may lose: Both have been tan- ned; both are made tight By cobblers: both get left and right. Both need a mate to be complete. And both are made to go on feet. They both need heal- ing: oft are sold. And both in time will turn to mold With shoes the last is first: with men The first shall be last, and when The shoes wear out they ' re mended new: When men wear out they ' re men- dead, too. They both are tread upon, and both will tread on others, nothing loath. Both have their ties and both incline. When polished, in the world to shine: And both peg out: now would you choose To be a man or be his shoes? Auto: " Love-making is the same as it always was. " Matic: " How can you tell? " Auto: " I ' ve just read of a Greek maiden who sat and listened to a lyre all night. " A- -II Dr. Peters: " And why must we keep our houses fresh and clean? " Yerxa: " Because com- pany may come any mo- ment. " The celebrated soprano was in the middle of her solo when little Johnny said to his mother, referring to the conductor of the orchestra: " Why does the man hit at her with the stick? " " He is not hitting at her. " replied the mother. " Keep quiet. ' " Well, then, what is she holler ing so for? " Pastor: " Don ' t you think I touched them rather deeply this morning? " Deacon: " I don ' t know, sir, I haven ' t counted up yet. " Mac: " Do you girls really like conceited men better than the other kind? " Julia T.: " What other kind? " Miss Mac: " Does the moon affect the tide? " Baby: " No, only the untied. " iiMi m " Whither away stranger? And what do you want ' " asked St. Peter, as he leaned over the pearly gates. " Gosh, let me in, " pleaded the wandering soul of convict 9986, just released from the electric chair. " I just had the shock of my life. " Page: " What author is noted for his vocabulary? " Downs: " Webster. " Louise: " How did the Spinks ' trial come out ' " Hannah: " Hung jury. " Louise: " How terrible! All twelve of them? Why, my husband just missed getting on that case. " Dr. Wright: " Some time ago, my doctor told me to exercise early every morning with dumbbells. Will the class please join me tomorrow morn- ing before breakfast? " Doctor (inquiring after boy who had swallowed a half dollar): " How is the boy today? " Anxious Mother: " No change yet. " A woman as seen by a woman. Mary M.: " Lve changed my mind. " Betty B.: " Does the new one work any better? " Wife: " Fm going to give you a piece of my mind. " Hubby: " Just a small helping, please. " hf M r -J m S ' 2) P m - . ' h " A penny for your thoughts, " said Janet. " I was thinking I would hke a kiss, " said Jock. Janet gave him one. Again he sat in silence for a long time. " Were you thinking you would like to kiss me again. Jockf " Na, I was thinking you didna gi ' me the penny. " Shirley: " Hey, I wanna exchange this text book. " Mr. Tart: " Too late: you ' ve had it a whole term. " Shirley: " But I just found out that every other page is missing. " if; i: :4 Miss Sudds: " I wonder if I shall lose my looks too when I get to be your age? " Miss Tubbs: " You will be fortunate if you do. " Jean G. : " The world has an open- ing for everyone. " Adele: " It had for me — I ' m in a hole right now. " How to make a Freshman under- stand something: 1. Tell him you ' re going to tell him something. 2. Tell him. 3. Tell him you ' ve told him. 4. Summarize what you ' ve said. 5. Repeat you are going to tell him something. 6. Repeat what you have told him. 7. Call a consultation. 8. Cross-examine him. 9. Tell him again. 10. Give him a blue print. 