Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA)

 - Class of 1932

Page 1 of 278

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 278 of the 1932 volume:

LU A cj. f-A- CC-n. Remembrance only makes the footsteps last, When winged time which fixed the prints is past. " » » » COPYRIGHT 19 3 2 PENELOPE BROWN Editor-in-Chief BETTY PEEPLES Business Manager ' U. Mmh i iiiu.. - Photography by White Studio Engravings by Southwestern-Photoprocess Printing and Binding by Foote and Davies Co. ' the W SILHOUETTE ' F- - 7 1932 — . — ' ' ' :: ; : ; . % Z ' Published by the Students ' ' ' ■ ' I i; ' -4 ' =Sc vM ■ jy ' I f y¥; .1 AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE Decatur, Georgia 1 r| Volume Twenty-Eight ' ' ' ' " ' ' mffffWM JWM WMfMfMW UI.Wf!r ilf !JW ' f " -a.El,UH»E!.£. i D D C ( To one of a long line of torcfi bearers: wfio as a student of Agnes Scott gave her best to the col- lege,- as assistant dean for many years merited the sin- cere admiration ' of faculty and students alike,- and as " Dicl " won the confidence and love of every girl, we dedicate this 1932 k ' Silhouette. to ) A T O N T H The traditions of Asnes Scott have become a real part of our lives in the years of college experi- ence. The constant selec- tions of thoughts, discov- eries, feelings, and events, which have become so precious to us are a herit- age from the past. Each successive generation, as torchbearers, has helped to make the flame of tra- dition brighter. Realizing M » the amount of love and care which has gone to the making of these tradi- tions, we have endeav- ored to imprint them in a material way upon our memory, just as they have already been in our hearts through the years. The fig- ures in the traditions may be unreal; their words may be misinterpreted; but the communion is a real fact. F B;P O K S M COLLEGE It is fitting that Main Tower which embodies all our traditions should sym- bolize this section, the COLLEGE. With its arms reaching to the sky, the tower stands an impressive reminder of thepdSt--of the traditions which we have learned to love and revere during our college years. V. ' ' ix ft . - ' 0 ' .r - i A ; - 9f L L-=r- ■ ir ' i ' ■ N i: ' ir |- " IB. J.5LUNDtLU U. TAYLOR.__ ff I " I I ' I 11 I K ' «?.«? ?. ' C (S The long, xvell - shaded tvalk from the campus gates leads directly to Agnes Scott Hall, formerly the adtninistration building. li: i • white House, the nucleus of the campus group, has been moved from its original site and now serves as a dining hall and dormitory. jj Cs £ iHWrtw Hall, the gift of Samuel M. Inman in memory of his first tvife, Jennie D. Inman, is used exclusively as a dormitory. ■ (! The Fountain, a gift from the class of 19)1, is surrounded by the formal garden which is the special care of Agnes Scott Alumnae. pi ( jt jtv Cb The colonnade leading to Ke- bekah Scott Hall, opens on the quadrangle. It connects Re- bekah ivith Main. CJ Cn ' Biittvick Hall, the neiv admin- istration building, is a gift of the General Education Board of New York. It was erected in 1930, and named for Dr. Wal- lace Bnttrick, first president of the Board. giv e N Cb- The May Day Dell, an open-air theater of natural beauty, fur- nishes a background of loveli- ness for all out-of-door celebra- tions. IN MEMORIAM Emily Elizabeth Howson Head of the Department of Physics 1920 - 1931 Ausust 10, 1887 June 5, 1931 J. K. Orr Board of Trustees J. K. Orr . . C. M. Candler J. T. LUPTON W. C. Vereen . . J. S. Lyons F. M. Inman . Mrs. Samuel M. Inman Mrs. C. E. Harman . George E. King . D. P. McGeachy . R. O. Flinn . H. T. McIntosh . J. R. McCain . A flan til, Ga. . Decatur, Ga. Chattanooga, Tcnn. . Moultrie, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. . Atlanta, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. . Atlanta, Ga. . . Atlanta, Ga. . Decatur, Ga. . . Atlanta, Ga. . Albany, Ga. Decatur, Ga. Miss Mary Wallace J. J. Scott Decatur, Ga. W. A. Bellingrath, Montgomery, Ala. W. R. DoBYNS-- . G. Scott Candler E. D. Brownlee C. T. Paxton J. Bulow Campbell D. A. Dunseith . Birmingham, Ala. . Decatur, Ga. Sanfonl, Ga. Jacksouiille, Fla. . Atlanta, Ga. . Clearivater, Fla. Miss Nannette Hopkins, Decatur, Ga. John McMillan Mrs. B. R. Adams George Winship V. I. Rushton . Kirk, Tuscumbia, Ala. . Stockton, Ala. Atlanta, Ga. . Atlanta, Ga. Birmingham, Ala. s CTK I H n u I- I i Page 2g President James Ross McCain, B.A., A.M., LL.D., Ph.D. Erskine College, University of Chicago, Columbia University, Davidson College Dean Nannette Hopkins, Litt.D., Ph.D. University of Georgia, Oglethorpe University Other Officers of Administration Samuel Guerry Stukes, B.A Registrar R. B. Cunningham, B.S B isiness Manager J. C. Tart Treasurer Carrie Scandrett, A.B Assistant Dean (On Icai ' e of absence 19}l-19)2) Jennie E. Smith Secretary to the President Dorothy Hutton Secretary to the Dean Emmie J. Ansley Secretary to the Registrar Harriet V. Daugherty Resident Nurse Mrs. T. L. Henry Assistant Resident Nurse Emma E. Miller ) Frances M. Calhoun j Matrons Jennie Dunbar Fennell ] Lena Davies ] Housekeepers Mr. Stukes Mr. Tart Mr. Cunningham Page 32 Faculty DEPARTMENT OF ART Louise Garland Lewis University of Chicago, University of Paris, Art Institute, Chicago, Academic Juhan, Ecole Delacluse DEPARTMENT OF BIBLE Alma Sydenstricker, Ph.D. Wooster University Professor James Thornwell Gillespie, A.B., Th.M., Ph.D. Davidson College, Presbyterian Theological Seminary, The Southern Baptist Theological Seminary Associate Professor DEPARTMENT OF BIOLOGY ' • ' Mary Stuart McDougall, B.A., M.S., Ph.D. Randolph-Macon Woman ' s College, Uni- versity of Chicago, Columbia University Professor Mary Westall, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Randolph-Macon Woman ' s College, Columbia University, University of Chicago Associate Professor H. P. Sturdivant, Ph.D. Columbia University Acting Associate Professor Ruth Janette Pirkle, B.A., M.S. Agnes Scott College, Emory University Assistant Professor LuciLE Coleman, B.S., M.A. Emory University Blanche Miller, A.B. Agnes Scott College Sarah Bowman Student Assistant in Laboratory DEPARTMENT OF CHEMISTRY Robert B. Holt, A.B., M.S. Univers ity of Wisconsin, University of Chicago Professor Phillipa Garth Gilchrist, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Assistant Professor Margaret Whittington, B.A. Instructor ' ■On leave of absence 1931-193 2. Mrs. Svdenstricker Miss McDougall P ' Se 33 Faculty DEPARTMENT OF ECONOMICS AND SOCIOLOGY James M. Wright, B.A., Ph.D. William Jewell College, Johns Hopkins University Professor DEPARTMENT OF ENGLISH George P. Hayes, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Swarthmore College, Harvard University Professor M. Louise McKinney Professor Emma May Laney, M.A., Ph.D. Columbia University, Yale University Associate Professor Annie May Christie, M.A. Columbia University Assistant Professor Janef Preston, A.B., M.A. Agnes Scott College, Columbia University Assistant Professor Frances K. Gooch, M.A., Ph.B. Graduate School of Expression, University of Chicago Associate Professor DEPARTMENT OF FRENCH Alice Lucile Ale xander, B.A., M.A. Agnes Scott College, Columbia University Professor Louise Hale, B.A., M.A. Smith College, University of Chicago Associate Professor Margaret Phythian, B.A., M.A. Agnes Scott College, University of Cincinnati Assistant Professor Martha Crowe, B.A., M.A. Agnes Scott College, Emory University Instructor Dr. Wright Miss Alexander M n u !-■ 1 r y_ - 1 ■ v ' .gi Page 34 Faculty DEPARTMENT OF GERMAN AND SPANISH Edith Muriel Harn, Ph.D. Johns Hopkins University Professor Melissa A. Cilley, B.A., M.A. University of New Hampshire, University of Wisconsin Assistant Professor DEPARTMENT OF GREEK Catherine Torrance, BA., M.A., Ph.D. University of Chicago Professor Gladys H. Freed, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. University of Pittsburgh, University of Chicago Associate Professor Martha Stansfield, B.A., M.A. Agnes Scott College, University of Chicago Assistant Professor DEPARTMENT OF HISTORY Philip Davidson, Jr., B.S., M.A., Ph.D. University of Mississippi, University of Chicago Professor Elizabeth F. Jackson, A.B., Ph.D. Wellesley College, University of Pennsylvania Associate Professor Florence E. Smith, B.A., Ph.D. Westhampton College, University of Chicago Assistant Professor Miss Torrance Dr. Davidson Page 35 H () U I- I I F - 1 J- T Faculty HS DEPARTMENT OF LATIN Lillian L. Smith, M.A., Ph.D. Syracuse University, Cornell University Professor Catherine Torrance, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. University of Chicago Professor Gladys H. Freed, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. University of Pittsburgh, University of Chicago Associate Professor Martha Stansfield, B.A., M.A. Agnes Scott College, University of Chicago Assistant Professor DEPARTMENT OF MATHEMATICS Henry A. Robinson, B.S., C.E., M.A., Ph.D. University of Georgia, Johns Hopkins University Professor Leslie J. Gaylord, B.A., M.S. Lake Erie College, University of Chicago Assistant Professor DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC Christian W. Dieckmann, F.A.G.O. Professor Lewis H. Johnson Student of William Nelson Burritt, New York; Alexander Heinneman, Berlin; Arthur J. Hubbard, Boston Voice GussiE O ' Neal Johnson Certificate in Voice and Piano, Agnes Scott College Assistant in Voice Agnes Adams, A.B. Agnes Scott College, Atlanta Conservatory of Music Violin Edna S. Bartholomew Royal Conservatory, Leipzig Piano Dr. Robinson Mr. Dieckmann Page 36 Faculty DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICS AND ASTRONOMY Francis W. Cooke, A.B., Ph.D. College of William and Mary, University of Illinois Professor Catherine Happoldt Student Laboratory Assistant DEPARTMENT OF PHILOSOPHY AND EDUCATION Samuel Guerry Stukes, B.A., A.M., B.D. Davidson College, Princeton University, Princeton Seminary Professor Emily S. Dexter, B.A., Ph.D. Ripon College, University of Wisconsin Associate Professor Katherine T. Omwake, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. George Washington University Assistant Professor LIBRARY Marian Leatherman, A.B., B.L.S., A.M.L.S. Cornell University, University of Illinois, University of Michigan Librarian Clara May Allen, B.A., M.A. Agnes Scott College, Columbia University, Atlanta Library School Assistant Librarian Undergraduate Assistants Mary ' Duke Virginia Gray Susan Glenn Marguerite Link May Schlich Jura Taffar Margaret Bell Mildred Hooten Gilchrist Powell Margaret Telford Page 37 Faculty DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION Mary Frances Sweet, M.D. Syracuse University, New England Hospital, Boston Professor of Hygiene Llewellyn Wilburn, B.A., M.A. Agnes Scott College, Columbia University Associate Professor Harriette Haynes, B.A., M.A. Randolph-Macon Woman ' s College, Columbia University Assistant Professor Carrie Curle Sinclair, A.B. College of William and Mary Instr7ictor Sarah Smith Hamilton Gynnias iini M2isic Miss Wilburn Ml I H c) u i- I I y-. - i . Page 38 CLASSES fw ' Investiture is a beautiful and impressive ceremony held in the lall, wherein the Seniors publicly receive their caps from the dean, and are officially recog- nized as candidates for the degree. It was begun in 1906 in a simple way, but has since become the goal to which every lower class- man looks, and which every Senior cherishes long after it is gone. » » » » SENIORS Senior Opera, presented the night of May Day, is the croivning effort of each Senior Class. Nineteen hundred and tiventy-ttvo saiv the first mock opera; and each succeeding year has tvit- nessed similar ones, which have becovte more clever and more elaborate with each presenta- tion. Senior Class Sponsors Miss Louise Hale Class Sponsor Marjorie Stukes Class Mascot Miss Harriette Haynes Class Sponsor TVs M n u !-■ I I h - 1 Page +4 Senior Class Officers Louise Stakely Pirshlciii LovELYN Wilson Vice-PrcsiJciif N Julia Grimmet Secretary ami Treasurer S.I.I H ( ) u f: O N • jT jr s- sr srz . Page 45 h - 1 ir yrr . = K mn 11 II Frances Arnold Trenton, Tenn. ' Psychology Catherine Baker Atlanta, Ga. English and Latin -S_l_ L_ H 1 _1J_ I h - - f Page 46 Kathleen Willingham Bowen Decatur, Ga. English I Sara Will Berry East Point, Ga. English Betty Bonham Birmingham, Ala. English SKI K ZO " Page 47 _j__j r-=- HS Sarah Brownrigg Bowman Atlanta, Ga. Zoology Varnelle Braddy Decatur, Ga. English Harriotts Camp Brantley Blackshear, Ga. Psychology Page 48 Mary Louise Cawthon Murfreesboro, Tenn. French Penelope Brown Atlanta, Ga. History Elizabeth Gates Cherrydale, Va. English H I I H n LJ !