Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA)

 - Class of 1936

Page 1 of 230


Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1936 Edition, Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1936 Edition, Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1936 Edition, Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1936 Edition, Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1936 Edition, Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1936 Edition, Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1936 Edition, Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1936 Edition, Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1936 Edition, Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1936 Edition, Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1936 Edition, Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1936 Edition, Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 230 of the 1936 volume:

©Iff iUjouptt 193fi Qlat iStjrt 193E IjirUg OIlfriBttan lirttor-tn-dlliltf 9arat; H. Sattra BuaftUHS anagrr 193fi Pithlt0ljf by tl|p HtubPtttH of AgttfH tatt (HaiitQt ®watur, CSfnrgta t ftiirtition l rauHf Ij? posBtBBts haH t ast fun a- mrtttal qualtttr0 nf trup airl][0laral|tp toI|irIj[ nm pnsi mvth tlirongli all agpa atii tlj? moat progrraatttf tJJpaa tul|trlj[ mark a - wanrrmpitt in om amn tmtnt ; anb bf raua? Iff haa b en a rnnatant anurtf of tnaptra- tton tn thtt BtixhtntB anJi a r? al altmulua to t t rJiiuratwnal prngr aa nf our roUrgp, mf iJFJitratr ttjr tltyoupttp nf 193fi In iir.ptjtltp iat»tJ»ann.5prnffaanr nf Ijtatnrg. Professor of History 65S04 a i mm l nt at Agnf0 rntt tul|prp mi fn our- m mB part nf an inatituttnn m t ta nut- ataniing tn araJipmir kaJipratjip, tt ta pappriallg fitting tt|at ujp link onra Infa mitlj gr at mnnpmpnta nf tlje paat. Qlnn- atantlg prraaing forward tnniarJi an imv l|MgI|tening iJifal. ujp rnme into a rraliza- tinn nf nur plarp in ttyat Inng rl|ain nf ai- nanrFmpnta nii|irlj Ijanp bffn t aignpnata nf fbnratinnal prngrraa tljrnngl|nnt anr- rfaainf ag a. Mpjiipnal timpa, pappriallg, uiark b tl|p pnft nf tijat ark ptrinh in pbnratinnal Ijiatnrg frnm m t)c mi J»atp a nfni pra in arlynlaatir Jjpuplnpmpnt. Jn tl|ia hnnk, mi trg tn in- JJiratP ttjp aignal prngrwa nil)irl| tjaa htm maJif in pjinratinn ain« X i iiibiU Agw. ' MlnH (TV e 3. O rgantzatiatis i 4. Attjbltra 5. J atur a OInlkgf 4 spatfi nf Iparntng in tlj? iHtihlp Agra. moBt of tift mf hi? wal rulture uiaH fnunJi bptjtnb tijp rnttHprttattup tualla nf tiif (Htyurrlj. anh tl|p grratpst trntl srs of % ttmp tuprp ttinnka. ffitfp ujitlitn tljpfi? ianlatpji rnm- muntttPB tuaa am of smpiitit mh routine; but % rntttrtbutum of % manka to ttyr pw apmatinn nf learning in tl|p roi ging nf antipnt manuarrititB Miaa nf great fntnre aignifiranre. i This air view of AGNES SCOTT taken in the summer of 193s shows the site of the new library building in the foreground, and the two new roads leading into the campus from College Avenue and South Candler. BUTTRICK HALL, completed in 1930. Is one of the latest additions to the college plant. This beauti- ful four-story building contains the administrative offices, classrooms, the book store, post office, and college bank. MJIN HALL is the headquarters for social activities on the campus, containing; reception rooms, parlors, aiitl the Dean ' s office. It is also used as a ilorniitory , mainly for the Sophomores. INMJN HALL, given trj the college by Mr. Samuel Ill nan in memory of his ivife, is one of the four large tlormitories on the campus. This building is especially popular with the Freshmen. The C. RNEGIF: library hulldins. one of the busiest centers on the campus, is to be replaced next year with the new library bulldln, . It ivlll be remodeled so as to pro- vide facilities for student activities. The graceful COLONNADE opening on the quadrangle connects Main Hall ivith the upperclassnien dorynitory, Rebekah Scott. The lovely fountain in the ALUMNAE GARDEN was donated by the class of ' 31 and the beautiful rose arbor leading to it by the Charlotte and Atlanta alumnae of ' 34. mm The Ouadrangle. BOARD OF TRUSTEES J. K. Orr, Chainiiait Atlanta W. C. Vereen Moultrie, Ga. J. S. Lvoxs Atlanta F. M. IxMAX Atlanta Mrs. Samuel M. Ixmax Atlanta Mrs. C. E. Harmax .Atlanta Miss Mary Wallace Kirk Tuscumbia, Ala. D. P. McGeachy Decatur R. O. Flixx .Atlanta H. T. ] IcIxTOSH Albany, Ga. J. R. IcCaix Decatur J. J. Scott Decatur W. A. Bellixgrath ... Montgomery, .Ala. G. Scott Caxdler Decatur E. D. Browxlee Sanford, Fla. J. BuLOW Campbell .Atlanta D. A. Duxseith Clearwater, Fla. Miss Nannette Hopkins Decatur John McMillan Stockton, .Ala. W. J. RuSHTON Birmingham, .Ala. George Winship Atlanta W.ARNER H. DuBoSE Mobile, Ala. Francis M. Holt Jacksonville, Fla. Mrs. J. F. Durrett Atlanta [amhs Ross JVIcCaix President A summan of Dr. McCain ' s characteristics by a member of the Administration expresses the sentiment of the whole college: " Absolute sincerity ' which is universally impressed upon all with whom he comes in contact ; a Christian faith which is an inspiration to all and which inspires confidence and admiration even in those who have no religion ; a devotion to the college which puts it first in his interests and leads to great sacrifices for the institution; an interest in the individual students and faculty members, ready at all times to see them ; a deep interest in the financial affairs of the individual students in the present hard times and effort to secure funds for those who need them; carefulness in forming judgments and reaching decisions, impartiality and fairness in listening to all view ' s. " Dr. McCain had the unusual honor to be elected President of the American Association of Universities and Colleges this year. As Dean of Agnes Scott College, Miss Hopkins has watched the growth of the institution and has guarded the welfare of its students for many years. In addition to her important position as a member of the Administration and as general adviser for all the girls, JX ' Iiss Hopkins is to be given much credit for her skillful management in the placing of roommates and for the time and effort that she puts into the arrange- ment of examination schedules and other such difficult routine work. As a sympathetic listener and friend, she is loved by all the students and alumnae. Her quiet dignity and charm, her culture and learning make her stand as a symbol for what Agnes Scott means to the outside world. Miss Nannette Hopkins MtmhtYB of tl} KhmMBttntxon The duty of Mr. Stukes, Registrar, is to super- vise the admittance, registration, and classification of students. The jolly personality and friendlv in- terest of Mr. Stukes endear him to all students and especially to the Seniors, who find his advice e.x- treniely valuable in making plans for the future. Mr. Tart, Treasurer, is efficiency itself. He handles all financial affairs of the college skillfully, and he is noted for his lightning rapidity in his vork in the student bank in Buttrick The business manager of the college is Mr. Cun- xixcH.- M. It is he who apportions funds to the different needs of the college and pays its employees. He also oversees all the physical equipment of the campus, and is known for the special love he bears for its grounds. All campus ills are taken to Dr. Sweet, the college physician. She is always ready with steady and sensible aid in her office at the gym and at the in- firmary, which she runs with the able help of the nurses, Miss Daugherty and Miss Thomas. Miss ScANDRETT, the Assistant Dean, is known and loved by every girl at Agnes Scott. Her personal interest in the students, and her wise advice in all their problems, especially of the Freshmen, render her an invaluable asset to the college. Stukes Tart Cunningham Sweet ScANDRETT iFarultu Mrs. Sydexstricker, Professor of Bilile, teaches the majority of the New Testament courses offered in this department, while Mr. Gil espie. Associate Professor, has charge of most of the Old Testament courses. Mrs. S3 " denstricl er ' s tremendous enthusiasm for her subject receives further stimulus from her study at Lake Chatauqua and frequent trips to the Holy Land. Mr. Gillespie has prepared a syllabus which is used by most of his classes, and he is now writing another. In addition to his academic work, he preaches regularly in North Carolina. Headed by one of the five leading women scientists in the United States, Mary Stuart MacDougall, the BIOLOGY department is one of the most interest- ing though exacting ones on the campus. Last summer Miss MacDougall received a degree from the University of Montpellier in recognition for her re- search work on the evo ' -ution of the protozoa. Mr. Whitaker, acting Associate Professor, is also doing research for a book on the algae. Since join- ing the department in 193.4, he has added much to the general interest in Botany courses. The depart- ment is further assisted by Miss Blanche Miller, Miss Helen Miller, who came to us this year from Johns Hopkins, and Miss Carol Griffin, a graduate of last year. The courses in the department of CHEMISTRY, under the direction of Mr. Holt, are divided into lecture and laboratory periods, where the students are trained in observation and application. Mr. Holt is known to all the girls for his patient understanding and the advice so readily given through his position as chairman of the Electives Committee. Miss Gilchrist, Associate Professor in charge of the Freshman laboratory work, was one of the three teachers awarded a Phi Deta Kappa key this year for work done at this college before the chapter was installed. Mrs. Davis is an able assistant in this department. The department of ECONOMICS and SOCI- OLOGY, headed by Mr. Wright, has grown rapidly during the past few years. The elementary course in Economics was recently offered as a required course interchangeable with History. Mr. Raper has made the Sociology department one of the most enlivening on the campus. An ele- ment of reality is added to his classes through his work in Atlanta with the Southern Inter-Racial Com- mission and trips taken by his pupils to factories, slums, and last year to Tuskegee. His book, " The Tragedy of Lynching, " was published three years ago. Sydenstricker MacDougall Holt Wright The department of ENGLISH, which is one of the largest on the campus, is headed by Mr. Hayes, who is especially known for his splendid course on Shake- speare and his work in connection with intercollegiate debating. Miss McKinney, who has been with the college for many years, is the other head of this Department. The excellent teaching of Miss Laney, Associate Professor, is known also at the Columbia University Summer School. The success of our Lecture Asso- ciation depends to a great extent upon her wise guidance. The two Assistant Professors of this department are Miss Christie, whose special interest is journal- ism, and Miss Preston, widely known for her poems, many of which have appeared in leading magazines. Miss Leyburn came to us in 1934 from Yale Uni- versity where she was noted for her brilliant work in Eighteenth Century Literature. The Spoken English division of this department is headed by Miss Gooch, who is assisted by Miss Vaughn. The department of FRENCH is under the splendid direction of Miss Alexander. Out of her work with the French Club some of the most interesting and varied programs on the campus have been pre- sented. Miss Hale, Associate Professor, is well- liked by the students, especially for the interest she takes in their extra-curricular activities. Miss Phythian, who for several summers has been studying at Middlebury College, is planning to study abroad next year. This year Miss Crowe, who left us several years ago to study at the University of Lyons, returned to aid in this department. From her travels abroad, and especially in Germany, Miss Harn, Professor of the department of GERMAN and SPANISH, brings back much in- teresting information to enrich the cultural back- ground of her courses. Through her warm hospital- ity and svmpathy. Miss Harn has always been a valuable friend and special adviser of our foreign exchange students. Miss Cilley. Associate Professor of Spanish, is active in several Associations of modern language. She has written a textbook of Spanish drama which is now being used in Spain. Another well-traveled Professor is Miss Torrance, head of the GREEK department. She had the un- usual opportunity last year during the celebration of the Bi-Millenium of Horace, to go on a traveling study course to the Greek Islands. Miss Torrance is President of the Phi Beta Kappa chapter at Agnes Scott College. Miss Stansfield, Associate Professor, was recently elected to this chapter for her work done at Agnes Scott. The department of HISTORY, a subject which is one of the most popular majors on the campus, is headed by Mr. Davidson, famed for his unbounded enthusiasm both for his subject and for all things pertaining to Agnes Scott. Mr. Davidson has had an essay published in a book in honor of Wiiliam E. Dodd and is at present doing research on the propa- ganda of the American Revolution. Miss Jackson ' s courses are unusually cultural in that she adds to them her experiences in world-wide travel and her own varied interests. Her contact with the students extends t o an ever-widening circle of alumnae, among whom she numbers many cor- respondents. Miss Florence S.mith, whose courses are noted for their clarity, was promoted this year to an associate prefessorship. The Art History division of this department is headed by Miss Lewis, who not only instructs those students interested in actual drawing and painting, but also is an artist in her own right. The Professor of the LATIN department. Miss Lillian Smith, affectionately known as Miss " Latin ' ' Smith, was one of the first teachers at Agnes Scott. She is an officer of the Georgia C ' assical Association and takes an active interest in it. Miss Stansfield, Associate Professor, is an active member of the American Association of University Professors, before whom she has spoken several times. She is Secretar ' -Treasurer of the Agnes Scott chapter of this organization. The department of MATHEMATICS is fortunate in having as its Professor Mr. Robinson, who is recognized as unusually brilliant in this field. He has invented several systems of rapid calculation which have been published and is a valuable assistant in all financial matters on the campus. Mr. Robinson is President of the Agnes Scott cliapter of the American Association of University Professors. The Assistant Professor of this department. Miss Gaylord, is called upon constantly for her energetic aid and executive management. .