1 1. Wire him. 1 2. Telephone him. 1 3. Pantomime it. 14. Let him go ignorant. " When I was a boy I thought nothing of chopping wood all day. " " I don ' t think much of it myself. " The real college cheer is the check from home. Sophomore (on the telephone) : " Hello, darling, would you like to have dinner with me tonight? " She: " Oh. I ' d love to, dear! " Soph.: " Well, tell your mother I ' ll be over at seven. " " That makes a difference, " said Willie, as he snipped off the left ear of one of the twins. Ali Baba: " And when I said. ' Open sesame. ' the rock split wide open. " Hajji: " That was certainly some wise crack. " Sallie: " Oh, look at the girls on the team, they are so dirty. How will they ever get clean? " Lynn: " What do you think the scrub team is for? " " Now I have you in my grip! " snarled the villain as he threw his toothbrush into his suitcase. " The Yanks are coming! " sang the courageous victim as he entered the dentist ' s office. Judge: " Did you get a confes- sion from the prisoner? " Officer: " No sir. We gave him the third degree. We tortured him with accusations for hours, but all he said as he passed out was. ' Yes, Wifey dear, you ' re right ' . " Miss Laney: " What can you tell us about Bede who wrote ' The Ec- clesiastical History of England? ' Frances: " His first name was Adam, wasn ' t it? " A drunk man staggered into a hotel lobby and addressed the clerk: " D ' je shee me come in jat door? " " Yes, " snapped the clerk. " D ' je ever shee me before? " " No. " " Well how in the hell d ' je know it uz me? " Mrs. J.: " Were you mad when you heard your next door neighbor bought a dress just like yours? " Mrs. S.: " Not as mad as she will be when she finds I ' ve given mine to my cook. " " That ' s the bunk! " shrieked the chambermaid as the folding cot fell on her. " I think I ' ll drop in on the boys, " said the miner as he fell down the shaft. YOU WIN Two middle aged ladies who were never the best of friends and who had not seen each other for years were forced to sit together on the trolly. Said one: " Why. Mrs. Stout. I never would have known you. You have grown so stout. Let ' s see. It has been three years since I saw you last. " Said the other: " Yes, it has. And I wouldn ' t have known you if you did not have on the same dress you wore when I saw you last. " " Old boy, it ' s great. Why don ' t - you try it? " Bill, who had just mar- j ried, was heard to exclaim to a friend. " That so? " said Bill ' s friend skep- tically. " You bet! " from Bill, " My wife just worships me, places three burnt offerings before me every day, " _3J.. Motorcycle Policeman: " You were going forty-five miles an hour. I ' ll have to pinch you. " Lib. Keith: " Oh, if you must, sir. do it where it won ' t show. " Y l : . M m , 1 One day an acquaintance asked Helen Anderson if she was fond of art. " Fond of art! " slie exclaimed, " well I should say I am. If I am ever in a city where there ' s an artery I never fail to visit it. " Miss Mac. (to pupil who has brushed off a bee that stung him) : " Ah, you shouldn ' t do that: the bee will die now. You should have helped her extract her sting, which is spirally barbed, by gently turn- ing her round and round. " Chopin: " All very well for you, but how do I know which way she unscrews? " " Oh. Silas, come in and hear the weather report! " George: " You ought to get a good job with the government with feet like those. " Ducks: " Doing what? " George: " Stomping out forest fires. " " I want a quarter ' s worth o ' rat poisoning. " " Do you wanna take it with you? " " No, I ' ll send the rats in after it. " Miss Skeen: " What can you tell me about nitrates? " Mary Boyd: " They are a lot lower than day rates. " First Actress: " Yes. when I came on the stage the audience simply sat there open-mouthed. " Second Actress: " Oh. nonsense! They never yawn all at once. " 2: In Qonclusioru It is with a mingled feeling of joy and sadness that we conclude our task; some joy at having finished what we under- took: some sadness for our failure to fully reach our goal. But we would not feel our work complete without a word of ap- preciation to the many who by their interest and untiring efforts have made possible this Travelogue. Especially, we wish to mention Miss Morgan and Mr. Behrman of Southwestern, Mr. Webb and Mr. Sanders of Foote and Davies, and Mr. and Mrs. Elliott. We acknowledge our gratitude to the Student Body, who have aided us by their cheerful co-operation. It is our earnest hope that, as you have turned the pages of this book, you have caught in some measure