-■ -1 Page 49 3ZH i f Frances Crosswell Atlanta, Ga. Chemhtry Margaret Louise Deaver Tampa, Fla. History Mary Duke Decatur, Ga. English and Latin I H n U I- 1 T R jsrzr Page 50 Mary Elliot De Funiak Springs, Fla. Mathematics Diana Lynn Dyer Winston-Salem, N. C. History Mary Dunbar Loganville, Ga. French Page 51 Grace Fincher Atlanta, Ga. 200 0 3; Mary Floyd Foster Madison, Ga. History Sarah Mildred Fulmer Cedartown, Ga. Psychology SH H n LJ I- 1 I f : Nora Garth Gray Elkmont, Ala. History m Marjorie Gamble Columbus, Ga. History Susan Love Glenn Lincolnton, N. C. Mathematics N ws -wfr-? (WIUJ iK Virginia Johnson Gray Union, W. Va. English and French -P ' Ruth Conant Green Louisville, Ky. History Julia Lavinia Grimmet Shreveport, La. English F. - 1 J 5 Page 54 Virginia Townsend Herrin Wilmington, N. C. English and Spanish Irene Hartsell Lakeland, Fla. Psychology Mildred Estelle Hall Decatur, Ga. English Page SS Louise Felker Hollingsworth Fayetteville, Ga. Latin Sara Hollis Atlanta, Ga. Latin TtszE- Rosemary Leila Honiker Decatur, Ga. 7.oology Page 56 .===K. Alma Fraser Howerton Fort Pierce, Fla. Latin Martha Elizabeth Howard Covington, Tenn. Fsychology Anne Pleasants Hopkins Charlotte Court House, Va. Chemistry 11 M n LJ I-- — r Page 57 Wf l Imogene Hudson Atlanta, Ga. English Elizabeth Loring Hughes Atlanta, Ga. English LaMyra Kane Wickliffe, Ky. History and Mathematics Page s8 Margaret Gertrude Kleiber Atlanta, Ga. Psychology Pansey Elizabeth Kimble Americus, Ga. Greek and History Marie Kerrison Atlanta, Ga. History Page 59 Elsie Andrews Lee Atlanta, Ga. English Marguerite Douglas Link Lenoir, N. C. Eftglhh and French Martha Myers Logan Tokushima, Japan English SZI H n LJ K -1 T B - 1 y :; Page 60 Margaret Johnson Maness Cornelia, Ga. History Burnett Maganos Vicksburg, Miss. English and Psychology Clyde Lovejoy LaGrange, Ga. History S I I H ) U b ' Page 6i I Etta Walker Mathis Blackville, S. C. Chemistry, Mathematics and Physics - i Hettie Walker Mathis Blackville, S. C. Chetnistry, Mathematics atid Physics Elizabeth May Wilkes-Barre, Pa. English and Psychology :S Page 62 LiLA Ross NORFLEET Winston-Salem, N. C. History Helen McMillan McRae, Ga. Mathematics Mary Sutton Miller Kumamoto, Japan Psychology Page 63 Maude Elizabeth Peeples Savannah, Ga. English and Psychology Virginia Petway Atlanta, Ga. English I M C) LJ F Saxon Pope Dublin, Ga. Greek and Latin E Page 64 Margaret Ridgely Decatur, Ga. Latin Jessie Flora Riley Atlanta, Ga. English Jane Priscilla Reed Bartow, Fk. English Page 65 s»»t=%. Andrewena Robinson Dayton, Tenn. Psychology W ' May Shepard Schlich Loxley, Ala. Chemistry Dorothy Seay Atlanta, Ga. History I I H n u [- I I h._ 1 ir .s. . Paget Annie Laurie Smith Greenville, Ala. History Mary Elizabeth Skeen Decatur, Ga. English Jean Kathleen Shaw Gilberton, Ala. History Page 6y Sara Lane Smith Decatur, Ga. English and French Emily Elizabeth Squires Norfolk, Va. Hi story and English Louise Howard Stakely Atlanta, Ga. History I H n u t- I I H_ - 1 -6 Jura Inez Taffar Decatur, Ga. Chemistry Anne Elizabeth Sutton Charlotte, N C. Latin and French Amelia Nell Starr Newnan, Ga. Latin Velma Love Taylor Newnan, Ga. Enelish Miriam Henrietta Thompson Atlanta, Ga. French and Spanish Olive Mather Weeks New Iberia, La. Bible and Zoology TVs a - - » V o Page 70 Martha Williamson Monticello, Ark. History m Sally Methven Williams Savannah, Ga. Latin % Catherine Cannon Wellborn Elkin, N. C. History Page 71 zr-T 3IH Datha Wilson Mayfield, Ky. History and French Susan Lovelyn Wilson Lake City, Fla. History Sarah Louise Winslow Greenville, N. C. History S II - H OI J b . T T E-1 . Page 72 Katherine Louise " Wright Asheville, N. C. English Marjorie Lucile Woodward College Park, Ga. History Grace Charles Woodward College Park, Ga. History N Louise Lamar Wise Americus, Ga. History JUNIORS The Junior Banquet is the outstanding social event of the year for the Junior Class. Al- though one of the younger traditions, it has become an occasion remembered by each Senior, anticipated by each Junior, and envied by each underclassman. HS J. Clark M. Belote a. Hudmon M. Hudmon Junior Class Officers Josephine Clark ' President Margaret Belote Vice-President Anne Hudmon Secretary Mary Hudmon Treasurer T - ' - _ ' _J _H _n_ ' l - ' _ " _ J_L " I f Page 76 Top Row: Ackerman, Alexander, Armstrong, Barlow, Beatty, Beckha Second Row: Bell, Belote, Bethea, Blundcll, Brant, Brown JuLE Bethea Julia Blundell Louise Brant Nellie Brown m s Bernice Beatty WiLLA Beckham Margaret Bell Margaret Belote Helen Page Ackerman Mary Charles Alexander Maude Armstrong Amelia Lee Barlow cr i H O 1] I- I - - 1 i- :-=r N Top Row: Bullard, Campbell, J. Clark, M. Clarke, Coates, Cooper Second Row: Cowles, Craig, Dearing, DcHart, Duke, Edwards Alice Bullard Evelyn Campbell Josephine Clark Mary Clarke Catherine Coates Sarah Cooper Porter Cowles Ora Craig Louella Bearing Katherine DeHart Frances Duke Eugenia Edwards I I H () U -. Top Row: Eskridge, Evans, Ewbank, Finley, Fleming, Friend Second Roiv: Glass, Happoldt, Hart, Heard, Heath, Hewlett Martha Eskridge Mary Belle Evans Winona Ewbank Julia Finley Barbara Hart Virginia Heard LuciLE Heath Sarah Hewlett Betty Fleming Bessie Meade Friend Margaret Glass Catherine Happoldt - ; Page 79 , 4S Top Row: Hooten, Hope, A. Hudmon, M. Hudmon, Ivy, M. Jones Second Row: P. Jones, Keeton, Kilpatrick, Kleybecker, Lightcap, Lindsey Mildred Hooten Kathleen Hope Anne Hudmon Mary Hudmon Alma Earle Ivy Margaret Jones Pauline Jones Cornelia Keeton Roberta Kilpatrick Florence Kleybecker Elizabeth Lightcap Blanche Lindsey Top Row: Lingle, Loranz, Lynch, Martin, May, Mayer Second Row: Miller, Mitchell, Mowry, Napier, Nelson, Norr Markie Mowry EuLALiA Napier Gail Nelson Eugenia Norris Caroline Lingle Margaret Loranz Elizabeth Lynch Vivian Martin Rosemary May Cecile Mayer Mildred Miller Ada Carr Mitchell " N Page 8i ,: n . lJ Top Roiv: Oglesby, Powell, Ridley, Robinson, Rockmore, Roundtree Second Row: Shackelford, Singley, Spivey, Sturtevant, Sweets, Tate, Telford Frances Oglesby Mary Gilchrist Powell Margaret Ridley Mary Louise Robinson Letitia Rockmore Mary Ruth Roundtree Field Shackelford Martha Singley Laura Spivey Mary Sturtevant Douschka Sweets Marlyn Tate Margaret Telford SI I- H ( ) LJ tr:. T T E -1- Page 82 Top Row: Thompson, Triare, Upchurch, Walker, Ware, Wesley Second Row: Whittle, Willfong, Wilson, Wolf, Woltz, Woodbury, York Virginia Wilson Amelia Wolf Katharine Woltz LuciLE Woodbury Madge York Rosalind Ware Louise Wesley Marie Whittle Margaret Willfong Elizabeth Thompson SuzEL Marie-Rose Triaire WiLLA Upchurch Martha Walker SZEZIZZHZr Page S3 SOPHOM ORES The Daisy Chain is a lovely tradition peculiar to the Sophomore Class. Each year at Class Day, the Sophomores vtake and carry a beauti- ful chain of live daisies, an expression of their love for their sister class. 7 " T %fL ■HS Rogers Massie Hickson Sophomore Class Officers Nancy Rogers President Margaret Massie Vice-President Elizabeth Hickson Secretary and Treasurer H O U 1- I i h_ - 1 i= Page 86 Top Rou-. Ames, Anderson, Austin, Barnett, Barron, Bashinski Secoitd Row: Boyd, Bradley, Brohard, Carmichael, Cassel Third Rou ' : Chamlee, Chapman, Coxe, Coates Dorothy Cassel Nelle Chamlee Oline Chapman Dorothy Coates Esther Coxe Helen Bashinski Helen Boyd Dorothy Bradley Alma Brohard Marjorie Carmichael Mary Ames Maude Anderson Sarah Austin Ruth Barnett Aloe Risse Barron Page 87 VSP Top Row: Cureton, Denton, Dickson, Dobbs, Elliott, Ellis Second Row: Etlieredge, Farley, Felts, Fisher, Friend ThirJ Row: Gordon, Gould, Grist, Groves Pauline Cureton Violet Denton Dorothy Dickson Elizabeth Dobbs Martha Elliott Martha Plant Ellis Helen Etheredge Louise Farley Mary Felts Virginia Fisher Margaret Friend Pauline Gordon Jean Gould Mary Grist Alma Groves -SI I H n u I- T ■]■ Top Row: E. Hamilton, M. Hamilton, Hansen, Harbison, Harp, Heckle Second Row: Herring, Hickson, Holferty, Johnson (Eleanor), Johnson (Elizabeth) Third Roif: M. Jones, M. U. Jones, Kaufman, Kennedy Elizabeth Johnson Marguerite Jones Mary Upshaw Jones Juliette Kaufman Marguerite Kennedy Elaine Heckle Lillian Herring Elizabeth Hickson Eleanore Holferty Eleanor Johnson Elinor Hamilton Mary Hamilton Betty Hansen Elizabeth Harbison Mildred Harp X Page Top Row: Lapsley, Lowrance, Maness, Manget, Mangis, Massie Second Roir: Moore, McCain, McConnell, MacDonald, McGaughey Third Row: McKenney, McMullen, Nash, Norman Janie Lapsley Isabel Lowrance Kathryn Maness Marguerite Manget Florence Mangis Margaret Massie Sarah Moore Louise McCain Clara McConnell Mary MacDonald Anna McGaughey Natilu McKenney Carrie Lena McMullen Ann Brown Nash Martha Norman r T F - 1 2: Page 90 Top Row: O ' Brien, O ' Neal, Penning! Second Rou): Preston, Prettyn Third Row: Ritchie, M. R( E. Philips, L. Phillips, Pr , Puett, Reid, Riddle rs, N. Rogers, Ross Frances O ' Brien Amelia O ' Neal Ann Pennington Elizabeth Philips Lola Phillips Gladys Pratt Florence Preston Virginia Prettyman Juliette Puett Charlotte Reid GussiE Riddle RossiE Ritchie Margaret Rogers Nancy Rogers Laura Ross vy Page 91 W4 Top Row: Russell, Sachs, Schuessler, Schuman, Shippey, Shuey Second Row: M. Skeen, Sloan, Smith, Smoak, Stigall Third Row: Strickland, Taffar, Talmage Carolyn Russell Lois Sachs Anna Louise Schuessler. Mary Louise Schuman Ruth Shippey Rosa Shuey Martha Skeen Mary Sloan Margaret Ella Smith Virginia Smoak Martha Stigall Sara Strickland Rudene Taffar Mabel Talmage 5-. ' i I H n LJ k - I g 1 5. Page 92 Top Row: Tillotson, Tindall, Turner, W ' jlkcr, Walton, Wells Sccoiul Row: E. White, Williams, Wilson, Winn, Winterbottom ThirJ Row: Wofford, York, Young Mary Winterbottom Eleanor Wofford Johnnie Mae York Flora Young Bertie Wells Mallie White Eleanore Williams Isabella Wilson Elizabeth Winn Virginia Tillotson Marjorie Tindall Johnnie Frances Turner Dorothy Walker Mary Walton Page 93 ,MfJ.iL«LUll-WJ ' .UIJ I i ' j; : FRESHMEN The Freshman-Sophoviore Stunt is one of the most enjoyed traditions of the campus. The first " Contest of Wits " in 1916 tvas ivoti by the Sophomore Class. Frequently, hoivever, the Freshmen belled the Black Cat; and this tradi- tion has become the tie that unites the Fresh- men — their first definite piece of co-operative ivork. )fii. frk Freshman Class Officers Alberta Palmour President Mary Jane Evans . Vice-President Jane Goodwin Secretary Mary Green Treasurer -a , , ,T— F- I I h - I g I — " - ■ ' ■■ I — - — — " ' - - ■— T» — V Page 96 Top Roil ' -. Adams, Adamson, Alexander, E. Allen, M. Allen, M. V. Allen, Beli. Second Rour Bell, Blackshear, Boggs, Borden, Burke, Burns Third Koiv: Byers, Calhoun, Cargill, Carmichael, Cassel, Cassels, Cater Louise Cargill Trellis Carmichael Frances Cassel Jane Cassels loNA Cater Mary Kirby Borden Alice Burke Gladys Burns Virginia Byers Marian Calhoun Mary Virginia Allen Vella Marie Behm Dorothy Bell Dorothy Blackshear Mary Boggs Marie Adams Josephine Adamson Elizabeth Alexander Eleanor Allen Martha Allen Top Row: Champion, Chapman, Clark, Constantinc, Cook, Coons, Corbin Sccoiiil Row: Crisler, Crispin, Davis, Deason, Denny, Dickson Third Row: Dorn, Duls, Edwards, Espy, Eubanks, Evans, Faust Jennie Champion Louise Chapman Julia Ann Clark Eva Constantinc Sarah Cook Virginia Coons Sarah Corbin Maxine Crisler RosALYN Crispin Sarah Davis Mary Deason Sarah Denny Caroline Dickson Edith Dorn May Duls Fidesah Edwards Frances Espy Willie Eubanks Mary Jane Evans Martha Faust H O U -- 1 1 P " " = Top Row: Fountain, Frierson, Garrett, Gillies, Goins, Goodwin, Green Second Row: Harman, Harrison, Heaton, E. Henderson, H. Henderson, J. Henderson ThirJ Row: HoUis, Houck, Humber, Humphrey, Hutchinson, King, Kirkpatrick Anna Humber Elizabeth Humphrey Mary Hutchinson Dorothy King Kathryn Kirkpatrick Elizabeth Heaton Esther Henderson Julia Henderson Elizabeth Hollis Betty Lou Houck Margaret Goins Jane Goodwin Mary Green Ann Scott Harman Louise Harrison Betty Grace Fountain Alice Frierson Dorothy Garrett Elizabeth Gillies S U Page 99 Ill Top Row: Levi, Long, Love, McAllister, McCalla, McDaniel, McDavid Second Roic: McGahee, Major, Mathis, Miller, Morris, Morrison Third Row: Neljon, Noel, Pace, Palmour, Parke, Parker, Patillo Louise Levi Caroline Long Sarah May Love Lucille McAllister Frances McCalla Ida Lois McDaniel Marie McDavid Emily McGahee Celestia Major Helen Rose Mathis Elizabeth Miller Marguerite Morris Clara Morrison Virginia Nelson Jean Annette Noel Winona Pace Alberta Palmour Nina Parke Aileen Parker Nelle Patillo FTT H n LJ I- I I fc - 1 rs; 2: Page 100 Top Row: Poliakoff, Potli, Pruet, Raht, Redwlnc, Rega Secoinl Row: Robins, Robinson, Rogers, Russell, Scoti ThirJ Row: Shipley, Shutze, Simmon;, Simpson, M. Smith, S, S. Smith, Spencer Marjorie Simmons Marie Simpson Margaret Smith Suzanne Smith Leonora Spencer Georgia Russell Sylvia Scott Eleanor Sessoms Isabel Shipley Alsine Shutze Charlotte Regar LoicE Richards Margaret Robins Grace Robinson Sybil Rogers Eva Poliakoff Mildred Poth Vera Frances Pruet Joan Raht Martha Redwine Page loi m Top Row: Squires, Steele, Stevens, Summers, Sumrall, Taylor Second Row: Mary Thompson, Mildred Thompson, Thrasher, Tomlm;on, H. Turner Thiril Roil ' : S. Turner, Twining, Underwood, C. Waterman, M. Waterman Fourth Row: Watson, Wiseberg, Withers, Wood, Woolfolk, Young Mary Elizabeth Squires Miriam Steele Laura Stevens Mary Summers Willie Lou Sumrall Louise Taylor Mary Thompson Mildred Thompson Elizabeth Teirasher Sara Tomlinson Hazel Turner Susan Turner Frederica Twining Amy Underwood Caroline