Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA)

 - Class of 1931

Page 1 of 236

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 236 of the 1931 volume:

3 ' (H p g r t 8 I| t 19 3 1 ♦ Eiiitar-in-flllitpf ♦ ifllarttfa E a to e t SuBinPBfi M u n a Q t r pi atDgraplig bg iSlfurBton i atrlfrr Ettgravinga bg atsSijottattitt - pi)atn Prnrraa Printing anit Sinbing bg Xaatt Sc Baoire Member) E t SiltottHtF 1 I at H I It m 2 r 3 B V t m Bth ' zt.- on imt ttjp tttttf of % arnpH anil bnrhs nf aih, ml tn " tt|p nnblp art from (CafJimfln tnnk ttH rtHP. " Sngltalf litpraturr Ijaa bttn a ararlrt tijrpaJi tn lifp pattern nf tiff Itwa nf all Sngltalf-Hpraking ppnpU. 3t t0 nf pflpmal Btgntfiranrp in tl|F ICibpral Arta (UnllFge. ©IfprpfnrF in tlyia bnnk. in ajlfirli tlfp rlfarartpra ar? tljf atuftpnta nf Agnpa rntt ani tifv pint tljp artitiitipa nf tiff rlfarartfra. a barkgrnnnJi nf litpraturF lyaa bppn bramn. hitntxttn 0f 1931 U Snbm 1. f 0lt mlf0H Binntt itttpr at nnh Fuprij atub nt tu tnh Jy r pinn at Agn a rntt anJi in tlj? ■f " ,T ■] f ,jkJiJi yl y){ijkl G I I f 9 ? $±5», (Hariimon yf?! Main Hall The Gymiias ' ntm Facing Athletic Field Inman Hall Biittrick Administyal ' wu Binldbig The Colonnade Pr Btbfnt Democracy — Friendship — Work and Play — World Consciousness — Service — Loyalty to Ideals — Faith, Hope, Charity. . . . Some Agnes Scott Foundations. - Page 16 span Dear Class of 1931: May the high purpose of your Alma Mater be ful- filled in the life of each one of you. Affectionately, Your Iriend, Page 17 (§tl}n (§f[utYB nf A mtittBtrattnn Mr. Stukes Treasure - J. C. Tart Registrar S. GuERRY Stukes, B.A., A.M., B.D. Secretary to Registrar Emmie J. Ansley Mr. Cunningham Mr. Tart Business Manager R. B. Cunningham, B.S. dormitory management Matrons Emma E. Miller Frances M. Calhoun Housekeepers Jennie Dunbar Finnell Lena Davies Page 18 iFarulty ENGLISH DEPARTMENT Professors Geo. p. Hayes, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Swarthmore College, Harvard University M. Louise IcKinney Associate Professors Emma May Laney, M.A., Ph.D. Columbia University, Yale University Annie May Christie, ] LA. Columbia University Janef Preston, B.A., M.A. Agnes Scott College, Columbia University Frances K. Gooch, Ph.B., A. L University of Chicago, Boston School of Expression Lecturer in Play Writing Nan B. Stephens Dr. Haves BIBLE DEPARTMENT Professor Alma Sydenstricker, Ph.D. Wooster University Associate Professor James T. Gillespie, A.B., Th.M., Ph.D. Davidson, Presbyterian Theological Seminary, The Southern Baptist Theological Seminary Mrs. Sydenstricker HISTORY DEPARTMENT Professor Philip Davidson, Jr., B.S., M.A., Ph.D. University of Mississippi, University- of Chicago Associate Professors Elizabeth F. Jackson, A.B., Ph.D. Wellesley College, University of Pennsylvania Florence E. Smith, B.A., Ph.D. Westhampton College, University of Chicago Dr. Davidson Page 19 Miss Torrance GREEK DEPARTMENT Professor Catherine Torrance, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. University of Chicago Associate Professor Gladys H. Freed, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. University of Pittsburgh, University of Chicago MUSIC DEPARTMENT Professor Christian W. Dieckmann, F.A.G.O. Fellow of the American Guild of Organists t ' oice Teacher Lewis H. Johnson Student of William Nelson Burritt, New York; Alexander Heinnemnn, Berlin ; Arthur J. Hubbard, Boston Associate in J ' oice GussiE O ' Neal Johnson Agnes Scott College, Student in New York and in Berlin Associate in Piano Eda E. Bartholomew Royal Conservatory, Leipsig J ' ioUn Agnes Adams, B.A. Agnes Scott, Atlanta Conservatory of lusic Mr. Dieckmann FRENCH DEPARTMENT Professor Alice Lucile Alexander, B.A., M.A. Agnes Scott College, Columbia University Associate Professors Margaret Phythian, B.A., M.A. Agnes Scott College, University of Cincinnati Louise Hale, A.B., A.M. Smith College, University of Chicago Martha Crowe, B.A., RLA. Agnes Scott College, Columbia Lfni ersity Miss Alexander Vage 20 BIOLOGY DEPARTMENT Professor ] Iary Stuart MacDougall, B.A., M.S., Ph.D. Randolph-Macon Woman ' s College, University of Chicago, Columbia University Associate Professors Mary Westall, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Randolph-Macon Woman ' s College, Columbia University, University of Chicago Ruth Janette Pirkle, B.A., M.S. Agnes Scott College, Emory University Lucille Coleman, B.S. Emory University Fellow Blanch VIiller, A.B. Agnes Scctt Collese Miss LacDougall MATHEMATICS DEPARTMENT Professor Henry A. Robinson, B.S., C.E., M.A., Ph.D. University of Georgia, Johns Hopkins University Associate Professor Leslie J. Gaylord, B.A., M.S. Lake Erie College, Universitv of Chicago Dr. Robinson che: iistry department Professor Robert B. Holt, A.B., M.S. University of Wisconsin, University of Chicago Associate Professor Marg.aret Whittington, B.A. Agnes Scott College Acting Instructor Frances Rainey, B.A., M.A. Agnes Scott College, Emory Ir. Holt Page 21 LATIN DEPARTMENT Professor Lillian S. Smith, A.M., Ph.D. Syracuse University, Cornell University Associate Professor Gladys H. Freed, A.B., A.M., Ph.D. University of Pittsburg, University of Chicago Assistant Professor ALartha Stansfield, B.A., LA. Agnes Scott College, LTniversity of Chicago Miss Smith ECONOMICS AND SOCIOLOGY DEPARTMENT Professor James M. Wright, B.A., Ph.D. William Jewell College, Johns Hopkins University Dr. Wright PSCHYCHOLOGY AND EDUCATION DEPARTMENT Professor S. Guerry Stukes, B.A., A.M., B.D. Davidson College, Princeton University, Princeton Seminary Associate Professors Emily S. De.xter, B.A., Ph.D. Ripon College, University of Wisconsin Katherine T. Omwake, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. George Washington University Mr. Stukes Page 22 PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT Professor of Hygiene Mary Frances Sweet, M.D. Syracuse University, New England Hospital, Boston Dr. Sweet PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT Associate Professor Llewellyn Wilburn, B.A., ; I.A. Agnes Scott College, Columbia University Assistant Professor Harriette Haynes, B.A., M.A. Randolph IMacon Woman ' s College. University of Wisconsin Instructor Carrie Curle Sinclair, B.S. William and Mar ' College Miss Wilburxe Assistant Dean Carrie Scandrett, B.A. Agnes Scott College Page 23 DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICS Professor Emily E. Howson, A.B., A.M. Bryn Mawr College Felloiv Helen Anderson, A.B. Agnes Scott College DEPARTMENT OF GERMAN AND SPANISH Professor Edith Muriel Harn, Ph.D. Johns Hopkins University Associate Professor Melissa A. Cilley, B.A., M.A. University of New Hampshire, University of Wisconsin LIBRARY Librarian Marian Leatherman, A.B., B.L.S., A.M.L.S. Cornell University, University of Illinois, University of Michigan Associate Librarian Clara M.ay Allen, B.A., M.A. Agnes Scott College, Columbia University, Graduate of Atlanta Library School Undergraduate Assistants Adele Arbuckle Laura Brown Mary Duke Virginia Gray Jean Grey Marguerite Link Katherine Morrow May Schlich Martha Sprinkle Mary Sprinkle Mary Catherine Williamson Gyiiinasium Music Sarah Smith Hamilton Fesper Music LuciLE Heath Chapel Attendance Katherine Purdie Postmistress Martha Stansfield Pa e 24 loarb of ®x uBtf?a J. K. Orr, Chairman Atlanta C. M. Candler Decatur J. T. LuPTON Chattanooga. Tenn. W. C. Vereen Moultrie J. S. Lyons Atlanta F. M. Inman Atlanta Mrs. Samuel M. IN LAN Atlanta Mrs. C. E. HAR LAN Atlanta Miss M.ary W.allace Kirk Tuscumbia. Ala. Geo. E. King Atlanta D. P. McGeachy Decatur R. O. Flinn Atlanta H. T. McIntosh ilbany J. R. IcCain £)fca «;- J. J. Scott Decatur W. A. Bellingrath Montgomery. Ala. D. H. Ogden il oZ Vf, Ala. W. R. DoBYNS Birmingham. Ala. Neal L. Anderson Savannah G. Scott Candler Decatur E. D. Brownlee Sanford. Fla. C. T. P.AXON Jacksonville. Fla. J. BuLow Campbell Atlanta D. A. Dunseith Cleanvater, Fla. jXIiss Nannette Hopkins Decatur John McMillan Stockton, Ala. Mrs. B. R. Adams Atlanta Page !■ AAAAAM M A M m. .r " z •PtttorH ' Of stiidie took he iiioost cure and moost heede Helene Hayes l Iascot Page 30 Martha North Watsox President Elizabeth Kelly J ice-President Ruth McAuliffe Secretary and Treasurer Adele T. Arbuckle Davidson, N. C. History M. Elmore Bellixgrath Montgomery, Ala. History Margaret E. Askew Decatur, Ga. Latin AxiTA J. BOSWELL Greensboro, Ga. History Page 32 Laura Browx Staunton, Va. Eni ' lish and History Anna L. Chandler Washington, D. C. English Sara Lou Bullock Danielsville, Ga. Mathematics Molly W. Childress Greensboro, Ala. English Page 3 3 L. Rebecca Christian ' Atlanta, Ga. History Marjorie L. Daniel Senoia, Ga. History Nancy J. Crockett Franklin, N. C. Psychology Ellen ' SI. Davis Louisville, Kv. Eiizlish Page 34 Helex Duke Fort Valley, Ga. History and Psycholoa Ruth L. Duxwodv Butler, Ga. History Mildred E. Duncan Birmingham, Ala. English Ruth Etheredge Idabel, Okla. Hfnthematics Page 3 5 Marion Fielder Villa Rica, Ga. Psychology Marguerite Gerard Paris, France Spanish Helen A. Friedman Tuscaloosa, Ala. English and History Jean M. Grey Hendersonville, N. C. Biology Page 36 Dorothy F. Grubb Dothan, Ala. Blolos ' Y Nina A. Hammoxd Savannah, Ga. Latin Ruth A. Hall A on Park, Fla. Latin Elizabeth A. Heath Stillmore, Ga. Biolosrv Page 37 Christian Henderson Charlotte, N. C. History Sarah Dumond Hill Richmond, Va. Ensrlish Carolyn F. Heyman Camden, S. C. EriFlish An ' xe Chapin Hudson Hartsville, S. C. Biology Puge 5 8 MvRA B. Jervey Mobile, Ala. History Elise C. Joxes Gainesville, Fla. Mathe?7iatics and Psychology Eugenia Johnson Albany, Ga. Latin ELIZABETIi L. KeH Alonticello, Ga. Mathejnatics Page 3 9 Dorothy J. Kethlev Decatur, Ga. Chemistry Mariax C. Lee Albany, Ga. History Eunice T. Lawrexce Atlanta, Ga. French and Psychology Margaret L. Marshall Atlanta, Ga. Latin Louise Miller Gonzales, Texas Spanish and Eiivlish Katherine E. Morrow Zitacuaro, Michoacan, Mexico Biology T. Ernestine Mitchell Atlanta, Ga. French Helen F. Murray Maracaibo, Venezuela, S. A. French Page 41 Ruth G. McAuliffe Augusta, Ga. Latin Anne E. McCallie Chattanooga, Tenn. French Mildred L. AIcCalip Yazoo City, Miss. English Hilda C. McCurdy Maysville, Ga. Fre?ich Jane E. McLaughlin Charlotte, N. C. Lntin Fanny W. Niles Griffin, Ga. Latin Shirley B. McPhaul Charlotte, N. C. English ,£ Clara K. Nunnally Monroe, Ga. Psycholos:} Page 43 Ruth Peck Atlanta, Ga. English and History Katherine Purdie Fayetteville, N. C. History mid Psychology Ruth P. Pringle Charleston, S. C. Psychology Kitty S. Reid Greenville, Miss. History Laura Robinson Augusta, Ga. Latin Jeannette Shaw Gainesville, Fla. English Julia Holt Rowan Concord, N. C. English and French Elizabeth G. Simpson Decatur, Ga. Bible Page 45 Janie a. Skeltox Savannah, Ga. English Mary Sprinkle Marion, Va. French and English Harriet L. Smith Birmingham, Ala. Latin, French, and English Martha Sprinkle Marion, Va. Sociology Laelius Stallings New nan, Ga. Latin Cornelia B. Taylor Atlanta, Ga. Latin Jennie C. Sweeny Greenville, S. C. Chemistry Ruth B. Taylor Miami, Fla. Latin Page 47 Julia E. Thompson ' Richmond, Va. Ens lish Cornelia Wallace Atlanta, Ga. History and Bible Martha E. Tower