-Mong with Mr. Robinson, she was very active in organizing the Greater Agnes Scott campaign and is always tak- ing part in local projects. Mr. Dieckmaxx, Professor of the department of MLTSIC, is a fellow of the American Guild of Organists. Several of his splendid compositions and arrangements have been published. Mr. Dieckmann has reorganized the Agnes Scott String Ensemble into an active and well-trained group. The excellent work of Mr. Johnson, vocal teacher, is well known, not only to the students of Agnes Scott, but to the residents of Atlanta and Decatur through the splendid concerts and operettas of the Glee Club, which is under his direction. Miss Bartholomew, teacher of piano, and Mrs. Stoke.s, teacher of violin, come out from their studios in I ' itlanta- to assist in this department. Davidson Smith Robinson Dieckmann Mr. Christiax, Professor of the department of PHYSICS, came to us several years ago with a bril- liant record from Harvard. His quiet courtesy and friendly interest have endeared him to all his students. Under his direction, the department has grown rapidly; this year he has added a new course called the History of Science and has changed Astronomy from a technical to a descriptive course. He is con- tinuing his research work in Physics. Mr. Stukes combines with his duties of Registrar the Professorship of one of the most interesting de- partments of the school, that of PHILOSOPHY and EDUCATION. Informal discussions rather than formal lectures render Mr. Stukes ' psychology courses extremely interesting. Miss Dexter and Miss Omwake, associate and assistant professors respectively, are continually doing further research in their field. Their progressive methods and scientific experiments make their courses up-to-date and intensely stimulating. Tlie LIBRARY, which is one of the centers of campus activity, is supervised by Miss H.- nley, the head librarian. This year the outstanding project of Agnes Scott is the erecting of a new and large library building to fit the needs of the college. Both the librarians and the students are enthusiastic over the planned improvements and enlarged equipment for next year. Several changes have lieen made in the library stafif this year. Miss Miller, Miss Foote, and Miss HoOTEN have left the department and Miss Colvin, from William and Mary, and Miss Crispin, a 1935 graduate of .Agnes Scott, came to take their places. Miss Wilburn, in addition to being in charge of the department of PHYSICAL EDUCATION, took over the hygiene classes this year. Miss Wilburn, who coaches basketball, hockey, and other major sports, is ably assisted by Miss H.wnes. whose particular interest lies in the dancing and riding classes. Miss DoziER entered the department last year as an instructor of dancing and as director of May Day. A newcomer to the department this .venr is Mtss Mitchell, who has taken Miss Ackermau ' - n ' ace in coaching such sports as tennis, swimming, and archery. dlaSB B ' d. 4 JluraliOtt iumg X t MtiJ U Agfa mas bttriif i into turn litBttnrt flaaHes: ttyat of t monaaterg anJi tljat of tlj? taatlF- olliip former atrfaapJi rbmpn- targ rubunfttta of Iparntttg atib ruka of rnnJJurt: IIjf latter maa tntprpat? J prt- martlg in %t prinripb a of rliiualrg. ®Ije training of ttjr nnbilitg tuaa dim rl) into four pprioba. ®Ijf firat B tt n g ara of an aapirant to knigl|l- tinob vMxt appnt at t|nmp unlifr ttje auperuiainn nf Ijia motljpr. At X i age of aptt n, t pnterpi anm? taatl? aa a pagf, attarljpJi to ti|? arrmr? of a laig or uiaiting on tty? tabka. f of n gf ara latfr. st bpiramf a aquirp in ronatant ppraonal attpnbanrp upon l|ia lori. AnJJ, finally, at tlyp age of t«ipntg-one, t|p toaa bubbpJi knigl|l in an iuiprpaaiOF rerpmong. (Eljtiii iFr 0l|m?n 3Fr?Bl|man O fftr ra Anniit Lee Crowei.i President Douglas Lyle Viie-P resident Jane Moore Hamilton Secretary-Treasurer Alice Emelyk Adams Ruth Holt Anderson Betty Auberry Jean Bailey Sarah Louise Baskin Patricia Baxley Adelaide Benson Henrietta McWillie Blackwell Willie Kathleen Blair Frances Ethelyn Boswell Meadow Brown Mildred Frost Brown Margaret Inez Calcutt Catherine Mobley Caldwell Jane Carithers Caroline Carmichael Lelia Carson Sara Elizabeth Carter Ann Chambers Frances Elanor Chambless Alice Frances Cheeseman Virginia Cofer Mildred Woods Coit Mary Elizabeth Cox AxxiE Lee Crowell ESTELLE WySE CuDDY Sarah Joyce Cunningham Lucy Hill Doty Jane Louise Dryfoos Grace Duggan Catherine Alberta Farrar Lary Virginia Farrar Martha Fite Jeanne Flynt Martha Lavonia Foster Charlotte French Elizabeth Galbreath Cora Ansley Gantt ALary Everlyn Garner Suzanne Gifford Susan Brooks Goodwyn Dorothy Graham LARY Frances Guthrie Jane Moore Hamilton Emily Carolyn Harris June Harvey Mary Wills Hollingsworth Lary Elizabeth Hoyle Cora Kay Hutchins Catherine McConnell Ivie Phyllis Johnson Katherine Fay Jones Kathleen M. Jones Kathleen Kennedy- Elizabeth Joan Kenney Helen Kirkpatriick Eunice Elizabeth Knox Virginia Belle Kyle Mary Josephine Larkins Helen Elaine Lighten Rebecca Lee Love Douglas Lyle Flora MacGuire Ella Hunter Mallard Vera Irby Marsh Martha Hunter Marshall Sara Louise McCain Emma McMullen Mary Wells McNeill : iT A Marie Merritt Annie Catherine Moore Helen Lucile Moses Mary Elizabeth Moss Mary Ruth Murphy Carolyn Myers Anxie Houston Newton Am ELLA Todd Nickels Mary Hill Oatley Nelle Wei. born O ' Dell Esthere Ogden Margaret Olsen Lou Pate Peggy Virginia Pleasants Julia Antoinette Porter Betty Price Anne Read Purnell Mamie Lee Ratliff Jeanne Redwine Maxine Eugenia Rice RosALiNDE Richards Nancy Lee Richardson Anna Margaret Riepma Virginia Anne Rumbley Miriam Antoinette Sanders Adelaide Hayden Sanford Mary Elizabeth Shepherd Barbara F. Shloss AlLEEN ShORTLEY Alice Anna Sill Mary Elizabeth Simmons Mary Fennel Simonton Eloise Elsie Simpson Elizabeth Jordan Smith Ruby Will Smith Jane Katherine Smollen Beryl Folmar Spooner Mary Eleanor Steele Selma Steinbach Antoinette Houston Stickley Sara Evelyn Thurman Kathryn Prout Toole Nancy Pope Tucker Virginia Elizabeth Tumlin Emmy Louise Turck Elinor Ruth Tyler Harriette Jane von Gremp Florence Fannon Wade Lois Ann Walton Anne DuPuy Watkins Elsie West Elizabeth Hartwell Wheatley Gary Rogers Wheeler Mary Ellen Whetsell Sarah Martha Whiggam Lena Mae Willis Margaret Evans Willis Emma Frances Woodall Mary Isabelle Workman Louise Oehler Young Pag? •0pl|0m0r?s 0pl|nmnrp O fftrpra Elizabeth Bl.ackshear President Ann Worthy Johnson Vice-President Eliza Lydla King Secretary-Treasurer Betty Gatewood Adams Jean Barry Adams Mary Rice Allen Nell Allison Betty Lee Anderson Caroline McCrary Armistead Jean Bevan Austin Dorothy Louise Bailey Frances Baker Mary Helen Barrett Tommy Ruth Blackmon Elizabeth Blackshear Katherine Brittingham Martha Peek Brown Susan Bryan Dorothy Cabaniss Gene LeGrand Caldwell Frances Edna Castleberry 65904 Myrl Downes Chafin Jean Askew Chalmers Laura May Coit Sara Corbitt Elizabeth Cousins Lillian Croft Lulu Croft Mildred Davis Doris Duni Carolyn Ansley Elliott Goudylock Saffold Erwin Eloise Estes AL- ry Lillian Fairly Mary Myrtice Ford Helen Joan Friedlander Anna Katherine Fulton Martha Alice Green Jane McAfee Guthrie Carol Hale HiBERXiA McIlwaine Hassell Nell Hemphill Kennon Henderson Ruth Hertzka Lily Catherine Hoffman Anne ] Iarshall Howell Sara Pauline Hoyle ] Iary McCann Hudson Regina Doris Hurwitz Ann Worthy Johnson HoRTENSE Jones Kathleene Jones Dorothy Lee Kelly Ola Kelly Mary Anne Kernan Eliza Lydia King Ellen Patterson Little J(P Jf ' V P i m Martha Long Elizabeth Mathis Jeanne Matthews Mary Catherine Matthews Martha Armstrong McAfee Ellen McCallie Lettie Oarren McKay Elizabeth McKee Jacquelyn McWhite Bertha Moore Merrill Nancy Moorer Margaret Morrison Mary Primrose Noble Virginia Noble Frances Norman Hortense Orcutt Norton Constance Pardee Mary Elizabeth Past Alice Bacon Reins Catherine Sherrod Ricks Frances Winter Ricks Frances Robinson Olivia Smith Root Joyce Roper Elise Seay Sara Beaty Sloan Mary Venetia Smith Mary Stipe Ruth Tate Anne Russell Taylor Julia Telford Anne Thompson Mary Nell Tribble Virginia Doris Tucker Jane Turner Ellen Douglas Verner ■ft- W -r- I Elizabeth Reading Warden Ella Virginia Watson ZoE Wells Annie Lou Whitaker Lydia Adams Whitner Dixie Woodford Margaret Osborn Wright Jane Cobb Wyatt ' qmrp iumora Suntflr WttmvB Martha Morris Summers President Eloisa Alexander Vice-President Elizabeth Espy Secretary-Treasurer Eloisa Alexander Frances Lucile Barnett Frances Belford Edith Fitzhugh Belser Kathryn Bowen Faye Louise Brown Lucille Cairns MiLLiCENT Caldwell Frances Cary Cornelia Christie Mary Elizabeth Cooper Kathleen Daniel LUCILE Dennison Helen DuPree Elizabeth Espy Nancy Jane Estes Charline Fox Fleece Michelle Ticknor Furlow Mary Carolyn Gillespie Nellie Margaret Gilroy Judith Clark Gracey Alice Hevener Hannah Margaret Hansell Fannie Bachman Harris Elizabeth Hollis Barton Jackson Martha Johnson Mary Johnson Sarah DuBose Johnson Catharine E. Jones Molly Jones Mary Frances Kennedy Rachel Kennedy Mary King Jean Kirkpatrick Mary Kneale Florence Lasseter Dorothy Clark Lee Jane Elizabeth Lewis Florence Little ViviENNE Long Mary Ma lone June Matthews Isabel McCain Frances ] IcDonald Enid Middleton Erna Mae IMohns Mary Elizabeth Morrow Pauline Moss Ora Muse Rose Northcross Ellen Anne O ' Donnell Virginia Rustelle Poplin Kathryn Margaret Printup Harriette Burns Reed Isabel Richardson AIarjorie Scott Nell Scott Brooks Spivey Marie Stalker Laura Steelk Virginia Louise Stephens Mary Fairfax Stevens Martha Morris Summers Alice Taylor Julia Thing Mary Jane Tigert Mildred Tilly Margaret Watson jVLary Geraldine White Jessie Williams Betty Gordon Willis Mary Wills Frances Wilson Martha Hall Young Knigljt ' pmors SENIORS OIlaBB ponanrfi Miss Blanche Miller Miss Carrie Scaxdrett -V. Mascot Master Henry Robinson SENIORS mnr WftxnvB Elizabeth Forman President Augusta Clayton King J ice-President Ellen Davis Secretary-Treasurer SENIORS Elaine Elizabeth Ahles Atlanta, Ga. Economics C - t V ! Lulu Daniel Ames Decatur, Ga. German Lena Vance Armstrong Montreat, N. C. English Elizabeth Baethke Kewannee, 111. Chemistry SENIORS, Catherine West Bates Greenville, S. C. English and Bible Katherine Sherwood Bishop Augusta, Ga. Mathematics Jane Blick Atlanta, Ga. Zoology and Psychology Sarah Elizabeth Brosnan Atlanta, Ga. Biology SENIORS • r- Meriel Chase Bull Winston-Salem, N. C. Psychology Elizabeth Burson Decatur, Ga. Bible Floyd McRae Butler Atlanta, Ga. Bible Alice JMelinda Chamlee Canton, Ga. Hisirjiv SENIORS Shirley Christian Chattanooga, Tenn. French Mildred Elizabeth Clark Ellenwood, Ga. English Frances Ann Coffee Decatur, Ga. Chemistry and French Bazalyn Coley Fairburn, Ga. Latin and French SENIORS j I. Rv Sturgeon Collier Atlanta, Ga. Economics inj Sociology Lillian Virginia Coons Atlanta, Ga. Latin an 1 Psychology Margaret Valiant Cooper State Park, S. C. Psychology Naomi Cooper Columbus, Ga. French SENIORS Mary Camilla Cornely Abbeville, S. C. French Martha Craig Crenshaw Chinkiang, China Sociology Nell Maxine Crislhr Canton, Ga. Alatheniatics Catherine Cunningham Decatur, Ga. Psychology SENIORS 5B«. Sara Lucile Cureton Moreland, Ga. Psychology Ellen Davis Columbia, S. C. Psychology Marion Derrick Clajton, Ga. Psychology Sara Frances Estes Gay, Ga. MatheiiKitus SENIORS Helex Ford Miami, Fla. English Elizabeth Forman Birmingham, Ala. Mathematics and Latin Rosa From Union, S. C. History Virginia Ethel Gaines Atlanta, Ga. History SENIORS f LiTA Carol Goss Atlanta, Ga. English Janet Crump Gray Winston-Salem, N. C. French Lillian Vera Grimson Buenos Aires, Argentina Psychology Helen Emily Handte Sumter, S. C. History and Sociology S E hJ I O R S Lois E. Hart Concepcion, Chile Spanish Mary Marsh Henderson Chickamauga, Ga. Psychology and Sociology Celia Hoffman Atlanta, Ga. German Mary Lyon Hull Augusta, Ga. History SENIORS Ruth Hunt Calhoun, Ga. English Ruby Clark Hutton Abingdon, Va. French Frances Moore James Atlanta, Ga. History Ethelyn Emmons Johnson Atlanta, Ga. French and German SENIORS Hazel Ellen Johnston Decatur, Ga. Chemistry Orizaba Susan Jones Atlanta, Ga. History Sarah Baldwin Jones Canton, Ga. Mathematics Louise Jordan Atlanta, Ga. Psychology -far- SENIORS Augusta Clayton King Atlanta, Ga. History Carrie Phinnev Latimer Honea Path, S. C. History Sarah Amanda Lawrence Atlanta, Ga. History Kathryn Cash Leipold Augusta, Ga. Chemistry and Mathe natics SENIORS OviEDA Long Roxboro, N. C. French Gertrude McNeli.ev Lozn ' :R Atlanta, Ga. English and Latin Dorothy Lyons Cartersville, Ga. jMathemalics Louise MacLntyre Atlanta, Ga. Psychology SENIORS Anne Bernard Martin Atlanta, Ga. Chemistry Alice McCallie Chattanooga, Tenn. History Josephine C. McClure St. Petersburg, Fla. History Lenna Sue IcClure Atlanta, Ga. Biology SENIORS Frances Wilson McCully Sharon, S. C. Economics and Sociology Sarah Franciis McDonald Jefferson, Ga. Psychology Enid Dean McKoin iVIonroe, La. English tiiiil History Agnes Janison McKoy Atlanta, Ga. French SENIORS Sallie Ei.DnR McRee Trenton, Tenn. PsyrholniiY Edith Merlin Atlanta, Ga. Economics and Sociology Frances Isabelle Miller Charlotte, N. C. English Rosa Coffin AIiller Praesidio of Monterey, Calif. History SENIORS Sarah Catherine Nichols Atlanta, Ga. Chemistry Janie Elizabeth Norris Atlanta, Ga. Che mh try h Myra O ' Neal Decatur, Ga. History r Harriett Elizabeth Peck Atlanta, Ga. Mathematics SENIORS LoiCE Richards Decatur, Ga. History and English Mary Faison Richardson Black Mountain, N. C. English Betty Roache Atlanta, Ga. Psychology Evelyn Robertson Hephzibah, Ga. History SENIORS Mary Gray Rogers Fort Smith, Ark. Sociology and Psychology Emily Carolyn Rowe LaGrange, Ga. English V Gregory Rowlett Tampa, Fla. Psychology Lavinia May Scott Milledgeville, Ga. Psychology SENIORS -Vv . Frances Loraixe Smith Atlanta, Ga. Chemistry Mary Virginia Snow Atlanta, Ga. Chemistry and Mathematiis Sarah Perrin Spencer Columbia, S. C. !