Waterman Margaret Waterman Susan Watson Betty Wiseberg Hester Ann Withers Virginia Wood Jacqueline Woolfolk Elizabeth Young SZI M n u t- 11,=: IZ o — — — ■ -— ' " Page 102 Top Row: Brown, Cole, Duncan, Osborne, Rubcl, W: Second Row: Wilder, Williams, Howard Third Row: Bicnertova, Ward, Curtis, Long First Year Irregulars Jenice Brown Carolyn Cole Maria Duncan Nell Osborne Virginia Rubel Evelyn Wall Mary Semour Ward Caroline Wilder Eleanore Williams )econd Year Irregular Ruth Long Special Students Jaroslava Bienertova Mrs. Henry A. Curtis OcTAViA Howard Page J 03 FEATURES .tm The Grandmother Party one of the feature tradi- tions of the college has been given each year since 1919 by the Junior and Senior Grandmothers to their Freshman Grand- children » » » » i |V ' M K: i VUvAJi ?] September 2 5 — The board — Maude and Helen — From left to right, Sp vey, ' C ley, Sarah, and Susan, the occifers! — Sarah, the President of the Athletic Asso- ciation — The twins and Dot do a little clowning — Helen Ba hinski again — The Strong Man (?) — Ringmastet Kitty Woltz, responsible for all thn — Maude Andeison again (tvhich one ? Maude?) GRANDMOTHER ' S PARTY Se pf ember 26 — Simshiirc and Barney Google — Just one big happy family — Muff ami Jeff — Jiggs and Maggie — Grandma and fhe tivins — " Read me a sfory, grand- mofher " (prize winners) — " F r e d c r i c k a, leave Jane alone! " " CLOUDHOPPERS ' October 17 — Freshman stunt — Mechanics Chorus — Flit and Fly To — The Aviators — Hallc- liijah Chorus — Marguerite and Betty Lou — The triumphal entry of Haint Flown. OIL ' S WELL ON THE WESTERN FRONT Ocfubcr 17, Sopho- more stunt, iviiincr of the Black Cat— Shoot ' cm, cowboy! — Buster Rib has the floor — The Spanish dancers — Duiie Chorus — Maria Million- aire takes Juan More Chance. MOKTAK BOARD INSTALLATION October }0-}l — The new active chap- ter — the conference members — President Smith — Miss Kuhlman, Dr. McCain, Mrs. Richards, Miss Hopkins, Sara Lane Svtith — the alumnae group — delegates to the sectional conference. S ENIOR DIGNITY Louhc and her mother — Jean and Olive — Five Main Seniors ■ — The Mathis Twins — Feg and Martha — The editor bursts into print — The Maness Family — Dr. and Mrs. A. F. — Some more Manesses. INVESTITURE November 7 — On the colonnade — Senior sponsors, Miss Haynes and Miss Hale — The Sophomore e s c o r t — The marshals, Mr. Sfnkes and Miss Alexander — Tuo by two — Single file — Miss Hopkins caps the Senior president. HEALTH WEEK February 2-5 — Ausley and Stnr- gcs: they won the oranges; don ' t they look healthy? — Mhs Health, 1932 (formerly Miss Agonistic, in reality Caroline Lingle) — Rebekah and the Brown Jug: they beat the other dorms at basket-ball — Al- most Miss Healths: Margaret Rid- ley, second; and Margaret Massie, third, in health contest. MARDI GRAS March 12 — The court — Martha Logan, prize costume — Prize float — The junior float, Nunnally ' s — His Royal Highness and Consort. May 7, 19}2 — " My Nini " (Maiioii). The Prima Donna and her French Poodle — A. 3iitf tries to persuade De Luxe to leave My Nun for Your Monk — My Nun and De Luxe refresh themselves at the Inn — Tivo of the Retainers — My Nim, I love you! — Papa De Luxe has sent for Sonny Boy! MAY DAY May 7, 1932 — Spring in Many Livtih. The Court: A. L. Smith, M. Morris, B. Fleming, S. L. Smith, M. Whittle, N. Starr, the Queen, C. Reid, M. Moivry, A. O ' Neal, M. Williamson, M. Steele — The Queen, Nell Sfarr — The Queen and Her Maids Again. ACTIVITIES Mardi Gras is sponsored in the spring of each year by the Senior class. Every class nominates a candi- date and the winner reigns as Mardi Gras King. It is a time of spirited rivalry and fun and frolic. » » 1 w PUBLICATIONS " Book Burning is a traditional ceremony by which each Senior burns the text or notes of the subject most hated by her during the four years. The burning takes place the night before gradu- ation and marks the end of the tyrant — Study. Penelope Brown The Silhouette EDITORIAL STAFF Penelope Brown Editor-in-Chief Caroline Lingle Assistant Editor Imogene Hudson Photographic Editor Margaret Ridley Faculty Editor Louise Stakely Class Editor Ruth Green Feature Editor LuciLE Woodbury Humor Editor Mary MacDonald Kodak Editor RossiE Ritchie Athletic Editor Porter Cowles Associate Editor Charlotte Reid Associate Editor Ann Pennington Associate Editor BEGINNING in 1891, the Decatur Female Seminary published the record of the school year together with the literary work of the students under the title of the Aurora. In 1902, this publication was discontinued and the present Silhouette made its appear- ance. The annual each year has grown to keep pace with the college, but its purpose remains the same as that of the first editorial staff: " To cast upon these pages a sil- houette of our life at Agnes Scott — an existence itself as transient and flitting as fire- light shadows. " Top Row. Lingle, Ridley, Stakely, Green, Cowles, Ritchie SccoilJ Roie: Woodbury, Pennington, MacDonald, Reid, Hudson 1 y J =i. M n u t- I I I--: Page 134 The Silhouette BUSINESS STAFF Betty Peeples Business Manager JuLE Bethea Assistant Business Manager Martha Stigall Charlie Alexander Margaret Friend Polly Gordon Elinor Hamilton Betty Peeples ART STAFF Julia Blundell Art Editor DouscHKA Sweets Markie Mowry Louise Taylor Elizabeth Dobbs Mallie White Ma rie Whittle Toj} Row: Bethea, M. Friend, E. H.imilton, Blundell Second Ron: Stigall, Gordon, Alexander Tlj ' n-J Row: Sweets, Taylor, White, Mowry, Dobbs, Whittle I " Paze 1.5 = In Recognition of The splendid work of the editor and busi- ness manager in producing an Ail-American book in 1931 has indeed proved an incentive to the staff of the 193 2 Silhouette to carry on their good work; and in apprecia- tion of their efforts, we offer this recogni- Aboir — Cup given by the S ic western Photo-Process Compan t c by Agnes Scott and Florida Stati. C 1 lege for " omcn. " te Page 136 The 1931 Silhouette The past annual indeed deserves its Ail- American honor rating, given by the Na- tional Scholastic Press Association. In recog- nition of this honor, the Silhouette re- ceived with Florida State College for Women the cup given by Southwestern Photo-Process Company, to that college in the Southeast maintaining such a standard. x: JJattDttal irbolasttr frrss ABsortatimt Bil all-american VtAkBOOK CRJilCAL SERVICE f f siliioueitte: 911 3nicrican iiac bating ,-„ , „ EU,n,l, N..,„,,J Y„„l...k Cm,J S.r.:.-. of ,L W. S,I,„L., ,;,„ t:,.i ,u ..I o.a„. mi. ±d J L J t-. Aboic — Mrs. Randolph Whitfield (Shirley McPhaul), editor, and Martha Tower, business manager of the 1931 Silhouette. Left — The certificate of All-Amer- an Honor Rating. The Aurora EDITORIAL STAFF Sara Lane Smith Editor-in-Chief Gilchrist Powell Assistant Editor Page 138 The Aurora BUSINESS STAFF Virginia Herrin Business Manager Frances Duke Assistant Business Manager Jane Priscilla Reed Circulation Manager Virginia Herrin THE Aurora has gone through many stages of development. In the early days, it was the year book, and included all phases of activities. When the Silhouette came into being, the Aurora was changed to a publication by the literary societies with class issues. Gradually, it became the quarterly, containing only literary efforts, such as poetry, short stories, essays and book reviews. In 1928, an art department was instituted to provide illustrations for the literature. It has always been the policy of the staff to present the highest literary efforts of the students and to foster an appre- ciation of the best writing on the campus. szr Page 139 The Agonistic EDITORIAL STAFF Betty Bonham Editor-in-Chief Elizabeth Lightcap Assistant Editor Gail Nelson .... Feature Editor Cornelia Keeton . . Alumnae Editor Mary Hamilton . . . Society Editor Bessie Meade Friend . . Chib Editor Elizabeth Lynch . . Exchange Editor Johnnie Mae York . . ]oke Editor Katharine Woltz . . Athletic Editor Caroline Lingle . . . Giddy Gossip Page 140 The Agonistic BUSINESS STAFF Clyde Lovejoy Adicrtiiiiig Manager Grace Fincher Business Manager LiLA Ross Norfleet Circulation Manager Imogene FiuDSON . . . Assistant Circulation Manager Clyde Lovejoy THE Agonistic was begun by the Junior class of 1916 and for several years was con- sidered the especial interest and property of that class. So great was its popularity that it soon became the organ of campus opinions in general. The Agonistic has a two- fold purpose: To present campus news in as accurate and interesting a manner as possible, and to encourage the growth of true journalism among the students. Each year a class contest is held, each class being responsible for its own issue, and a cup being awarded to the winner. P ' m Page 141 1 1 r0tt Stroll S rutin 3ii ' , itr GUI (aiPiIiiiRliWin (.IKHKM POWI 1 1 WWIIS KSN ILK 12| Cupforllf illhieM I M (, M V 1) s(f R10 Vgnt ,Siottstii(i»nt lub Broadrasts , r„,, , , i Di Mnn iii Le ids " ' !, , , ,1 ' „ , ,ebruar 20 i uo i nnii on-h (n Wtek oi Smiu " nii ] Th 1 VdvW n Junior OpPi v ' - i Votel THE TOWER ;,„ i«ieeCI S,„,. AMI- Announced; ™ :..? ' . " ' ' ' ! ' .i " " ' P " - ' ihoje - - Vote for Queen ' A. t.e ' Won by Soph CIc ophomore ' lass THIS year, in addition to the presentation of the cup for the best class issue, a prize was offered for the best new name suggested for the paper. This contest was won by Rossie Ritchie, of the Sophomore Class, who suggested " The Tower. " However, the students voted to retain the name, " Agonistic. " - ' ' t- Page 142 ORGANIZATIONS The birthday of George Washington Scott, the founder of the College, has become a traditional holiday. Since 1918, each February the tiventy- second has been a gala day, climaxing in a colonial banquet. Founder ' s Hay is indeed a happy occasion for all. Student Government Association _ Andrewena Robinson President Marguerite Link Vice-President Mary Sturtevant Secretary Maude Armstrong Treasurer Andrewena Robinson May Schlich House President of Rebekah Anne Hopkins House President of Main Harriotte Brantley House President of Inman Willa Beckham Day Student Representative Diana Dyer Ex-Officio Member Top Row: Link, Schlich, Hopkins, Brantley Second Row: Sturtevant, Armstrong, Dyer I H n o t- 1 r Page 144 Student Government Association THE Student Government Association was begun in 1906, in the first year of the college ' s existence, but with very limited influence. From four officers, headed by the President, it has grown to a large executive com- mittee. It has increased in importance each year until now it is closely associated with every phase of campus activity. Virginia Herrin Sot or Representative Porter Cowles Junior Representative Margaret Loranz Junio r Representative Dorothy Bradley Sophomore Representative Isabella Wilson Sophomore Representative Top Row: Herrin, Cowles, Loranz Second Row: Bradley, Wilson, Beckham Id Page 145 MS y. w. c. A. l-nits , ,,.- H Diana Dyer President Martha Logan First Vice-President Mary Miller Second Vice-President DouscHKA Sweets Secretary Margaret Bell Treasurer Diana Dyer Elinor Hamilton World Fellowship Committee Helen Boyd Program Committee Bessie Meade Friend Social Committee Carrie Lena McMullen Publicity Committee Toj) Row: Logan, Miller, Sweets Second Row: Bell, Robinson, Heard H () U h- II i 1 . -s.a: Page 146 y. w. c. A. IN the same year that the college was founded, the Y. W. C. A. was organized on the campus, and received a charter as a member of the National Y. W. C. A. Since that time, the association has grown in proportion to the growth of the college. Its purpose has been to promote ideals of Christian living in the students which will re- main with them in later years. Louise McCain Social Scriicc Committee Field Shackelford Imhntrial Commission Virginia Heard Day Student Representatiic Andrewena Robinson E. -officio Member Caroline Dickson Freshman Cabinet Chairman Top Ron: Boyd, B. Friend, McMuUen, McCain Secoiul Row: Sliackclford, E. Hamilton, C. Dickson Page 147 Student Officials Louise Hollingsworth Recorder of Points TACH year in the spring campus elections, three student officials are chosen, who, ' — though not under the executive committee, are considered officers of the student body. Hollingsworth T S I J- H ( ) LJ F T Page 148 House Vice-Presidents Charlotte Reid Rebekah Margaret Friend Main WiLLA Upchurch liiman AS the college grew, it was found that the House committees could not carry all their work. So House Vice-Presidents were instituted in each dormitory to assist the House Presidents. H I I H O U i- r T O N r s ' s " sr ST sr sr s ' sr-:sL Page 149 Mortar Board Sara Lane Smith President Betty Peeples Vice-President Peggy Link , Secretary Martha Logan Treasurer Sarah Bowman , Editor Betty Bonham Penelope Brown Sarah Bowman Diana Dyer Marguerite Link Top Row: Bonham, Bowman, Brown Second Roil ' : Dyer, Link tVt H () LJ [ - i T B 1 y . Page ISO Mortar Board IN 1916, Hoasc, the Agnes Scott honor society, was founded by a group of stu- dents, adopting as its purpose the " recognition of those students who have over a period of three years