Richmond, Va. Psychology Louise F. Ware Atlanta, Ga. English and Latin Page 48 Martha N. Watsox Opelika, Ala. Matheinntits Mary C. Williamson Decatur, Ga. English .Margaret G. Weeks New Iberia, La. Psychology Mary G. Willoughby Gainesville, Fla. Psychology and Sociologv Page 49 Zo-J Mary E. Wallace Louisville, Ky. English Ellexe G. Wixx Clayton, Ala. English Julla Wilson Decatur, Ga. Latin AXN E. WOOLFOLK Fort Valley, Ga. History Page SO Sumora ' Hir gretteste ooth was hut by Seiiit Loy. LaMyra Kane President Betty Peeples 1 ice-President Louise Stakely Secretary and Treasurer Page S2 Virginia Allen IJ ' el hilfjved and faniuHcr ivas she. Frances Arnold For iviih the rose colour strove hir heiv. Catherine Baker And greet sapience in alle ivayes sheired. Sara Berry Mer i she ivas and ivel atte ease. Betty Bonham Ciirteis she ivas and loively of servyse. Kathleen Bowen But such a joye was it to here hir synge. Sarah Bowman ff ' ith lokkes curled as they ivere leyd in presse. Penelope Brown Trouthe and honour, fredoni and courteisie. Louise Cawthon And she ivas clad in cote and hood of grene Jane Clark Right fair ivas hire heer, I ivol nat lye. Margaret Deaver And of her port as meeke — Mary Duke And she, the mooste servysahle of alle. Page 5 3 Mary Dunbar And Frenssh she spak ful faire and fetis. Diana Dyer And certeinly she hadde a meerye note Mel koude she synge. Mary Elliot For she were gentil born. Grace Fincher A better felawe sholde men nought fynde Floyd Foster Hir eyen twynkled in hir heed aryght As doon the steeres in the frosty nyght. Marjorie Gamble She was so gentil of condicioun, That thurghout al the court was hir renoun. Mary Lillias Garretson For she is fairer as they deenien alle Than is Grisilde. Evelyn Gilbreath Then wolde she speke no word but Latyn. Susan Glenn And Phebus dyed hath hir tresses grete, Lyk to the stremes of his burned hete. Virginia Gray She irolde noght been ydel til she slepte. Ruth Green Hardy she u ' as, and ivyse. to undertake. Virginia Herrin And certainly she was of greet desport And ful plesaunt, and amyable of port. Page 54 Julia Grimm et For to speken of hire conscience She was so charitable and so pitoiis. Mildred Hall She U ' as so propre and sivete. Irene Hartsell Hir gretteste ooth was but by Seint Loy. Mary Hiner Hir wyse governaunce , hir gentilness, Hir womannly beringe. Louise Hollingsworth And gladly ivolde she lerne. Sarah Hollis And she, with humble herte and glad visage. Anne Hopkins And wel biloved, and holden in greet prys. Alma Fraser Howerton Ful pretty ivas hir cloke. Imogene Hudson And hir heer as gold it shoon. Elizabeth Hughes Hir long heer ivas ke?nbd behynde hir hak. As any ravenes fethere. it shoon for blak. LaMyra Kane hull iveel she song the service dyvyne. Pansy Kimble She kan of inurthe and also of jolitee. Page 5 5 Peggy Link Boold of hir speche and ivys and ivel taught. Martha Logan That cch hir loved that looked on hir face. Clyde Love joy That of hir sniylyng ivas fill symple and coy. Burnett Maganos Gay she was, a propre short felaive fi ' ith lokkes black . . . Hettie Mathis Of a solemne and greet fraternitee. Etta Mathis Of a solemne and greet fraternitee. Betty May Someivhat she lipsed — To ?nake her English sweet upon hir tonge. Mary Miller She koude also daunce and weel purtreye and ivrite. Helen Mc VIillan ; felaivship ivel coude she laughe and talk. Lila Ross Norfleet Therto she ivas a good archeer. Betty Peeples And compaiguahle and bore hir self so faire. Virginia Petway Also she was right merry. Page 5 6 Saxon Pope Of remedies of love she kneic per chaunce. Jane Priscilla Reed Fill gracious and fair for to hiholde. Margaret Ridgely Soothe of hir word, benigne and honorable Flora Riley . . . For hire broires tivo Mere bent and blake as any sloo. Andrevvena Robinson And so discreet and fair of eloquence. May Schlich Fulfiltl of honour and of worthiness and strong of friends. Jean Shaw And sweete as is the brembul flour That bereth the rede hepe. Elizabeth Skeen She kneiv ivel labour, but no ydle ese. Sara Lane Smith That she iras lyk the brighte morn of May. Emily Squires Thou art so mery and eek so vertuous. Louise Stakely She nevere yet no vileynye ne sayde. In al hir lyf unto no maner iciglit. Nell Starr Hir mouth ful smal and tlier to softe and reed. Page 57 Elizabeth Sutton By ounces hung- h ' lr lokies that she hadde . . . Velma Taylor She is a mirour of alle curteisye. Miriam Thompson Of studie took she nioost cure and nioost heede. Catherine Wellborn To liven in delyt was ever hir wone. Sara Williams A faire fersone and strong and young of age. Martha Williamson In hire is heigh hcautee, ivithoute pride. Datha Wilson She is full jocunde also. Lovelyn Wilson As glad, as humble, as bisy in servyse. Louise Winslow Nought a ivord spake she, inoore than ivas hir neede. Marjorie Woodward Discreet she ivas. Grace Woodward Hir reasons she spak ful soleinpnely. Katherine Wright To (die hire werkes vertu is hir gyde. Page 5 8 Dpl|nmorr0 " And -zihaii he rood, men myglit his brydel heere. " Porter Cowles President Margaret Ellis J ' ice-Presideut JULLA BlUNDELL Secretary-Treasurer Page 60 Mary C. Alexaxder WiLLA Beckham Maude Armstrong Mary Ella Bedinger Margaret Belote Margaret Bell JuLE Bethea Elizabeth Bolton JULL4 BlUNDELL Mary Boyd Harriotte Brantley Louise Brant Nellie Brown Sarah Cooper Alice Bullard Porter Cowles Jewell Coxwell Page 61 Ora Craig Katherine DeHart LOUELLA DeARING Elizabeth Doak Eugenia Edwards Frances Duke Margaret Ellis Helen Etheredge Martha Eskridge Julia Finley Betty Fleming Joan Fish Bessie ] Ieade Friend Margaret Glass Marian Fulk Nora Garth Gray Catherine Happoldt Barbara Hart LuciLE Heath Virginia Heard Sarah Hewlett Mary Kathleen Hope Mildred Hooten Elizabeth Howard Mary Hudmon Anne Hudmon Pauline Jones Catherine Kellar Cornelia Keeton Roberta Kilpatrick Louise Lake Florence Kleybecker Elizabeth Lightcap Blanche Lindsey Page 63 C.AROLIXE LiXGLE Vivian Martin Margaret Loranz Sally Betsy Mason Cecile Mayer Rosemary May Mildred Miller Dorothy Morgenroth Elizabeth Moore Mary Mark Mowry Anne Brown Nash Eulalia Napier Gail Nelson Eugenia Norris Margaret Nolan Ruth Owen Hyta Plowden Page 64 Gilchrist Powell Margaret Ridley Betty Preston Mary Louise Robinson Margaret Sanford Letitia Rockmore Virginia Sewell Martha Singley Field Shackelford Margaret Smith Laura Spivey Virginia Smoak Martha Stigall Mary Sturtevant Marybelle Stollenwerck Douschka Sweets Margaret Telford Page 6 5 Elizabeth Thompson WiLLA Upchurch Rosalind Ware Johnnie Frances Turner Olive Weeks Louise Wesley Sarah Watson Marie Whittle Margaret Willfong Annie Laurie Whitehead Virginia Wilson A MELIA Wolf Sarah Wi LSON Katherine Wo ltz L UCILE Woodberry jNLadge Y ORK Pag e 66 iFr aiimpn " He was as fressh as is the moiithe of May. IVIary Wormhoudt President Nancy Rogers Vice-President Carrie Lena McMullen Secretary-Treasurer Page 68 Frances Alexander Mary Ames Sarah Austin Maude Anderson Sarah Bare Aloe Risses Barron Ruth Barnett Helen Bashinski Helen Boyd Marjorie Beilfuss Dorothy Bradley Dorothy Cassel Sarah Jean Campbell loNA Cater Oline Chapman Nelle Chamlee Jane Claypool Elizabeth Cobb Esther Coxe Louise Crawford Pauline Cureton Sara Dell Mary Dexter Violet Denton Dorothy Dickson Martha Elliott Elizabeth Dobbs Martha Plant Ellis Mildred Epes Martha England May Belle Evans Mary Felts Martha Faust Margaret Friend Pauline Gordon Elizabeth Fulk Mary Grist Alma Groves Lucy Gu errant Elinor Hamilton Page 70 Mary Hamilton Betty Haxson Elaine Heckle Elizabeth Harbison Lillian Herring Reba Hicks Elizabeth Hickson Margaret Hippee ] Ielba Hollis Eleanore Holferty Claire Ivy Elinor Johnson June Jett Elizabeth Johnson Marguerite Jones Gertrude L. Johnson Mary Upshaw Jones Juliette Kaufman Marguerite Kennedy Elizabeth Kump Page 71 Margaret Kump Sara May Love Margaret McAlister Isabel Lowraxce Louise McCain AxxA McGaughey ] Larv McDoxald Natilu McKexxey ALargaret ALalloy Carrie Lena McMullex Katherixe ALaxess Florexce ALaxgis M ARGUERITE MaXGET ALargaret ALartix ALargaret Lassie M ATTiE Lou ALasox jNLariox ALatthews ALartha Norm ax Fraxces O ' Briex Amelia O ' Neal Page 71 Ann Pennington Lola Phillips Elizabeth Phillips Gladys Pratt Joan Raht Florence Prjston Audrey Rainey Nancy Rogers Charlotte Reid Laura Ross Louise Schuessler Caroline Russell Mary Louise Schuman Ruth Shippey Sara Shadburn Rosa Shuey Ethel Smith Martha Skeen Sara Strickland RLabel Tal.madge Page 73 Marlyn Tate Louise Taylor Mary Thompson Mildred Thompson Virginia Tillotson Marjorie Tindall Hazel Turner Tenne Tipton Dorothy Walker Stuart Weatherspoon Mary E. Walton Bertie Wells Margaret White Mallie White Elinor Williams Elizabeth Winn Isabella Wilson Mary Winterbottom Mary Wormhoudt Johnnie May ' ork Flora Young Dorothy Wyatt Page 74 InrlaBBtft? i tutii?nt0 Mildred Varnelle Braddy Ilse Helexe Cusow Mary Emma Miller Frances Oglesby Nana Seeley Margaret Rogers Page 75 9? l autt B IcautitB 0rlf rtp bjj iRirtlj McMMi Spnntp luppttij 5fpU g-tarr dlan? Prtrilla Inh iiarg logiii Attiplta W eui iiiiiiimimimmniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiimniiiMiiiL ij V v ffi ' AUrgro t ,JL ,Js A rtttitttf (SPrgautsattnuH And zihiche they zvere, and of ' what degree. tu ttt C oitprnm nt AHaonatton Ellen Davis President Jean Grey I ' ice-Presidern Marguerite Link Secretary Andrewena Robinson Tr Adele Arbuckle Senior Member May Schlich Junior Membe IRGINIA Herrin Junior Membe Page 90 i tuJi?nt O nurrnmpttt AsBoriatimt Maude Armstrong . . . Sophomore JMembe Ruth Pringle . . House President of Rebekah Jane McLaughlin . . House President of Inman Elizabeth Kelly . . House President of Main Cecile Meyer . Sophomore .Member Chopin Hudson . . . . Ex-Officio Member Page 91 d. A. Chopin Hudson President Laura Brown Sarah Hill Diana Dyer Martha Logan . First Fice-Presitient Second f ice-President . Tr Secretary ALary Sturtevant . . Clit?i. Industrial Co? Vivian Martin . . Clim. li ' orld Fellowship Com. Page 91 d. A. Anne Hopkins . . . Chm. Social Committee Mary Duke . . . Day Student Representative Virginia Heard . . Chm. Social Service Com. Ellen Davis E.x-Officio I Ier Katherine Morrow . . Chm. Pros ram Com. Mary Miller .... Chm. Publicity Com. Page 93 Unasr Laura Browx Anna Louise Chandler Ellen Davis Jean Grey Chopin Hudson Dorothy Kethley Mildred IMcCalip Page 94 Boasr Shirley McPhaul Julia Thompson Martha N. Watson Adele Arbuckle Helen Friedman Katherixe Morrow Martha Tower Elizabeth Woolfolk Page 9 5 pi i l ta SCap ia Laura Robixson Katherixe Morrow Elizabeth Simpsox Page 96 Bonnr EoU CLASS OF ' 31 Marjorie Daxiels Ellen Davis Katherixe Morrow Laura Robinson Elizabeth Simpson Julia Thompson Louise Ware Ellene Winn CLASS OF ' 32 Penelope Brown Virginia Gray Ruth Green Irene Hartselle Elizabeth Skeen Miriam Thompson CLASS OF ' 33 WiLLA Beckham Elizabeth Lightcap Eulalia Napier Gail Nelson Page 97 iatJ tuliFnta Margaret Askew President Elizabeth Skeen Vice-President Virginia Allen Secretary and Treasurer tu rnt (ifftrtalB an Btrr l nusr Pr Bt nta Marjorie Daniels Student Treasurer Carolyn Heyman Recorder of Points Harriet Smith Fire Chief LOVELYN WiLSOX Vice House President of Rebekah Cornelia Keeton J ' ice House President of Main Katherine Wright J ice House President of Inman % Page 99 1. (§. I. OFFICERS Ellexe Wixx President Weesa Chaxdler Secretary Sara Lane Smith . Treasurer xMEMBERS Willa Beckham Helex Friedman ViviAx Martin- Elizabeth Moore Katherixe Morrow Frances Murray Gilchrist Powell Mary Sturtevant B. O. Z. is the prose writing club of the campus. This year it has especially aimed to foster literary effort among the students, and to improve the writ- ing of its members by mutual criticism and discus- sion at the meetings. Pa e 100 f o tru OIlub OFFICERS Kitty Reid President Helen Friedman Secretary Gilchrist Powell . . . Publicity Chairman MEMBERS Julia Blundell Myra Jervey Willa Upchurch Mary Catherine Williamson Marjorie Beilfuss Vivian Martin Markie Mowry Clyde Lovejoy Sarah Wilson Poetry Club has done fine work the past year. New and harder verse forms have been attempted with a considerable degree of success, and several members have now won recognition off the campus. Mary Catherine Williamson and Alice Jernigan (1930), tied for first prize offered by the Georgia Poetry Society for the best verse submitted by col- lege students. Miss Janef Preston won the White Sonnet Prize for her sonnet, " The Young Resurgent, April, Claims the Earth. " Kitty Reid and Gilchrist Povj-ell represented Agnes Scott in the Antholoi;y of College J ' erse, published by Harpers this year. Poetry Club was honored by having Vachel Lind- say as its guest at one of the meetings in the spring. Page 101 K 1. 