■ rencli Adelaide Stevens Forrest City, Ark. Bihle SENIORS Mary Margaret Stowe Belmont, N. C. History and English Elizabeth Strickland Concord, Ga. Psychology Willie Lou Sumrall Avondale Estates, Ga. Psychology Dorothy Eugenia Symms Augusta, Ga. Botany SENIORS Miriam Elizabeth Talmage Atlanta, Ga. Bible Jane Murchison Thomas Atlanta, Ga. French and History Marie Townsend Decatur, Ga. Alathematics and History Sarah Travnham Atlanta, Ga. French and English SENIORS Sarah Turner Atlanta, Ga. Sociology and Psychology Virginia Elizabeth Turner Siimmerville, Ga. Psychology Mary Henderson Vines Quincy, Fla. Psychology Mary Walker Atlanta, Ga. Chemistry SENIORS Lilly Brupbacher Weeks New Iberia, La. Biology and Sociology Ann Carolyn White Augusta, G.a French Nell White Talladega, Ala. English anil Psychology Lillian Whitehurst Marshall, N. C. English SENIORS Susan Rebecca Whitley Bolton, Ga. Biology Virginia Glenn Williams Detroit, Mich. Psyrholfiiry Irene Wilson Atlanta, Ga. History Sarah Catherine Wood Keyset, West Va. History Srrpgwlttrfi Miriam Bass ! Iary Locksley Long Emily Hall MacMorland Dorothy Marie i p?rtalH Marcelle Cappatti Lucie Hess I Lariax Hirsch Spitz Q rganiiattons t i mtt tijp HtbhU Agp0 mnt fXU}x tmfly ronatant luarfart atth riirtl unrrat. nr- gantzattntiH mtvt tttbiappnaabU to anrirtg. t ttuo igrratPBt Bgatrma bark of ttparlg all pijaapH of rimlizatton vatn frulialiam anJi tiyr Clll|«rrlf. Sarly of lljpap toaa Jittttipb into oartoua grottpa. Burt| aa tl e litmatotta inatip tijp monaatprg into rl onatpra. tUmnt- nalora, ani t ]t likr. S tfpBp t«io organtzationa mttf oftrn uttttpb in militarg-rpligioua or- Jfra, anb in %ap. aa in rloar -knit rommnnilipa to-hag, iiariplin jjrlagrli a largp part. P«bltratt0na g Miller, Gaines, day, Alexander Kennedy, Fleece, Tackson, McCluri King, Taylor, tohnson, Wells Estes EDITORIAL STAFF Shirley Christian . . Editor-in-Chief Rosa Miller .... Feature Editor Virginia Gaines . . Photographic Editor Janet Gray faculty Editor Eloisa Alexander Rachel Kennedy Charline Fleece Barton Jackson . Jo McClure . Organization Editor . Club Editor . Athletic Editor . Kodak Editor Assistant Kodak Editor Eliza King Class Editor Anne Taylor .... Humor Editor Ann Worthy Johnson . Humor Editor ZoE Wells Art Editor Eloise Estes . . . Assistant Art Editor The annual yearbook is one of the most en- joyable features of college life on any campus. Here at Agnes Scott one need only to regard the girls ' faces, around May 15, eagerly por- ing over the Silhouette to see how true this is at our college. Not only do we try to give a faithful por- trayal of a year ' s happenings on our campus, but we strive also to produce a book that will be counted among our dearest treasures as alumnae. Christian, Jones BUSINESS STAFF Sarah Jones .... Business Manager Mary Gillespie . . Advertising Manager Ellen Davis Jane M. Hamilton Jane Lewis Alice Taylor Bertha Merrill Mary Venetia Smith Mary Past Joyce Roper Susan Bryan Marjorie Scott At a convention of the National Scholastic Press Association attended by some of us in the fall at Chicago, we were inspired with many new ideas which have been put into practice in this annual and which we hope will not prove displeasing to our readers. An attempt was made to give the students more hand in the Silhouette, by sponsoring such things as popular voting for the beauty section and a snapshot contest. Each member of the staff was given full responsibility for her specific section of the annual. This, we feel, has been admirably accomplished, and we wish to give special credit to the beautiful art work of our stu- dent art editor, and to the additional and experimental work done this year by the kodak editors. Davis, Gillespie, Taylor Merrill. Smith, Past Roper, Brj ' aii, Scott (Fl|p Aurora EDITORIAL STAFF LiTA Goss Etlit(jr-in-Chief Elizabeth Espy . . . Assistant Editor Nellie M. Gii.roy . . Associate Editor June Matthews . . . Associate Editor Sarah Catherine Wood . Poetry Editor Louise Brown Book Editor Jacqueline McWhite . Exchani;e Editor Students look forward e ery yenr to the four issues of the Aurora, the college literary quarterly. This magazine is unique in that it is the only publication on the campus which is made up entirely of the literary efforts of the students. In the early days it w-as a year- book, but when the Silhouette came into being as the college annual, it was changed to a purely literary publication. Espy, Gilroy ratthews, Wood Ilrown, JlcWhite ®l|f Aurora BUSINESS STAFF Catherine Cunningham, Business Algr. Sarah Turner . Jssf. Business Mrinaffer Jane Thomas . . A sst. Business Manager Naomi Cooper . . Asst. Business Manager Rosa From . . . Circulation Manager This year, in addition to the usual type of material submitted to the Aurora — poetry, short stories, formal and informal essays — articles on current topics were accepted. Contributions from the Freshmen were especially encouraged, and a section called Salamagundi was devoted entirely to their essays. Prizes Avere offered at the end of the year for the best poem, short story, and non-fiction article. The s ' stem of elections for Aurora was changed this year, along with the Aggie, to one in which the vote of the editor and of the staff were given more prestige. AgontBttr Steele, Ca.y, Giliov, Allison iC.uthrie, McCallie. White. Clail Jlatthews, From, Coit, llaetlike EDITORIAL STAFF Lulu Ames Editor-in-Chief Laur.a Steele Frances Gary Nellie Margaret Gilroy Nell Allison . Jane Guthrie . Ellen McCallie Nell White Mildred Clark June Matthews Rosa From Laura Coit . Elizabeth Baethke Elizabeth Burson Cornelia Christie When Wednesday rolls around, watch Agnes Scott girls make a dash to their mail boxes for the A i gie. Then you will know what a vital part this weekly paper plays in their lives. An attempt has always been made to have the Agonistic the melting pot of student opinion, but this year its particular policy has been to sponsor an active movement towards International Peace through editorials, a Peace Ballot, and a special Armistice Day program in chapel. . Assistant Ed tor . Assistant Ed tor ILROY . Feature Ed tor Assi tant Feature Ed tor Book Notes Ed tor . Alumnae Ed tor Society Ed tor . Make-up Ed tor A, St. Make-up Ed tor Current History Ed tor Exchange Ed tor . Exchange Ed tor . Sports Ed tor . . Club Ed tor AgnntBtir BUSINESS STAFF Alice Chamlee . . Business Manager KatHRYX Bowen . Advertising Manager Ellen Davis Kennon Hexderson! Rachel Kexnedy Sara Beaty Sloan Circulation Managers Sarah Brosnax ] Iargaret Cooper Mary Gray Rogers Mary Margaret Stowe Reporters Ruth Hertzka Kitty Joxes Jacquelyx McWhite Ora ] Iuse Mary Richardsox Jane Turner This year the Aggie has inaugurated a series of chapel programs with such prominent news- paper men as Mr. Caldwell and Mr. Meyers of the Associated Press as speakers. The of- ficials of the Agonistic attended national con- ferences this year and have been noticeably active in campus interests and open forum. liouen, Davis, Hendei Kennedy. Sloan, Bros Cooper, Rogers, Sto nplui!iuirp tftituni ®I)e goni6ttc[ ( 1 II VillS 1 t coll k I Op i, ni f om " 4 S oil CJUe l c I 111 I I li I I, III III ( i I I 1 ( In | i IV I 1 J l IN 1 (51) c §5 ,. ( I ' ll- „n in " " ' • " " " „d Rjdl " 1 ' " ' - ' ' ' " ' ■ ' m.,„ f: ' " lltl ®I)e NAOMI COOPEI Fifih Aluiiiiuio W ' nk I n Tol ' .i-llrldFfbriurs 21 The annual Agonistic class contest was won this year by the Sophomores. The cup was awarded in April to their editor, Hortense Jones, and business manager, Frances Robinson. For the first time in nine years all four classes won recognition. The Freshman and Junior editions tied for second place, and the Senior edition won third place. The class editions were judged on four points: news, features, editorials and depart- ments, and general make-up. This year ' s judges were: Miss Ina Berquist, editor of the Radcliffe Neivs, Cambridge, INIass. ; Mr. Roger Chase, editor of the Columbia Spectator, New York City; Miss Winifred Mallon of the Neiv York Times; Mr. Henry B. Fox, editor of The Leon County Neivs and The Buffalo Press, Centerville, Texas; and Professor Henry Robinson of the mathematics department of Agnes Scott. AsBoriati0Ufi James, Tigcit Wilson. McCallie Latimer, McKoin AsHnnatinn OFFICERS Adelaide Stevens .... President Fr.ances James .... lice-Fresirlent Mary Jane Tioert .... Secretary Frances Wilson .... Treasurer Everybody sits up and takes notice when the tube rings on Monday night. " Exec " is meet- ing, and let her who has erred beware ! This side of Student Government is familiar to every student, but its duties are still broader and more varied. This year, Student Government has put its sanction on the peace movement at Agnes Scott ; it has stimulated progressive thought in Open Forum held once a month in chapel ; it has made possible many beneficial changes on the campus, such as extension of unchaperoned dates for upperclassmen ; and it has been con- sidering a revision of its organization which would separate the judicial branch from the executive. AsBnriattnn MEMBERS Carrie P. Latimer, House Fres. of Rebe Alice McCallie Dean McKoin . Lena Armstrong Alice Hannah . Betty Willis . House Fres. of Main House Fres. of Iniiian Senior Representative Junior Representative Junior Representative Anne Thompson, Sophomore Representative Laura Coit . . Sophomore Representative Mary Snow . Day Student Representative Sarah Spencer . . Ex-Officio Member During Xmas holidays, Frances James and Charline Fleece went as delegates to the N. S. F. A. convention held at Kansas City. A new plan was used this year — to send one repre- sentative from Exec and one Junior delegate at large. Agnes Scott had the privilege of being hostess during Spring holidays to the annual Southern Intercollegiate Association of Stu- dent Governments, of which Ad is Vice- President. Hannah, Willis, Snow rmstrong. Thompson, Coit Spencer (d. A. Hutton. Mollis McCain, Kins Adams, Symm OFFICERS S.ARAH Spexcer President Ruby Huttox . . , . J ' ice-President Elizabeth . . , . Secretary Isabel jMcCaix Treasurer Vesper services followed b ' discussion groups on Sunday night, Freshman hobby groups, Christmas candle services, a party for the county children, and open house every Sunday afternoon in the attractive Y. W. cabinet room, are only a few of the phases of the work of this year ' s ' . W. Agnes Scott is justly proud of the reputa- tion that it has received for its spiritual at- mosphere, for which this organization is largely responsible. Y. W. ' s influence extends also to the world outside our own campus — in such projects as supporting the Agnes Scott missionary in Korea, Miss Emily Winn, and sending student delegates to religious confer- ences. r. (d. A. CHAIRMEN Augusta King . . Program Committee Jean Barry Adams . . Music Committee Eugenia Symms . . Industrial Committee Mary Hull . . Social Service Committee Elizabeth McKee, JJ ' orld Felloivship Com. Carolyn Elliott . . Publicity Committee Catherine Cunningham, Social Committee Alice Hannah, Mission Interest Committee Adelaide Stevens .... Ex-Officio Mildred Coit . Freshman Representative The theme presented by Y. W. this year in a series of chapel programs has been " Realiz- ing Christ " in our personalities, in everyday campus problems, and in world movements. The campus peace project was also endorsed by Y . W. speakers, many of whom were prom- inent Atlanta ministers. This year ' s week of religious ser ' ices was conducted by Dr. S. D. Gordon, who is well- known through his books on " Quiet Talks. " lIcKee, Elliott Cunningham, Hannah Stevens, Coit Atl|lpttr ABH0nalinn OFFICERS Ann Coffee President Helen Handte .... J ' ice-Fresident M.ARIE St.ALKER Secretary Julia Thing Treasurer MEMBERS Frances Steele . . . Social Chairman Ei.iz.ABETH BuRSON .... Publicity Anne Taylor Publicity Julia Thing .... Lost and Found Bee Merrill Song Leader Martha Long .... Camp Manager " Vim, vigor, and vitality " are contributed to the campus health by this organization. In addi- tion to the games, health contests, and supper hikes sponsored by A. A. this year, many new plans were adopted by the board. For the first time, conscious effort was made to promote a club system, which enables each girl to choose the one sport which interests her most and to perfect herself in that field. Another new feature this year has been mixed recreation, in which Agnes Scott has i-ompeted with boys from neighboring colleges in such sports as tennis and golf. All lptir AsHonalinn MANAGERS OF SPORTS Florence Lasseter . Swiimninz Manas, Mary Kneale Mary Jane King Frances Robinson Helen Handte . Ttnnis Manager Archery Manager Hiking Manager Biiskctball Manager I Hockey Manager FACULTY ADVISORS Miss Llewellyn Wilburn AIiss Harrietts Haynes Miss Elizabeth Mitchell The dubs have accomplished much this year. Outing Club went on a trip with the Appalach- ian Trail Club in North Georgia ; it was also instrumental in building an outdoor fire place near the campus. The Tennis Club sponsored a tennis t ourna- ment ; the Dance Club presented a very en- joyable recital ; and the Swimming Club gave a very amusing water pageant entitled " Anthony and Cleopatra. " eter, Kneale King, Robii Long, Mtrrill Rje H Btj HT % " ' " -■■ « Coffee, Hutton James OFFICERS Carrie Phinxey Latimer . . Fresiilent Ruby Hutton Secretary Ueax McKoin . .... Treasurer Service is the keynote of Mortar Board, al- though there are three requirements for