shown that they possess certain worthy quahties; and the uniting of these students, that together they may render more effective service. " In October, 1931, Hoasc became a member of Mortar Board, the national honor society for women ' s colleges. Martha Logan Betty Peeples Mary Miller Andrewena Robinson Sara Lane Smith Toll Row: Logan, Miller, Peeples Secoud Row: Robinson, Smith Phi Beta Kappa T HE Beta Chapter of Georgia of Phi Beta Kappa was installed at Agnes Scott in 1926. MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dr. James Ross McCain Miss Lillian S. Smith Mr. S. G. Stukes Mr. R. B. Holt Miss Mary S. MacDougall Miss Lucile Alexander Mr. James N. Wright Penelope Brown Susan Glenn MEMBERS Mr. George P. Hayes Miss Catherine Torrance Miss Edith M. Harn Mr. Philip Davidson Miss Emma May Laney Miss Mary Westall Miss Margaret Whitington Saxon Pope Miriam Thompson y . S I I ., H ( ) LJ 1-. I r B - 1 - Page 152 H onor AT the beginning of each school year, those students who have attained a high scholastic average during the preceding school year are recognized. The Honor Roll for 193 0-31 is as follows: Class of 1932 Catherine Baker Penelope Brown Susan Glenn Virginia Gray Ruth Green Irene Hartsell Rosemary Honiker Saxon Pope Elizabeth Skeen Elizabeth Sutton Miriam Thompson Class of 1933 Bernice Beatty Margaret Belote Mary D. Clarke Bessie Meade Friend Virginia Heard Cornelia Keeton Roberta Kilpatrick Elizabeth Lightcap Eulaha Napier Gail Nelson Margaret Telford Sarah Watson Class of 1934 Pauline Gordon Lucy Goss Elinor Hamilton Marion Mathews Amelia O ' Neal Juliette Puett Louise Schuessler 11 Top Row: Gordon, E. Hamilton, M. Hamilton, O ' Neal, Puett, Schuessler Secorni Row: Beatty, Belote, Clarke, Friend, Heard Thini Row: Keeton, Kilpatrick, Gray, Napier, Nelson, Telford Fourth Row: Baker, Brown, Glenn, Lightcap, Green Fifth Roif: Hartsellc, Honiker, Pope, Skeen, Sutton, Thompson Page I S3 Lecture Association jm B Louise Cawthon President Julia Grimmet Treasurer Martha Williamson .... Senior Representative Julia Blundell Junior Representative RossiE Ritchie Sophomore Representative Polly Jones Day Student Representative Elizabeth Dobbs Publicity Louise Cawthon MisS CATHERINE ToRRANCE .... Faculty Advisor " THE Lecture Association of Agnes Scott was founded in 1921, with the purpose of ' bringing to Agnes Scott the noted men of the time. Incidentally, the procuring of important speakers from various places has been a means of publicity for the college. This year the series has included Senor Macerata, Dr. Robert West, Will Durant and the Abbey Theatre Irish Players. Top Row: Grimmet, Williamson. Blundell, Ritchi. Second Rolf. Twining, Jones, Dobbs M n LJ I-- T T F - T ■T ' ST ' Sr 5 Page 154 May Day Committee Margaret Ridley Chairman Jean Shaw Bin ncss Manager Marjorie Tindall Property Chairman Olive Weeks ) n , - ,,j ,, „ I Prubcrry Committee Virginia Gray ) ' Mary Duke Dance Chairman Gilchrist Powell Scenario Chairman WiLLA Beckham Publicity Chairman Varnelle Braddy Poster Chairman Margaret Glass Music Chairman Betty Fleming Costume Chairman Mildred Hooten 1 Madge York [ Costnme Committee Makcaret R.dlev Mary Hamilton J MAY DAY is always one of the outstanding events of the school year. The suc- cess of the day is dependent on months of planning by the committee. Each fall a contest is held, and the best scenario chosen to be presented. The May Queen is elected late in the spring. A large part of the student body takes part in May Day; but it is this committee who is responsible for the success of the day. Top Row: Shaw, Weeks, Duke, Beckham Second Row: Tindall, Gray, Powell TIjirJ Row: Braddy, Glass, Fleming, Hooten, York, Hamilton Page 155 Orchestra Johnny Turner Leader MEMBERS Johnny Turner Nell Chamlee . . Saxophone Elizabeth Sutton . . Violin Diana Dyer . . . . . Drum Betsy Thompson Piano Margaret Jones Uka-Banjo Johnny Turner Piano Margaret Massie Banjo Susan Turner . . Saxophone Virginia Tillotson Carolyn Wilder . GussiE Riddle . . Xylophone Violin Miss Florence Smith . . Violin Riddle, Dyer Moss, Jones, Massie , Heaton (piano), Tillotson I I H O L J I-- T F - 1 ' 156 U B The Thanksgiving Dance in the gymnasium, sponsored by the Cotillion Club, is one of the outstanding traditional events of the year. MS B. O. Z. Vivian Martin President Virginia Prettyman Secretary MEMBERS Page Ackerman Willa Beckham Ruth Green Mary Hamilton Gilchrist Powell Sara Lane Smith Mary Sturtevant Flora Young B. O. Z., founded in 1916, is the prose writing club of the campus. Its purpose is to foster hterary effort among the students, and to improve the writings of its members by mutual criticism and discussion at the meetings. Top Rou ' : Ackerman, Beckham, Bonham, Green Second Roir: M. Hamilton, Powell, Smith, Sturtevant II H O U I- 1 I h-_ - 1 Page 15S Poetry Club Gilchrist Powell Preiidcut Vivian Martin Secretary MEMBERS Mary Boggs Frances Espy Ruth Green Eleanore Holferty Vivian Martin Markie Mowry Gilchrist Powell Emily Squires WiLLA Upchurch nOETRY Club was organized in December, 1921, for the purpose of stimulating ' interest in contemporary poetry, and encouraging the writing of verse by the stu- dents. Many of its members have attained national recognition for their efforts. H Top Row: Boggs, Espy, Green, Holferty Stcotnt Row: Mowry, Squires, Upchurch N v-h H C) U h 1 1 F - 1 ir .-=, ;- y 1 Page 159 HS jpm - u. B. WSf JB Letitia Rockmore President L. j M Elizabeth Lynch Vice-President W |j| B Rosalind Ware Secretary-Treasurer f MEMBERS Ruth Barnett Cornelia Keeton WiLLA Beckham Vivian Martin Harriotte Brantley Rosemary May Nelle Chamlee Gail Nelson _p m M Ora Craig Juliette Puett b bJj B Luella Bearing Vera Frances Pruet ■h , Bt 1 Margaret Deaver Margaret Ridgely ■E ., B Martha Elliott Margaret Rogers B -Jj B Martha Eskridge Jean Shaw 1 Julia Finley Mary Louise Shuman Bessie Meade Friend Laura Spivey Mary Grist Emily Squires Barbara Hart Velma Taylor LuciLE Heath Olive Weeks From Top: Rockmore, Lynch, t-- t t -» w r Eleanore Holferty Margaret Willfong Louise Hollingsworth Elizabeth Winn Anna Humber Grace Woodward K. U. B., the journalistic society of Agnes Scott, was organized in the spring of 1920. Its aim is to bring Agnes Scott before the public, and to arouse student interest in journalism through contributions to the newspapers. This year K. U. B. became affiliated with the Associated Press. Top Kow: Barnett, Beckham, Brantley, Chamlee, Craig, Dearing, Deaver, Elliot, Eskridge Second Row: Finley, Friend, Grist, Hart, Heath, Holferty, Hollingsworth, Humber Third Kow: Keeton, Martin, May, Nelson, Puett, Pruet, Ridgeley, Rogers Toiirtb Row: Shaw, Schuman, Spivey, Squires, Taylor, Weeks, Willfong, Winn, G. Woodward fW r 3 KM g yi mm rm w t wr i w- 1 1 1 1 ■ H O U t F - 1 ir y . Page i6o Pi Alpha Phi Anne Hopkins President Porter Cowles Vice-President Carolyn Russell Secretary Margaret Glass Treasurer Nell Brown Council Member Katharine Woltz Council Member MEMBERS Page Ackerman Virginia Allen Helen Boyd Diana Dyer Alma Groves Barbara Hart Eleanore Holferty Mary Hudmon Janie Lapsley Elizabeth Lightcap Florence Preston Margaret Smith Laura Spivey Mary Sturtevant Margaret Telford Grace Woodward Katherine Wright Flora Young PI ALPHA PHI was organized in 1920, as the honorary debating society of Agnes Scott. It sponsors debates between the students of Agnes Scott and also with other colleges. In this year ' s program were included debates with Oxford, Wesleyan, Sophie Newcomb, and Goucher. Top Row: Ackerman, Allen, Boyd, Dyer, Groves, Hart Second Row: Holferty, M. Hudmon, Lapsley, Lightcap, Preston, M. Smith Third Row: Spivey, Sturtevant, Telford, G. Woodward, Wright, Young Page l6l Blackfriars Mary Lillias Garretson President Margaret Belote Vice-President Barbara Hart Secretary Catherine Happoldt Treasurer Amelia O ' Neal Property Manager Clcile Mayer Costume Manager MEMBERS Helen Etheredge Susan Glenn Julia Grimmet Elaine Heckle Sara Hollis Mildred Hooten Juliette Kaufman Blanche Lindsey Peggy Link Page 162 BIdckfridrs BLACKFRIARS was organized in the fall of 1915, and presented its first play, " Midsummer Night ' s Dream, " in 1916. It has since then steadily progressed, and with Miss Gooch as the present director, Blackfriars provides a chance for those girls who are interested in dramatics to study and act. MEMBERS Clyde Lovejoy Rosemary May Mary MacDonald Mary Miller Carr Mitchell Frances Oglesby Amelia O ' Neal Betty Peeples Charlotte Reid Margaret Ridley Andrewena Robinson Letitia Rockmore Lois Sachs Louise Scheussler Ruth Shippey Jura Taffar Johnnie Turner LuciLE Woodbury Top Row: Lovejoy, May, MacDonald, Miller, Mitchell, Oglesby Second Row: Pceplcs, Reid, Ridley, Robinson, Rockmore, Sachs Thin! Row: Schucssler, Shippey, M. Skeen, Taffar, Turner, Woodbury r Page 163 From Top: Blundell, Wesley, Pen and Brush Club Julia Blundell President Louise Wesley Vice-President DouscHKA Sweets Treasurer MEMBERS Varnelle Braddy Frances Cassel Katherine DeHart Elizabeth Dobbs Eugenia Edwards Martha Elliott Betty Fountain Markie Mowry Nelle Patillo Betty Peeples LoicE Richards Field Shackelford Jean Shaw Louise Taylor Fredericka Twining Mallie White HEN and brush CLUB was formed in 1926 by the art students of Agnes Scott. ' The purpose is to stimulate interest in art, as well as to train its members in art creation and appreciation. Top Row: Braddy, F. Cassel, DeHart, Dobbs, Edwards, Elliot Second Roiv: Fountain, Mowry, Patillo, Peoples Third Row: Richards, Shackelford, Shaw, Taylor, Twining, White Eta Sigma Phi Nell Starr President Louise Brant Vice-Presiiiciii " " Catherine Baker Secretary Elizabeth Sutton Treasurer MEMBERS WL r WM ' f ' j Louise Hollingsworth Margaret Ridgely Sara Hollis Rosalind Ware Rosemary Honiker Olive Weeks Alma Eraser Howerton Marie Whittle , ,j,j, ,„ ,:,■ , fro,,, Top: Saxon Pope Sarah Williams " " - ' ' " " ' • ' " - " " ° " THE Alpha Delta Chapter of Eta Sigma Phi was installed at Agnes Scott in 1928. It is a club open to upper classmen for the purpose of promoting a greater appre- ciation of classical culture throughout the country. Top Row: Hollingsworth, Hollis, Honiker, Howerton, Pope S.-ro;,, R,„r: RIiIkcIv. W ' .ire, " «-ks. Whittle, Williams 11 Page 165 French Club i M From Top: Gray, Sutton, Wesley Virginia Gray Preshient Elizabeth Sutton Vice-President Louise Wesley Secretary-Treasurer " THE French Club was founded in 1920. It is a partly ' social, partly intellectual organization. At the monthly meetings, formal programs are given, while frequent cups of tea with the faculty members provide for the students an excellent means of putting to everyday use their conver- sational French. ,s= T%. MEMBERS Top Row: Anderson, Bashinski, Beckham, Belote, Brant, Cook, Dunbar, Elliot, Eubanks, Fountain Second Roti : Happoldt, Harbison, Heard, Herring, Hollingsworth, Keeton, Kimble, Loranz, Mangis, Morrison Third Roiv: Napier, Peoples, Preston, Pope, Reed, Schuessler, Singley, Strickland, Thompson Fotir h Ron-: Turner, Walton, Ware, Willfong, V, " ' ilson, L. Wilson, Winn, Wise, Wood, Woodbury I 1., H ; U i 1 I r- - i -J - ' -: Page 1 66 Bible Club Olive Weeks President Madge York Vicc-Preudeiit Sarah Strickland Secretary-Treasurer THE Bible Club was organized about ten years ago. Its membership consists of the members of all Bible classes; and the officers are chosen from the girls majoring Bible. Its aim is to bring to these students subjects of interest related to Bible study and missionary work. from Top: Weeks, Yorl Strickland MEMBERS Top Ron-. Alexande m. Bell, Boyd, Braddy, Campbell, Gates, Chamlee, D. Dickson, Duls, Dunbar, Elliot, Ellis Si ' COinl Row: Felts, Finley, Fountain, M. Friend, Gamble, Goodwin, Grist, Groves, Harp, Harbison, E. Hamilton, Heckle T jh;l Rou: E. Hollis, S. HoUis, Holferty, Hollingsworth, Hope, Howerton, A. Hudmon, M. Hudmon, E. Johnson, Glass, Jones, Keeton, Kilpatrick Fonrt j Rou- Lowrance, Love, Lynch, K. Maness, M. Maness, McKenney, McCain, MacDonald, Miller, Phillips, Preston, Riddle fifth Rou: Ridgeley, Robinson, Schlich, Smoak, Turner, Upchurch, M. Waterman, Wellborn, Wilson, G. Woodward, M. Woodward, Wmn, Wolf PK Mil H n L J - G N r sr sr sr s- s- z, Page 167 Asnesi Math Club Margaret Bell Presuhnt Pauline Gordon Vice-President Mary Louise Robinson .... Secretary-Treasurer Top: Bell, Gordon, Robinson MEMBERS Elizabeth Alexander Virginia Allen Amelia Lee Barlow Marian Calhoun Jane Cassels RosALYN Crispin Mary Louise Deason Elizabeth Dobbs Frances Duke Mae Duls FiDESSA Edwards Mary Elliot Dorothy Garrett Mary Hamilton Elizabeth Howard Mary Hudmon Mary Hutchinson Eleanor Johnson LaMyra Kane Juliette Kaufman Janie Lapsley Sara May Love Marguerite Manget Helen McMillan Etta Mathis Hettie Mathis Frances O ' Brien Nina Parke Vera Pruet Joan Raht Marjorie Simmons Laura Stevens Susan Turner Margaret Waterman Martha Walker THE Agnesi Math Club was formed in November, 1921. The object of the club I is to stimulate interest in mathematics, physics, and astronomy. The students present and discuss at the meetings many problems relating to their classroom work. Top Roil- Alexander, Allen, Barlow, Calhoun, Cassels, Crispin, Deason, Dobbs, Duke Seco„ii Row Duls, Edwards, Elliot, Garrett, Hamilton, Howard, M. Hudmon, Hutchinson, Johnson Third Ron- Kane, Kaufman, Lapsley, Love, Manget, E. Mathis, H. Mathis, McMillan Foint j Row: O ' Brien, Parke, Pruet, Raht, Simmons, Stevens, Turner, Waterman, Walker Page it Chemistry Club Helen Mathis ) n ■] j r, -., Presidents fc,TTA Mathis ) « ». Elizabeth Thompson Yice-Fresidenf BI9n Gail Nelson Secretary HL t Mf Helen Bashinski Treasurer B -l Bll MEMBERS 3Wl Maude Anderson Anne Hudmon L la ■H Vella Marie Behm Mary Hudmon BEVI kVL " . 