1. OFFICERS Carolyn Heymax President Elizabeth Lightcap .... J ' ice-P resident LetitLA Rockmore . . Secretary and Treasurer ] ie: ibers J. Blundell K. BowEX P. COWLES M. Daniels M. Eskridge L. HOLLIXGSWORTH R. May E. Moore G. Powell M. Ridley H. Smith L. Spivey L. Stallings D. Sweets S. Watson O. Weeks M. WiLLFONG K. WOLTZ G. Woodward R. Barnett H. Brantley L. Dearing B. Hart E. HOLFERTY J. Shaw E. Squires R. Ware l. Deaver To the world beyond, K. U. B. is the Voice of Agnes Scott. This year for those who live near the college, a column was devoted exclusively each week to Agnes Scott news by several of the local newspapers, and various announcements were sent in during the week. For those who live away from the college K. U. B. sent articles of interest to the home-town papers of the girls. Beside this principal duty, the club has enjoyed hearing representative speakers talk on journalism. Also, K. U. B. par- ticipated in the " greater Agnes Scott " movement by furnishing a new club room and by contributing to the campaign fund. Page 102 OFFICERS Nancy Crockett Presidtnt Weesa Chandler Vice-President Anne Hopkins Secretary Clyde Lovejoy Treasurer Andrewena Robinson . . . Council Member ElLENE Winn Council Member MEMBERS V. Allen N. Brown A. Boswell P. COWLES M. Daniels D. Dyer H. Friedman M. Glass B. Hart M. McCalip E. LiGHTCAP M. Smith K. Morrow S. Watson K. Woltz M. Sturtevant M. Telford L. Ware K.Wright By jove! Heah! Question! So ring out ex- clamations across the Agnes Scott stage and startled debaters turn questioning eyes to vard real English- men. For Agnes Scott ' s first debate was with Cambridge. The question was: Resolved: That Great Britain should grant dominion status to India. There was no decision. In April she again met Hampden Sydney on the question, Resolved: That legal censorship should be abolished. The judges ' decision went to Hampden Sydney. 7 age 103 The Glee Club has endeavored during the year to sponsor good programs of music, both on and off the campus. A program of carols was given just before Christmas in the Chapel and repeated in Atlanta. The club has sung at various dinners in town and has broadcasted over WSB several times. A concert was given in the Spring and one was given during commence- ment. OFFICERS Myra JerVEY President K.4THLEEN BowEN J ' ice-President Elise Joxes Secretary Julia Grimmet Treasurer M. C. Ale.xaxder M. Anderson D. Bradley E. Bellingrath L. Brown M. Boyd M. Belote M. Ellis L. Farley M. Friend MEMBERS M. Glass H. Haynes A. F. Howerton L. Heath E. Hill P. Jones L. K. ' NE E. Lawrence C. Lingle M. Logan F. Mangas C. Maness C. K. Nunnally M. C. Oliver A. Rai ney L. RoCKMORE ] L R. ROUNTREE C. Russell M. Stegall E. Thompson L York Page 104 Itbb mnb The Bible Club was organized about nine j ' ears ago. Its membership is composed of the members of all the Bible classes. Its aim is to bring to these students speakers who inform them on subjects in the interest of the Bible. Girls majoring and minoring in Bible are the officers, and ] Irs. S3 ' denstricker, its organizer, is advisor. OFFICERS Elizabeth Simpson President May Schlich Vice-President Olive Weeks Secretary-Treasurer M. Askew S. Berry E. Bellingraph P. Brown V. Braddy A. Bullard N. Crockett M. Daniel M. Fielder R. Hall N. Hammond MEMBERS M. HOOTEN A. F. HOWERTON E. Hughes E. Kelly M. McCalip M. Miller E. Mitchell F. W. NiLES K. Reid L. Rockmore S. Sh.-xdburn J. Shaw D. Sweets C. Taylor M. Telford M. Tower C. Wallace M. Weeks M. Williamson J. Wilson M. York Tage 10 5 llarkfrtara OFFICERS Adele Arbuckle President Elizabeth Simpson Vice-President Mary Catharine Williamson . . Secretary Julia Grimmett Treasurer Susan Glenn Lighting Manager AIary Lillias GaRRETSON . Property Manager MvRA Jervey . Margaret Belote Costume Manager Publicity Manager This year the newly organized Play Production Class assisted Blackfriars in producing plays, giv- ing to the members a more thorough knowledge of the technicalities of the theater. The club presented A. A. Milne ' s romantic drama, " The Ivory Door, " in November. In Feb- ruary, Louisa M. Alcott ' s old fashioned favorite, " Little Women " (Arranged by Marian De Forest), uas presented with great success. The usual spring play bills were presented. Vage 106 Page 107 3rmt (Ulitb W. Beckham M. Belote M. Childress J. Clark M. Faulk M. Gerard V. Herrin L. HOLLINGSWC A. McCallie K. Morrow F. Murray The Cercle Francais is a partly social, partly intellectual or- ganization. It provides for the members a means of putting to everyday use their conversational French. An observant student, in a tete a tete with the French professors over a cup of tea, often picks up French phrases of common usage which will well serve her when she visits the salons of Paris. This year each of the monthly meetings has been devoted to some phase of French life: the theater, sports, music, or perhaps to the type of life in some province of France. Talks illustrated by lantern slides, costume dances, and folk stories have made the programs very interesting. OFFICERS ] Iary Sprinkle President Julia Rowan Vice-President Virginia Gray Secretary MEMBERS B. Peeples L. Wesley M. Beilfuss S. Pope G. Nelson M. Matthews R. Pringle V. Heard R. Ware H. Smith M. Stollenwerck E. Gilbreath L. Stallings K. Woltz S. Strickland E. Sutton J. Turner M. Singley ]M. Thompson H. McCurdy C. Keaton -i L. Ware E. Napier ; I. Loranz M. WiLLFONG R. Kilpatrick L. Lake L. WiNSLOw C. Happoldt a. Rainey L. Woodbury E. Mitchell Page 108 ([II| mtatx i| (Elub In the Chemistry Club this 3ear scientists from nearby institu- tions, alumnae, and students, have made talks to the club on practical phases of chemistry. Dr. Holmes, author of the General Chemistry used at A. S. C, was one of the prominent speakers. OFFICERS Dorothy Kethley Presideut The Mathis Twins Vice-President Anne Hopkins Secretary Betsy Thompson Treasurer F. Alexander L. Taylor R. May Alice Bullard M. Norman F. Young E. HOLFERTY H. Bashinski Gail Nelson B. Fleming E. Johnson D. Grubb MEMBERS E. Heath S. Bowman V. Heard M. Logan M. Wormhoudt K. Keller E. KuMP M. Maness J. Taffar R. Taffar B. Wells B. Peeples H. Anderson M. Eskridge N. Seeley E. Hamilton V. Prettyman M. Hamilton E. Phillips M. Whittingtot F. Rainey D. Kethley B. ThoMI ' SCX Page 109 l m nnh IrusI Qllub OFFICERS Betty Peeples President Julia Bluxdell Vice-President DOUSCHKA Sweets . . . Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Elizabeth Dobbs Martha Elliot Helen Friedman Sally B. Mason M. Emma Miller Markie Mowry Audrey Rainey Jean Shaw Field Shackelford Jennie Sweeny Martha North Watson Louise Wesley Mallie White Ethel Smith This year the Pen and Brush Club has been very active, having had very interesting programs at the meetings, directed by a very eflScient president. Among the activities which the club has em- phasized this year are sketching, designing, and picture tableaux. Page no ran bauglit ra ' (Elub MEMBERS Adele Arbuckle JULE BeTHEA Julia Blundell Mary Duke Mary Hamilton Louise Hollixgsworth Sara May Love ISABELLE LoWRANCE Clara Knox Nunnally Florence Preston Charlotte Reid May Schlich Martha Williamson Elizabeth Winn Elise Jones The members of the Granddaughters ' Club were invited this year to serve at the tea v ' ith which the Alumnae Association entertained during Thanks- giving week-end. In the spring the granddaughters were hostesses at a dinner party which was sponsored by some of our local alumnae who have daughters in the club this vear. Page in Agn st Mnti) (Elub OFFICERS Elizabeth Kelly President Sara Lou Bullock .... J ' iee-President Elise Jones Secretary MEMBERS Margaret P ell Frances Duke Ruth Ether edge Pauline Gordon Eve Hill Elizabeth Howard Margaret Kump Sara May Love Marguerite ALanget Etta Math is Hettie I Lathis Frances O ' Brien Mary Louise Robinson Margaret Sanford Martha North Watson At each meeting of the Math Club this year the program was devoted to the discussion of mathe- matics, or astronom)-, or physics. The students pre- sented many problems relating to their classroom work, and the faculty members and speakers from surrounding schools gave very interesting lectures. Page 112 lEta i ' tgma pi|t OFFICERS Fanny Willis Niles President Nell Starr I ' ice-President Louise Ware Secretary Eugenia Johnson Treasurer MEMBERS C. Baker N. Hammond A. F. Howerton A. HOLLIS R. McAuliffe S. Pope J. McLaughlin M. Ridge ley E. Simpson L. Robinson H. Smith E. Sutton L. Stallings R. Taylor Sarah Williams Eta Sigma Phi has the purpose of promoting a greater appreciation of classical culture throughout the country. The Alpha Delta Chapter has helped to accomplish this aim this year by sending a dele- gate to the national Eta Sigma Phi convention, by having interesting club meetings, and by giving a medal to the best Latin student in each of the various high schcols which are located near Agnes Scott. Page 113 Ii rtur? Aaanriatton Anna Louise Chandler Julia Rowan Mildred Duncan Kathleen Bowen Bessie Meade Friend Carolina McMullen Elizabeth Simpson Willa Beckham Julia Blundell The Lecture Association was especialh ' fortunate this year in procuring four very distinguished lec- turers for the series of lectures given for the college community. In October Dr. Franco Bruno Averardi spoke on Contemporary Literature in Italy. In December the charming Princess Der Ling presented her lecture, At the Manchu Court. In January Dr. Arthur Pillsbury came with his moving pictures and lecture on the Miracles of Nature. Admiral Richard B}Td brought the lecture series to a great close in February with his lecture on Flying to the South Pole. Page 114 Jttt rnattonal Hflattnns (Elub OFFICERS Anita Bos well President Penelope Brown Vice-President Virginia Allen .... Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Elmore Bellingrath Laura Brown Marjorie Daniels Christian Henderson Mary Hiner Anne Hopkins Pat Kimball Marion Lee Sally Betsy Mason Catherine Welborn Louise Wesley IVLarjorie Woodward Grace Woodward During the year 1930-1931 the International Re- lations Club followed the plan of having speakers and students report on affairs of current interest. These included world economic depression, Franco- Italian relations, the work of the eleventh Assembly of the League of Nations, and present conditions in Germany, and Latin America. In November the club attended the session on international relations at the Southeastern Political Science Conference in Atlanta, and in February was the guest of the Emory Political Science Club to discuss Hoover ' s South American policy. The club sent three delegates and the faculty advisor, Dr. Davidson, to the Southern Students ' Conference on International Relations which was held at Duke University. Page 115 OFFICERS Ruth Pringle President Carolyn Heyman J ' ice-Pres ' ulent Elisabeth Moore Secretary-Treasurer ?kIEMBERS Mary Charles Alexander Janie Lapsley Ruth Barnett Margaret Malloy Weesa Chandler Etta Mathis Ora Craig Hettie Mathis Dorothy Dixon Virginia Prettyman Elizabeth Hickson Jennie Sweeny Chopin Hudson Margaret Telford Mildred Hooten Elizabeth Winn Flora Young Fage 116 JlonJia (Elub OFFICERS Klise Jones President Mary Elliot J ' ke-President Ruth Taylor Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Frances Alexander Eleanor Holferty Lou ELLA Bearing Sara May Love Margaret Deaver Cecile Mayer Pauline Gordon Jane Priscilla Reid Ruth Hall Mary Louise Robinson Bobbie Hart Caroline Waterman- Irene Hartsell Gertrude Willoughby Alma Fraser Howerton Jeannette Shaw Lovelyn Wilson i Pa c 117 1 OInltUtfln (Blub The Cotillion Club has maintained its socializing influence on the campus this year. The Dance given for the college com- munity at Thanksgiving v as especially enjoyable with its at- tractive decorations, no-break cards, and favors. On Founder ' s Day the club contributed its part to the Colonial Ball. Besides the ' e dances, various members have entertained the club at tea- dances twice a month. Members of the club modelled in Rich ' s Tea Room on two occasions this year, and presented a fashion show of Allen ' s cicthes on the campus. OFFICERS Martha Tower President Mildred Duncan Vice-President Blanche LindSEY Secretary-Treasurer E. Bellinc.rath M. FULK N. Hammond I. Hartselle M. U. Jones M. Lee M. McCalip H. McMillan R. Owen F. Foster J. Shaw J. Sweeny J. Turner C. Waterman S. Wilson Miss Crowe MEMBERS M. Boyd E. Gilbreath L. Heath C. Ivy M. Latimer C. Lovejoy N. McKlNNEY S. McPhaul R. Pringle M. Sanford F. Sh.ackelford C. Taylor E. Tway D. Walker K. WOLTZ Faculty Advisors Miss Wilburn F. DuKE E. Hamilton A. F. Howerton E. Jones L. Lake M. MOWRY J. McMillan C. K. Nunnally J. Rowan H. Scott M. Stigall E. Thompson M. B. Stollenwerck S. Williams E. WOOLFOLK AIiss Hale n WM m p fK9 H 1 ? r § " 1 1 l m 1 L Zn ' ' -M Page US Publtrattona ' Hisc -(SOUS he spak j ' liil sclempneley. El}t Bxi }iimtt ,i ] Shirley McPhaul EDITORIAL STAFF Shirley AIcPhaul Pexelope Brown Martha Sprinkle Ruth Green . Margaret Ridley Elisabeth Moore Nina Hammond . . Editor-in-Chief Assistant Editor Photographic Editor Organization Editor . Class Editor Feature Editor . Joke Editor Kitty Purdie Snap Shot Editor Marion Matthews . . . Freshman Editor ART STAFF Helen Friedman Art Editor ] Iarkie AIowry Main Division Pages and Humor Cartoons Marie Whittle Portraits Page 120 ®1|? tll|nu?ttp Martha Tower BUSINESS STAFF Martha Tower . Betty Peeples JuLE Bethea Christian Hexderson Gertrude Willoughby Charlie Alexander Margaret Ellis Business Rlanat er Assistant M image r Associnte Manager Associate Manager Associate Manager A ssoci;:te Manager Ass ' jciate Manager ART STAFF DousHKA Sweets Subdivisions for Classes ami Activities Ruth Peck Introductory Section Julia Blundell Subdivisions for Athletics, Title and Content Pages, Humor Ccrtoons Page 121 ®1|0 Aurora Ellene Wikn EDITORIAL STAFF Ellexe Wixx Editor-in-Chief Sara Lane Smith Elisabeth Moore . Weesa Chandler Assistant Editor Associate Editor Associate Editor KiTTV Reid Poetry Editor Page 122 ®1| Aurora Elmore Bellingrath BUSINESS STAFF Elmore Bellingrath . . Business Manager Mary Miller . . Assistant Business Manager Ruth Taylor . . . Cireulation Manager DouscHKA Sweets Art Editor Mary Catherine Williamson, Exchange Editor In the 3 " ear 1930-1931, the Aurora has made no radical changes. The Department of Salamagunde which formerly contained informal essays has been discontinued. This change seemed advisable since the whole magazine is a varied collection of poetry, short stories, formal and informal essays. It has endeavored to maintain the high standard of literary vi ' ork which has characterized it in former years and to measure favorably with the literary publications of other colleges. Page 123 ®1) Agomattr Julia Thompson EDITORIAL STAFF Julia Thompson .... Editor-in-Chief Betty Bonham Assistant Editor Katherine Morrow . . . Feature Editor LuciLE Woodbury .... Society Editor Elizabeth Lightcap . . . Exchange Editor Sarah Bowman ithletic Editor Bessie Meade Friend .... Club Editor Kitty Purdie Joke Editor Caroline Lingle . , . . . Giddy Gossip Page 124 ®hr Agnntsttr Jeannette Shaw BUSINESS STAFF Jeannette Shaw . . . Business Manager Mildred Duncan . . Advertising Manager Christian Henderson . Circulation Manage Marion Lee . Assistant Circulation Manage In the school year 1930-1931, the staff of the Agonistic has tried to increase the regularity of the issues, and to make it representative of the whole campus and its activities. As is customary, a con- test was held between the classes for the purpose of increasing interest in journalism and discovering new talent for future use. The splendid co-opera- tion and enthusiastic endeavor which characterized the competition rendered it a success. Page 12 5 OIljp Arjnittstir STURGES COTTAGE WINSREWARd " lE TTy toiirsitTDR " w II UAM VDERSON SPEAKS OFFERED BY ATHLETIC ASS NJ Holds Insdlute OWITAI CHRISTIAN PROBLEMS «rrJ™1l.,!?« ira«7 °! ' !t " ' ' ' ' ' . HII I„p.f„, c...c ,,. CHARLOTTE MAY QUEEN May Quoin L, ( ,„ , j„ j, ' ' - .,. ., .. .ij|i?iana Sails, Mjrdi Gra.s Annountca Are Named ()nTla ' r ' rii ' t ' oiirth Sophonmre Pilots BriUianl Success Presented to the Winner of the Agonistic Class Contest Class of 1931 U ' iiiiier for Four Years Page 126 jl ( y AAj Cam pits CapL Camp Out nj Chi, Here and There iEupnts ' He kcudc songes make . . ., (ind dance am -iveel piirlreye end •zciile. " By Dr. McCain When Agnes Scott began in 1928 a campaign for $1,500,000, the students and faculty of the College requested the privilege of beginning the effort. One hundred per cent strong, they pledged $81,000, more than double the quota set for them. Their sacrifice made a tremendous impression and was of great benefit in the general campaign. By September, 1930, the College had secured through quiet efforts $1,200,000 of the amount sought. It was necessary to raise the remaining $300,000 in order to bind some of the larger gifts. Financial conditions were unfavorable, and it was evi- dent that real enthusiasm must be created if enough workers and subscribers -w ' ere to be enlisted to win. The only chance of success was to have an intensive campaign in the Atlanta area. The students and faculty came to the rescue. They said, " Let us start the At- lanta effort with another campus campaign. We will increase our pledges to a full $100,000. We will folloiv through. " Their offer was gladly accepted, and vigorous organization was promptly set to work. It was realized that it would take great work to raise approximately $20,000 more from people who had already given generously. The slogan " Follow Thru " was adopted. It was decided to organize the College into three competing groups — the Senior- Sophomore or " Odds, " the Junior-Freshman or " Evens, " and the faculty. The movement was launched with a great luncheon meeting in the gymnasium, and then quiet work was carried on for about ten days so that every one would understand the program and decide her part. It was planned to start the Atlanta campaign proper on the night that would close the campus effort. This was set for October 10. The whole college community came together in the gymnasium for dinner and with them 210 men and women who had agreed to work in the city. It was a wonderful group of 800 people planning for the development of Agnes Scott. There was a minimum of speaking for all were eager to hear the results of the college campaign. No one knew beforehand the summary cf the pledges. They were tabulated in open meeting. As the community had given sacrificially before, and as times were so hard, many felt that the goal of $20,000 had been set too high. It was one of the thrilling moments of Agnes Scott history when the grand total was found to be over $31,000! The faculty led in pledges and the " Evens " led the " Odds " ; but the glorious fact was that for a second time every member of the College community pledged for lier institution. It was a great beginning of the Atlanta drive. The fact that students and teachers of very moderate means had pledged more than $112,000 impressed not onh ' the 210 W ' Orkers, but also the whole city. Stirred by the enthusiasm of the campus victory, in a ten-day effort they closed with notable success the Campaign of Completion. The adventure of faith in which the faculty and students led proved to be a blessing beyond expression. Page 134 Bnttrick Hall Olampatgn COMMITTEE FOR PLANNING CAMPAIGN Miss Wilburxe, Chainnan Mr. Stukes Miss Alexander Mr. Robinson Chopin Hudson Shirley McPhaul Martha North Watson LaMyra Kane Margaret Ellis . Chairman of Odds Chopin Hudson, Co-Chairman of Odds publicity committee Shirley McPhaul, Chairman Helen Friedman Penelope Brown Gertie Lou Johnson Penelope Brown- Diana Dyer Porter Cowles Margaret Ellis Margaret Ridley Margaret Iassie Gertie Lou Johnson IVIargaret Massie, Chairman of Evens Diana Dyer, Co-Chairman of Evens luncheon commi ttee Miss Preston, Chair?7ian Miss Wilburne Margie Ellis Margaret Massie Diana Dyer Chopin Hudson Shirley McPhaul Miss Preston Page 136 Olaptatna in tit? Olampatgn ODDS Adele Arbuckle Margaret Belote JuLE Bethea Marjorie Daniel Mildred Duncan Bessie M. Friend Virginia Heard Carolyn Heyman Eve Hill Sara Hill Dorothy Kethley Katherine Morrow Frances Murray Gail Nelson Julia Rowan Elizabeth Simpson Harriet Smith Laura Spivey Field Shackelford Martha N. Watson Margaret Willfong Katherine Wolfe EVENS Virginia Allen Ruth Harnett Kathleen Bowen Helen Boyd Dorothy Bradley Dorothy Cassell Polly Gordon Virginia Gray Elinor Hamilton Betty Harbison Elaine Heckle Virginia Herrin Sarah Hollis Louise McCain C ' lena McMullen Lila Norfleet Ann Pennington Betty Peeples Florence Preston Jean Shaw Sara Lane Smith Mallie White Lovelyn Wilson Dorothy Wyatt Johnnie Mae York Rat Week ,t irhe Grandmother Pat-iy this year bo+h Grandmothers 1 and grandchildren acied fthetr a e, the former be- tin -for the most part tn •fhe ' w second childhood. The prizes for the besf ; CO ' S ' tumes were won by ' artha Lo an and her two grandchildren, Gladys Pratt ari i Flora Young. Favors ' -of little doils were presen = €d, and everyone departe_ " in glee after chastng all- „Oyer the Gym for wiicU l animai Crackers- Grandmother Party Little Girl Day Investiture Mardi Gras Founders Day iFr?Bl|man Btunt Winnpr nf tl|p Hark fflat CHAMPIONSHIP BOUT FOR THE MUDDLEWEIGHT TITLE KiiJ-ER Hal A, Tosis vs. Did Lester Reen THE CAST OUT SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Juliet Kaufman . . . Otto B. Shot Mallie White ... So Dumb Chloride Dot Wyatt B. O ' Dcr Carolyn Russell .... I::y Green Flora Young . -1 . Sage Polly Gordon .... A ' . A. Reign ALSO RAN Gladys Pratt . . . Choke Late, Jr. Mary Thompson Cheek (Trainer) Margaret Massie . . Heecan MacUsee Dot Cassells .... Soofter Reen (Radio Announcer) (Kid Brother) Mary Wormhoudt . Killer Hal A. Tosis Martha Skeen . . . Kid Lester Reen Margaret Kump Toby Fair Frances Farr Sally Forth (Referee) Mildred Thompson . . . Double Check CHORUSES fei ' sboy Margaret Martin Helen Bashinski Elizabeth Fulk Maude Anderson Claire Ivy Betty Harbison Margaret Kennedy Dot Wyatt Raineoat Lucy Guerrant Florence Mangis Eleanor Hamilton Martha England Martha Faust Fuzzy Phillips Tozvel Hazel Turner Mildred Thompson Mary Thompson Amelia O ' Neil Joan Raht ACTS I. Street Seenc II. Training Qnarters of Kid Lester Reen III. Bo.Ying Arena Nancy Rogers .... Stunt Chairman Gertie Lou Johnson . Writing Chairman Louise McCain Program Flora Young Property Dot Walker- Daneing Frances Farr Costumes Martha Elliot Seenerv Carrie Len. McMuilen . . Decorations Page 144 SCOTTISH CHEFS Cooked f By THE SOPHOMORE CLASS CHARACTERS Martha Stigall . JuLE Bethea . Katherixe Woltz Bobby Hart . Margaret Belote Katherine Happolt Lucille Heath Anxe Hcdmon Jl ' lia Blundell Lucille Heath Frances Duke Mary Boyd Katherixe Happolt ViRGixiA Heard . Sarak Rat Sandy McSagc Hucc McHazc . Buzz McDazc Angus McTart CHORUSES Rat Chorus Mary Hudmon Louise Lake Markie Mowry Ruth Owex Spoon Chorus AxxE Hl ' DMON Mary Hudmon CJicf Chorus Cornelia Keeton Elizabeth Moore Letitia Rockmore Martha Six ' gley ' Margaret Ellis Margaret Bell Martha Stigall Lucille Heath Sophodcs McMorc . Dora Mouse . Two Dumb Rats Betty- Preston Marybelle Stollexwerck Lucile Woodbury Field Shackleford Margaret Smith Lucile Woodbury Marybelle Stollexwerck Louise Wesley Amelia Wolf SCENES I. The Kitchen of A. Scott Inn H. The Cellar HL The Kitchen Again Carolixe Lixgle Stunt Chairman Vivian Lartix and Elizabeth Moore JVrifing Blanch Lindsey ' Dances Louise Wesley Program Douschka Sweets .... Scoiery M, ry Sturtevaxt .... Properties Maude Ar:m strong Costume Gail Nelson Decoration Page 145 ' ftttor (§pna Presented by the Seniorpolitan Opera Co. M ay 2, 1931 CAST— AS THEY SQUEAK Shirley McPhaul 0-Hcllo— Moorish General Clara Knox NuNNALLY 4ndrcw Eggsiicak—His I ' alet Laura Brown ' );; Illicr— First Lady-in-Waiting to Dcs ' a Mourner Jeanette Shaw Des ' a Mourner— Daughter to Baiiamo Mildred McCalip Chieago—] ' iUainous Soldier Alma Eraser Howerton Porto Rico— Rejected Suitor of Des ' a Mourner Eunice Lawrence A IVench Mary Catherine Williamson Bananio — A Venetian Senator Marguerite Gerard Cap ' n Gozvn—Duke of Venice Jean Grey Cash I Owe— A Lovely Boy Julia Thompson Polly—A Barmaid Elise Jones " Mollv— Ditto Myka Jervey Sfaiika—Just a Girl That Men Forget SCENE OF THE CRIME Act I — The ::cro hour. A street in Ver.ice. Act n — A desert isle. Scz ' eral days later. Act hi — A tavern. Later. Act IV — Dcs ' a Mourner ' s bedroom. Encores are positively permitted. SENIORPOLITAN OPERA COMPANY Chopin Hudson Director Elmore Bellingrath and Elise Jones Directors of Ballet Johnnie Turner Pianist Kitty Purdie Orchestra Conductor Ellene Winn, Chairm-in 1 Myra Jervey ( ,,....,. Chopin Hudson U ntmg Lommittee Shirley McPhaul J Elizabeth Woolfolk ) Myra Jervey J Costumes Helen Duke ' Dorothy Kethley Proferties Gertrude Willoughby .... Stage Manager Helen Friedman Scenery Manager Carolyn Heyman Publicity Manager Julia Thompson Libretto Page 146 llarkfrtara " LITTLE WOMEN " By Larian DeForest Presented February 28, 1931 CHARACTERS JuLE Bethea Mr. March Margaret Ridley Mrs. March Anna Louise Chandler Jo ALary Frances Torrance Meg Andrewexa Robinson Beth Elizabeth Simpson .imy Margaret Ellis Aunt March Julia Grimmet Mr. Lawrence Margaret Belote Laurie Marguerite Gerard Professor Frederick Bhaer Clara Knox Nuxnally John Brooke Elizabeth Bolton Hannah Mullet Act 1 — Sitting rocm of the March House in Concord, Mass., December, 1863. Act 2 — Scene 1 — The same, 3 months later. Morning, March, 1864 Scene 2 — The same, 6 months later. Late afternoon, September, 1864. Act 3 — The same, two and a half years later. Afternoon. Act 4 — The apple orchard, Plumfield, 18 months later. Afternoon, October, 1868. Mildred Duncan May Queen Page 148 E t MmhB Marjorie Beilfuss Mary Boyd MoLLiE Childress Shirley McPhaul Julia Rowan Martha Skeen Sarah Lane Smith Nell Starr Martha Stigall Mary Frances Torrence Page 149 CHARACTERS Lucille Heath , Robin Hood Mary Lillias Garretscn Maid Marian Kathleen Bowen M ' ill Scarlet Mary Katherine Wilijamson .... Friar Tuck Juliette Kaufman Hobby Horse Dorothy Cassel Chief Jester Page ISO Mmj lag " Auburn Dell " is an old English May Day carried out as faithfully as possible. There is no " story, " for spontaneity is the keynote, therefore no formal plot is needed. The peasants gather on the village green to celebrate this most festive of days. Sarah Lane Smith Chairman Laelius Stallings Business Manager Mary Catherine Williamson Scenario Julia Rowan Costume Chairman Margaret Ridley . . . Asst. Costume Chairman Joan Fish Publicity Chairman Louise Stakely Property Chairman Marjorie Beilfuss Poster Chairman Kathleen Bowen Music Chairman For several years it has been suggested that May Day should have a different theme. In accordance with this suggestion the Committee chose Mary Catherine Williamson ' s English scenario, Auburn Dell, which was laid in the time of Robin Hood and his Merry Men. This replica of the original English ]VIay Day formed a contrast to the claisical stories which have been used for several years. The principal characters were Robin Hood, Maid ] Larian and Will Scarlet. These three, with the Quee.T and her court, formed the center for the dances. Page 152 fiMA MAWAkWW4 ' MJ ' W4 ' tif l ttrs «■? ' bcii Sara Hill Miss Health Atlybttr Aaanriatton Mildred McCalip OFFICERS IMiLDRED McCalip President Dorothy Kethley .... J ' ice-President Sarah Bowman Secretary Susan Glenn Treasurer MANAGERS Margaret Ellis .... Hockey Manager Ruth McAuliffe . . . Tennis Manager Bessie IVIeade Friend . . Archery Manager Page IS6 Atl lFtir Asaortatton MANAGERS Lucille Heath .... Hiking Manager i L.AURA Spivey .... Basket-ball Manat er j Kitty Purdie . J ' olley-ball ami Camp .Manager | 1 Ruth Green .... Publicity Manager [ Penelope Brown . ' . . . Social Chairman f- I Blanche Lindsey Song Leader The work of the Athletic Association for this year has centered around the slogan, A. P. D. C. : " Alive, Progressive, Democratic and Co-operative! " The A. P. D. C. Orchestra, sponsored by the Athletic Association has been a source of pleasure to the college community on many occasions, especially at the A. P. D. C. hour on Wednesday nights. An inter-dormitory health contest was carried on during mid-year examinations which stressed the im- portance of sleep, proper food, and exercise. The prize, a cake, was awarded Sturges Cottage for a 100 per cent, record. A __J Page H7 kunvB of tl p A. B, Chopin Hudson Mildred McCalip Helen Friedman Weesa Chandler Jean Grey Sarah Bowman Sarah Hill Kitty Purdy Martha North Watson Mildred Duncan Diana Dyer LaMyra Kane Penelope Brown May Schlich Caroline Lingle Susan Glenn Page 15 8 ctvB nf t }t A. B. Mary Miller Margaret Ellis Lucille Heath Dorothy Kethley Katherixe Morrow Lila Ross Norfleet Mary Sturtevant DouscHKA Sweets Julia Thompson Katherixe Woltz Maude Armstrong Betty Bonham Ruth Green Margaret Massie Betty Peeples Mary " Sprinkle Page 159 DouscHKA Sweets n ' uuwr of the hockey stick presented each year to the best Sophomore playir by the Senior hockey team. Page 160 l|orkpg ' Forth to conquest. " fninr ®f am Watson Grev PURDY Hudson m If )l K. PuRDY M. Sprinkle Captain Manager Martha N. Watsox . . . Jfing Elizabeth Woolfolk . . Inner Jean Grey Center Kitty Purdy Inner Mary Sprinkle If ' mg Katherine Morrow . . . Half Chopin Hudson . . Center Half Laelius Stallings .... Ha ' f Carolyn Heyman Full Sarah Hill Full Ellen Davis .... Goal Guard Weesa Chandler .... Full Page 162 Sitntox ®ram Sarah Bowman Diana Dyer Captain Manager LaMyra Kane If ' iug Betty Peeples Inner Sarah Bowman, Center Fonuanl Grace Fincher Inner Clyde Lo ejoy ffini; Ruth Green Half May Schlich . . . J enter Half Diana Dyer Half Penelope Brown .... Fall Susan Glenn Full LiLA NORFLEET . . Go:ll Guard Imogen E Hudson .... Inner Martha Williamson . . Full LOV ' EJOY Green Kane Glenn Williamson Page 163 i opljnmor? iLmm S VEETS Spivey Heath Shackelford LOWRANCE DouscHKA Sweets Captain Mary Sturtevant Manage! ' Mary Hudmon Wing Field Shackelford . . . Inner Margaret Ellis, Center Forward Maude Armstrong . . . Inner DouscHKA Sweets . . . If ' ing Anne Hudmon Half Lucille Heath . . C: ' nter Half Mary Sturtevant . . . Half Katherine Woltz .... Full Margaret Bell Full Margaret Lowrance, Goal Guard Laura Spivey . Center Forward Page 164 iFx ?Bl|man (Lmm Frances O ' Brien Captain Margaret Massie Manai er Massie KUMP SCHUESSLER C ' Lena McMullen . . IVing Marjcrie Tindall . . . Inner Frances O ' Brien, Center F oru ' ard Margaret Massie .... Inner Katherine Maness . . . Jfing Florence Preston . . . Half Betty Kump Half Betty Harbison Full Peggy Kump .... Goal Guard Mallie White .... Inner Louise Schuessler . . . IVinz Preston McMuLLEX Maness Harbison Tindall Fage 16 J Uax fitt m Dyer Halfback Sturtevant Halfback Hudson Center Half Watson Wing Ellis Inner Sweets JVing WoLTZ Fullback Armstrong Inner AIassie Goal Guard Hill Fullback Grey Center Foricard HOCKEY SEASON, 1930 First Place — Sophomores Second Place — Seniors Third Place — Freshmen U ' on Seniors 2 Juniors 2 Sophomores 4 Freshmen 2 October 17 Seniors o — Juniors Sophomores .... o — Freshmen Lost 4 I 3 Tic Juniors . Sophomores October 24 o — Seniors o — Freshmen . . . . o October 31 Freshmen o — Juniors o Sophomores .... 3 — Seniors 2 November 7 Seniors I — Juniors i Sophomores .... 2 — Freshmen . . . . o NovE.MRER 20 Seniors o — Juniors I Freshmen 2 — Sophomores .... 