A writer and one of the primary organizers of the Ninety-Nines in 1929, Margery related the following in an article that same year. “If you are a woman, and are coming to the flying field seeking stimulation, excitement and flattery, you had better stay away until flying is a little bit safer. If you are thinking that flying will develop character; will teach you to be orderly, well-balanced; will give you an increasingly wider outlook, discipline you, and destroy vanity and pride; enable you to control yourself more and more under all conditions; to think less of yourself and your personal problems, and more of sublimity and everlasting peace that dwell serene in the heavens . . . if you seek these latter qualities and think on them exclusively, why – FLY!”
Margery planned a two-year world trip in 1933. Her intent was to write about her travels and try to meet other women interested in aviation. Included with her travel items was a pair of rudder extensions to fit a Moth airplane so she could fly at various stops along the way as well as keep her license current. From Havana, her first stop, Margery planned to go to Jamaica, Haiti, Panama, and in Los Angeles, take her license re-instatement. Whether this was accomplished is not known. As so many of the early aviatrices, Margery’s name disappeared from the pilot lists after 1936.