1 JuLE Bethea Elizabeth Johnson H B v " T Sarah Bowman Marguerite Jones Alice Bullard Roberta Kilpatrick. Iona Cater Florence Preston Nelle Chamlee Mary Louise Schuman Josephine Clark Eleanor Sessoms Sarah Cooper Suzanne Smith Ellzabeth Dobbs Louise Stakely Fidessa Edwards Miriam Steele Betty Fleming Jura Taffar Alice Frierson Marlyn Tate . ' Margaret Glass Amy Underwood Elinor Hamilton Martha Walker Mary Hamilton Eleanore Williams Kight to Lcfi, froin Top Catherine Happoldt Mary Winterbottom - Mathis, E Mathis, IT TT T- luf Thompson, Nelson, Virginia Heard Eleanor wofford Bashinski LuciLE Heath THE chemistry Club was organized in 192 5 by a group of students interested in the practical knowledge of chemistry. Well-informed speakers on various subjects are provided to broaden the scope of information beyond that of the classroom. Top Row: Anderson, Behm, Bethea, Bowman, Bullard, Cater, Chamlee, Clark, Cooper Sn-omt Row: Dobbs, Fleming, Edwards, Frierson, Glass, E. Hamilton, M. Hamilton, Happoldt, Heard r j r, Row: Heath, A. Hudmon, M. Hudmon, Johnson, Jones, Kilpatrick, Preston, Schuman, Se Foiirt j Row: Smith, Stakely, Steele, Tate, Underwood, Walker, Williams, Wmterbottom, Wofford, Taffa Page 169 International Relations Club Florence Kleybecker President Floyd Foster Vice-President Louise Wise Secretary Penelope Brown ) - tr r -, „ - Committee Members Louise Stakely MEMBERS U-fl 1,1 Righl. from Tof: KIcj-bcckcr, Foster, Wise, Charlie Alexander Virginia Allen Maude Armstrong Amelia Lee Barlow Mary Boggs Mary Dunbar Katharine DeHart Winona Ewbank Marjorie Gamble Alma Groves Anne Hudmon LaMyra Kane Pat Kimble Margaret Loranz ELrzABETH Lynch LiLA Ross NORFLEET Charlotte Reid Louise Schuessler Jean Shaw Virginia Smoak Annie Laurie Smith Fredericka Twining Louise Wesley Louise Winslow Grace Woodward Marjorie Woodward Katherine Wright LovELYN Wilson THE International Relations Club was formed in 1921 with the purpose of acquaint- ing students with affairs of current interest. The program this year has been a study of European questions in general, with emphasis on Russia. Top Row: Alexander, Allen, Armstrong, Barlow, Boggs, Dunbar, Deavcr, DeHart, Ewbank Sccoiiil Row: Gamble, Groves, A. Hudmon, Kane, Kimble, Loranz, Lynch Third Row: Norfleet, Reid, Schuessler, Shaw, Smoak, Smith roiii j Row: Telford, Twining, Wellborn, Wesley, Winslow, G. Woodward, M. Woodward, Wright, V s J L H () U -c=- Page I O Citizenship Club Susan Glenn President Jean Shaw Vice-Pirsidciif Floyd Foster Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Jaroslava Bie Kathleen Bowen Margaret Deaver Diana Dyer Mary Dunbar Julia Grimmet Mary Grist Elinor Hamilton Virginia Herrin Imogene Hudson Martha Logan Mary Miller LlLA Ross NORFLEET Margaret Ridgely May Schlich Louise Stakely Nell Starr Velma Taylor Margaret Telford Miriam Thompson Lovelyn Wilson Louise Winslow Marjorie " Woodward From Top: Glen, Sha ItilJii THE Citizenship Club was organized at Agnes Scott in 1926, and reorganized in 1929 as a part of the National League of Women Voters. Its purpose is to train students so that they will be well qualified to vote. Top Row: Bienertova SeconJ Row: Her Third Row: Stakely, S .wen, Deaver, Dyer, Dunbar, Grimmet, Grist, Hamil Hudson, Logan, Miller, Norfleet, Ridgeley, Schlich r, Taylor, Telford, Thompson, Wilson, Winslow, Woodv Glee Club Alma Fraser Howerton President Kathleen Bowen Vice-President Elizabeth Thompson Secretary Madge York Treasurer Letitia Rockmore Publicity Chairman »il mUIP«ti Margaret Friend Stage Manager „ MEMBERS k I " IH B Mary Charles Alexander Martha Logan ._ • Maude Anderson Kathryn Maness Margaret Belote Margaret Massie Dorothy Bradley Gussie Rose Riddle Louise Cawthon Mary Ruth Roundtree Sarah Davis Carolyn Russell -i5 J Sarah Denny Mary Louise Schuman Louise Farley Marjorie Simmons ■ 4 ' i " ' • l Margaret Glass Ruth Shippey Jane Goodwin Marlyn Tate Julia Grimmet Suzel Triaire OcTAViA Howard Catherine Wellborn Left lo Risbl, from Tofi: LuCILE HeaTH ISABELLA WiLSON " °o7 " Yorlf°Ro°klMr ' " Marguerite Jones Virginia Wood Friend ' PoLLY JONES ELIZABETH WiNN LaMyra Kane THE Glee Club endeavors to sponsor good programs of music, both on and off the campus. Their entertainments at the college, over the radio, and in Atlanta churches are of great interest to students and friends of the college. Top Row: Alexander, Anderson, Bradley, Belote, Cawthon, Davis, Denny, Farley, Glass Si ' contf Roil ' : Goodwin, Green, Grimmet, Howard, Riddle, M. Jones, P. Jones T jiril Row: Kane, Logan, Maness, Massie, Heath, Roundtree, Russell Fourth Row: Schuman, Simmons, Shippey, Tate, Triaire, Wellborn, Wilson, Wood, Winn Ml I H n U I- I T Page 172 Cotillion Club LovELYN Wilson Prcmiciif Frances Duke Vicc-Prcsidciif Mary Hamilton Secretary MEMBERS Aloe Risse Barron Markie Mowry Julia Blundell Ann Brown Nash Harriotte Brantley Amelia O ' Neal Louisa Cargill Nina Parke ■ " fifc , Maxine Crisler Gussie Rose Riddle L-S» Julia Clark Field Shackelford Virginia Coons Marjorie Simmons Bi .. Mary Dunbar Annie Laurie Sm ith Helen Etheredge Nell Starr Winona Ewbank Martha Stigall Floy ' d Foster Betsy Thompson Elinor Hamilton Suzel Triaire Irene Hartsell Johnnie Turner LuciLE Heath Dorothy Walker Alma Eraser Howerton Caroline Waterman Anne Hudmon Mallie White Mary Hudmon Sarah Williams UpsHA ' jf Jones Louise Wise Blanche Lindsey Amelia Wolfe from Top: Wilson, Duke, Clyde Lovejoy Kitty Woltz M. Ham.lion Natilu McKenney Madge York Helen McMillan COTILLION CLUB was organized in 1921 to promote social life on the campus by upholding the highest social standards. Its annual Thanksgiving dance is a most enjoyable feature of campus activity. Top Roil-. Barron, Blundell, Brantley, Cargill, Crisler, Clark, Coons, Dunbar, Etheredge, Ewbank, Foster Second Rou- E. Hamilton, Hartsell, Heath, Howerton, A. Hudmon, M. Hudmon, U. Jones, Lindsey, Lovejoy, McKenney, McMillan Thiul Rolf. Mowry, Nash, O ' Neal, Parke, Riddle, Shackelford, Simmons, Smith, Starr, Stigall Fourth Roir: Thompson, Triaire, Turner, Walker, Waterman, White, Williams, Wise, Wolf, Woltz, York ™_0 N s; I I H () [] ' t - 1 £- ;r . Page 1 3 5 4 T Granddaughter ' s Club Mary Duke Pre Mary Hamilton Vice-President Martha Williamson Secretary MEMBERS Catherine Baker Clara Morrison JuLE Bethea Eulalia Napier Julia Blundell Alberta Palmour Jennie Champion Florence Preston Ann Scott Harman Martha Redwine Elaine Heckle Charlotte Reid Elizabi;th Mollis May Schlich OcTAViA Howard Susan Turner Sara May Love Eleanore Williams Isabel Lowrance Elizabeth Winn HE Granddaughter ' s Club is an important tradition of Agnes Scott. It is comprised of those girls whose mothers were Agnes Scott students. Top Row: Baker, Bethea, Blundell, Champion, Harman, Heckle, Hollis Second Row: O. Howard, Love, Lowrance, Morrison, Napier, Palmour Thinl Row: Preston, Redwine, Reid, Schlich, Turner, Williams, Winn s- I I H n u I- Page 174 South Carolina Club H k Mildred Hooten President B . X B Ora Craig Vice-President I B Elizabeth Winn Secretary-Treasurer V V MEMBERS KI H Charlie Alexander Etta Mathis H B Jenice Brown Hettie Mathis I Ruth Barnett Eva Poliakoff Jane Cassels Virginia Prettyman Caroline Dickson Leonora Spencer Dorothy Dickson Mary Elizabeth Squires Elizabeth Hickson Susan Watson Kathryn Kirkpatrick Eleanor Wofford . , n V f " " " Top: Hooten, Louise Levi Flora Young Craig, Winn Marie McDavid " THE South Carolina Club is a purely social organization formed as an outgrowth of ' state loyalty by those students who live in South Carolina. Top Row. Alexander, Brown, Barnett, Cassels, C. Dickson, D. Dickjon Sfro«( Roir: Hickson, Kirkpatrick, Levi, McDavid, E. Mathis, H. Mathis, Poliakoff Th:nl Ron: Prettyman, Spencer, Squires, Watson, Wofford, Young Page 1 75 BEAUTIES -.:) May Day, a time when grace and beauty are rec- ognized, IS one of Agnes Scott ' s loveliest traditions. Since the election of the first Queen in 1918, and the establishing of a May Day committee in 1921, the plans have been care- fully drawn and executed. 1932 has indeed brought an elaborate and impres- sive May Day program. » U ' i IWWWWP " TT nf vK,, - ■ ' V I M - ' ;■ ■ ri iK " ■-M-- I k M m BEAUTIES Selected by ARTHUR WILLIAM BROWN vUU4A fi A Winona Ewbank Flora Uiw (]ra((Woodwarc Anni( Laurif mith (harlottf feid (atli(rin(W(llborn ATHLETICS Health Week is sponsored each February by the Ath- letic Association. Itisatime when the whole campus becomes health-minded and climaxes in the choos- ing of " Miss hiealth " from representatives of all the campus organizations. » » i ! ' -3 y ? ' (l ( v V i I ■ ' V L. .;■. ' -i -f- V 7 J A i W ( " v| The Athletic Association THE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION was organized with the idea of creating on the campus a spirit of " Play for Play ' s Sake. " The officers of the Association, together with the heads of sports and the faculty advisers, Miss NSt ilburn, Miss Sinclair and Miss Haynes, comprise the Athletic Board which conducts the affairs of the Association. The program for the year has been enlarged to include golf and horseback riding. The annual Health week program was carried on, including the health contests, the faculty-varsity volley-ball game, the inter-dormitory basket-ball games and the choosing of " Miss Health. " The Athletic Association feels that in the widespread interest in sports on the campus this year, it has accomplished its purpose in sponsoring " Sports for Fun for Everyone. " Miss Wilburn Miss Sinclair Miss Haynes i i ' i t 1 -1 -s _ T Page 199 Athletic Association Sarah Bowman President Susan Glenn Y ice-President Laura Spivey Secretary Bowman I.UCILE Heath Treasurer Ruth Green Camp Manager Katharine Woltz Social Chairman Margaret Friend Publicity Chairman LuciLE Heath Lost and Pound Manager Plant Ellis Song Leader Top Row. Spivey, Heath, O ' Brien Second Row: Fincher, Tillotson, Green nZDHEZZL H3ZSZ3IH Page 200 Athletic Association SPORT MANAGERS Frances O ' Brien Hockey Grace Fincher Stvi mining ami Wafer Polo Glenn Virginia Tillotson Tennis Susan Glenn Basket-ball Ruth Green Volley-ball Margaret Belote Baseball Catherine Happoldt Hiking Margaret Massie Archery Top Row: Belote, Happoldt, Massie Sccon,! Rolf: M. Friend, Woltz, Ellis Page 201 )f the A. S. Wearers of the Ruth Green Hockey; Volley-ball; Baseball; X ' ater Polo; Hiking; Tennis; A. A. Board. Porter Cowles Basket-ball; Volley-ball; Varsity Baseball; Hiking. Maude Armstrong Hockey; Basket-ball; Baseball; Volley-ball; Tennis; Hiking; Class Manager Sports. Sarah Bowman Hockey; Basket-ball; Baseba Volley-ball; Track; Hiking; May Day; Secretary A. A., ' 31, President, ' 32; Archery. Grace Fincher Hockey; Swimming; Water Polo; Track; A. A. Board, ' 31, " 32. LuciLE Heath Hockey; Basket-ball; Volley-ball; Tennis; Hiking; May Day; A. A. Board, ' 30, ' 31; Treasurer A. A., ' 32. Mary Hudmon Hockey; Basket-ball; Volley - ba Hiking. Margaret Bell Hockey; Basket-ball; Baseball; Tennis; Hiking. Penelope Brown Hockey; Basket-ball; Baseball; Volley-ball; Swimming; Hiking; Tennis; Athletic Board, ' 30, ' 32; Class Manager Basket-ball. Susan Glenn Hockey; Basket-ball; Baseball; Volley-ball; Tennis; Hiking; A. A. Board, ' 29, ' 30; Treasurer A. A., ' 31; Vice-President A. A., Anne Hudmon Hockey; Baseball; Volley-ball; k; Hiking; Archery. Catherine Happoldt Basket-ball; Baseball; Hiking; Board, ' 32. Page 203 A. S LaMyra Kaxe Hockey; Basket-ball; Baseball: Swimming; Tennis; Hiking: Freshman Representative on A A., ' 29; Class Manager, ' 30. Margaret Massie Hockey; Basket-ball; Baseball: Hiking; Track; Tennis Cham- pion, ' 31; May Day; F Representative on A. A., ' 3 1 A. A., ' 32; Volley-ball. Frances O ' Brien Hockey; Basket-ball; Baseb, Volley - ball; Tra Hiking; Class Manager; A. A. Board, ' 32. May Schlich Hockey; Varsity Basket-ball; Baseball; Swimming; Track; Tennis; Hiking; Class Manager; Volley-ball. Douschka Sweets Hockey; Baseball; Tennis; Hiking. LiLA Noreleet iming; Tennis; Manager; Water Hockey; ! Hiking; CI Polo. Nancy Rogers Hockey; Basket-ball; T i Record; Tennis; Hiking. Hockey; Basket-ball; Baseball; Volley-ball; Swimming; Tennis; Hiking; May Day; Class Man- Kitty Woltz Hocke Hikim eball; Swimming; Manager; A. A., Top Row: Lingle, Massie, Miller, Norfleet, O ' Bri Second Row: Peeples, Rogers, Schlich, Spivey ThirtI Roir: Sturtevant, Sweets, Woltz J 1 H () u h -[ r K - 1 x ;: . t " X Page 203 , . Cheer Lead ers Plant Ellis School Cheer Leader Plant Ellis Sarah Bowman Senior Cheer Leader Blanche Lindsey Junior Cheer Leader Laura Spivey Junior Cheer Leader Plant Ellis Sophomore Cheer Leader Margaret Friend Sophomore Cheer Leader Sylvia Scott Freshman Cheer Leader Marge Simmons Freshman Cheer Leader Page 204 HOCKEY i-, TuyUn Senior Hockey Tear THE Senior Team, working as a well-organ- ized unit, played a consistently good game throughout the season, winning two games, ty- ing three and losing one for second place in the school championship race. Top, Down — Norfleet, Manager, goal; Kane, left inner; Glenn, Captain, left full; Bowman, center; Schlich, half. Bottom Kou- — Dyer, right half; Hudson, right inner Fincher, left wing; Green, left half; Brown, right full. Page 206 Junior Hockey Tea m CONTINUING their success on the hockey field of the past two years, the Junior team again won the school championship this year, winning five games and tying one. Top Roll — Spivey, Cuptniii, center; Sturtevant, right half. Second Roil- — M. Hudmon, right wing; Armstrong, Maiui cr, left inner. ThirJ Roil — Heath, center half; Woltz, left full. Bottom Roil — Shackelford, left half; A. Hudmon, right inner; Sweets, left wing; Bell, right full; Loranz, goal. H ' 5 I I H n II I- -11 I- - 1 -M .