a glimpse of the campus life here and a realization of the spirit of Agnes Scott which is college to each Hottentot. — The Staff. Mi A ■ o (6 " The " Best Taste in Qifts " There is a Nunnally Store or Dealer Near! THE SMARTEST FASHIONS for the Petite College Girl Suits, Coats, Dresses, Millinery and Accessories ■ ' The New Things First " THE MIRROR Reflects Greater Values 76 Whitehall Usual Charge Courtesies Extended DECATUR BANK TRUST CO. Coinniercial Banking, Savings and Trust Department WE ISSUE TRAVELERS CHEQUES m ' ' - 4 % Interest Paid on Savings Deposits, Comi ounded Senii-Annually =•4 ATLANTA ' S fa onte HOTELS IN THE HEART OF THE CITY , HENRY . GRADY Peachtree at Cain PIEDMONT Peachtree J ■ ▼ 1000 ROOMS 0 COMFORT Affiliated Hotel WTe IMPERIAL Peachtree at Ivy 150Roomsand Bath For Information or Kesetvation Address THE MANAGEMENT OACH room has Private Bath, Circulating Ice " Water, Ceiling Fan, Radio and Mirror Doors in addition to the usual accommodations. JYou will enjoy the food in our Dining Rooms or Coffee Shops (open 24 hours) . J Prices are reasonable, too. J Both Hotels near Theaters, Department Stores and Financial District. gvP Dr. Davidson: " I ' d like to be cremated after I die, but I ' m sure my wife wouldn ' t like it. " Dr. Hayes : " ' Why not . ' ' ' Dr. Davidson: " 81ie " s always complaining about my leaving my ashes around. " HEWEY ' S DRUG STORE 31-5 East College Street " LITTLE DEC " Welcomes Old and New Agnes Scott Girls SEEVICE DAY and XIGHT Phone Dearborn Phone Dearbori 0640 niio T ©7J = ' l BAILEY BROTHERS SHOE SHOP 142 Sycamore St. PHONE DEARBOEX 0172 It has been our pleasure to serve the students of Agnes Scott for the past 25 years. (g- I d f (g f ' DECATUR LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING COMPANY ' The Dry Cleaner for Agnes Scott Girls ' ' " 20% Discount to the Student Sending Dry Cleaning " Dearborn 3162-3163 Trinity Place and Candler St. Decatur, Georgia r ' = L ' - GREEN AND MILAM Produce Row Wholesale Dealers iji FRUITS, VEGETABLES AND EGGS r i EDWARDS SAYWARD Architects Atlanta, = P r f = = ' 4 b CONSULT A SPECIALIST! This is an age of specialization, in Fashion, as in everytliing else. ALLEN ' S, " the store all women know, " is a recognized authority on the subject of feminine fashions. It is a style-si ecialist, a store made up of individual shops, each of which is a specialist in its own right. If you want to be really smart, consult J.IP. ALILriN cCO. ' Xhe Store AM ow ' orr ' en Nnow Atlanta ' s Fashion Specialist! Phones: Dearborn U762 - 0763 LAWRENCE ' S PHARMACY Your Doctor ' s Choice Just Around the Coiner from Agues Seott 309 COLLEGE AVEXUE We Appreciate Your Patronage J. C. DUGGAN Optometrist and Optician 221 Mitchell Street, S. W. Phone: Walnut 9985 Atlanta, : : Georgia © (gr Peggy C. : " Will your peof)le be surprised when j ' ou graduate? " Anne E. : " No, they ' ve been expecting it for several years. " — Amherst Lord Jeff. d ' = © Compliments —of— A FRIEND m -., £ BALLARD ' S Two Optical Stores It is essential that your optician is competent to fill your oculist prescription correctly Your oculist knows you will get what he orders here. WaltirBaiiardOpticalC? f I AS YOU LOVE. Pessimist: " He loves me not. He loves me not. He loves me not. " Optimist: " He loves me. He loves me not. He loves me. He loves me not. " College Student: " He loves me. He loves me. He loves me. " — Wampus. A f j ig) (5 SILVERS WOODS Jewelers 308-309-310 Connally Building Corner Whitehall and Alabama Streets 1, :. f J. S. McCAULEY CO. Incorporated Ge er. l Contractors atlaxta : geokgia 4 !! »,: L. CH A J AGE Dixie ' s Leading Furrier 220 Peachtree Street Expert RestyUns S ' ' Cold Storage e ii. PRINGLE SMITH Architects 1012 Norris Bldg. Atlanta, : Georgia Molly C. : " What ' s the technical word for snoring? ' Jnlia R. : " Sheet music. " — Green Gander. ' ' @1 ,= ' When you just couldu ' t get up for breakast — When the diuiug room doors close just as you pant across the Colonnade — I L H O U E T T E When you have a guest for din- ner, and it ' s flsh