2 November 21 Sophomores .... — Juniors O Freshmen i — Seniors 4 Pagf 166 laskpt-lall ' So hot they strove agam t cculi other. ' mnr Q mm Mary Sprixkle Captain Katherixe Morrow Manager Chopix Hudson Fom-ard Katherixe Morrow Fnrivard i Iary Sprinkle Forward Mildred Duxcax Center Ruth McAuliffe Side Center Kitty Purdy Side Center Jean Grey Guard Louise Miller Guard Weesa Chandler Guard Martha Sprinkle Guard Page 16S 3lmti0r (Uram O f Penelope Browx Captain Betty Peeples manager LaMyra Kane t ' oncard Penelope Brown Fomard May Schlich Fonvard Sarah Bowman Center Betty Peeples Side Center Diana Dyer Guard Susan Glenn Guard ViRGiNLA Petway Guard Page 169 § npl|0morp ®?am I Maude Armstrong Captain Margaret Bell Manager Porter Cowles Fonvani Elisabeth Moore Forward Laura Spivey Forward Lucille Heath Center Catherine Happoldt Side Center Margaret Bell Side Center Maude Armstrong Guard Mary Sturtevant Guard Bessie Meade Friend Guard I Page 170 iFr sl man ©ram n f Margaret Friend Captain Betty Harbison Manager Margaret Friend Foncard Margaret Massie Foncard Nancy Rogers Center Frances O ' Brien Side Center Marjorie Tindall Side Center Betty Harbison Guard Peggy Kuimp Guard Louise Schluessler Guard Page 171 I M % 1 1 1 1 BarstttJ Huds on Forward Bowman Center Brown Forward O ' Brien Side Center Rogers Center Sturtevant Guard ScHLUESSLER Guard BASKET-BALL SEASON, 1930 First Place — Juniors Second Place — Seniors Third Place — Sophomores and Freshmen tie IVon Lost 3 Tic Seniors 3 Juniors 4 2 o Sophomores 2 3 i Freshmen 2 3 i December 12 Juniors 25 — Seniors 12 Sophomores 20 — Freshmen 6 January 16 Seniors 27 — Juniors 46 Sophomores 54 — Freshmen 44 February 6 Sophomores 26 — Juniors 50 Freshmen 26 — Seniors 37 February 20 Juniors 42 — Seniors 27 Sophomores 23 — Freshmen 24 February 25 Freshmen 44 — Seniors 14 Juniors 30— Sophomores 36 March 4 Juniors 36 — Sophomores 24 Seniors 38 — Freshmen 39 I ' age 172 a0pbaU ' Jf ' ith skill he played the game. " i Fntnr (F am Ruth IcAuliffe Captain Mildred Duncan Manager Mildred McCalip Pitcher Jean Grey Catcher Kitty Purdy First Base Ruth McAuliffe Second Base Mildred Duncan Third Base Marjorie Daniel Right Field Anita Boswell Left Field Chopin Hudson Center Field Martha N. Watson Sliort Stop i Page 174 I ifitmor (Ef am May Schlich Captain Susan Glenn Manager May Schlich p •. ; Penny Brown p ., ;, ,. Susan Glenn atch r Sarah Bowman ■,. , 5 Dl na Dyer g IRGIXIA Herrin Third Base Ruth Green Right Field Betty BoNHAM , p- i Kitty Wright Center Field La Myra Kane Short Stop r f f r Pugf 175 i opl|0morf Qimm Catherine Happoldt C tip tain BiLLIE BeLOTE Manager Catherine Happoldt Pitcher BiLLlE Belote Catcher Maude Armstrong First Base DouscHKA Sweets Secorui Base Margaret Bell Third Base Mary Sturtevant Right Field Porter Cowles Left Field Mary Hudmon Center Field Anne Hudmon Center Field Katherine Woltz Short Stop Page 176 iFr Bliman ® am Caroline Russell Captain ViRGINLA TiLLOTSON Manager Margaret Massie Pitcher Caroline Russell Pitcher Virginia Tillotson Catcher Martha Skeen First Base Jane Claypoole Second Base Mabel Talmadge Third Base Martha Elliott Third Base Martha Norman Right Field Helen Boyd Right Field Mary Ames Center Field Sarah Austin Center Field Juliette Kaufman Short Stop Frances O ' Sriex Sho ' -t Stop Page 177 lasfhall Haristtg Mildred Dunxan . . . . Third Base Sarah Bowman .... Right Field Helen Boyd Left Field Sarah Austin Center Field Mildred McCalip Pitehcr Virginia Tillotson .... Catcher Maude Armstrong .... First Base Kitty Purdy First Base Ruth McAuliffe .... Second Base May Schlich Short S o BASEBALL SEASON, lo.ii First Place — Seniors Second Place — Sophomores Third Place — Freshmen Fourth Place — Jnniors I Ton Lost Seniors 5 ' Juniors I 5 Sophomores 4 - Freshmen 2 4 March 13 Sophomores 3— Juniors 9 Freshmen i— Seniors 21 March 20 Seniors o— Sophomores 5 Freshmen 18— Juniors 11 March 27 Sophomores 20 — Freshmen 5 Seniors 29 — Juniors i April 10 Sophomores ig— Juniors 7 Freshmen 3— Seniors 6 April 17 Seniors 12— Sophomores 3 Freshmen 12 — Juniors 8 April 24 Sophomores 5 — Freshmen 2 Seniors 12 -Juniors 2 Page 178 ©rark " ' Tis ill! art that takes practice. Senior Manager Sarah Hill Sophomore Manager Margaret Lowrance Junior Manager May Schlich Freshman Manager Frances O ' Brien Vage 180 Srark Mnt Bowman, Nelson, O ' Brien, Rogers, Preston, and BuUard, in their events. Page 181 ©rark Out for Seniors — Sarah Hill Marjorie Daniel Katherine Morrow Out for Juniors — May Schlich Grace Fincher Sarah Bowman Elizabeth Howard Out for Sophomores — Margaret Lowranz Laura Spivey Julia Finley Mary Hudmon Anne Hudmon Gail Nelson Margaret Telford Out for Freshmen — Frances O ' Brien Nancy Rogers Florence Preston Louise Taylor Elizabeth Fulk Margaret Massie jXLaude Anderson Page 18 (§t n porta " The wise on exercise depend First Place Seniors Second Place Sophomores Third Place Juniors SWIMMING— VARSITY Dorothy Cassell Chopin Hudson Julia Thompson Sarah Hill Marjorie Beilfuss Betty Gates Caree Lingle Mildred Duncan Cassells Hudson Thompson Hill Beilfuss Gates Lingle n " Fm ilmm Mmn t I f Vage 184 Wntn fain First Place Sophomores Second Place Sexiors Third Place Juniors WATER POLO— VARSITY Sarah Hill, Forward Julia Thompson, Forward Grace Finch er, Fonuard Caree LingLE, Foruard Betty Bonham, Guard Dorothy Kethley, Guard Sarah Lane Smith, Goal Guard Bonham Smith Lingle Hill Thompson Page 185 iDllrij-laU First Plac ' jnd Place Seniors Juniors, Sophomores and Freshmen tie VOLLEY BALL— VARSITY Ruth McAulliffe Mildred McCalip LARTHA North Watson Weesa Chandler Sarah Hill Sarah Bowman Penelope Brown Susan Glenn Diana Dyer Miriam Thompson Page 186 ICtf? BnnnB M. Ames M. Armstrong D. Bradley A. Brohard J. Blundell J. Bethea M. Bell B. Bolton B. Bonham A. BOSWELL E. CoxE I. Cusow L. L. De loach F. Duke M. Duke D. Dyer M. Duncan H. Friedman M. FULK R. Green M. Grist L. Heath M. HUDMON C. Hudson D. Kethley K. Keller P. KUMP M. Lee M. Loranz R. May M. M alloy F. Mangis J. McLaughlin F. Murray L. Norfleet R. Peck C. Reid L. ROCKMORE L. SCHUESSLER M. Sanford M. SCHLICH D. Sweets M. Sturtevant J. Thompson S. Weatherspoon L. Wesley M. N. Watson G. WiLLOUGHBY Miss Wilburn Miss Sinclaire Miss Haynes Page 187 ®?nma Ollnh OFFICERS Adele Arbuckle President Ruth McAuliffe Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS ' iRGi. iA Gray Christian Henderson Sarah Hill Lucille Heath Caree Lingle Mildred McCalip Brownie Nash Betty Peeples DouscHKA Sweets Mary Sturtevant I art HA Tower ?ag,c 188 SnmtB OIIiamptotiH Margaret Massie School Champion Martha North Watson . . Senior Champion LaMyra Kane Junior Champion Polly Jones .... Sophomore Champion M Ri; Ri r AIassii-: M. N. Watson Polly Jones LaMyra Kane Pasc 1:9 Arrl)?ry Qllub Diana Dyer LiLA Ross NORFLEET Cornelia Wallace Hetty Iathis Etta Mathis Martha Stigall Bessie Meade Friend Christian Henderson Letitia Rockmore IMargaret Weeks Anita Boswell Sarah Lane Smith Page 190 Iftking BqUiih Charlie Alexander Maude Armstrong Margaret Bell Betty Rou LAN Mary Boyd Betty Gates Porter Cowles Dlana Dyer Margaret Ellis Bessie Meade Friend Polly Gordon Ruth Green Catherine Happoldt Lucille Heath Peggy Hippee Anne Hudmon Mary Hudmon Betty Kump Peggy Kump Caree Lingle Margaret Massie Elisabeth Moore Rosemary May Frances O ' Brien Betty Preston May Schlich Laura Spivey Martha Stigall I Lary Sturtevant DouscHKA Sweets Margaret Telford Kitty Woltz Mary Wormhoudt Katherine Wright Mil- Page 191 (El}i n i£mhnB Blanche Lixdsey . . . School Cheer Leader IlLDRED IcCalip . . . Senior Cheer Leader Sarah Bowman Laura Spivey Plant Ellis Junior Cheer Leade Sophomore Cheer Leader Freshman Cheer Leader Blanche Lindsey Margaret Friend . . Freshman Cheer Leader M. McCalip L. Spivey P. Ellis ' M. Friend Page 192 Si Mary D. : " Sally, were 30U ever proposed to? " Sally: " Yeah, once a boy asked me to marry him over the telephone, so he did, — but he had the wrong number. IMiss Sinclair (changing tire) : " Mus- cle Shoals! " Miss Haynes: " Why Muscle Shoals? " Miss Sinclair: " It ' s the biggest dam I know of. " Saleslady: " Yes, Ma ' am, that ' s the smartest hat we got. " Jule B.: " Aw, it doesn ' t have to be smart. I ' ll put the brains in it. " Dr. Hayes: " Tell me one or two things about John Milton. " Marty F. : " Well, he got married and he wrote ' Paradise Lost. ' Then his wife died and he wrote ' Paradise Re- gained. ' " Mr. White: " You ' re not supposed to park here. Why do } ' 0U do it? " Scotty: " Because of my belief. " Mr. White: " Nonsense! Whadaya mean ? " Scotty: " I believed that you were at the other end of the campus. " Modern drama: " A heart and a dia- mond make the marriage ; a club and a spade end it. " I THE ALIBI Boss: " Ye ' re late this morning, Rastus! " Rastus: " Well, sah, when I looked in the glass this mornin ' I couldn ' see mahself, so I thought I ' d gone to work. It was only some time atter dat I dis- covered dat de glass had dropt out ob de frame! " Page 194 p Enuttuf! Page 195 Bn f 0urB?lf Ah ([ tl|pra Bn f nu fly Page 196 A iatr at Agnps Brntt Agnes Scott may be the home of Virtue, Faith, and Knowledge, but it is unanimously agreed that Poise and Grace are only boarders. To be sure, we ' re all skilled in keeping Dr. Lawrence in good spirits even though we owe for three months ' worth of dopes and chokers. We can also keep our self-possession when the roommate returns our onh ' Sunday-go-to-meeting rag with spots down the front. We even know our vegetables when it comes to calming Mr. White ' s ruffled feelings at two A. M., when caught hanging half-way through a window of Main basement. On the whole, we are pretty capable of handling the majority of situa- tions in which we find ourselves thrown by cruel fate and our own stupidity. But, how many of us can survive with poise and self-possession the supreme ordeal around here? I ask you, could we be expected to handle with deftness and dexterity a situation which would leave Emily Post herself prostrate with an e.xaggerated case of screaming jitters? I ' m alluding to that greatest of all trials of the Agnes Scott girl : an Agnes Scott date. Ideal, on whom you want to make a huge and lasting impression has at last come across and asked for a date. You ' re all a-twit with anticipation. The long-expected night arrives, and you leap around in a fever of expectancy. But Fate and the Ethiopian are against you. Cora, in an unusually kittenish mood, neglects to inform you of the Arrival. You wait in great consternation for what seems hours on end. When at last the tube rings, you have lost any feeling of joy and anticipation which you may have once entertained. However, forcing a bewitching manner, you sweep as charmingly as possible into the crowded front parlor, only to find that the majestic entrance has been lost completely on the hero, who, showing an extremely ruddy countenance, huddles in a corner whence the stares of his com- patriots have driven him. He is rapidly shading a pathetic purple, and implores you to remove him from the scene of his suffering. Extracting him from the crack in the floor, you steer him gently out into the hall, which you now patrol carefull) ' , opening doors right and left on many disconcerted and evidently preoccupied couples. Not a chance in Main. You barge half-hopefully over to Rebekah, where quite by accident you find what seems to have been intended for a room. You close the door, and ease your troubled spirits onto a couch. At last, a chance to make some time with the Big Moment ! He begins to show signs of life and warmth. Existence takes on a rosy aspect. Alas! ' Tis Paradise Lost! Mr. White, Dissembler of Joy, and General All Around Wet-BIanket, who was evidently absent the day they learned that " Two ' s a com- pany, and three ' s a crowd, " peers in to speak his usual piece