- ;£ Pagr 207 Ji, " - Sophomore Hockey Team " ONTINUING the progress made during — last year, the Sophomore team did some brilliant playing, winning one game, tying three and losing only two, thus winning a third place in the inter-class contests. Top Row — O ' Britn, Manager, left inner; McMull left full Svcoihl RoH— Schuessler, left wing; Preston, If. Thin! Roic — Maness, right wing; E. Hamilton, left ng; Fischer, right inner. Bottom Row — Tlllotson, right inner; M. Friend, right half; Rogers, center half; Harbison, right full; Ames, goal; Massie, right inner; Tindall, Captain, center. 1 .r Page 208 Freshman Hockey Team THE Freshmen started off the season rather poorly as a team, but with several out- standing players. By the end of the season, through co-operation and practice, they had de- veloped into a splendid team. Top Roii— Simpson, right lialf; Harrison, M:iii,i!;n, Second Ron — Houck, Ciptani, goal; Constantino, right wing. Thiril Row — Young, left inner; Long, left wing. Fourth Roil — McCalla, right inner; Poliakoff, right wing; Henderson, center half; Tomlinson, right full; Palmour, left half; Spencer, left full; Duls, right half. - II H ) U b I I O mm if - Page 20g Hockey Varsity " THIS year the hockey varsity was chosen on ' the basis of proficiency in their individual positions. Hockey varsity is purely an honor- ary position, since no games other than inter- class games were played. Top Roir— Harbison, right full; Schlich, center half. Secoiul RoK— Bowman, center; Dyer, right half. ThirJ Roil— Sturtevant, left half; Preston, right full. Fonrt j Ro«— O ' Brien, left inner; Sweets, left wing; rmstrong, right inner; Maness, right wing; Woltz, left full; Norfle 7y 5- 1 1 . H C) L J 1- 1 1 F - 1 £=5 3 N — -i -i " -=- Page 210 Hockey Action HOCKEY SEASON, 1931 First Place — Juniors Second Place — Sfuiors Third Place — Sophomores SUMMARY BY GAMES Octob er 16 Seniors . . 7 Juniors . . Freshme . . Octob Sophomores er 2 3 Seniors . . 1 Juniors . . Sophomores . . 1 Freshmen . Octob er 30 Seniors . . Sophomores Juniors . . 2 Freshmen . Noven- ber 6 Seniors . . 2 Juniors . . Freshme . . Sophomores Novem ber 13 Seniors . . Juniors . . Sophomores . . Freshmen . Novem ber 24 Seniors Juniors . . 1 . . 1 Sophomores Freshmen . n r ZH Pa,ze 211 FRANChb O ' BKlhN Winner of hockey stick awarded each year by the Senior Team to the most outstanding player on the Sophomore Team. Past tviiiners of the stick: 1930-31 — DouscHKA Sweets 1929-30— May Schlich 1928-29 — Chopin Hudson I I H n u I- I f; jd Page 212 BASKET-BALL l " %yL„ Senior Basket-Ball Team " THE Senior team played a fine season al- though they were handicapped by the loss of Susan Glenn before the season began. The work of Bowman, at center, and Brown, for- ward, was particularly outstanding. Dyer .... Guard, Captain Brown . . . Forivard, Manager Bowman Center Kane Fortvard H. Mathis Guard Taffar Guard ScHUCH Forward E. Mathis Guard Top Row: Brown, Second Row: The Mathis Twins. Bottom Row: Schlich, Taffar, Kane, Dyer, Page 214 Junior Basket-Ball Team " THE season was unusually successful for the Junior Team. Despite the fact that Laura Spivey was unable to play the latter part of the season, the team finished with a perfect score of six games won, and first place in the tournament. Sturtevant . . Guard, Captain Clark . . . Guard, Manager Heath Center CowLES Forward Wilson Forward Armstrong Guard Happoldt Guard Top Row: Sturtevant, Wilson. Colter: Cowles. Bottom Row: Armstrong, Clark, Happoldt, Heath. Page 21$ Sophomore Basket-Bdll Team I ED by Rogers, O ' Brien and E. Hamilton, the Sophomores did some splendid playing and scored a third place in the 1932 tournament. Their team work was the particularly strong point in their successful season. Rogers . . . Center, Captain E. Hamilton . Forivani, Manager Austin Center Ames Guard ScHUESSLER Guard O ' Brien Guard Young Guard M. Friend Forward Massie forward Top Row: Schuessler, Rogers. Middle Rou: Ames, Young. Bottom Rou: O ' Brien, Austin, Ma:sie, Hamilton, Friend. Page 216 Freshman Basket-Bail Tear A LTHOUGH there were several outstand- ing players on the Freshman team, the team as a whole failed to show in their play- ing that co-operation and team work necessary for the smooth-running team. ToMLiNSON . . Center, Captain Spencer . . . Guard, Manager CoNSTANTiNE . . . Forivard Harrison Forivard Young Forward Green Guard McCalla Guard Simpson Guard Top Row: Constantine, McCalla. Cc,:ter: Green. Bottotn Row: Simpson, Tomlinson, Young, Spencer. i 0- Ha Page 217 Basket-BdII Varsity The results of the basket-ball season are follows: December 1 1 Juniors Seniors 47 Sophomores 42 Freshmen January 1 5 Seniors 3 5 Sophomores Juniors 46 Freshmen February 5 Sophomores 3 3 Freshmen Juniors 44 Seniors - • February 1 1 Juniors 17 Sophomores Seniors 31 Freshmen FeSruary 19 Juniors 3 6 Freshmen . Sophomores 3 3 Seniors . . February 2 5 Juniors 5 3 Seniors • • Sophomores 42 Freshmen The Varsity is as follows: Bowman Center Brown, P Forward Hamilton, E. . . . Forward Rogers, N Center Sturtevant .... Guard ScHUEssLER Guard O ' Brien Guard Happoldt Guard Top Roil- ' : Bowman, Schuessler. Miiiiile Row: O ' Brien, Hamilton. Bottom Row: Sturtevant, Happoldt, Brown, Rogers. T K I I H n i J h I rnR 1 ! Page 21 8 BASEBALL Seniors ALTHOUGH handicapped by not having a full team in any game, the Seniors won sec- ond place in the season ' s run. Dyer ....... Catcher ScHLicH, Mgr Pitcher Bowman, Capt Fint Base Herrin Second Base Wright Third Base Brown Short Stop Williamson .... Left Field Green Center Field Taffar Right Field Page 220 Juniors " THE Juniors captured first place, winning every ' game of the season. They showed fine team- work and individual playing. Belote Catcher Happoldt Pitcher Armstrong First Base Heath Second Base Bell, Mgr Third Base AcKERMAN, Capt. . . . Short Stop HuDMON, A Center Field HuDMON, M Right Field Spivey Left Field FiNLEY Center Field First Row: Finley, Armstrong. Secoiiii Rou : Belote, A. Hudtnon. Bottom Row: Heath, Bell, Ackerman, M. Hudmon, Spivey, Happoldt. Page 221 Sophomores " THE Sophomore team won two out of the six ' games, Tillotson and Boyd doing some out- standing playing. Tillotson, Capt Catcher Russell Pitcher Ames First Base Elliot Second Base O ' Brien, Mgr. . . . Second Base Harbison Third Base Kaufman Short Stop Talmadge .... Right Field Preston Center Field Austin Center Field Boyd Left Field Top Rou ' : Tillotson, Ames. Center: O ' Brien, Harbison, Boyd. Bo fom Row: Russell, Talmadge, Austin, Elliot. Page 222 Freshmen ALTHOUGH the Freshmen succeeded in win- ning only one game, they showed great promise for the future. Young Catcher PoTH, Mgr ditcher McCalla, Capt. . . . Fint Base Harrison Second Base CoNSTANTiNE .... Third Base Spencer Short Stop ToMLiNSON .... Left Field GoiNS Center Field Simpson Right Field Top Doivn: Young, Poth, McCalla. Botlom Kou-. Coins, Simpson, Spencer. Varsity ,res n " n . HE baseball season closed with the following results: First Place: Juniors Second Place: Seniors Third Place: Sophomores March II Juniors Sophc ch 18 9 Juniors 3 Fresh] April 1 10 Junioi 4 Seniors April 8 10 Sophomores 3 Juniors April IS 8 Seniors 1 8 Sophomores April 22 20 Sophomores 7 Freshmen The members of the Varsity were chosen in recognition of excellence during the season. Tof) Kow: Til!ot:on, catcher; Happoldt, pitcher. SccomI Kou: Armstrong, second; Schlich, short. Bottom Row: Bowman, first; Ackerman, left field; Tal- madge, center field; Boyd, right field; McCalla, third. Page 224 OTHER SPORTS Horseback ORSEBACK riding, offered this year for the second time, attracted interested at- tention. The Horse Show held in the fall gave evidence of the progress made this sport. SQUAD Goss, L. Anderson, M. Hutchinson, M. Wells, B. Mitchell, A. C. Page 226 Arch ery THE Archery Club, made up of those interested in this sport, held a tournament this fall, the winners of which were: first place, B. M. Friend; second place, L. Harrison; third place, N. Parke. Barnett Wellborn MacMillan, J. Lee Phillips, E. Lynch, E. TWAY May, B. CLUB McKenny Kendrick Massie May, R. Pennington Smith, S. L. hollingsworth hickson H Stalidhig: May, Phillips, McKenney, MacDonald, Hickion, Penningto Kneeling: Park, Massie, B. F. Friend, Harrison Page 227 s wimmmg Varsity " THERE were three swimming meets in the fall season. The Sophomores won the ' championship on the basis of placements, winning two of the three meets. The Freshmen came second with one first and two seconds; and the Seniors were third with two second places. The Varsity is as follows: D. Cassel F. Cassel A. Frierson G. FiNCHER P. Gordon L. Heath C. LiNGLE M. Woodward D. Cassel, Frierson, F. Cassel, Fincher, Heath, M. Woodward, Lingle, Gordon H n L J F T T F - 1 h: Page 228 Water Polo " THIS season ' s water polo games proved exciting entertainment for the spectators and ' exhilarating exercise for the players. Results of the games: First place, Sophomores; second place, Seniors; third place. Juniors. VARSITY McMuLLEN BULLARD Gordon NORFLEET Cassel, D. FiNCHER ROCKMORE D. Cassel, Rocknidi. FihJkt No tlcut, McMullen, Gordon s I I H n [J F O — - rr- = ' - V- - 1 : - p- Page 22- Hik ing T HROUGHOUT the year the hiking squad has sponsored many successful supper hikes chaperoned by various faculty members interested in this activity. SQUAD Spencer Heath O ' Brien Tillotson Belote HUDMON, A. Preston Kaufman Happoldt HUDMON, M. WiNN McMullen Massie Palmour Gordon Hamilton, M COWLES Sweets Boyd Hamilton, E. FiNLEY Clark, J. Russell, C. MacDonald Friend, B. M. Fisher H ( ) L i K I l h . T- Page 230 Life-S aving LIFE-SAVING examinations under the auspices of the American Red Cross are given each year. These quahfy those passing the tests to be either Senior Life-Savers or Examiners. LIFE-SAVERS Cassel, F. Chamlee Raht E BANK Frierson CoxE, E. Reid, C. Heath Waterman, P. Fisher SCHUESSLER LiNGLE Ames Gordon Bell LORANZ Bradley Gould Bethea May, R. Brohard Grist Clarke, M. Nelson, G Cassel, D. McMuLLEN Duke, F. iJ Page 231 Tennis Club OFFICERS Polly Gordon President Margaret Bell Secretary MEMBERS Ann Brown Nash Elizabeth Peeples Virginia Prettyman Nancy Rogers Field Shackelford Mary Sturtevant DouscHKA Sweets Jura Taffar Virginia Tillotson Page 232 Tennis THE TENNIS doubles tournament was played in the fall, the Sophomores, Margaret Massie and Nancy Rogers, winning the school championship. The results were: Freshman Champions Margaret Coins Julia Henderson Sophomore Champions Margaret Massie Nancy Rogers Junior Champions Page Ackerman Douschka Sweets Senior Champions La Myra Kane Virginia Gray Kane, Gray, Ackerman, Sweets, Henderson, Coin Massie, Rogers T—JZZHUri Page 233 to Volley-Ball VARSITY Thompson M. COWLES Kaufman Heath Bowman Heard Dyer Gordon Taffar, J. VOLLEY-BALL season, initiated by the Fac- ulty-Varsity game, proved successful in both interest in games and development of in- dividual players. Results of season are: First place, Seniors; second place. Sophomores; third place. Juniors. I i H O LJ K I p - 1 " y ■TT Page 234 Golf Field Shackelford Winner Fall Golf Tournament Virginia Herrin Runner-up in Fall Golf Tournament i I y- () [I Page 235 4 iJlSlUlU-IUi- ' SJ-mJ- ' - ' - " ' ' HUMOR s WsEi " Sic -oft Little Girl Day is a time of childish fun and frolic for the Seniors. For that day they return to their child- hood. But even in the most serious and plodding of us, there is a younger side to our natures which must have its fling. So come play in our yard, Little Girl, and we ' ll all be kids again, just for an hour. FOR X ARD . . . eii02igh you ' ll think when . . . or if . . . you ' ve read these pages. For herein is the gentle pursuance of the gentle art of making fun at your expense . . . laugh if you care to . . . remember that it hurts us more than