night — When it ' s teatime — Whenever you yearn for food that ' s different and delicious — What to do? Go of Course to the TEA ROOM (Sfi Ask for — STYLISH STEPPER SHOES — Made by — J. K. Orr Shoe Company =4 ■ ' S CjU, j, o - AGNES - - SCOTT - COLLEGE ' ■H5 e ' ■ A College for Women = j Decatur, Georgia It ' ' ' , .I— i uif ' ■ ■ — ■ a ,: DrinK Coca : Delicious and Refreshing VMmT Am An ice-cold Coca-Cola, with that delicious taste and cool aiter-sense of refreshment, leaves no argument about when, where — and how. The Coca-Cola Co. , Atlanta, Ga. M I LLION X DAY IT HAD TO BE GOOD TO GET WHERE IT IS ;? ' = I rise from dreams of thee, alas ; To find I ' ve cut mv first hour class! ■ o PERMANENT WAVING BY MEN EXPERTS Bookhamnier HAIRDRESSING PARLORS 781 , Whitehall Street Ponce de Leon Apt?. f 4 ti ' e Prompt Service : Correct Prices PLEEZING FOOD PRODUCTS None Better Also a Full Line of High Grade CANNED FRUITS AND VEGETABLES Albright-England Company Wholesale Grocers No. 1 Washington Street Viaduct = ' W ith the Best Wishes of a Friend of Agnes Scott College ITS FACULTY AND ITS STUDENTS Mart: " If wishes came true, what would be your tirst? " George: " I would wish — ah, if only I dared tell you. ' ' Mart: " Go ou, go on. What do you think I brought up wishing for . ' ■ eissi Phone: Walnut 5776 New Orthophonic Victrolas and E, C. A. Eadiolas BAME ' S, INC. Victor and Columbia Records 107 Pcaclitree Street Opposite Piedmont Hotel 1 - ■ " 1: ■ ' m% Ig) _, ... T ) GOWNS HOODS CAPS FOR ALL DEGREES Quality and Service at a Low Price Get your outfits from the firm that introduced them in the U. S. COTRELL LEONARD Established 1832 (ollc-e Drpt. All)any. N. Y. " ib !; .: FROCKS from Lewis ' Take " First Honors " in Smartness and Economy " " First Honors " . . . because the effect is there, the Fashion — correctness and the quality . . while the price remains consis- tently low. Special Occasion Frocks at Lewis possess just the right individual touches, whether they are in a filmy chiffon or a soft crepe. Reasonable prices give them First Honors. H. G. Lewis and Co. 102 WHITEHALL STREET, S. W. - Shorthand, Typewriting, Bookkeep- ing, Filing, Mimeographing. Dictaphone, Etc, Corner Plaza Way and Pryor Street " A Fell- Steps from If ' hitehall Viaduct " Crichton ' s Business College, Inc. 45 ears in Catalog on . tlanta Request II " Gifts That Last " NAT KAISER AND CO. Incorporated JEWELERS Established 1893 3 Peachtree St. Atlanta. Georgia ' S ' - 9 = JACOBS PHARMACY CO. with conveniently located stores all over Atlanta is better able to serve yon for all your drug store needs I C(7P Gowns THERE IS NO SUBSTITUTE FOR STYLE Frocks : Coats College Types Our Specialty 225-27 P€A 4HTR€€ ■ r ' bj jiLS S[lii. THE DECATUR WOMAN ' S EXCHANGE Floivers : Gifts : Hose Party Orders DeKalb Theatre Building DEARBORN 3343 F 7 k BEST " 1SHES THE S. A. CLAYTON CO. Beauty Shoppe, Inc. Largest and Best Known in Dixie JTe Appreciate Your Patronage 115 Hunter Street near ' Wliitehall AYalnut 7289 3) (g7 = ' l .: COMPLIMENTS OF The WILLIAMS CONSTRUCTION CO. Incorporated GENERAL CONTRACTORS Red Rock Buildino; : Atlanta. Georo;ia Skill. Integrity and Responsibility ' BUILDERS OF BUTTRICK HALL " (§ f np HE essentials (jf the wardrobe of the smartly elad School .Miss are: Good fabrics — simple lines — meticulons woi-kmanship and an air of distinction. In aecordanee with these fnndamentals we have prepared an exti ' a fine assortment of Frocks, Lingerie, Blouses and Fan Tan IIosier -, to meet every need of the school and social term. Daily shipments fi-om our New York headquarters assure you of the smartest models at the same time they are being woi-n in the American Fashion Center. Accept this as a cordial invitation to visit us. We will lie please(J. to serve vou. J iarwd ' s 100 STORES 201 PEACHTKEE ST., X. E. :: ATLANTA. GA. Other stores in Georgia : Augusta, Columbus, Macon, Savannah Claude: " What do you say to a little kiss? " Zou: " I ' ve never spoken to one. " ' k @F THERESIA ZAHN BEAUTY SHOPPE With Leon Frohsin 225-27 Peachtree Street