against dating in this room. The last ray of joy departs as rapidly as your monthly check. Desperately, you gather un the remains of the boy-friend, and retreat to the colonnade, where you perch despondently on the uncomfortable rail, and wanly retrace the weather con ersation. Gradually, the temperature rises, and your spirits are buoyed. You feel that perhaps you can still carry on — when, onto the scene jazzes the roommate, looking like the original dowdy frump. She continues to ankle back and forth at intervals, and stares outrageously. At last you feel that introductions are necessary. Reluc- tantly you conform to the social code, but oh ! what a swell murder you ' re committing mentally ! At last she surges ofi , and you feel that nothing worse could happen now. It appears, however, that worse can, and is, happening at the present moment. From the chapel issues a tumult of clattering, banging, and shouting, denoting a stunt in progress of rehearsal within. It ' s a disgrace the way they allow such affairs on the campus! Wotta life! You are rapidly losing the last vestige of your sweetness and charm, when across the colonnade troop scads of your dear old school chums, pals of your college days, etc. All of them are looking as nubby as possible tonight. Why can ' f they fix themselves up, or stay out of the way? And where are the cute girl; around this place? Ideal has become intent upon the strange pageant passing before his amazed and amused eyes, and is so absorbed with the curious train that all your overtures are overlooked. Just as you are considering the respective merits of arsenic and carbolic acid, you notice that the couple has moved from the bench over there. Whoop I La ! La ! Hope returns. You seek said bench, and settle down with a sigh. As one last thrust, you hide your broken heart beneath a mask of joy, and afi ect coyness. Ideal rises to the occasion admirably. Not so bad ! Perhaps your life isn ' t blighted after all For fully five minutes, you enjoy luiinterrupted peace. You feel that with only five more, you could — with a funeral knell, the ten-of-ten tolls the death of romance. You droop like a cotton stock- ing, and feel that your lucky star has turned into a comet. Dejectedly, you drag the now chilly and indifferent Ideal back to Main, where you bid him a gloomy and morose adieu, under the hostile eye of Miss Miller, who stands and glares stonily until he has departed, leaving you in a weak and lifeless state. Feebly, you turn and totter upstairs, wearing the sorrowful stare of a saddened soul who has wrestled with Fate — and lost. Page 197 (Hbru tlir iKcijlinlp, nr AgritP in Uluniiprlaiib SPOKEN ENGLISH Page 198 Aggt? in llun prlanb " You tire old, my good people, " the young Aggie cri. ' d, " For you ride on the new elevator. But you never are late, though my class is at eight. At your age it seems against natur ' " . " We get up in the morning, " the pedagogues yelled, " Because sleeping injures the brain. But since ive are perfectly sure you have none, Our dronings can ' t injure a grain. " " You are old " Aggie said, " As I mentioned before. And get wiser still, day and night. Yet you keep asking (questions in spite of your lore. Do you think, since you knoiv them, it ' s right? " " There ' s nothing to do but ask questions, " they said, " To fill up the time during class. We presume you will teach as girls cannot preach — Try our system next year, if you pass. " " You are old, " said the girl, " And your jaivs are too lueak For anything tougher than suet, Yet you talk by the hour ivith gathering power. Pray, hozr do you manage to do it? " " In our youth, " said the elderly gentlefolk then, " We yelled at the stunts without ceasing. And the tnuscular strength which it gave to our jaivs Has been great and is ever increasing. " " ou are old " said the lass. " One would hardly suppose That your eye was as steady as ever. Yet my letters in class for notes never pass — What made you so awfully clever? " " M ' e have answered three questions, and that is enough. Be off and into your prams! Do you think I can listen all day to such stuff? Begone, or you ' ll flunk your exams. " Page 199 DPd Q ti) PINEAPPLE PIE Purpose: To keep that school girl figure on the campus. Motto: Never say pie. Song: " Yes, we have no bananas. " Flozccr: Spinach. COLLISION CLUB (They alii ' ays make a hit) Purpose: To insure good lubrication of the joints of the patrons, of the regular Saturday night dances in the gym. Motto: An extra quart in every gal. Song: " Drink to me only with thine eyes. " Flower: Grog blossom. PIE BED KAPPA Purpose: To keep alive the ju- venile spirit on the campus. Motto: A lobster in every bed, and misery covering the campus like a sheet. Song: " I ' ll see you in my dreams. " Flozvcr: Morning Glory. Purpose: To co-oper- ate with Student Govern- ment in keeping our col- lege in the papers. Motto: It ' s all in the way you say it. Song: " Telling it tc the Daisies. " Faz ' orite Occupation: Shooting bull. Sponsor: Cora. WHO ASK HER (A secret society) Purpose: To do away with smoking in the classrooms, as cigarettes in the mouth impede reci- tation and instill envy in the heart of the teacher. Motto: A coffin in every carload. Song: (Too hoarse to sing). Flozi ' er: Rabbit to- bacco. BLACK FRYERS Purpose: Instruction in the arts for hopeful maids. Motto: You burn me up. Song: " What does it batter? Flour: Pillsburv ' s best. Yell: " Sizzle Boom Bah! " gentle ®rur OInttfpBBiDna nf a l nttnitot on t h€ campus be tc Once Interred at Agnes Scott, the msd round ot pleasure that was to mate me a real Hottentot began. Here at last I tound birds ot my leather, »ho " Rah Rahed " even more raucously and bolted their food even more ravenously that I, I lost all personal orlde; my leathers were continually ruftled. But how thrilling It was to know that I was only eight miles and two dollars and a halt trom Tech ' s Notorious Football Team, and how 1 loved reading the games play by play in the evening Georgian so I could discuss them back home. hat a birdi As I Hew busily trom class to class, I managed to make some observations on my leathered triends. I reallzeo that the average inmate was just as peculiar as myselt. There was one articularly. She proclaimed to the world ir City, and she was to be seen o Interested neral that sh. .., , . „,„ , . „„ , . ntinually flapping about in a do rongest it had been my privlleg ere soared gracefully about a o joy of al i who kn... the correct thin St. Her cry was the On the other hand, al ate who was the sunted upon to joy of all who knew her. She could always be counted upon f. do the correct thing in the conventional way, and her sweet chirpings drew flocks of the opposite sex. She always lootc as If she had just stepped out of the Bird Bath, and appeared fastidiously plucked. the looked :oped out of the Bird Bath, and ann kcd. little love-bird fluttered gc uttering " Pipl PipJ " in soft, cooing love note understood that the dear little thing was only she migrated to New Orleans, ean Blackbird who stalked about with her es and American lit., and whc oroinari ly tl ighty little moc t tongue. The beauty of the between i: stopc head ful I of Eurypid fol lowed by an extra spoke only the pures peacock who gild ely tc ingbi campu s frequently Page 201 I TP HE Editor wishes to take this op- portunity to thank the Staff of the 1931 Silhouette for its interest and work. The members of the Art Staff, who have made it possible for Agnes Scott to publish a yearbook contain- ing art work created entirely by the students, are to be especially com- mended. AbufrttHPtttPttta LIST OF ADVERTISERS Agnes Scott College Albright-England Co. Antonio ' s Hairdressing Studio Bailey Bros. Shoe Shop Walter Ballard Optical Co. Black White Cab Co. Bookhaninier The Brumby Chair Co. Bryant Thaxton L. Chajage Charlotte The Coca-Cola Co. Cooper antl Cooper Cotrell and Leonard Crichton ' s Business College, Inc. The Daffodil Tea Room Decatur Chevrolet Co. Decatur Shoe Shop The Decatur Woman ' s Exchange Dennis Lindsey Printing Co., Inc. Dinkier Hotels Co. The Draughon School of Commerce Duffee-Freeman Furniture Co. Edwards Sayward Estes Surgical Supply Co. Hotel Candler Clyde Ingram, Inc. The W. E. Floding Co. Foote Davies Co. Frances Virginia Tea Room Leon Frohsin Green and Milam Thurston Hatcher J. M. High Co. Howard Hats, Inc. H. G. Lewis Co. Loew ' s Grand Theatre Maier Berkele-Gorham, Inc. Mangel ' s Nunnally Candy Co. J. K. Orr Shoe Co. Pringle Smith Rogers Schneider Son The Selig Co. Jos. Siegel Silhouette Tea Room Silver Woods S. K. Smith Company Southwestern Photo-Process Engraving Co. Stephens Beauty Shoppe J. P. Stevens Engraving Co. Page 204 I AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE A College for Women DECATUR, GEORGIA Page 20 5 COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND Estes Surgical Supply Company Drugs : Surgical Instruments : Hospital Supplies Laboratory Equipment and Chemicals 58 Auburn Avenue Atlanta, Georgia JOS. SIEGEL DEPENDABLE JEWELER Diamonds Watches : Clocks Jewelry 1 31 Sycamore S treet Your Patronage Will Be Appreciated. Decatur, Georgia Page 206 Miss Martha Stigall J ' lsiting in the ten-room " House of Ideas " which is built on our sixth floor and maintained for the benefit of Duffee-Freeman ' s patrons and the interested public. wrectly Appointed Furnishings for IV omen of Culture urniture o f haracter Interior Decorating iunsel and Assistance t No Additional Cost Budget Payment Plan Your love of beauty . . . your appreciation of quality your demand for comfort In the Home, may all be ad- equately provided for at this store, with rigid adherence to the prevailing mode and due regard for your instinct to be thrifty. Choose tvisely the institution that is to aid you in creating the Ideal Home of your dreams. D UFFEE-FR EEMA N FURNITURE COMPANY Corner Broad and Hunter Sts. ATLANTA, GA. PRESTIGE IS NO ACCIDENT Selling fine up-to-the-minute frocks at popular prices is the history of this store. We Invite You to Shop With Us. TtACHTREf Many a live wire would be a dead one if it weren ' t for connec- tions. Ted: " Really, Bill, your argument with your w fe last night was most amusing. " Bill: " Wasn ' t it? And when she threw the ax at me I thought I ' d split. ' 1 JEWELERS SILVERSMITHS SOCIAL STATIONERY Maier Berkele- OorliaiM. Inc. 1 1 1 Peachtree Street ATLANTA Phones: Dearborn 0762-0763 La-wrence ' s Pharmacy Your Doctor ' s Choice Just around the corner from Agnes Scott 309 College Avenue We Appreciate Your Patronage. Page 20S Pure as Sunlight 9 MILLION a day The proof of its purity is in the testing. Twenty-two scientific tests for purity, covering every step in its preparation, safeguard this drink of natural flavors. The Coca-Cola Co., Atlanta, Ga. IT HAD TO BE GOOD TO GET WHERE IT IS HER OWN ADDITION. " Dad ing, that reminds me. I ' ll be needing a new fur coat soon! " " What! I only bought you that fur you ' re wearing two seasons ago. " " Yes, dea r, but you must remember that the fox wore it three seasons first. " THE SELIG CO. MANUFACTURERS Atlanta. Ga. Disinfectants : Insecticides Sanitary Products " In Your Service Since 1896 " He -niock 5739 1109 Pcachtrcc c LYDE INGRAM Inc. Creator of Distinctive Costumes Dan Dan The ce Shoes Wigs, ce Belts Party atrical Supplies Costu Make-up Favors Tie Renting Page 209 Gowns : Hoods : Caps For All Degrees " Originators of Academic Outfits in United States " COTRELL and LEONARD ALBANY, N. Y. Est. 1832 College Dept. HOWARD HATS, INC. 197 Peachtree Street Hats of Correct Smartness Competent Milliners to Drape Hats We Invite Your Patronage. Elmore had just driven home from colle ge at the end of the term. ' Did you pass anythin g? " anxio usly asked Mrs. BelHn grath. " Every- thing but two Buicks and a Hudson - — darn! They must have had airplane en gines GREEN AND MILAM PRODUCE ROW Wholesale Dealers in Fruits : Vegetables : Fish STEPHENS BEAUTY SHOPPE 153 Sycamore Street Complete Beauty Service E.xpert Operators : Moderate Prices Shorthand, Typewriting, Bool l eep- ing, Filing, Mimeographing, Dictaphone, Etc. Cor. Plaza Way and Pryor St. CRICHTON ' S Business College, Inc. 45. vears Catalog on in .Atlanta request L. CH AJAGE Dixie ' s Leading Furrier 220 Peachtree Expert Rest Cold yling Storage Page 210 Individuality ••• The Keynote of the 1931 Spring Modes. ..at Lewis ' in Afternoon and Evening DRESSES...