it does you . . . but not in the same place . . . anyway there is no hard feeling . . . well hardly any. DEDICATION To You (Insert Picture) . . . the poor downtrodden individuals who bask in the tail-light of insignificance, ivhose dreams are dreams of " high-hatting " famous celebrities, of putting lux in the student president ' s cornflakes or sand in the assistant dean ' s shoes, tue cheerfully aye gleeftdly, dedicate this sec- tion. As King Tut said whde standing on the Bridge of Sighs, " Sic Belgae omnes hie postum regnum alumni, " tvhich be- ing translated into our own language, means, " A cat may look at a king — and laugh. " Campus Views " Architecture is frozen iiiii.sic. ' Tis work done by iiiitions — " " I think that I shall never see a poem lovely as a tree. " " Prosaic doriniiories niasqiieradin;j, as bits from a medieval tap- estry. " " Touches of realism ' midst romantic beauty — " ,« m 0mti( -nonrishing a youth sublime — " " The home Has digni- fied by the architect and the owner is dignified — by fover " Twin towers ,of whi pcring silence — " " Proving that sonn light is shed on file paths that lead to knou ledv.e — " FRESHMA kiN6EI?l£ THt. SoPHo nnoi e JUNIOR A J Jiis lK M The Oon ' iok vNtfiKS VNMflTS 1_EFT OF BOTH SENIOR Classes DREAM GIRL " " = 71 MM.M VUelM DtR FOL. SOPHOMORE " COLLEGIATE " So etiD Trt6 SOf=»- I DO N ' T KNON W HY OOlvi of 5 Tl l■ JH THEY ' RE sLmPi-Y 50 TIRED " AnO THE ' ™ •St ' O OKS . ITS JO ST- l_lr E Mothers. aooiflNil. riEC is To FLAV4R FOlJR Beduti es Suspected by rpTi fu ALLBUrTA MARTYR The Agony Stick Remember in case of fire call DE. 0600 EDITED WEAKLY BY THE YEAR FRESH-WOMEN BORE-IENTA- TION CLASSES HELD. Too Much Spare Time Chief Difficulty for New Students. The faculty, after overlooking as long as possible, the antics of the ■■verdant arrivals " who more than Ined up to their name, decided to conduct Fresh-woman Bore-ientation Classes the first week of school in order to boie the new students into submission foi the onslaught of rules and regulations The first lecture, " on Budgeting oui Time, " was very helpful to the students who were having much difficulty in us- ing all their twenty-four hours a day. A typical schedule of three morning classes and three hours of lab was used as a model. It was pointed out that the free hour in the morning might be used for practice on getting to and from one ' s mail box. The first twenty- five minutes of the hour should be spent in determinedly wedging one ' s way through an imaginary mob, the next ten minutes in pressing one ' s face hard against various mail box doors, and the last thirty minutes to be spent in practicing crawling out through in- numerable imaginary legs with pieces of paper clutched tightly in one ' s teeth. Time for another accomplishment, Fresh-women should have in their repertoire, was included in the budget. The two hours after lab can be put to much practical value in learning the eccentric Atlanta streets. The first hour should be spent in vague wander- ings : the next half hour amusing police- men with strict inquiries as to where the Decatur street car stops, and the last half hour in hailing a taxi (in desperation) and riding to the car line. If, however, a student was resource- ful enough to have taken along a pack- age of choakers, she might extend her wanderings to an hour and a half, as it would take only about thirty min- utes to find her way back by the crumb trail. The faculty member conducting the lecture advises that the last two hours of the budget be spent in prac- ticing coming in after 10:30. It was (Continued on Column 2.) HOTTENTOT SPONSORS. ntly elected sponsor Class. Left to right. Ho Hottentots. " sponsors of the Se (Coi ued from Column 1.) also pointed out that the budget should include recreational activities, and it was thought advisable to spend the time between breakfast and eight o ' clock, and lunch and one-ten classes in such restful activity as studying the three lessons for the next day. -Another very helpful lecture was on the library. The main point of this talk was to plead with the students to use our library. There is such a tend- ency to entirely ignore this seat of knowledge that some of the books are Ho IS was pointed out, after the students lo learn the supreme joy and over- vhelming happiness found in the SENIOR GUESS I GOTTA LECTURES HERE. How to Become the Dumbbells of the Ball Room " — Subject. The Agnes Scott College community was completely flabbergasted last night bv the first lecture of the college seues. Senior Guess - T - ( " lotta, of Spitalia, spoke on How to Become the Dumb-Belle of the Bawlroom, or Nubs, and How to Be One in Six Le of xper thi; held Senior Guess - I - Gotta was par- ticularly repelling. During the lecture lie spoke of the advantages of curves " i.i straight lines, and touched on the school-girl complexion, and the perfect Senior Guess - I - ' Gotta was looking most charming in pale pink, with a cluster of cauliflower gathered on his eft ear. s champion crapshooter of Spitalia, Senior Guess - I - Gotta has gained wide declaim. In fact, after his screech, he insisted upon shooting two poor ciaps quite dead. Immediately follow- ing this gory performance, there was a geneial deception for the college, and incidentally for Senior Guess - I - Gotta. The Senior checked out this morning in the possession of ninety-eight cents ($.98) of Tunior Chocolates Money, the little Cut - Up ! (Continued from Column npai ailed apt to give vent to vay the libr. who rnestly trying to read tlie Gumps latest paper. The lecturer said shed that all Agnes Scott girls adopt the slogan, ' ■Keep our clean — if the authors didn ' t do it, ne else should. " Fresh-woman Bore-ientation we( expected to be very helpful since it new students time for much-nc extra sleep as a result of which t will probably attack their probl eded hich they THE AGONY STICK THE AGONY STICK. Copied Right, All Slights Deserved. Entered As Low Class Matter. STAFF. red to Re Not E.xpelled. for IDIOTORIAL. OUT OF THE RUTS. Let us get out of the ruts into which e have slipped. SOMETHING HERE FOR EACH OF US. There is something here for each of us that we alone can find. UTTERLY IN VAIN? Shall we render the sacrifices that our parents are making, to send us to college, utterly in vain? OUR NEW POLICY. Now we have adopted a new policy to prevent this impending catastrophe. Our policy— scandal— may it always be true, but true or false, " Scandal! SPIRIT OF THE CAMPUS. At last that elusive Spirit has been captured ; and we present the first pic- ture ever made of His Royal Spirit. Reward of a thousand dollars to any one identifying the body. EXCHANGE (FOR WHAT?). life MERE OPTIMISM. have heard so much recently optimism and its jjart in the a college man that we have up a few abstracts that should w heart into those who are dis- put couraged. We figure this way: A man is born into the world with- out his own consent ; and he leaves it against his will. If he cries when he is a baby, he is a nuisance: if he doesn ' t cry, he is sickly. If he gets into mischief when a youngster, he ' s an irrepressible brat : if he doesn ' t, he ' s a sissy. If he makes good grades in school, he ' s the teacher ' s pet ; if he doesn ' t, he ' s plain dumb. If he goes to college, he ' s wasting his time; if he takes a job after finishing high school, he ' s throwing down life ' s golden opportunity. If he sticks at college, he ' s having more fun than he ' s worth : if he goes home, he ' s a quitter. If he makes a fraternity, it ' s poor ; if he doesn ' t, I told you so. If he settles down to a C|uiet life after college, he ' s abnormal ; if he continues to raise the deuce, he ' ll never come to any good. If he dies young, he had a great future; if he lives to a ripe old age, he has missed his calling. So cheer up — what ' s the use? —Mercer Cauldron, 1930. NEWS OF THE NUBS. Miss Clyde Lovejoy spent an ir teresting weak-end in Decatur, Ga with friends (the rest of A. S. C). Dr. Lawrence held open-house Thurs day from 10 to 10:30. Many Ague Scott girls enjoyed his hospitality. Lupton Cottage entertained at a heater party at the DeKalb, Saturday ight, in honor of their house guest, liss Calhoun. Nobody attended the I Eta Pie dan in Atlanta Thursday night. NEWS OF THE CLUBS. An of th! [ipus tant 1 Club was held in morial House last Mondav, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, Satur- day aflcrnoons at 4: ' 0, Miss Hopkins noke nn How to Keen That School- Girl Figure Though Can-pused, after which the ujual social lour was held. At the recommendation of the Exe- crative Committee of Student Covern- ment, the S ' n and Blush Club amalga- mated last week with the Campus Club. A-tiss Blunder, president of the S ' n and Fdush Club, and Miss Linger on the Campus Club, entertained with heavy refreshments a ' terward. The I-T!idda-Club held a capitol meet- ing in White House last week. The purpose was to disgust the publication of an a-I ' .ridged addition of " You Too May Become a Card Shark. " CLASSIFIED ADS. YOU! — Do you wear attractive clothes — do you have a car, a pleas- ing personality — do men follow you on the street? .... Go home at once — you are a misfit at A. S. C. LIST OF ADVERTISERS Adamson-Coster Dry Cleaning Leon Frohsin Agnes Scott College Henry Grady Hotel J. P. Allen A. K. Hawkes Company Hotel Ansley Herff- Jones Company I Antonio ' s Hairdressing Studio Hertz Driv-Ur-Self Walter Ballard Optical Co. Nat Kaiser j Mr. Baum (Regenstein ' s Peachtree Lawrence ' s Pharmacy { Store) Le Blanc ' s Black and White Cab Company Mangel ' s 1 Bookhammer ' s i Martel, Inc. R. A. Broyles, Jr. McMillan Produce Company Brumby Chair Company Nunnally ' s Campbell Coal Company Original Waffle Shop Hotel Candler J. K. Orr Shoe Company Clyde Ingram, Inc. Piedmont Hotel 1 Coca-Cola Company Pig ' n Whistle — Peacock Alley COTRELL AND LEONARD C. A. Rauschenberg 1 Crichton ' s Business College Regenstein ' s Peachtree Store 1 Daffodil Tea Room Selig Company 1 R.H.Davis Jos. SlEGEL 1 Decatur Chevrolet Company Silhouette Tea Room j Decatur Ice Company Silhouette Tea Room 1 Decatur Laundry Silver and Woods Decatur Shoe Shop S. K. Smith Company Decatur Woman ' s Exchange Southwestern Photo-Process Dennis Lindsey Printing Co. Engraving Company Harry Dobbs Stephens Beauty Shoppe 1 Draughon School of Commerce J. P. Stevens Engraving Co. [ Edwards and Sayward Studio Drug Store j Everhart ' s Surgical Supply Co. W. Z. Turner Luggage Company 1 Federal Bake Shop U-Drive-It Company W. E. Floding Company Vera Beauty Shop 1 Fox White Studio Frances Virginia Tea Room Mrs. Willis ' Tea Room French Pastry Shop Zakas Bakery Page 248 1 i ! 1 i 1 Agnes Scott 1 ColL ege c5A College for IjlJomeru DECATUR, 1 ■— GEORGIA 1 Page 2 9 The Best Taste in Gifts " W. Z. TURNER LUGGAGE CO. MODERN LUGGAGE 219 Peachtree Street Walnut 6914 1 Sept. 14. Ninety-eight years ago no one had ever heard of Agnes Scott. Today at 1 least 463 have. Sept. 15. Dormitories open for deception of students. Sept. 15-17. Frustration and pacification of students. Classification according to L- sex, pedigree, and personal habits, (if any). ----4 HOTEL AXSLEY Your Home in Atlanta JUST to remind you: 400 Rooms— 400 Baths, located in the midst of Atlanta ' s Imsiness and amusement center. .... Send for descriptive folder of hotel and Atlanta booklet illustrating all points of ii.terest. Patronize the RATHSKELLER, famous un- COFFEE SHOP— Modern . . . Sanitary derground dining-room. Dinner-Dance 6 :00 to . . . Prompt and correct service . . . Lunch 9:0T P. M.— $1.25 per person. ... No cover 50c, Dinner 85c; also a la carte charge. Eadio in everj ' room. . . . Visit Station WGST, located on Roof Garden of Hotel — Home of Columbia Broadcasting System in Atlanta. Fireproof Garage in Connection RATES for rooms with bath or shower: SINGLE . . . .$2.00, $2, .50, .$.3.00, .f.3.i50, .