mem- bership : scholarship, leadership, and service. The Agnes Scott chapter, originally knovvn as Hcasc, became a member of the national hon- orary society of senior college women in 1916. Although most of its projects are carried on in secret, many of Mortar Board ' s activities crop out into view at times. Some of the services of the 1936 chapter which have been enthusi- astically approved by the student body are the parties " with men " given for the Sophomores and Freshmen and the refurnishing of the date parlors in Main. iHortar Month MEMBERS LuLA Ames Shirley Christian Ann Coffee Frances James Augusta King LoicE Richards Sarah Spencer Adelaide Stevens In addition to the emphasis laid on social life through sponsoring the Day Student tea and the Junior Banquet, the special project of Mortar Board this year was to replan the pres- ent library for a future Student Activities building. Members are elected to this organization every spring and the announcement of their names in chapel is always hailed with great excitement. King, McKoin Richards. Spencer Stevens Christian, Foiman, Goss Johnson, Merlin, Nichols S now CLASS OF 1936 Shirley Christian Elizabeth Forman LiTA Goss Ethelyx Johnson Edith Merlin Sarah Nichols Mary Snow CLASS OF 1935 Martha Allen Anna Humber ALary Boggs Nell Pattillo Willie F. Eubanks Eva Poliakoff Betty Fountain Juliette Puett K. Hertzka Isabel Shipley Amy Underwood The Beta of Georgia chapter of Phi Beta Kappa was installed at Agnes Scott in 1926, Seniors who have comhined a high scholastic record with distinction in other college activi- ties are eligible for membership. The chap- ter may also elect those members of Gamma Tau Alpha (Agnes Scott ' s former Focal honor society) who have graduated at least fifteen years ago, and have reflected credit to the college. Among the latter elected this year were Miss Sarah Fulton, of the faculty- of Girls ' High School of Atlanta; Mrs. Donald Roberts, of Shanghai, China, the author of " Western Travelling to China, " and the first American woman to receive a degree from a Chinese university; Mrs. W. R. Cate, Mrs. Leon L. Noble; and of our own faculty, Misses Janet Preston, Martha Stansfield, and Philippa Gilchrist. The college already numbers six- teen members of Phi Beta in its faculty. Bnnnr loll CLASS OF 1936 Elizabeth Formax Agxi-s McKoy LiTA Goss Edith Mkrlix Ethelyx Johxsox Sarah Nichols CLASS OF 1937 Kathr n Bowex Mary E. Morrow Louise Browx Paulixe Ioss Fraxces Gary Rachel Shamos Charlixe Fleece Laura Steele Barbara Hertwig L- ry F. Stevexs Sarah Johxsox ] Lartha Summers Isabel McCaix Axxe Walker Fraxces Wilsox CLASS OF 1938 E. Blackshear Exid Middletox Lulu Croft Axxe Thompson ' Mildred Davis Jaxe Turner Eliza Kixg Zoe Wells Forman, Goss, Johnson, Merlin, Nicliols McKoy, Bowen, Brown, Gary, Fleece Morrow, Moss, McCain, Steele, Stevens Summers, Wilson, Blackshear. Croft, Davis Kins, Middleton, Tliompson, Turner, Wells Breath is suspended and faces strained each year on the day when Dr. McCain reads out in chapel the honor roll for the past year. This list is composed of those girls from each class ■who made the highest scholastic averages for the year 1934-35. The requirements are auto- matic, and membership is an honor well de- served and broadlv acclaimed. Wood, Johnson, Tigert Hemphill, Thomas, Stowt Cull Nell White President Sarah Catherine Wood . . Treasurer Meriel Bull Social Chairman Virginia Gaines . . . Poster Chairman Mary M. Stowe . . Publicity Manager Ethelyn Johnson . Senior Representative Mary Jane Tigert . Junior Representative Nell Hemphill . Sophomore Representative Jane Thomas . Day Student Representative Miss E. M. Laney . . Faculty Adviser Intellectual stimulation and contacts with noteworthy people are two direct results of the Ajines Scott Lecture Association. This organization is to be greatly commended for bringing to Agnes Scott men and women of note in the fields of science, literature, history, and public affairs. In past years these have included such people as Richard Halliburton, Joseph Auslander, Louis Untermeyer, and Edna St. Vincent Millay. Not only Agnes Scott students, but resi- dents of Atlanta and Decatur were grateful to the Association for presenting such delightful speakers this year as Robert Frost, Thornton Wilder, and Sir Arthur Willert. ilaij iay (dommttlff Eloisa Alexander . Jane Blick . Anne Thompson . Charline Fleece Sarah Nichols . Frances Steele . Kathleen Daniel Sarah Turner . Helen Ford . Lucile Dennison . Ruth Tate . Fannie B. Harris . Jane Wyatt . Alice Chamlee . Jean Kirkpatrick . Tommy R. Blackmon Chairman . Business Manager Scenario Committee Scenario Committee Costume Committee Costume Committee Costume Committee Costume Committee . Dance Committee Dance Committee . Dance Committee Property Committee . Poster Committee Publicity Committee . Music Committee . Music Committee Don ' t let anyone tell you that May Day Com- mittee does not have work to do! Unknown to many, this organization functions all year beginning with selection of the scenario, plan- ning the dances and costumes, selecting the Queen ' s court, and finally presenting the glo- rious climax on the first Saturday in May. This event is so popular that every year peo- ple come from miles around to see it. This year ' s selection, a gay and colorful gypsy pageant entitled " Down in English Lane, " was written by Anne Thompson and Charline Fleece. Blick, Fleece, Thompson Nichols, Turner, Ford Wyatt, Kirkpr liowen, Caiy, From Gilroy, Richards, Roger Steele AgomBttr IK ij FOUNDERS Lulu Ames Alice Chamlee MEMBERS Nell Allison Elizabeth Blackshear Kathryn Bowen Frances Cary Mildred Clark Rosa From Nellie Margaret Gilroy Ellen McCallie LoiCE Richards Mary Gray Rogers Laura Steele HONORARY MEMBERS Miss Hopkins Dr. McCain This lionorary society founded in December of this ear has as its purpose the promotion of a finer type of journalism. It will be awarded yearly to no more than eight members of the editorial, reporter, and business staffs of the Agonistic, chosen for their outstanding work, their service to the paper, and their loyalty to the ideals for which it stands. The founders of the Agonistic Key hope that, with the added incentive of Agonistic Key, the J gonistic may grow to be the center of campus life at Agnes Scott, and may become a powerful, fearless, honest voice of the stu- dents. paxiBtiVB Eloise Alexander Lena Armstrong Frances Belford Katherine Bishop Meriel Bull Elizabeth Bl ' Rsox Lucille Cairns Cornelia Christie Margaret Cooper Naomi Cooper l ry cornely Sara Cureton Kathleen Daniel LuciLE Dexnison 1 L RI0N Derrick Elizabeth Espy Jane Estes Sara Frances Estes Charline Fleece Rosa From Mary Gillespie Nellie M. Gilroy Janet Gray Fannie B. Harris Lois Hart Elizabeth Hollis Mary Hull Bartox Jackson DoROTHV Jester Ethelyx Johnson Mary Johnson- Sarah JOHXSOX Mary Jane King Jean Kirkpatrick Mary Kneale Florence Lasseter Sarah Lawrence Florence Little Mary Maloxe Frances McCully- Frances McDoxald Rosa Miller Nancy Moorer Mary E. Morrow Ora Muse Mary Alice Newton Ellen O ' Donxell Myra O ' Neal Kathryn Peacock Kathryn Peintup Emily Rowe Faxie Stevens Mary Margaret Stowe Martha Su mmers Eugenia Sy ' mms Alice Taylor Jane Thomas Marie Townsenp Sarah Turner Margaret Watson Lilly- Weeks Betty Willis Irene Wilson The sponsors are selected from the Juniors and Seniors for the orientation of the Fresh- men. Under the direction of the Vice-Presi- dent of Student Government, these girls advise Freshmen throughout the year. e.€- t ' Alexamlei, Ainibtiong, Ueltoid. Bishop, LJull, Cairns Christie, M Cooper, N Coopei. Comely, Cureton, Daniel Dennison, Derrick, T. Estes. S. F. Estes, Fleece, From Gillespie, Gray, Harris, Hart, Jackson, E. Johnson M. Johnson, S. Johnson, King. Kirkpatrick, Kneale, Lasseter Lawrence, Little, Moorer, Morrow, Muse, O ' Neal Rowe, Snow, Stevens, Symms, Thomas, Townsend Turner. Weeks, Willis, Wilson Gaines, Bull, Christie Bishop, Snow, Gilroy Turner tip. Btnhtnt (§fCxnniB Virginia Gaines . . . Student Recorder Meriel Bull . . . Student Treasurer Cornelia Christie, Asst. Student Treasurer Katherine Bishop .... Fire Chief Mary Snow . . President of Day Students Nellie Margaret Gilroy, lice-President Day Students Jane Turner, Secretary-Treasurer of Day Students The duty of the student recorder is to check up on the positions held by students and to make certain that the points corresponding to each office do not exceed the limits of each class. In addition to being automatically Chairman of the Presidents ' Council, this office was voted at the end of the year to be synonymous with that of Senior Representative on Exec. Orchids to the student treasurers for per- forming a very tedious and monotonous job ! Their task is to collect budget money from the students and to apportion it to the campus organizations which receive aid from that source. The Fire Chief ' s authority to ring the fire bell at any moment she chooses, is much en- vied by all the students. Her more serious duty is that of supervising fire drills. The day student officials represent one of the largest groups on the campus. The presi- dent is an automatic member of Exec. (dlubs { frjC% llarkfrtars Turner, Printup, Woodfoid, Cousinb, Bowei Cairns, Chafin, DennibOn, Denick, Dunn Fleece, iGillespie, Hendeison, James, Keinai Latimer, Leipold, McCallie, Milki, Past Ricbaids, Ropei , btalkei Turner, C. White, N. White OFFICERS Virginia Turner .... President K.ATHRYN Printup . . . J ' ice-President Dixm Woodford Secretary Elizabeth Cousins .... Treasurer Jean B. Adams Kathryn Bowen Lucille Cairns Myrl Chafin LuciLE Dennison Marion Derrick Doris Dunn Charline Fleece Mary Gillespie Helen Handte Kennon Henderson Mary M. Hudson Frances James MEMBERS Mary A. Kernan Carrie P. Latimer Kathryn Leipold Alice McCallie Rosa Miller Mary P. Noble Hortense Norton Mary Past Loice Richards Joyce Roper Marie Stalker Frances Steele Jane Turner Winifred Kellesberger Carolyn White Ola Kelly Nell White The college dramatic club claims the distinc- tion of beinfi the oldest one on the campus. Organized in 1915 under the leadership of Miss Gooch, it offers an opportunity to girls interested in dramatics to study acting and to take part in plays. In addition to the big plays presented by Blackfriars every year before the general pub- lic, small plays under the direction of a mem- ber are given before the club every other week. This year sketches of plays of all ages from ancient times to modern have been presented and studied bv the club. OFFICERS Sarah Catherixe Wood . . President Nellie M. Gilroy ' . . . I ' ice-President Edith Merlin Secretary LuciLE Dennison .... Treasurer Faxxie B. Harris . . . Social Secretary MEMBERS Je. n B. Ad. ms Jean Austin Frances Belford Laura Coit Lillian Croft Lulu Croft Giddy Erwin Mary L. Fairly Jane Guthrie Mary F. Guthrie Helen Handte Hibernia Hassell Nell Hemphill Frances James Carrie P. Latimer Dorothy Lee Frances Lee Florence Little Ellen Little Elizabeth Mathis Isabel McCain Fr- nces Norman Anna M. Riepma Joyce Roper Sarah B. Sloan Brooks Spivey M.arie Towxsend Jane Turner " Heah, Heah! " With much table-poundino; the Cambridge debate in November opened the briUiant activity of the debating club this year. The season closed with the traditional Tri- angular debate in the Spring with Sophie New- comb and Randolph Macon, with Agnes Scott represented at Newcom b by Edith IVIerlin and at home by Brooks Spivey and Mary Lillian Fairly. Both questions were on the Supreme Court. This year Pi Alpha Phi adopted a new policy of allowing Mr. Hayes to act as critical judge after each debate. The club also made an effort to co-operate more closely with affiliated organizations as N. S. F. A. and Current His- torv Forum. fz: r Vl % . Wood. Gilrov. Merlin. Dennison Harris, Adams. Belford, Croft Fairly. Hassell, James, Lee E. Little. F. Little, Mathis, McCai Norman, Roper, Spivey, To King, Ks|.v, OWeal, JUietlike, Bates lick, Brosnan, Chamlee, Cureton, Davis Derrick, From, Green, James, Jones Avrence, Lee, Matins, McCallie, McDonald Poplin, Reed, Richards. Scott, Stowe Townsend, Walker OFFICERS Augusta King President Elizabeth Espy . . . 1 " ice-President Myra O ' Neal . . . Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Elizabeth Baethke Louise Bailey Catherine Bates Edith Belser Jane Blick Sarah Brosnan Alice Chamlee Mary Collier Sara Cureton Ellen Davis Marion Derrick Rosa From Michelle Furlow Martha A. Green Fannie B. Harris Frances James Ora Sue Jones Sarah Lawrence Dorothy Lee Jessie Mary Malone Betty Mathis Catherine Maxwell Alice McCallie Sarah F. McDonald Edith Merlin Rosa Miller Virginia Noble Ellen O ' Donnell Virginia Poplin Harriette Reed Loice Richards Emily Rowe Nell Scott Marie Stalker Mary M. Stowe Marie Townsend EuLA Turner Mary Walker Williams The Citizenship Club discusses the current problems of the United States and its domestic policy, while International Relations is in- terested primarily in its foreign policy, along with foreign affairs in general. The most important move of these two clubs this year was to join the N. S. F. A. group in a Current History Forum, which aims to help formulate campus opinion on leading political issues of the day, and espe- cially on those concerning students. Jnl rttattonal E kltnttH OFFICERS Rosa From President Margaret Watson . . J ' ice-President Sarah Nichols . . Seeretary-Treasiirer MEMBERS Alice Adams Bettv Adams Catherine Bates Elizabeth Baethke Jane Blick Kathrvn Bowen Susan Bryan Jean Chalmers Mary ' Collier Mary Cornely Martha Crenshaw Lulu Croft Sara Cureton Ellen Davis LuciLE Dennison Elizabeth Espy Nellie M. Gilroy Lita Goss Lillian Grimson Helen Handte Fannie B. Harris Lucie Hess Catherine Hoffman Frances James Ethelyn Johnson Sarah Johnson Ora Sue Jones Augusta King Eliza King Carrie P. Latimer Sarah Lawrence Dorothy Lee Martha Long Dorothy ' Lyons Elizabeth Mathis Katherine Maxwell Martha McAfee Alice McCallie Sarah F. McDonald Dean McKoin Agnes McKoy Edith Merlin Nancy Moorer Mary A. Newton Rose Northcross Myra O ' Neal Virginia Poplin LoicE Richards Emily Rowe Lavinia Scott Nell Scott Mary Snow Brooks Spivey Laura Steele Virginia Stephens Mary F. Stevens Mary M. Stowe Willie L. Sumrall Jane Thomas Marie Townsend Sarah Traynham EuLA Turner Sarah Turner Mary Walker Virginia Watson Lilly Weeks Jessie Williams Betty Willis Irene Wilson From, Watson, Nicliols, B. Adams, Baethke, Bates, Blick Bryan, Chalmers, Crenshaw, Cureton, Davis, Espy, Goss Grimson, Hess, Hoffman, James, E. Johnson, S. Johnson, Jones Latimer, Lawrence, Lee, Long, Lyons, McAfee, McDonald lIcKoin, Moorer, Nichols, Northcross, O ' Neal, Poplin, Richards Rowe, L. Scott, N. Scott, Snow, Steele, Stevens. Stowe Sumrall, Thomas, Townsend, Travnham, S. Turner Walker, Weeks, Willis, " Wilson 1. 