Walnut 8798 " - DECATUR SHOE SHOP Work Called for and Delivered In Little Decatur We Appreciate 1 our Patronage. b JlLg ) ®l We Alivays Have the Black and White Cab Co, take us in all emergencies and also to catch the last train home. WALNUT 0200 It is such a relief to know that our dresses will arrive on time hecause the Atlanta Baggage Cab Co. takes special interest in each piece of baggage handled. WALNUT 0200 r- STOKELY VEGETABLES Beauty Insurance : Proper vitamins are essential to clear skin and health of growing girls STOKELY VEGETABLES are harvested at just the proper time and are canned within a few hours to retain natural flavor and full vitamin content. Executive Offices LOUISVILLE KENTUCKY 07 ' = Dot Dudley: ' ' Is the editor of the Agonistic particular. " ' Helen Hendric-ks : " Ratlier. She raves if she even linds a period up- side down. " ' I = 5 PEACOCK ALLEY, EVC. 1.564 Peachtree Street ATLANTA : GEORGIA ffT I -..fiim THE DRAUGHON SCHOOL OF COMMERCE PE. CHTREE AT BAKER STREET ATLANTA, GEORGL High school graduation, or its equivalent, an entrance requirement. Great demand for Draughon students. 60 positions filled monthlv on an averase. ' ■- Have You Had Your Pig n Whistle Sandwich TODAY? Stop by the PIG IS WHISTLE AVONDALE below DECATUR ' b Commercial i o%ili ' jii- ohtajnf ' fl after rtiu)- pleljng a eour-e al I he Southern Shorthand and Business University TI. NTA, GA. L. W. Arnoia. Pre- r= 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 Albert and Theatrical and -Masquerade Costumes for rent. 412 W. Peachtree St., Atlanta, Ga. i Sl 9 (Si!i=. f- HOTEL CANDLER Modern. Fireproof, Suburban Hotel DINING ROOM OPEN FOR BREAKFAST. LUNCHEON AND DINNER. Welcomes Friends of Agnes Scott Girls Decatur =4 :4 PHOTOGRAPHERS TO AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE ELLIOTTS PEACHTREE STUDIO ' PHOTOGRAPHS LIVE FOREVER " 211 Paranionnt Theatre Bids;. Atlanta. Georgia §7 ' ■ s s .= f , (S| , DR. CLAUDE HUGHES Dentist Suite 910 Medical Arts Bldg. Atlanta, Georgia Office Phone Ja. 3111 DR. PAUL F. BROWIV De ntist 717-718 Grant Building Atlanta, Georgia Phone Ja. 5902 DR. B. F. DUKE Dentist Decatur Bank and Trust Co. Bldg. Decatur, Georgia Phone De. 0988 -..i M ' = ' l b DR. H. T. ANDREWS Dentist 211-12 Watkins Building Decatur. Georgia Phone De. .3835 o) iS- % T ' DR. G. L. ST. MARIE Dentist 204 Masonic Building Decatur. Georgia Phone De. 3205 S 7 - IP ' FORWARD Today s perfection is beyond the one of past years- behind the one of years to come. With study and experiment, main- tenance of proven processes, vigilance in sales, service and manufacture, we are seeking an IdeaL-an Ideal that we ' move ahead with the progress of our industry. Thirty years ' experience in Annual printing and binding is our background. Our restless urge is ever FORWARD. FOOTE DAVIES COMPANY Atlanta, G e_o r g i a ■ MODERN AS YOUTH ITSELF! Within the space of 3 score of years, the scope of Southwestern Engraving Company has increased from the parent plant in Fort Worth to an organiza- tion of nine plants. Pioneering the field in the introduction of modernistic art, a personal service bureau composed of former college annual editors and managers, the budget and dummy system, and field service men, the name Southwestern has be- come synonymous with art motifs that are distinctive, an understanding, helpful service, and printing plates that print right. THE SOUTHWESTERN ENGRAVING COMPANY FORT WORTH TULSA ATLANTA DALLAS HOUSTON SAN ANTONIO BEAUMONT AMARILLO X ' ICHITA FALLS ' V 4 ' Many new staffs turn each year to SWECO S ' ri m r I I - I Ki. » corps or artists, personalized service, and en- i ? ii Sraving technicians for fresh ideas, newer layouts, and modern methods in year book production.


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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, 1929 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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Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

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