$4.00. $.5.00 DOUBLE . . . $3.50, $4.00, $5.00, $6.00, $7.00, $8.00 DIIVKI.ER HOTELS COMPAIVY, INC. CARLING L. DINKLER, President and General Manager ' ' ' Dispensers of True Southern Hospitality " " Page 250 Hello Collegians: Come in to MANGEL ' S and revel in our new ' college fashions dedicated to all smart collegians who appreciate making a dress allowance go a long, smart way. Remember these are MANGEL ' S fashions . . famous for workmanship . . . style leadership . . . price value. Dresses start as low as $7.50. Come in and say " HELLO " . " We have shops in 60 college lotvns. Monad ' s 201 PEACHTREE ST., N. E., ATLANTA, GA. Sept. 18. Classes begin (well, anyhow, the faculty were there). { Sept. 19. Faculty Hop. Figure by Miss Latin Smith. Slight refreshments served. Sept. 26. Grandmother ' s party. Davison ' s goes broke selling wool for knittins Whatta yarn! Rent a New Car FORDS— CHEVROLETS— CHRYSLERS Coupes — Roadsters — Sedans Storage iJ Parking DRIVE-IT Plione: Walnut £ ||, _ j ,, 625 Branches in Prineipal Cities XO HOUR CHARGE AT ANY TlilE 230 Peachtree Street ASK FOR Sport Shoes made by J. K. ORR SHOE CO. ATLANTA J, P, STEVENS ATLANTA Wedding Reception Visiting Cards monogrammed stationery THE W. E. FLODING CO. MFRS. Uniforms, Caps and Paraphern ancy Costumes for I fasquerades, Etc. Other 410-18 Peachtree St., Atlanta, Ga. Artistic Creations with Fine Materials Samples and Prices Upon Request 103 PEACHTREE STREET Established 1874 Compliments —of— VERA BEAUTY SHOP 210 Masonic Temple Page 252 L„ THIS BOOK is ca CO -ER— a cover satisfactory and CRAFTED by an specializing in til of good covers, quirements may satisfy tlieni. sed in tliat organ creat Whate be, th s guara ated ai ion and s orgai K. SMIin nteed to be d SMITII- f craftsmen j production | ization can j Send for i i i.i n.alio,, .,ml fr CCS tu j THE S. K . SMITH CO. { 213 IXSTITUTE Pl ACE CIllCACO j HERFF -JONES CO. SUPPLY AGNES SCOTT Standard Senior Rings and Diplomas Special Club Pins. Etc., to Order H. S. CANFIELD :?03 Mortaae:e Guarantee Blila., Atlanta Oct. 7. Rat-ification of freshmen. Quite a cat-ast:ophe! Oct. 12. Poetry club meets. Markie Mowry wins fur-lined syrup pitcher with ditty entitled " Sweets to the Sweet: " Roses are red. violets are blue. You chase me and 111 run slow! Your good deed for today Pause that refreshes The Coca-Cola Co., Atlanta, Ga. IT HA» TO BE GOOD TO GET WHEKKIT SS Dennis Lindsey Printing Co. (Incorporated) Commercial Printing and Stationery Phone Dearborn 1976 421 Church St. Decatur, Ga. Phones Dearborn 0762-0763 LAWRENCE ' S PHARMACY Your Doctor ' s Choice Just Around the Corner from Agnes Scott 309 East College Avenue We Appreciate Your Patronage I Oct. 19. Both freshmen enjoyed chapel exercises this morning, sleeping soundly through a lecture on how to make the most of your college days. Oct. 30. Hoe-cake becomes part of Bread Board, in impressive inflation service. — -— t r- EDWARDS SAYWARD ARCHITECTS Atlanta : Georgia COMPLIMENTS OF- A FRIEND Permanent Waving by Men Experts BOOKHAMMER Hairdressing Parlors 781 2 AYhitehall Street Ponce de Leon Apartments SILVER WOODS Jewelers 308-309-310 Connally Bldg. Corner Whitehall and Alabama Sts. Atlanta Georgia Page 254 D E Q U A C y In the production of fine books, or for that matter, fine printing of any sort there must be an adequacy offices and Store O 1 Understanding and experience to plan and inter- pret «Of workers who have mastered their crafts « Of materials of the bestquality«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 CATALOGS Manufacturing Plant i-ccl ' t Sat. ai Holidays 2SC till 5:30 Sat. and Holidays 3SC till 1:00 60c after i :oo FOX LAST WORD IN SHOWS The Greatest of the FOX and Metro-Gold wyn-Mayer Pictures On the stage a $50,000 Fanehon Marco Idea direct from Hollywood Other Feat II res Enrico Leide and His Grand Concert Orchestra Al Evans and his vocal chorus of 5,000 at the world ' s largest theater organ. Many Other Added Features each week at the FOX The Soitth ' s Largest and Finest Theater Ccnry2%jD igxyna IF YOU know your fashions and have studied your styles you ' ll know Leon has ' em — whether it ' s campus, street or formal models. It ' s at Leon ' s you ' ll find the newest, most attractive and most individual clothes for collegiate connoisseur. . . . jfoi -froK9 Save the Surface and You Save All PAINT AND VARNISH Use those best suited for the Southern Climate CAPS, GOWNS AND HOODS for all degrees Tlie oldest organization of its kind in America . . . supplying the outstanding universities, colleges and schools with Academic Costumes. Sole COTRELL AND LEONARD Established 18.32 Allianv, N. Y. FOR YOUR ATLANTA VISIT The New and Luxurious HOTEL 450 Bedrooms EACH WITH BATH AND SHOWER RADIO, CEILING FAN — and — CIRCULATING ICE WATER Rates from $2.50 Page 256 Ei Another Yearbook DESIGNED AND F. NGRAVED THE P E R S O N A L T ' WAY • • ■ • BY S OUTHWESTERN - - ' roc£A4_(o. J koto 1 SPRING AV LUCKIE--- ATLANTA HOTEL Peachtree at Cain Atlanta, Ga. 550 rooms of comfort and convenience. Each room has ceiling fan, circulating ice water, radio and either shower or tub bath ; corner rooms have both. Open Dining Terrace and Coffee Shop. Rooms from $2.50 J. F. de .larnctto. I ' ice-I ' res. iC- Manayer DRESSES SUITS COATS The Co-Eds Own Store R. H. DAVIS CO., Inc. 199 Peachtree Street I STEPHENS BEAUTY SHOPPE 153 Sycamore Street Complete Beauty Service K.xpert Operators : Moderate Prices DEARBORN 2671 Shorthand, Typewriting, Book- keeping, Filing, Mimeographing, Dictaphone, Etc. Cor. Plaza Way and Pryor Street CRICHTON ' S BUSINESS COLLEGE, Inc. ! in Atlanta Catalog on Request THE SELIG COMPANY Manufacturers Atlanta : Georgia Disinfectants, Insecticides Sanitary Products In Your Sekvice Since 1896 L DECATUR SHOE SHOP Work Called For and Delivered IN LITTLE DECATUR Phone Dearborn 9221 We Appreciate Your Patronage COMPLIMENTS -OF- CAMPBELL COAL CO. I Page 2S8 M ARTEL, INC. MISSES ' and WOMEN ' S DRESSES $10-$15-$25-$29.50-$35 110 Peachtree St., N. W. Entrance Piedmont Hotel Hours: 8:30 A. M.— 6:00 P. M. Phone Walnut 9637 Hemlock 5739 1109 Peachtree CLYDE INGRAM, INC. Creator of Distinctive Costumes, Dance Shoes, Wigs, Make - up, Dance Belts, Party Favors, Theatrical Sup- plies, Costume Renting ] I Ballard ' s Three Stores It is essential that your optician is competent to fill your oculist prescription correctly. Walter Ballard Optical Company Three Stores 105 Peachtree Street, N. E. Medical Arts Bldg., 382 Peachtree Street, N. E. Doctors ' Building, 480 Peachtree Street, N. E. Atlanta Nov. 1. Giddy Gossip has shoes half-soled and changes the part in her hair. } Nov. 16. Y. W. cabinet gives Brain Fever and Murder party for faculty advisors. } Dr. McCain ' s memorable remark: " Just call me Mac! " I The Soiith ' s Most Modern Fur Storage Vaults rili protect your coats, immed garments against FIRE : THEFT The cost is own valuati cleaned, gla rates. : ; Call Wa. 6627 Ask for : lr, Batim and repa : JIOTHS nd based on yoi so Iiave your fu: Fur Salon Second Floor REGENSTEIN ' S PEACHTREE STORE : ATLAXIA Page 259 1-. Coniplinieiits ADAMSON-COSTER DRY CLEANING CO., Inc. Three Stores S8,8 Lake Ave,. N, E. 972 W. Peachtree St., N, W. 104 South Candlev Studio Drug Store A place where particular " Collegettes " congregate and where you are an honored guest . . . always! 902 West College Avenue Driverless An to mobile Service i i i HERTZ DRIVE-UR-SELF STATION, INC. 40 Auburn Ave. Wal. 8080 HOURS: 7:30— 2:00 4 :00— 7 :00 10:00—10:30 Jrisliincj to be tiatotally yours, THE SILHOUETTE TEA ROOM COMPLIMENTS — OF— ■I i 1 1 OUR FRIEND 1 i 1 1 THE GROCER j Nov. 22. Announcement by Dee, in student government meeting, with reference to coming Alumnae Week-end, " And will you all please remember to be more care- ful in going to and from the bathrobe. " Nov. 26. Thanksgiving — Thanks for the holiday, and giving no thought for the morrow. i Dec. 15. Christmas party for poor kiddies. Toys worn out by enthusiastic Hotten | Tots before party. Poor kiddies! j i I Dec. 18 — Jan. 5. Christmas Recess. Four hundred and sixty-two little girls find out i i that " There ain ' t no Santy Claus " (one still beDeves! ). And they say depression j is just a state of mind! { Pa ic 260 t THE ZAKAS BAKERY } ♦ ilANlI ACTl ' HERS OK j Home Made Bread, Pies and Cakes { Ut5 CJaniett Street. S. V. | Phones: Walnut 6712-6713 Atlanta, Georgia The Decatur Woman ' s Ex- change and Flower Shop Flowers Gifts Party Orders DeKalb Theater Building Dearborn 3343 Hose OUR CAMPUS CORNER Is D edicated to Collegiennes! Every fioclc. every tweedy sports coat, has that proper ratio of spirited youtli to worldly sophistication that college girls ns|)ire to. At every season of the year you ' ll lind whatever is new in Fashion — WHEX it is new — most mod- erately jiriced. in this friendly nook! SECONU FLOOR T 60ei steii s T ' eACHTvee • srowe ! Jan. 19. Mid-term exams. Did Aristotle start this too : Feb. 2. Elizabeth Lightcap makes highest average in school. So that ' s the value of carrying text-books to class! Feb. 7. Dr. Davidson consults Tabby on outcome of Chinese-Japanese War. HOTEL CANDLER CONVENIENT TO AGNES SCOTT ANTONIO ' S HAIRDRESSING STUDIO Permmicnt H ' cive and Finger JJ ivt ' Specialists 36 Fifth Street, N. W. Tel. H. 4170 Pa- c 261 A. K. HAWKES COMPANY Optometrists Opticians 67 Whitehall St., S. W. Atlanta ' s Oldest and Most Complete Optical House, Specializing in the Examination of the Eyes and Correct Fitting of Glasses. A Complete Service, Saving You Both Time and Money L THE BRUMBY CHAIR CO. OF — MARIETTA, GEORGIA Designed and Manufactured THE NEW CHAIRS For Class Room Use at Agnes Scott College Feb. 15. Cockney English takes campus as cast practices for " Pygmalion. " Hettie- Etta twins suffer much confusion. Feb. 20. Alumnae Broadcast. Delightful telegrams read. " Eager to hear the voice of dear Miss Hopkins Stop Are all cheering for our beloved Alma Mater Love to Olive. " HARRY F. DOBBS, INC. Hotel ciiid Restaurant Supplies 292 Spring Street, N. W. Atlanta : Georgia DECATUR CHEVROLET COMPANY Oldest Automobile Dealers in DeKalb County Chevrolet Sales and Service 118 Atlanta Avenue Decatur : Georgia 1-. Compliments of McMillan produce COMPANY 140 Central Avenue, S. W. Atlanta : Georgia FEDERAL BAKE SHOPS baking for your next par where baked delicacies ar :y, d.. Federal Party Specials Parker House Rolls Patte Shells Cloverleaf Rolls Petit Fours Macaroons French Pastries Opera Squares Fancy Tea Cakes Wedding Cakes $3.00 to $50.00 Birthday Cakes $1.00 and up U. Page 262 J. IP. ALLEN a. CO. Feb. 24 Eta Pieca Pie, ornary classical sorority, holds annual Sheet dance at Cand- ler (formal spring initiations, to you). Feb. 30. Kind of an off day. March 1. March conies in like a lion. C. A. RAUSCHENBERG, INC. SURE INSURANCE MORTGAGE LOANS Third Floor Atlanta Title Trust Co. l.„ After you graduate don ' t hire a cook PIG ' N WHISTLE — and — PEACOCK ALLEY for good food Page 263 THE DRAUGHON SCHOOL OF COMMERCE Peaclitree at Baker Street Atlanta, Georgia High school graduation or its equivalent, a-i entrance retU ' rement. Approved by tlie Georgia Department of Education as a Junior College in Commerce. Great demand for Draughon students. Average of sixty posi- tions filled monthly. Compliments of { DECATUR LAUNDRY and I DRY CLEANING 1 I™ Senior Class Agents for Dry Cleaning March 31. March goes out like a lion. April 1. All classes given cuts — April Fool! April 8. Starvation Dinner — Solo by Suzelle Triare, " Tea for Two. " April 19. Mr. Stukes much perturbed by telegram from Dr. McCain, " Have gone New York to attend business college. " u. COMPLIMENTS OF DAFFODIL TEA ROOM 81 Pryor Street, N. E. 600 Peachtree Street, N. E. FRANCES VIRGINIA TEA ROOM Collier Building Peachtree and Ellis Streets SILHOUETTE TEA ROOM 1101 Ponce de Leon Ave. MRS. WILLIS ' S TEA ROOM 170 ' A Peachtree Street ORIGINAL WAFFLE SHOP 62 Pryor Street, N. E. FRENCH PASTRY SHOP 98 5 Peachtree Street, N. E. LE BLANC 767 Ponce de Leon Avenue, N. E. Page 264 Compliments -of- A FRIEND A JOSEPH SIEGEL " Dependable Jei ' cler Since • ' ' " " Diamonds : Watches : Jewelry Watch Eepairixg a Specialty 108 E. Ponce de Leon Ave. I Masonic Temple Building t j Phone Deiirboni 4205 : Decatnv, Gii. t Compliments -of- DECATUR ICE COMPANY i 1 i DEARBORN 0096 EVERHART SURGICAL SUPPLY CO. Hospital ami Laboratory Equipment and Supplies Teleplione Walnut 3S7 Peachtree St., 2700 N. E. 0pp. Jledical Art.s Bldg., Atlanta, Ga. [ Compliments -of- R. A. BROYLES, JR. CO. i ■ i RETAIL GROCERS Fine Watch and Jewelry Repairing NAT KAISER CO., INC. jewelers in Atlanta for 39 Years 3 Peachtree St. Walnut 1910 t t ♦ » Local and Railway Baggage : : : Baggage Transfer Till-: OIJ) RELIABLE ATLANTA BAGGAGE CAB COMPANY WA. 0200 TAXI TO TOWN WA. 3161 Make Up a Party FIVE ride tor the price of ONE 2 Miles 30c BLACK AND WHITE CAB COMPANY WA. 0200 WA. 3161 COMPLIMENTS OF The Doctors and Dentists o( Atlanta and Decatur April 23. Dr. McCain returns with contract for John Held, Jr., to illustrate cata- logue next year! April 28. Third floor Inman awarded the velvet washrag for 100% attendance at } Evening Watch. May 7. International Mav Day. Everybody present except Hoover and Ghandhi. All nations represented except Jugoslavia (aw, you go!) and Alaska (we forgot to ask her). May 28. Friday of exams. General Exodus of the students. Who is this " general " guy? May 31. Graduation exercises. Graduation for a select few. Exercise for the rest of the school. Page 266 IN APPRECIATION of the editorial, art, and business staffs of the 1932 SILHOUETTE, tvhose splendid co-opera- tion made this book possible; of the student body of Agnes Scott College, who did their part totvard making this their book; of Soiith- tvestern Engraving Company, especially Miss Helen Morgan; of Foote Davies Company, especially Mr. Webb, Mr. Sanders, and Mr. Bailey; of White Studio, especially Mr. Marques; and of our advertisers, tvhose assistance to a great measure determined the financial success of the SILHOUETTE. i y — The Editor.


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

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, 1930 Edition, Page 1

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