1. 1. Stowe, Jackson, Mull, Walker, King- Adams, Bate?, Cairns, Cliamlee, Davis Fairley, Goss, Hertzka, McClure, iliddleton Miller, Muse, Nichols, Richardson, Rogers Roper, Rowe, Spivev, Watson. Whitehurst OFFICERS Mary M. Stowe President Barton Jackson . . . Vice-President Mary Hull Vice-President Mary Walker Secretary Eliza King Treasurer Jean B. Ad.vms Catherine Bates Lucille Cairns Frances Cary Alice Cham lee Mildred Davis GOUDYLOCK ErWIN Mary L. Fairly Lit a Goss Ruth Hertzka Catharine Jones Augusta King Josephine McClure MEMBERS Enid Midiileton Frances Miller Ora Muse Sarah Nichols Hortense Norton Mary Richardson Mary G. Rogers JOY ' CE Roper Emily Rowe Brooks Spivey Mary F. Stevens Jane Turner Margaret Watson Lillian Whitehurst " Home Town Girl Makes Good! " These and other newspaper articles are written by the members of this journalistic club (or " Kubs " ) for such papers as the Atlanta Journal, DeKalb New Era, and home town papers of the students. K. U. B. is anxious not only to bring the college before the public in a favorable way, but also to promote journalistic talent among the students. This year ' s meetings featured many interesting talks and round-table discus- sions. QlntUUnn (Elub OFFICERS Nell White Fres ' tdent Nancy Tucker . . Sccntary-Treasun ' r M Katherine Bishop Sarah Brosnan Martha P. Brown Dorothy Cabaniss Marcelle Cappatti Alice Cham lee Shirley Christian Virginia Coons Naomi Cooper Maxine Crisler Ellen Davis Marion Derrick Jane Dryfoos Doris Dunn Carolyn Elliott Eloise Estes Jane M. Hamilton Helen Handte Nell Hemphill Mary Hull EMBERS Ellender Johnson Kathleene Jones Sarah Jones Augusta King Mary C. Matthews Martha McAfee Bertha Merrill Rosa Miller Mary E. Morrow Harriette Reed LoiCE Richards RosALJNDE Richards Catherine Ricks Lavinia Scott Marjorie Scott Mary V. Smith Elizabeth Strickland Alice Taylor Julia Thing Mary Ellen Whetsell Carolyn White Cotillion Club is the only club on the campus which is strictly social. Members are selected for their ability ' in dancing, poise, grace, ap- pearance, and posture. Members are entertained with a tea dance every two weeks. Cotillion also sponsors sev- eral big dances for the college at the first of school, and on Thanksgiving and Founders ' day. This year the members helped entertain high school seniors who visited the campus several times during the year. 0on a€ • y%«r - frx N. White, Tucker, Bishop, Brosnan, Brown, Cabaniss Cappatti, Chamlee, Christian, Coons, Cooper, Crisier Davis, Derrick. Dryfoos, Dunn, Estes, Handte Hamilton. Hemphill, Hull, K. Tones. S. Tones. Matthc . lc. fee, Merrill, Miller, Morrow, I ' leid, L. Richards U. Richards, Ricks. L. Scott, M. Scott, Smith, Strickla Taylor, Whetsell, C. White N. f ' Nichols, Summers, Whitley, McClu Smith, Coffee, Forman, Tones Martin. Mofs, Scott, Snow Symms, Tilly, Townsend Walker, Watson OFFICERS Sarah Nichols President Martha Summers . . . J ' ice-Fresident Rebecca Whitley . Recording Secretary Lenna S. IcClure, Corresponding Secretary LoRAiXE Smith Treasurer Jean Austin- Jane Blick Ann Coffee Ann Cox Jane Estes Sara Frances Estes Elizabeth Forman Sarah Jones Wavve Lewis Dorothy Lyons Anne Martin Katherine Maxwell MEMBERS Frances McDonald Pauline Moss Nell Scott Rachel Shamos Mary Snow Virginia Stephens Eugenia Symms Mildred Tilly Marie Townsend Mary Walker Margaret Watson Jessie Williams Betty Willis In an impressive chapel ceremony this year, the real meaning of this club was first made clear to the students in general. This society, founded by Agnes Scott in 1933, is the first woman ' s scientific sorority in the United States. Members are elected on the basis of high scholarship in the fields of biology, chem- istry, physics, and mathematics. Well-informed scientists, such as Mr. Mob- len of Georgia Tech, and Dr. Krack of Emory, were chosen to speak to the club. This year for the first time a key was awarded Carol Griffin, a graduate of ' 35, for outstanding work and scientific promise. iBin . ., SliMlffll [JfBBpBwii - ji ' jM 3w il iEta Bx mn pi|t OFFICERS Elizabeth Formax .... President Mary King J ' ice-Presideut Bazalyn Coley . . Reeording Secretary June Matthews . Corresponding Secretary Gertrude Lozier .... Treasurer Floyd Butler . . . Senreant-at-Arins MEMBERS Nell Allison Molly Jone Lulu Ames CATHERINE Bates Kathryn Bowen Elizabeth Burson Frances Cary Mildred Clark Mildred Davis LiTA Goss Sarah Johnsox Frances Lee Dorothy L -ons Isabel McCain- Gwendolyn McKee E.VID MiDDLETON Janie Norris Isabel Richardson L.vuRA Steele Miriam Talmage Mary ' Jane Tigert Eta Sigma Phi is a national honorary Greek Letter Society of undergraduate students, selected on the basis of a high average in Latin or Greek. The purpose of the club is to stimulate interest in the study of the classics and to increase the knowledge of the members in that language. Emphasis was laid this year on the study of archeology. A distinguished visitor to the club in Febru- ary was Dean Miller from the University of Missouri. A banquet was given in the same month, with Mr. Hayes as speaker. -1 9m f -T ?orman. King, Colev, Matthews Lozier, Butler, Ames, Bates Bowen. Bur son, Cary, Clark Goss, Johnson, Tones, Lyons orris, Richardson, Steele, Tiger 1. (§, 1. E pv, rnithrie, Hemphill. Ames Clark, Goss. Hale, ITollis Tones, Martin, Matthews, JlcCullv .McKov, McWhite, Merlin Richards, Spivey OFFICERS Elizabeth Espv President Jane Guthrie .... rice-President xMEMBERS Nell Allison Lulu Ames Mildred Clark LiTA Goss Carol Hale Elizabeth Hollis Hortense Joxes Anme Martin June Matthews Edith Merlin- Frances McCuLLV . Agnes McKoy Jacqueline McWhite LoiCE Richards Brooks Spivey Charles Dickens ' pen-name " Boz, " furnished the name for this press-writin;! club when it was founded in 1916. Members read their short stories or essays at the meetings of the club and profit from the mutual discussion and constructive criticism from other members. This year for the first time the meetings have been held at night and considerably lengthened so that more time can be allotted to discussion. Pnrtry Qllub OFFICERS Anne Martin President Kathryn Printup . Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS MVKL Chaf[n MlLUKED Cl.AUK Elizabeth Espy LiTA Goss Carol Hale HoKTENSE Jones HoRTENSE Norton Jane Thomas Sarah Turner Sarah Catherine Wood Poetry Club encourages creative writing of verse on the campus. Members must not only be able to write verse; they must continue to do so. At the meetings which are often held at the homes of the faculty advisors, Miss Preston and Miss Laney, their poems are read and criticized. Each author however is not required to read her own work. One of the members of this club, Mildred Clark, has twice received recognition at the monthly Poetry Forum of the Atlanta Writers ' Club. She received there a prize for her poem, " Country Girl. " [arti , Printiir, Cliafir Clark, Espy, Goss Hale, Tones, Thomas S. Tmnev, Wood |p | q L 1 f 4 fc . :s, Taylor, Johns Doty, Diyfoos, Elliott, Malone. McCullv, Moove Spt-ncer. Stickl ' ey, Thin Wells, Whitaker, Willi: ialbreath, Guthrie Richardson, Scott r, Tiirck. Weeks Wright, Wyatt . officf:rs Virginia Gaines President Anne Taylor .... I ' ice-President AIartha Johnson . Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Fkaxi i:;; Bakek LlCII.LE Bakxett Ll ' lille Dotv Jaxe Dryfoos Carolyn Elliott A DELE Haggart Elizabeth Galbreath Jane Guthrie Ellexder Johxsox Mary Malone Frances McCully Catherine Moore Isabel Richardsjn Marjorie Scott Sarah Spexcer Antoinette Stickley Julia Thing Emmy Lou Tl ' rck Ellen Verxer Lilly Weeks Zoe Wells Annie L. Whitaker Margaret Willis Margaret Wright Jane Wyatt This miniature " art colon ' " composed of those students interested or talented in art really hss a lot of fun. Their meetings are usually held once a month in the members ' rooms and talks are given on some topic concerning art. This year ' s particular project has been mak- ing marionettes and sewing costumes for them. Although no show was given, the club hopes that the puppets will be used by next year ' s members. OFFICERS Mary Hull F resit en t Barton Jackson . . . " nc-Preslilent Kathleen Daniel . Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Caroline Ar mi stead Lucille Caikns Elizabeth Cousins Lillian Croft Lulu Croft Nell S. Earth man Martha Fite Elizabeth Forman Virginia Gaines Susan Goodwvn Fannie B. Harris Kennon Henderson Mary Henderson Elizabeth Hollis Martha Johnson Kathleen Jones Dorothy Kelly Winifred Kellersberger Dorothy Lee Martha Marshall Frances McCully ' Margaret Morrison Ora Muse Ellen O ' Donnell Jeanne Redwine Julia Sewell Loraine Smith Mary N. Tridble Nancy Tucker Martha Young This club is purely social and to some extent " hereditary, " as the members are made up of those girls vhose mothers attended Agnes Scott. At the four meetings this year, the small group got together most informally to talk and to indulge in a favorite campus pastime — knitting. On December 3rd, Granddaughters ' Club entertained its members and their dates at a banquet in the alumnae Tea House. OB€ f ' f r. C " ' v) Hull, Tackson, Daniel, Armistearl, Cairns usins, Ltilii Croft, Lillian Croft. Fite, Forman vn, Harris, K. Henderson, M. Henderson, Holli; Tohnson, Lee, McCully, Muse, O ' Donnell Redwine, Smith, Tribble, Young libit (Dlub on, Cary, Hannah, Adams, Belser, Boswell, Bi-ittingham ev, Cabaniss, G. Caklwell, Chalin, M. Cooper N. Cooper, Coit Crisler, Cunningham, Daniel, Davis, Dunn, DuPree, Ford , Hassell, Hollis, M. Johnson, E. Tohnston, S. Johnson, K. Tones . Tones, S. Tones, Tordan, Kelly, R. Kennedy, Lawrence, Lee s, Lozier, McAfee, McKee, Merrill, Merritt, Middleton lihv. Noble, Nortbcross, Ttatliff, Rowc, Scott, OFFICERS Catherine Bates .... President Irene Wilson .... J ' ice-President Frances Cary Secretary Alice Hannah Treasurer MEMBERS Bktty Adams ] Iauv F. Kexxedy Ruth .A.ndekso.x Rachel Kennedy Edith Belser Sarah Lawrence Elizabeth Blackshear Dorothy Lee Ethi-xyn Boswell K. Brittingham Elizabeth Burson Flcid Butler Dorothy " Cabaxiss Catherine Caldwell Gene Caldwell Myrl Chafin Laura Coit Mildred Coit Naomi Cooper Margaret Cooper Martha Crenshaw Maxine Crisler Kitty Cunningham Kathleen Daniel Mildred Davis Marion Derrick Doris Dunn Helen DuPree Mary Ford Martha A. Green Lois Hart Hibernia Hassell Elizabeth Hollis Mary M. Hudson A ' Lsrtha Johnson Ellen Johnston Sarah Johnson Kathleene Jones Molly ' Jones Ora Sue Jones Sarah Jones Louise Jordan Ola Kelly- Martha Long Rebecca Lee Love Gertrude Lozier Martha McAfee Isabel McCaix Elizabeth McKee Bertha Merrill Marie Merritt Enid Middleton Nancy ' Moorer Pauline Moss AIary Ruth Murphy Virginia Noble Rose Northckoss Mamie Lee Ratliff Emily Rowe Hadyen Sanford Lavinia Scott Alice Sill Sarah B. Sloan Mary V. Smith Mary Snow Mary E. Steele Virginia Stephens Adelaide Stevens Willie Lou Sumrali. Miriam Talmage Julia Telford Marie Townsend Mary Nell Tribble Ellen Verner Carolyn White Jessie Williams Mary Willis Louise Young iFrpttrh (Elub ()fficp:rs Jane Thomas President Julia Thing .... J ' ice-President Ann WoRTH-i- Johnson, Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Nell Allison Hortense Jones Cecelia B.vird Josephine Bertolli Meriel Bull Marcelle C.vppATn Frances Cary Jean Chalmers Mildred Clark Ann Coffee Bazalyn Coley Naomi Cooper Mary Cornely ELrzABETH Form AN Janet Gray Margaret Hansell Ruby Hutton Regina Herwitz Ethelyn Johnson- Mary Johnson S. RAH Johnson Jean Kirkpatrick Ellen Little Ovieda Long Dorothy Lyons Dean McCoin Agnes McKoy Jacqueline McWhite Enid Middleton Frances Miller K.athryn Printup Emily Rowe Nell Scott Elise Seay Mary F. Stevens Martha Summers Sarah Traynham Jane Turner Sarah Turner EvEL ■. ' Wall ZoE Wells Since its organization in 1922, Le Cercle Francais has had as its purpose the stimula- tion of interest in French life. This year special stress ' was placed on modern French verse and songs, and a choral group was or- ganized to lead the singing of these. As formerly, several plays were presented before the college community and the Alliance Francaise of Atlanta. Chief among these were La Maison de Cumi, Conte de Noel, and Le Malade Imagianaire. C AL Thomas, Thing, A. W. Tohnson. Allison. Cappatti Cai-y, Chalmers, Clark, Coffee, Colev Cooper, Cornelv, Forman, Grav, Hansell utton, Herwiu, E. Johnson, M. Joiinson, S. Johnson Jones, Kirkpatrick, Long, Lvons, McKoin McWhite, Middleton, Miller, Printup, Rowe, Scott ay. Summers. Traynham. J. Turner, S. Turner. Wells Cilprman Qllitb E. Tohnson, Kneale, Austin, Ames I ' .owen, Coffee. Dryfoos, Fulton Heitzka, Hess. Hoffman, A, VV. Join: Martin, Matthews, Muse. Peck- Snow, Thomas, Thompson. Turner • OFFICERS Ethelyn Johnson . Mary Kneale . . . . Jean Austin . President J ice-President Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Lulu Ames Frances Baker Kathryn Bowex Ann Coffee JANE Dryfoos Rosa From Anna K. Fulton Janet Gray Ruth Hertzka Lucie Hess Celia Hoffman Ruby Hutton Ann W. Johnson Wayve Lewis Anne Martin June Matthews Ora Muse Hortense Norton Harriett Peck Rachel Shamos Mary Snow Eugenia Symms Jane Thomas Ann Thompson Sarah Turner Mary Walker The German Club with the skillful help of Miss Harn has presented many interesting and colorful programs this year. German pageants and German songs added to the gen- eral theme of literature and travel in Germany. Lucie Hess, the German exchange student, who ranked first among the speakers at the club this year, loaned her manger scene brought over from Germany for the beautiful Christ- mas pageant given by the club. The charming custom of singing carols in foreign languages along with the French and Spanish clubs the night before Christmas holi- days was continued this year. OFFICfIRS Lois Hart President Louise Brown .... J ' ice-President HiBERXIA Hassell . Secrettiry-T reasiiiir ?iIEAIBERS Betty AxnF.; sox Jeax Austin " LouisE Bailey Josephine Bertolli Martha P. Browx Meriee Bull Cornelia Christie Mary Cornely LlLLIAX Grimson " Martha Head Rl ' th Hl nt Mary Johnson Sarah Jones OviKDA Long Rosa Miller Caroline Phillips Emily Ro ve Miriam Talmage Alice Taylor The Spanish Club, like all the other language clubs, endeavors to encourage the use of the foreign language in conversation at social gatherings. It also presents many interesting programs and pla s, chief among which this ear was " Los Intereses Creados " bv Bena- vente, shortened and rewritten by Miss Cilley, Spanish professor, to fit the possibilities of the club. Recreational programs featuring Spanish games and dances have also proved quite suc- cessful this vear. Hart, L. Brown, Hassell, Anderson Christie, Cornely, Crimson, Johnson Jones, Long, Rowe, Talmage Taylor mtt Ollub ' i r ' Miller, Lasseter, Past, Adams, Aimistead, Caklvve: Chamlee, Coit, Crislev, Davis, Hannah, Hansell Hart, Hollis, Hull, Johnson, Jones, Kennedy King. Kyle, Lawrence, Leipold, Malone, McMulleii Nickels, Noble, Northcro ' s, Perry, Sloan, Stalker Tate, Wilson, Young OFFICERS Rosa Miller President Florence Lasseter . . Vice-President Mary Past . . . Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Jeax B. Adams Caroline Akmistead Louise Brown Gene Caldwell Barbara Cassatt Alice Chamlee Nell Chamlee Mildred Coit Maxine Crisler Mildred Davis Carolyn Elliott Mary F. Guthrie Alice Hannah Margaret Hansell Lois Hart Nell Hemphill Elizabeth Hollis Mary Hull Sarah Johnson Sarah Jones Rachel Kennedy AuGL ' STA King Virginia Kyle Kathryn Leipold Sarah Lawrence Mary Malone Emma McMullen Amelia Nickels Mary P. Noble Mary A. Newton Rose Northcross HoRTENSE Norton Esthere Ogden Mary E. Perry Miriam Sanders Sara B. Sloan Marie Stalker Frances Steele Ruth Tate Frances Wilson Virginia Wood Martha Young The Glee Chilj, under the skillful direction of Mr. Johnson, is responsible for many of the most en- joyable features of the year. Xmas Carol pro- grams, chapel choruses, and the Operetta are some of these. The Special Chorus has been especially active this year. They have sung at various clubs and cliurches in Decatur and Atlanta, specializing in light and fanciful music. OIIiDtr Caroline Wh HoRTENSE Norton Second Row Rose Northcross Betty Hollis Florence Lasseter Mildred Coit Virginia Kyle Frances Steele Sarah Jones Fannie P.. Harris MiLLICENT CaLDW Marv Cornely Mary Alice New Tony Newton Barbara Cassat Mary Malone Sarah Johnson Jane Hamilton Anne Purnell ilARiE Stalker Fourth Rozv Mary Perry Gene Caldwell Third Row Jean B. Adams Emma McMullen ' irginia Wood Katherine Brittinghai Margaret Hansel Sarah Lawrence Nell Chamlee Louise Young Amelia Nickels Henrietta Blackwell Mary Past Primrose Nob B ck Ro ■w Rache L Ken nedy Alice Cham LEE Marth A Vol NG Carol NE ArMSTEAD Elinor TVl .r Mary p. So lONTON Sarah Beati Sloan Frances Robinson Mary Ruth MURPP Caroli NE Elliott JIlRIA I San DERS Annie Lee " UOWEL i ' ppnd OIl)nnta F 01 ( Row Ros K Ml LLER Ameli Nickel Sar H J 3NES Ma Y Alice Nf Alice C KAMLFF Ma «TT Young Rui H T te AUGUS ta King Nell Chamlee Virginia Wood Gene Caldwell (irrlirstra Violins Alice Chamlee Anna Catherine Fultox Phyllis Johnson Rachel Kennedy ORCHESTRA MEMBERS J iolins HoRTENSE Norton Dean McKoin Mrs. Henry Robinson Miss Florence Smith Piano Ruby Hutton Aliin lolin Sarah Johnson Dinners on Wednesday nitjhts have been especially enjoyable this year due to the lovely music rendered b}- our faithful orchestra. These girls have also participated in the concerts given by the string ensemble. This musical organization is under the direction of Mr. Dieckmann and includes among its members: Alice Reins, Mildred Harding, Margaret Watson, Mr. Robinson, and Mr. Christian, violinists; Nell Chamlee and Mary Belle Kruger, cellists; and Jean Kirkpatrick and Nell Hemphill, pianists. Atl|kttr0 natt of tifivnirit training, aa uipfttPtial timtB rallpJJ far nbU-bahxth ujarrtnrH anh Bkiiith figt trra. Kouattng maa a unittpraai aftort. anlii tournampnta utpre lypli in rttrrg lanJii. 3Fpnring, arrljprg, turpatling, anb boxing mtn bitih in gpnrral fauor alan. An pttpn tl|p tanmpn inliulgpd in tl|r popular paatitttp of falronrg. 4 9J tparprs at thp A. - Hart, Handte, Fleece. Kneale, Diirsoii. Stalker, For Lena Armstrong Elizabeth Burson Ann Coffee Charline Fleece Elizabeth Forman Helen Handte Mary Kneale Lois Hart Marie Stalker Adelaide Stevens The pv ' .rple and white letters — " A. S. " — go to those girls who have made 1600 points in par- ticipation of sports. Wearers ol: tlie letter can justly be proud of the fact that they represent the best athletes in school. ( [}2n i£tnhnB Seniors Ellen Davis Virginia Gaines Juniors Sophomores Freshmen Rachel Kennedy Bertha Merrill Caroline Carmichael Marie Stalker Mary Venetia Smith Alice Cheeseman talker, Merrill, Clieeseman, Davis, Kennedy, Smith, Carmichael SENIOR TEAM Lena Armstrong Manager Elizabeth Burson Ann Coffee Martha Crenshaw Marion Derrick Sara Frances Estes Elizabeth Forman Lillian Grimson Helen Handte Lois Hart Augusta King Adelaide Stevens Marie Townsend JUNIOR TEAM Charline Fleece Alanager Edith Belser Jane Estes Mary Gillespie Fannie B. Harris Barton Jackson Mary Johnson Mary Kneale Florence Lasseter Florence Little Isabel McCain Alice Taylor Julia Thing Frances Wilson bottom Taylor, Estes, Kneale, McCain, ' nson, Cclsev, Little, Harris, Wilsc SOPHOMORE TEAM Laura Coit Manager Betty Adams Nell Allisox Elizabeth Blackshear HiBERNLA HaSSELL Kennon Henderson Mary McKay Hudson Ellen McCallie Bee Merrill Frances Robinson Anne Thompson Mary Nell Tribble Margaret Wright FRESHMAN TEAM Jane Dryfoos Manager Mildred Coit Cynthia Clegg Annie Lee Crowell Lucy Doty Jeanne Flynt Martha Marshall Emma McMullen Helen Moses Barbara Shloss Mary Ellen Whetsell Louise Young TOP . , Back- Henderson, Adams, Thompson, Merrill, Tribble, Blackshear, McCallie, Wright Front: Hassell, Allison, Hudson, Robinson Center: Coit BOTTOM Shloss Moses, Whetsell, Doty, Young, Flynt. Crowell, Coit, Marshall, McMullen Front : Dryfoos I orkrij HOCKEY VARSri Betty Adams Lena Armstrong Martha Crenshaw Marion Derrick Charline Fleece Elizabeth Forman Mary Gillespie Helen Handte Lois Hart Mary Kneale Barbara Shloss Alice Taylor HOCKEY SUBVARSITY Elizabeth Blackshear Ann Coffee Laura Coit Annie Lee Crowell Jane Dryfoos Sara Frances Estes Lilian Grimson Fannie B. Harris Isabel McCain Emma McMullen Adelaide Stevens At the beginninti of the hockey season Helen Handte, hockey manager, Ann Coffee, president of A. A., with two class managers and Miss Mitchell attended a hockey conference at Woman ' s College, i Lintevallo, Alabama, where they studied fine points of the game and learned refcreeing technique. Although the season ended earl ' due to the encroachments of the new library on the field, fine weather and large crowds made the games unusually interesting. The Seniors won the largest number of the eight games and received the banner. The season was closed in fine style with a game between the varsity and subvarsity. The teams were evenly matched and the game hard fought, but the subvarsity finally made the winning goal and won, 1-0. jBaskptball BASKETBALL VARSITY Elizadeth Blackshear Elizabeth Bursok EsTELLE Cuddy Mary E. Garner Helen Handte Lary Kneale ALarie Stalker Adelaide Stevens BASKETBALL SUBVARSLLV Betty Adams Caroline Carmichael Marion Derrick Jane Moore Hamilton Isabel McCain Elizabeth Strickland Alice Taylor Julia Thing The basketball season lasted from December to the early part of ALirch with half of the games played in the afternoon and half at niiiht. The Senior and Junior teams were the most outstanding and tied for the banner. Every game they pla ed was exciting. There was so much interest in basketball and so many people came to play this year that an e.xtra game was played between Freshmen and Sophomores who were not on the regular teams. At the end of the season the proverbial Brown Jug contest was held between dormitories, day students, and faculty. The faculty team defied student competition and won the Jug. l ouctte laakftball SENIOR TEAM Elizabeth Burson Manager Sarah Brosnan Marion Derrick Sara Frances Estes Elizabeth Forman Helen Handte Lois Hart Myra O ' Neal Adelaide Stevens Elizabeth Strickland Eugenia Symms JUNIOR TEAM Isabel McCain Manager Mary Johnson Mary Kneale Frances McDonald ] Iary Alice Nfwton Marie Stalker Alice Taylor Julia Thing Frances Wilson top Back: Estes, Forman, Svmms. Halt Front; Handte, Burson, Brosnan BOTTOM Kneale, Newton, Wilson, Thing, Stalker, Taylor, Johns The Senior basketball team has always been outstanding and this year proved no ex- ception. They placed three members on varsity and two on subvarsity. While they have a number of individualh- good players, their effective teamwork is a greater reason for their success. The Junior team improved rapidly during the season and successfully threatened the Seniors. Their guards showed their versatility by playing forward equally well. Two varsit} ' and three subvarsity players are Juniors. lasketball SOPHOMORE TEAM Elizabeth Blackshear Manager Betty Adams Laura Coit Kennon Henderson Ola Kelly Eliza King Bee Merrill Connie Pardee Frances Robinson Anne Thompson FRESHMAN TEAM Caroline Carmichael Manager Estelle Cuddy Jane Dryfoos Jeanne Flynt Mary E. Garner Jane Moore Hamilton Anne Purnell Barbara Shloss Beryl Spooner Mary Steele llllliJH!i}J3lll!JlllltillllfM Jizzzi: top ISack: King. Coit, Thompson Front: lilackslicai , Adams. Henderson, Kellv, Merrill BOTTOM Garner, Ciuldv, Purnell, Steele. Sliloss, Dryfoos, Hamilton, Flynt, Carmicliael The Soplicmores had a ven- enthusiastic team and worked hard on their teamwork. Elizabeth Blackshear and Betty Adams distin.u ' uished themselves and the entire class was outstanding in its encouraging attendance and class spirit. The Freshmen showed great development in technique and teamwork during the season. They played unusuall - well for the first year, and Mary E. Garner and Estelle Cuddy were outstanding. SENIOR TEAM Iary Richardson Ahinager LiiNA Armstrong Elizabeth Burson Axx Coffee Martha Crenshaw Elizabeth Forman LcicE Richards JUNIOR TEAM Barton Jackson Malinger Mar- - Johnson Iary Kneale Florence Lassiter Kitty Prixtup Mary Jane Tigert TOP Riclia.ds, Cienshaw, Riduidsoii liOTTOM Jolinson, Kneale, Printiiii, Jacksc An excitini; swimmiiifi meet was held in the g. m last November with the four classes competinji. The events were : 40 yard dash, free style, won by Ann Coffee (Senior) Front tandem, won by Anne Thompson and Kennon Henderson (Sophomore) Back tandem, won by Mary Kneale and Kitty Printup (Junior) 20 yard backstroke, won by Mary Kneale (Junior) Diving, won by Kitty Printup (Junior) The Senior team won the meet, and the Junior team came second. mitttmmg SOPHOMORE TEAM Martha Peak Brown Manager Jean Chalmers Kennon Henderson Anne Worthy Johnson Bee Merrill Mary Venetla Smith Anne Thompson Margaret Wright FRESHMAN TEAM Jane Moore Hamilton Manager Jean Bailey Mary Ruth Murphy Esthers Ogden Gary Wheeler TOP Brown, Clialmers, Henderson, Thompson, Jolinso BOTTOM Wheeler, Ogden, Murphy, Hamilton On November 26, at 8:00 P. ] I. the swimming club presented a beautiful water pageant, Anthony and Cleopatra. Cleopatra, pla ed by IMargaret Morrison, was seen floating on her barge on the Nile as Anthony, played by Helen Handte, arrived with his legion. Cleopatra ' s maids entertain them with exhibition diving and swim- ming until the Roman army carries Anthony away. As Cleopatra is left alone, a water serpent, played by Ellen McCallie, enchants her as the barge floats on. The water pageant is always delightfully given and greatl ' enjoyed. ■ril i !P !I For several years Agnes Scott has been developing the club system in athletics. Some of these which have grown steadily and become very popular are Swimming, Ten- nis, Outing, and Dance clubs. They provide for informal participation in these activi- ties and often carry out spe- cific projects. Swimming Club partici- pated in the water pageant last fall. Tennis Club conducted a singles and doubles tourna- ment. Outing Club had many delightful hikes and picnics, including an early morning excursion to the Waffle Shop in Atlanta. This winter Dance Club sponsored a Dance Recital. Spanish tangoes, Hungarian folk dances, and tap dances, as well as Chopin waltzes and Beethoven polkas were presented. The clubs have been very successful and are steadily increasing in popularity. From top to bottom ; SWIMMIXG CLUl " ! TENNIS CLUB OUTING CLUB n.WCE CLUB The athletic program is well- rounded and provides an op- portunity for every girl in school to take part in some activity in which she is par- ticularly interested. She is encouraged to take team sports, such as hockey or basketball, as well as the more social sports, tennis, golf, swimming, and horse- back riding. The school year is divided into three seasons for ath- letics. In the fall, hockey, swimming, archer -, golf, ten- nis, and dancing are offered. During the winter, basket- ball replaces the outdoor sports, and in the spring, a student may participate in May Day as well as in most of the other activities. Play days, tennis tourna- ments, swimming meets, in- tramural games, and horse shows add to the variety and give unusual advantages to the girl who is athleticallj in- clined. From top to bottom : RIDING GROUP HIKING SQUAD ARCHERY GROUP (1) TENNIS CHAMPIONS Mary Kneale Frances McDonald (2) GOLF CHAMPIONS .rudith Gracey Nancy Mooter — ntnuer-iii The hockey stick is awarded each year to that Sophomore who has shown most skill and co-operation in the class team. It was won this year by Frances Robinson. J atur fi i attitn tuerp l Bih m ijtglj tjnnor during tl|p iMtliblp Agp0, alJljnugli llj g aertipJi rijtpflg aa an nrnampnt tn anrtPtg, graring ttjp banquet Ijalla nrttlj tijptr b autg. ®Ijnr arantg pjinrattnn tnrlnliFJi a Uttb r aJitng and tunttng, pn trg, and aom? ¥vmtl} unh ICatin. OIl|w moat important inatmrtion, tjompopr, maa in i|onapkFfping anh npphlFmork, ani moat of ttjMr timr maa appnt arming, knitting ani pmbroiimng brantiful tappatrira. This year for the first time the students were allowed to vote on the beauty section. Out of fifty girls voted upon, the twenty-four receiving the most votes from the stu- dents and annual staff were sent to McClelland Barclay, artist, for the final choice. Out of these, he chose eight whom he considered the most beautiful. Be sure to read his individual comments on these eight girls. ' ' ' h " ] a- ' f . - A ' . 