$15 to $24.75 JiGcCemis Co. 102 Whitehall, S. W. The ni ght was dark and the street car for Decatur was crowded. Sud- denly the car stopped with a jerk and all the lights went out. When they came on again a young lady started thru the car shouting, " Who 1 ost a purse? " There was a chorus of " I did. " " Then advertise it in The AGONISTIC, " she replied. " I am the busi- ness mana ger and will give you special rates. " Compliments -of- Cooper and Cooper 87 FORSYTH BUILDING Decatur Shoe Shop Work Called for and Delivered In Little Decatur Phone: Dearborn 9221 We Appreciate Your Patronage. ||| 1 When your roommate has a birth- day Or your family blows in town Or your best beau needs some bo osting Or your morning mood ' s dark brown And the last bell caught you nap- ping, Come and settle down AT THE SILHOUETTE TEA ROOM ■ Scottie says: Even her best JlJ ' k friend wouldn ' t tell her, — so she flunked the exam. -.•y The Draiighon School of Commerce Peachtree at Baker Street ArLA fTA, GA. High school graduation or its equiv- alent, an entrance requirement. Ac- credited by the Geoi ' gia Department of Education as a Junior College in com- merce. Great demand for Draughon stuileiits. Average of 60 positions filled iiiontlilv. A husband and wife who were out riding after a spat passed a couple of mules, which turned their heads and brayed. Husband: " Relations of yours, I suppose. " Wife: " Yes, by marriage. " PRINGLE SMITH Architects 1012 Norris Bldg. Atlanta : Georgia LOEWS GRAND THEATRE Pase 212 When You Think of Clothes fanaehj Fan Tan 56 Shades Quality Fabrics A Faithful budgeteer would be tempted with such a choice. The colors are mellow. Dr sses suitable (or every occasion. Ingenious frocks accent the newness of each adaption. » » » 201 Peachtree Street FOR YOUR CONVENIENCE- Complete Selections of Ladies ' Lingerie 60 Whitehall Street BACKSEAT DRIVING The train and the car met at the rail- road crossing. A few seconds later Mr. and Mrs. crawled out from under the wreck. Mrs. opened her mouth to say something, but Mr. stopped her. " Don ' t talk, " he snapped. " I got my end of the car over. You were driving the back seat and it got hit; it ' s no fault of mine. " PURE FOOD STORES Clean : Sanitary : Courteous Service : Quality : Reasonable Prices YOU ' LL FIND AT ROGERS More Than 400 Stores in Southeast Your Patronage Appreciated BRYANT THAXTON 528 N. McDonough Street Decatur. Ga. Dearborn 1896 Agnes Scott Girls Welcome Let US help you doll up your room. The DECATUR WOMAN ' S EXCHANGE Flowers : Gifts : Hose Party Orders DeKalb Theater Building Dearborn 3343 Carrie: " Who was the first woman in the Bible to smoke? " Marty: " Rebecca, when she lit off her camel. " Tc THE CLASS cr ' Jl And her sister classes of the years to come! Graduation and all its excitement calls for frocks and frills that are the newest ... at prices that fit in with the school time budget! You ' ll find everything you need at lowest prices at ::::::: : J. M. men C€. EDWARDS SAYWARD ARCHITECTS Atlanta Georgia ANTONIO ' S HAIRDRESSING STUDIO Permanent Wave AND Finger Wave Specialists 36 Fifth St.. N. W. Tel. H. 4179 Pai ' C 214 I Dennis Lindsey Printing Co. (Incorporated) Conunercial Printing and Stationery Phone Dearborn 1976 421 Church St. Decatur, Ga. BAILEY BROS. SHOE SHOP 142 Sycamore Street Phone Dearborn 0172 It has been our pleasure to serve the students of Agnes Scott for the past 27 years. Jenny Shug: " May I have some stationery? " Hotel Clerk (haughtily) : " Are you a guest of the house? " Jenny Shug: " Heck, no. I am paying $20 a day. " Q. E. D. The problem of being the smart- est, swankiest dressed girl in school, IS always solved at Leon ' s (Q. E. D.) " which has been proved " . . . often before. for X that unknown something called style y = the price for the schoolgirl purse X -f y = Leon Frohsin ' s Leon Frohsin 225 Peachtree Street ruly ' ' - he est ' aste in Qifts " There is a Nunnally ' s Store or Dealer Near! Guaranteed Absolutely Fresh Page 215 Heard in Agnes Scott smoking room: Kitty R. : " They say if there ' s anything in a person, travel will bring it out. " Mildred D. : " You said it! I found that out my first day at sea. " Permanent Waving by Men Experts BOOKHAMMER Hatrdressing Parlors 781 2 Whitehall Street Ponce de Leon Apartments SILVER WOODS Jewelers 308-309 310 Connally Bldg. CORNER Whiteh ill and Alabama Sts. Atlanta : Georgia Marriage is an institution. Marriage is love. Love is blind. Therefore marriage is an institution for the blind. — Q. E. D. Prompt Service Correct Prices Pleezing Food Products None Better Also a full line of high grade canned fruits and vegetables Albright -England Co. Wholesale Grocers 1 Washington St. Page 216 Satan was having a hell of a time mana ?ing his newcomers. He ap- proached a cocky arriva 1. ■■Say! ' ' he said, ■ ' Do you th ink you own this place? ' ■Sure, sa d the httk guy " Didn t my wife give it to me j ust before {|| I left? " THE DAFFODIL TEA ROOM Under Original Managemi ' nt tif MRS. J. E. McREE. A Charming and Delightful Place to Dine Private Room for Special Parties 81 Pryor St., N. E., Atlanta, Ga. Compliments of A FRIEND Tivo Optical Stores It is essential that yonr optieiaii is competent to fill your oculist prescription correctly Two Stores 10.3 Peachtree St. : le(liciil . rts Bid,;; Clock Sign . ' iS Peaclitree St. ATLANTA J, P, STEVENS ATLANTA Wedding, Recepfion, Visiting Cards, Monogrammed Stationery Artistic Creations with Fine Materials. Samples and Prices Upon Request 103 Peachtree Street Established 1874 Hugh: " Did you go out last night? " Julia: " No. I was fully con- scious all the time. " OF A Page 218 WIOTEILS o eCDifiklerChaiii From the tradition of the Old South, glows the flame of fellowship and hospitality that takes worldly praise and an envious place in the hearts of all who visit this section- The upbuilding of superlative hotel accommoda- tions is a natural consequence, having taken its ideals from the famous Wayside Inn, and the com- fortable hostelry of the Colonial Days. Even in this field of Southern Leadership, Dinkier Hotels mark four places of outstanding predomi- nance. They are established with the aim of con- venience to travelers, and are located in the leading commercial, industrial and railway centers of the South. And in Atlanta, Birmingham, Nashville and Montgomery can be found the outstanding features which experienced travelers recognize as being dis- tinctly Dinkier organization. Private bath and radio in all rooms, convenient garage connections, excellent cuisine in dining rooms and coffee shoppes at each hotel. Make Dinkier Hotels your home. DINKLER HOTELS COJ Carimg L. Dinkier, Pres. itl yDISPENSERS OF TRUE (| SOUTHERN HOSPITALITY Local and Railway Baggage : : Baggage Transfer THE OLD RELIABLE ATLANTA BAGGAGE CAB COMPANY WA. 0200 :: TAXI TO Make Up a FIVE ride for the 2 MILES TOWX : : WA. Party price of ONE —30c 3161 WA. BLACK WHITE 0200 CAB C03IPAIVY WA. 3161 Page 219 ASK FOR Stylish Stepper Shoes — Made by- J. K. On Shoe Company Prof. Stukes was explaining to a class the meaning of the word " collision. " " A collision he said, " is when two things come together unex- pectedly. Now can anyone give || me an example of a collision " Twins, " p ped up Mary ATL.ANT, Phone Wa. 06 71 Fine Watch and Jeivelry Repairing Baby Watson had a new dime to invest in an ice cream soda. " Why don ' t you give your dime to missions. ' ' " said Dr. McCain. " I thought about that. " said Baby, " but I think I ' ll buy the ice cream soda and let the druggist give it to the missions. " THE BRUMBY CHAIR CO. MARIETTA, GEORGIA Designed and Manufactured THE NEW CHAIRS FOR CLASS ROOM USE — AT — AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE i Page 220 A D E Q U In the production of fine books, or for that matter, fine printing of any sort there must be an adequacy O I Offices and Store Understanding and experience to plan and inter- pret « Of workers who have mastered their crafts « Of materials of the best quality « And of modern equipment and exact skill in its direction. « « « These sales and service offices and this manu- facturing plant are evidences of an inflexible rule that adequacy must be maintained at « « « FOOTE DAVIES COMPANY ATLANTA GEORGIA PRODUCERS OF FINE ANNUALS BOOKLETS CAIALOGS Manufacturing Plant THE W. E. FLODING CO. Uniforms, Caps and Gowns, Badges. Banners and Paraphernalia for All Secret Societies. Pennants, Banners, Pillow Covers anil Other Felt Novelties for Schools and Colleges. Fiincf Costumes for Theatrical Perform- ances. Masquerades, etc. for Rent and Sale. 410-18 Peachtree : Atlanta, Ga. FRANCES VIRGINIA TEA ROOM LUNCHEONS, DINNERS BRIDGE PARTIES Phone: Walnut 4433 Atlanta, Ga. OPPOSITE POST OFFICE Dr. Davidson (in library) ; " What are you looking for? " Miss Leatherman: " Adam Bede. " Dr. Davidson: " Maybe it rolled under- neath this table. " HOTEL CANDLER CoXVEXIE -T TO Agnes Scott Jeannette: " They have com- pelled him to put nothing but the truth in his ads. " Mildred: " Gee, that will take the wind out of his sales! " DECATUR CHEVROLET CO. Sales and Service DEAEBOEiS 1405 ' T ' H S BOOK is cased in an S. K. SMITH Cover A cover that is guaranteed to be satis- factory and is created and SMITH - C R -A. F T E D by an org-anization of craftsmen specializing- in the creation and production of good covers. What- ever your cover requirements may be, this organization can satisfy them. S. K. SMITH COMPANY 213 Institute Place CHICAGO P„X,- 222 ANOTHER ' T ersonality YEARBOOK Fourteen of the nineteen National Prize-winning yearbool s produced in the South last year were designed and engraved the " Personality " way by Southwestern. :-: :-: :-: :-: SOUTHWESTERN PHOTO-PROCESS CO. SPRING AT LUCKIE ATLANTA, GA. CREATORS OF " PERSONALITY " YEARBOOKS Joints I


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

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, 1933 Edition, Page 1

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