7 " ; . ' r ... . - ' ■ ' y ' - 6 i ' UBan IrtJan iFranr a Wlsnu Nafltttt (Ilfl0|jpr MAnx Banbtf Atlrttp I ortlFtt IGurilb inmiBon ilarij O tUpajjtP 3lpan larru AliantH iBarg ilaiUtr osa Bxiht fflargarrt l£oappr ICntitnta rntt tliHabctli trirklall Utrgtina aururr ' " ' ■ ' ' ' ' " ' " " ' ' ' " ' " miiinii aui ' ii ' ' " " ' ' ' tlflisa Alrxaniipr 2(rU IBlntP tUniiipr -Uohusnu -Xnurif iflxmrrr iflartha iHrAfpr tCalhcrtitP iHirks iBartha iflarHliall liplcu IBdhps IKatliryit aonlf (Eampus Hifip School opens and the FRESHMEN arrive, to be welconncd by: a Tacky Party 3iven by the Sophs, i teas and lawn parties, galore 2 new exchange students, Marcelle and Lucie greeted by Lillian (in center) Ratting!, and still more parties. handbook lessons from the Sponsors and again ratting, (of a gentle sort). Isn ' t it great? And almost immediately, the STUNT follows— n October 19 — And SP te of all that Miss Hopltinsky (MyrI Chafin), the Pied Piper [Margaret Morris and Rasputin (Anne Taylor) can do to get the CAT for the Soph(iettes), in " Disputin ' Rasputin " Freshmen win for the first time in 5 years ■ith their clever stunt, " Agnc 1 Scott-land, " and the Freshman chairman, Anna Margaret Riepma , proudly re- ceives the Black Cat from the Sophomore chairman, Ann Worthy Johnson, vhile the Junior Bunny (Anne Pur- nell) tells Agnes (Mary Pen- nell Simonton) just how it done In the meantime, DORMITORY LIFE begins again with its phone duty, studying. floor parties. bathroom brigades. afing day-dreaming night-dreaming and at last, a phone call (What! You two again?) and of all things, midnite fire alarm! And the Freshmen begin to make the acquaintance of the FACULTY: Dr. Sweet and Miss McKinney {peeping over Ahce ' s shoulder) Mr. Tart, at work Miss MacDougall, in all her glory Miss Phythian and Miss Dexte be-robed Friends Omwake and Hanley Mr. Whitaker on the run Mr. Wright, en route to chapel Miss Jackson, in class Dr. McCain, Mr. Davidson, Mr. Raper, in heated discussion Miss Jackson, Miss Hopkins, Mr. FHayes, and Dr. Sweet again. Soon the MALE INTEREST revives full force, and the fisht Is on — between: Scat and Peter Rachel and one of her swains Phinney and Eustace Miscellany Rosa, any Monday morning Nancy and Martha and escorts and that famous twosome asaln. Mary Vines ' Ith two admirers! Meriel hHoward Emily Marion with two Dental Collegiates -j and ! Mary Margaret Sid in the beeches. And Susan returning from a week-end. And in the midst of all this, down where the new road cuts across to Candler St. the hockey field used to be surveyors begin to take stock, foundations are laid. mules and men go to work, and the skeleton of the NEW LIBRARY rises skyward! Gradually the building progresses. one day it snows. and work is momentarily delayed by the worst ice and sleet storm seen in Decatur and Atlanta for years. R.- And then comes the Seniors ' big momentl ginghams and rompers they play for the last time at LITTLE GIRLS on November 1st. ■1th all sorts of toys from horsles to M icicey mice. and of course, they fight (Oh-Oh, how did a grown-up get in here?) then kiss and make up. and then after all sorts of pranks and more fights. they at last settle down for a quiet wade in the fish pool. And the day following is INVESTITURE! Headed by their sister class in white and their mascot. and led by the traditional pa Mr. Stukes and Miss Alexandei they await their turn for that impressive ceremony of being capped by Miss hfopkins, and full-fledged Senior: at last. sten to Miss Scandrett ' s address in chapel. AT WORK, the students — go to an observatory lab. stop for a meal. etucn to Dr. Robinson ' s math class, buy a new book at the bookstore. ao back to class. run over to have their Annual picture taken by Mr. Elliott, land in the infirmary!. attend chapel, and study, study, STUDY, at their old hang-out, the library, stopping just a minute to read the bulletin board. AT PLAY, they — Get ready for a date. Go to Wed. nite coffee, take a hike at Seniof Coffee, stare at the Enghsh debaters, ' go to the game " Play in the snow. ;it with the Faculty at a hockey game. haurt the drug ston just loaf. or go to camp ■ith Miss Haynes, Saturday, they go shopping, or to a movie, or get a rare treat by hearing Robert Frost lecture The Seniors get a starry reception. and everybody cheers on the sidelines. A SNAPSHOT CONTEST was sponsored by the SILHOU- ETTE this year to encourage more amateur photography. Although more entries were ex- pected, some of the results were very interesting. Pictures were judged on the basis of clarity, originality, and campus adaptation. The first prize of $3 was won by Mickey McKee ' s picture of Ad in the bathroom (right middle). Second prize was split ($1.50 each) between Winifred Kellers- berger ' s picture of a typical study i (left middle), and Elsie West ' s picture (just above Ad) of some- body ' s rather crowded bedroom. The rest of the pictures on this »4s " PaSe are runners-up in the con- test. Members of the SILHOU- ETTE Staff were not eligible for the prize. And then FOUNDER ' S DAY on February 22 with Betsy Ross (Mary Hull) surrounded by colonial adrriirers Benjannin Franklin (Helen Handte) declaiming to George Martha once more the strains ot the minuet George (Lib Forman) and Martha (Augusta King) and farther on down Dan Boone (Lily Weeks) with Paul Revere (Ad Stevens) And, in addition, three elements common to all our social events at the college: a banquet. a reception, ' manless " dance BLACKFRIAR PLAYS are always enjoyed. " Mr. Pirn Passes By " by A. A. Milne was a story of the problem of Olivia Marden (Myrl Chafin) with her husband (Edgar Neely), and the complicated love affair of his niece (Kitty Printup) with a young poet (Luther Car- roll). Mr. Pim (Tom Wesley) un- wittingly straightens out the tan- gled situation. These plays are directed suc- cessfully by Miss Gooch and Miss Vaughn. The faithful Blackfriars aid behind the scenes too. " Bridal Chorus, " written by an Agnes Scott grad- uate, Roberta Winters, and pre- sented on March 21, was an amus- ing tale of the almost disrupted wedding of Mary Jane [Carrie Phinney Latimer), the daughter of Mrs. Perry (Alice McCallie). In spite of the interference of brother J. R. (Luther Carroll) and Georgia (Elizabeth Cousins), the heroine finally marries the groom (Jimmie Jepson), although she has to put up with a " triple " wedding. The ever-pcpular Glee Club OPERETTA— " Pirates of Penzance " by Gilbert and Sullivan, directed by Mr. Lewis Johnson, was pre- sented twice this year, once at school on the 17th of April and then at Emory on the 18th. The story was that of a young P irate (Frank Sewell) just out of his indentures who falls in love with one of the forty daughters (Augusta King) of the Major- General (Dick Smoot). Complications arise when the Pirate King (Gene Trabor) an- nounces that the hero is really j ,, ' only four years old, as he was born on Leap Year. Everything is straightened out, however, when the Pirate Nurse (Amelia Nickels) explains that Frederick is really nobly born. Though this is really not the place for it, we really couldn ' t leave out the Junior Banquet, given by the Juniors every year with MEN! The great event took place this year on March 2 1 . And then MARDI GRAS is re- vived by the Seniors on April 4, with the Senior King (Lib Forman) presiding with his Queen (Lavinia Scott) over the features of the evening: A real Amateur program con- ducted by Major Bowes (Shirley Christian): Some of the attractive floats in the float parade. " Annie Doesn ' t Live Here Any More " (y. W.). " Get Thee Behind Me, Satan " (Current History Forum). It ' s Been So Long " (the Senior " I ' m On a See-Saw " (May Day Committee). The King ' s Court, composed of a King and his lady from each class. and the prize Float — " Lazy Bones " (the Lan- guage Clubs), Costumes — Mary Wells McNeil and Lena Armstrong, Amateurs (at top of page) Mary Perry and Anne Taylor. And another big event spon- sored by the Seniors is SENIOR OPERA. Written by Lulu Ames and her committee and directed by Shirley Christian, the success of this year ' s production — PHOUGHST — was sensational. The story followed true to form, but not to Goethe. Phoughst (Loicc Richards) sells his soul to Messytopofleas (Ad Stevens} in return for youth, beauty, and the love of Maggie Reet (Augusta King). Complications arise with the par- allel love affair of Messy and Mar- tyr (Alice McCalhe), the kitten- Miss Take — that " Phoughst leaves Maggie with, " the insanity of the heroine, and wholesale murder :n the second act. The finale ends with a dra- matic flourish — Maggie rising heavenward (via a lifesaver and a pulley) and Phoughst ' s simulta- neous exit to hfell. Choruses attracting attention were the devil and angel choruses, the Hell-o chorus, the Vanity chorus, the traditional " faculty, " and, above. ' all, the Soldiers ' chorus which brought down the house with their professional drill. And, lastly, MAY DAY— on the first Saturday in May, provides a fittmg climax for the year! This year ' s scenario — " Down an English Lane " was written by Char- line Fleece and Anne Thompson. The setting in the May Day dell plus a typical covered wagon, fire, and kettle, was perfect for the gypsy atmosphere. There were gypsy maidens, gypsy fire-build- ers, Russian gypsies — in short, gypsies of all types and descrip- tions. Variety was added by the va- rious groups visiting from the vil- lage — gallant soldiers, gay peas- ants, errant daughters come to have their fortunes told, and their irate fathers. Comedy was supplied by the entrance of the tinker (Jane Blick) and his gawky apprentice (Ad Sicvens). The -MAY COURT this year was one of the most gorgeous courts presented here in years. The girls were extraordinarily beautiful and their brilliantly col- ored dresses added nnuch to the genera! effect. The members of the May Court arc (from left to right): Eloisa Alexander, Kay Toole, Ailene Shortley, Anne Purncll, Rosa Mil- ler, Margaret Cooper, the queen — Naom, Cooper, Virginia Turner, Lucille Dcnnison, Mary Malone, Jean Barry Adams, Nancy Moorer, Lavinia Scott, Kay Ricks. Several soloists took part in May Day. One of these was the Spirit of the Forest (Lois Hart). These dances were made espe- cially interesting by a plot. The story is that of the love of a gypsy girl (Helen Ford) torn be- tween a gypsy boy (Charline Fleece) and an English soldier (Marie Stalker). The latter wins her love when he decides to be- come a member of the gypsy band. NAOMI COOPER Mav Oueen Bumnr Dearest Silly U ' ett, " Since you have saiv me My bitter tears have fell. So much have I saic anil learnt I cannot never tell. A lot of time have ivent Since 1 have saw your face. I ' ve saiu investitures, new libraries. Fraternity pins, and Englishmen ' s debates. Open forums have I heerd Hith pleas for luaste baskets and the like. I ' be read Boece and killed the Turks xind experienced abnormal Psych. I acation time are almost come And I can cease to thiink. So. I ' ll dry my bitter tears And won ' t not feel so punk! " Having revealed to you the innermost workings of my imaginative and creative soul, I now with piercing realism will condescend to the prosaic in order to pen you the usual epistle. Really, Sill ' , 1 wish you could have been an innocent onlooker in some of our little campus endeavors this year. I knew you would have been amazed on the day of Investiture when Miss Alac " enlivening the line with a soft crimson glow " marched ceremoniously in the academic procession, or when Mr. Raper pompously greeted a member of his class of 65 members who had forgetfully removed her cap and gown, telling her how he had enjoyed her visit to his class and expressing his hope that she had been doing well since graduation. You really would have been jolly well thrilled pink by the British debaters, deah Cuthie and Jawhn, who met our team at the fray with some subject or other con- cerning a tour through England, the King ' s Jubilee, and what kind of black kimono the well-bearded Supreme-Courter will wear. And after these sons of Britain departed and agitation was going on on the campus, the stitch-in-time section knitted furiously, as did those equally calloused spirits who watched the gruesome horrors of the guillotine over their potential socks. And then, somebody pushed another valve down, and you ' ll never guess what started circulating round and round! — Fraternity pins! Imaginez-vous! Yes, really, all because of a few extra sofa pillows and lamps in the date parlors. Do ou really feel that there is a valid argument for the heredity theory? My own candid opinion is that all depends on environment. But, Silly, if you don ' t have the proper equipment furnished by Mortar Board, try out the finger-antics on your innocent victim — " Rain Raining and Grass Growing, " " The Broken Record, " or a " Fat Man Under a Cold Shower " — and you ' ll not only rate a frat pin but, far greater and more transcendent, your intellectual capacities will at last be realized and appreciated. Speaking of intellectual capacities, 1 am sadly reminded of four little tantalizing items — term papers — so 1 must away. Tempus how she do fugit! So farewell, my fine, sweet, fair, fat friend (to use the inimitable phraseology of one of our famed journalists), and remember the old saying of Dr. Davidson — " The only way to have your cake and eat it is to eat it in bed. " ' I ours in poetry and prose, Nellie Margaret Gilroy. OlalptiJiar Sept. 17 — Schcol opens and Martha Long ' s trunks arrive addressed to Main 47. Imagine her embarrassment on finding them in the bathroom. Sept. 21 — Reception Dance. Sore feet, stiff smiles, cute freshmen, hot orchestra. Sept. 22 — First fire alarm. Phinney tells us always to write down object of our dates. Sept. 24 — Y. W. skit in chapel. Kitty Cunningham tries to rhyme spaghetti and punch. Sept. 30 — News of first marriage ( ?) of year, a run-away-and-meet-you-in- Athens one. Oct. 3 — Italy declares war on Ethiopia and we discuss garbage cans in Open Forum. Oct. 19 — Of all things! The freshmen win the Stunt and the Black Cat. Oct. 21 — Mr. Tart actually gets his car out to take his niece riding. Oct. 25 — Willie Lou Sumrall ' s date presents her with a real live duck. Something new. . . Say it with feathers! Oct. 31 — First senior engagement ring appears — Ellen Davis ' s. Nov. 1 — Giggles at Little Girl Day to be followed next day by tears at Investi- ture. Nov. 7 — Our first lecturer, Robert Frost, charms the audience with his simplicity and friendliness. Nov. 12 — The Cambridge debate. For once the Englishmen stay on the subject and Scat and Edith have to supply the cracks. Nov. 28 — Thanksgiving. Boxes arrive from home and Cora Ka - Hutchins has to go to the Infirmary along with most of second floor Inman. Dec. 2 — Sarah B. Jones obeys an impulse to pla - baseball and knocks out a win- dow in Rebekah. Dec. 7 — Cotillion Club gives a dance in the gym with men — in the orchestra. Dec. 14 — Seniors get starry-eyed at their annual faculty reception. Dec. 18 — Xmas holidays at last! " No more days till vacation, now we go to the station ! " i i i Jax. 2 — We sadly return to find that we alinast didn ' t have to come back so soon, due to the ice storm — no lights — and broken down trees. Worst luck ! Jan. 5 — " And the music goes round and round. Jan. 15 — We are still wondering who was the mysterious person collecting sta- tistics for the P. W. A. (Pajama Wearers ' Association) and getting such valuable information from the male members of the faculty. Jan. 21 — We struggle through mid-year exams and two weeks of faculty vaca- tion. Someday you ' ll get to be a teacher and go to Florida, little girl I Jan. 29 — Back to our childhood and snowball fights once more. Who knocked off Miss Latin Smith ' s hat? Feb. 1 — Another victim of the fishpond. ' Tense Norton still claims somebody pushed her in. Feb. 6 — Our most spectacular lecturer, Thornton Wilder. Feb. 8 — All Agnes Scott walks around dreamy-eyed after hearing and seeing Nelson Eddy. Helen Jepson might just as well have stayed in N. Y. Feb. 15, 16, 17, etc . . Two to four in bed, a regular staff of nurses, ex- tensions of the Infirmary; name it and we ' ll tell you what to call it, but it sho ' got us down. Feb. 22 — Once more the strains of the minuet. . . Founder ' s Day. dabnbar Mar. 5 — The Freshmen make time with the boys at the Alortar Board parties. So do the Seniors! Mar. 13 — Triangular debate. And our editor takes a sudden notion to accom- pany two of the debaters to New Orleans. Mar. 19 — Lula Ames reverts to the good old " log-roll ' and the J monistic adapts a more " democratic " wa ' of electing its editor. Mar. 21 — Flowing evening dresses, corsages, and MEN enhance the Junior Banquet not only in the eyes of that class but of the girls hanging over the banisters to get a good view. Mar. 26 — Spring holidays a welcome breathing-spell, and a chance to see the MOTH (Man of the Hour) once more. April 4 — Mardi Gras is again revived by the seniors, and proves a great success — especially the unexpected talent on the Amateur Hour. Aprii, 10 — And the second Senior sporting an engagement ring is — Martha Cren- shaw. — And what a man ! April 18 — The birdies that sing in the spring, tra-la, have nothing on Augusta King. " Pirates of Penzance " makes the Metropolitan Opera look like a burlesque. April 26 — The week-end extended into another holiday for Memorial Day. May 2 — Gypsies dancing and music playing while our own beautiful Naomi is crowned Queen of the May. And the night of May Day goes down in history with another hilarious Senior Opera. M.AY 15 — The last round-up and the seniors take their last exams. May 25-31 — One festivity after another almost wears us out. June 1 — Class Day and our last tearful farewells. June 2 — Graduation . . and Finis. Miss Miller: Girls, you can leave your beds unmade just as long as you want to. They ' re such a bother. Miss Daugherty: Tell all your boy-friends to come down here and see 30U when you ' re sick. I don ' t want my little girls to get lonesome. Miss Hopkins: Be sure and have a good time, dears, and get back by 4 A. M. You can pick up a chaperon on the waj ' out. Miss Jackson : I certainly am slipping these days. Can ' t seem to keep up with what ' s going on. Miss Hanley: Take out all the books ou like. If you don ' t get them back by 8:00 o ' clock, it ' s all right. Miss MacDougall: I sat up all last night making out an exam for my Genetics Class that was different from last year ' s. Dr. McCain : Make all the noise ou want to in chapel. I love to see young people have a good time. Miss History Smith : You can let the daily assignments slip if you ' d like. Just catch up by exams. Mr. Robinson: Fm awfully sorry I can ' t quite add up these figures. Miss Laney: Just skim this material. Don ' t bother about the details. Miss Latin Smith: (Refuses to talk.) iFarult nnh OIl|ilbr?n —AND HENRY AND ANN MR. ROBINSON— -AND X ' E COULDN ' T LEAVE OUT THIS PRIZE PICTURE OF MR, STUKES ' NURSE. lustrum Hit Mr. William Eliot, Jr.: " Did you hear how one prosperous father got cheated? He spent $4,000 on his son ' s education and all he got was a quarter-back. " " Writers have gotten so numerous that soon it will be the reader ' s autograph in- stead of the writer ' s that is so sought after. " Dr. McGahee: " There ivas a young J giies-Scotter Wlio ahi ' ays ilid ivhat she oughter. But once in a fret, She said to Nanette, ' Did yon ne ' er feel your rectitude totter ' ? ' Robert Frost: " A poem and an exploring trip are ery much alike. ' ou go to the North Pole to see if you can get back, and you start a poem to see if you can end it. " " In experience a little gutter goes a long way. " John Royles (debater): " There are lies, there are damn lies, and there are statistics. " " Lady Astor is the best Englishwoman that America has ever produced. " J. M. Allport (the same): " There are many things in America worse than dropped h ' s. " " The interest of the ladies in Mr. Anthony Eden proves that their viewpoint is not always based altogether on logic and reason. " Jack McMichael: " Agnes Scott is a minister ' s rib-factory bounded on the northeast by John Calvin and on the west by John Wesley. ' ' Thornton Wilder: " The two greatest actors on the screen at the present day are Charlie Chaplin and Mickey Mouse. " Ir. Opdike (art lecturer) : " isn ' t what you say so much As the way in which you say it. What would the egg amount to, pray, Ij the hen climhed the roost to lay it? " Dr. Logan: " A Japanese girl ' s statement on the honor s ' stem was: ' The thing that I don ' t like about it is that I can ' t cheat. ' " Sir Arthur Willert (on the Ethiopian question) : " Italy will end up by buy- ing Ethiopia and we, the English, will be made the goat again by lending her the money to do it. " Judge Etheridge: " The first thing that Eve said to Adam was: ' Get up and get going, ' and Adam replied: ' ' es, ma ' am! ' ' Twas ever thus! " Dr. Turner: " Progress goes around in cycles just like our new national an- them — ' The Music Goes Round and Round ' . " Anonymous: " Oine of the most interesting sights on m.y trip to Europe was Vesuvius. It made me think of Hell. " Freshie (in stage whisper) : " My! How she must have traveled! " i ljak?ap?ar0 LAOy MWBETH ' J U-IIIl.i FA .STM-F THE TAMJW 04 THE SHFEW at Agn B irntt CUOPATRA LIST OF ADVERTISERS AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE J. P. ALLEN COMPANY ALLEN ' S RUGS BAILEY BROTHERS SHOE SHOP WALTER BALLARD OPTICAL COMPANY BOWEN PRESS BRUMBY CHAIR COMPANY HARRISON ' S PHARMACY HOTEL CANDLER CANTON COTTON MILLS L. CHAJAGE COCA-COLA COMPANY DECATUR WOMAN ' S EXCHANGE DeKALB THEATRE HARRY F. DOBBS, INC. THE DRAUGHON SCHOOL OF COMMERCE EAGER SIMPSON EASTMAN KODAK COMPANY EDWARDS SAYWARD ELIZABETH WOODRUFF ELLIOTTS ETOWAH MAID FOOTE DAVIES COMPANY GEORGIA MARBLE FINISHING WORKS HUNTER ' S GARAGE KAMPER ' S PURE FOOD STORES LEON FROHSIN MARJORIE SMELLIE MEUNCH ELSNER GEORGE MUSE CLOTHING COMPANY ORIGINAL WAFFLE SHOP PARAMOUNT GARAGE PEACHTREE HOSIERY SHOPPE PHOTO PROCESS SIG SAMUELS COMPANY VERA BEAUTY SHOP W. Z. TURNER ' ° =5 AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE A College for Women DECATUR, GEORGIA r ' ' — ' ' ' —i f O VERA BEAUTY SHOP S 8 , » n special Prices for A. S. Girls U n ° i U East Ponce de Leon 2 (J DECATUR r GEORGIA 8 i ., 18 Compliments of Peachtree Hosiery Shoppe No. 2 I 14 Peachtree -t Piedmont Hotel BALLARD ' S THREE STORES Compliments It is essential tliat your optician is competent to fill your occulist prescription correctly of t h e JI.IP.ALILEN CO. ' S - ti WALTER BALLARD y OPTICAL COMPANY 8 THREE STORES: t 105 Peachtree Street, N. E. y MEDICAL ARTS BLDG. 382 Peachtree Street, N. E. Q DOCTORS ' BLDG. | 408 Peachtree Street, N. E. S ATLANTA GEORGIA 8 ORIGINAL WAFFLE SHOP RESTAURANT STEAKS and CHOPS Famous for Fine Foods 62 Pryor, N. E. Just Below Candler Bids. J. D. CHOTAS, Manager Ci= o Hunter ' s Auto Storage 143 Cone Street, N. W. WAInut 9975 ATLANTA GEORGIA — 214 — = ° ==i dimtmx Cattmt Milk MAMUFACTURERS OF FINE DENIM ■■ i(i Canton, Ga. •- s X- ' R. T. JONES, Pres. Treas. L. L. JONES, V.Pres. Geu. Mgr. C = oc SIG SAMUELS and CO. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 9 906 Boulevard Phone VE. 2233 • Dist ' tncfii ' c Cleaners for the Individual " THE CHOICE OF THE COLLEGE GIRL " • MEET YOUR FRIENDS ... at ... HARRISON ' S li=o o =oC 0;= CoiupVnneiifs of PARAMOUNT GARAGE 161 Ivy Street, N.E. H. L STEARNS, Manager ■f i ATLANTA, GA. KAMPER ' S PURE FOOD STORES 56 Years of Quality and Service THREE STORES IN ATLANTA •• ' When Buyin3 Foods Insist On Having the Best ' : o = ° =S) Coiupliiiii ' ufs of THE WOMAN ' S EXCHANGE DECATUR GEORGIA == For the College Girl . . . Carter, Formfit, MisSimplicity and Lily of France Girdles Her Secret and Maiden Form Brassieres EAGER AND SIMPSON 24 Cain Street, N. E. Compliments of B O W E N PRESS (izzz o Bring Us Your Kodak Film for Expert Finishing Correct Developing Means Better Pictures Eastman Kodak Stores, Inc. EVERYTHING PHOTOGRAPHIC 183 Peachtree ATLANTA (i=,oc o o := oc: s hand in hand with good things to eat Coca-Cola is pure, wholesome, energy-gi refreshment ... containing no artificial fl ving avor BAILEY BROTHERS SHOE SHOP 142 Sycamore Street DECATUR t GEORGIA == =0 THE DRAUGHON SCHOOL of COMMERCE High School Graduation and Character References Entrance Requirements • Better Than 40 Positions Filled per Month ATLANTA i GEORGIA Q= o EDWARDS SAVWARD ROBERT LOGAN, Assistant ARCHITECTS Atlanta Georgia ELIZABETH WOODRUFF lud ' ivhlnal and Exclusive Designs in Hats 10 Ellis Street, N. E. ATLANTA GEORGIA ° = J ,o = I DAIRY AND FARM PRODUCTS ij s y 115 Luckie St., N. W. n y I ATLANTA r GEORGIA Q DEKALB THEATRE Jfo -lT0 9i 229-27 PCACHTREE I BRUMBY CHAIR CO. 8 5 I n Marietta, Georgia n 8 i 8 8 THE 8 J S O U T H ' S 8 LEADING i g CHAIR 8 MAKERS 8 SINCE I 875 C =cc == -° S) HOTEL CANDLER VS .X: ' y Clean, Comfortable Rooms 2 Delicious Meals Let Us Help You Reduce DR. MARJORIE SMELLIE CONNALLy BLDG. Q=30 Q o Coinpliincnts of % n I THE GEORGIA MARBLE FINISHING WORKS ° y The Oldest Exclusively Wholesale Monumental Service in the South S y CANTON y y y GEORGIA n L. CHAJAGE 8 nW. Z. Turner Luggage Co. 8 • 8 n p.. . , I ,. I- . y n Modern Lupqaqe y U Uixie s Leadinq hurrier n U oo o n " y n . y y Expert Restylinq ° -,,0 p c n o " O 219 Peachtree Street n 220 Peachtree Street |j n WAlnut 6914 5 Meunch and Eisner | HARRY F. DOBBS, INC. | n 88 Broad Street, N. W. y Q • y jj Volunteer BIdg. y Hotel and Restaurant y n y n Supplies y A Diaiuoiids - Watches - Stcrlitig y n • n Silver U n 28 5 Peachtree Street, N. E. ° o oc o =.o= o =oc= o o.= oj L. =o=.c=30 oc=.o = o o=o=oj (J Conipl inenfs of n n y 1 GRADYALLEN ° OEast Ponce de Leon, Decatur o O ' RUGS GIFTS n For " HIM " .... For " HER " the clothes you prefer! iGeo.Muse Clnthing Cd.:ke THE BUSINESS STAFF OF THE SILHOUETTE Takes this opportunity s of expressing its appre- U elation for the co-opera- n tion of all the merchants y who have supported us 5 n so willingly this year. ELLIOTTS ' PEACHTREE STUDIO ctte ' c PHOTOGRAPHERS I TO THE I 1930 PARAMOUNT THEATRE BUILDING ATLANTA 1 wl flRBOOK " m tOTC-P«()(B5 fN AVIN (0. 115 - LUCKIE STREE T »r ATLANTA GEORGIA i l- tinti (I THERE ARE MANY REASONS WHY SUCCESSFUL ANNUALS REQUIRE THE SERVICES OF EXPERIENCED AND EXPERT CRAFTSMEN FOOTE DAVIES CO. HAVE THESE SERVICES . . . unA I It c III c .i t II ccc A i a til c e m p i? « en i .i of ii 1 1 t e a I lif J i- ' i e P t c- ki I It clii ti I II If A SPECIAL ANNUAL SALES AND SERVICE ORGANIZATION CREATIVE DESIGNERS AND LAYOUT ARTISTS- ABUNDANT EQUIPMENT . . . MODERN AND COMPLETE . PRICES REPRE- SENTING MAXIMUM IN VALUE SI ATLANTA GEORGIA j fy ij . By ,

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

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


Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.