Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA)

 - Class of 1937

Page 1 of 228


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 228 of the 1937 volume:

i - ' xii! ». ' •„. f fi i J 1 1 ! ' lrS .?- .-J .-Aifc iViiiOPWBnn[«- w Ac«!ES 5 7 S I L H O Copyright BARTON JACKSON Editor MARY GILLESPIE Business Manager - . - s f 4 -f «■.?. E T T E 937 Published by the Students of AGNES scon COLLEGE DECATUR, GEORGIA THEME C state of Georgia as the background of Agnes Scott has been taken as the theme for the 1937 SILHOUETTE. On the main division pages we have endeavored to picture for you the main sections of e state showing their beauty and their importance to the country. Georgia is a land of many re- sources, of great fertility, and of rare beauty. It is a mosaic of never ending progress which offers to more than three million people the essentials and pleasures of life. 65905 0 CKV 0 U 7 ' aHet ass 5 cVAeevi ao ' ' ' ' ,. anaa , „ vvbort to aen s CO ' teC , eg« - o - ' °%c. ao eW ' aea ,ttoc ,t oo, co se ' o ot Vvave c ass tesp ,t o W tK t V -tWf ' a ° Avjrxxe aea- ca .V e ,0 - yi ll L aVLLC ca(tJi ' cett c o W ' s OVAt Oh oo ■ o iOOV O f i ia OOV fOVi L OCiit Georgia ' s great ports with their facili- ties for transportation are today busy scenes with ships of all kinds pouring in and out, opening a gateway to the world. Negroes humming as they load the cotton and unload the imported products give a picture of thriving prog- ress. , Scattered up and down Georgia ' s one hundred miles of coast are resorts and beaches, popular and beautiful throughout the year. w w I ' i LCW - H gfl]aininiB ittbit ufl. ' i ' ' ' fl ' ' i ' ' ' ' ' tifi fi tf ' ' uttucL Jiall Jlic ( uliiljcl ' ilnutii .K.-r.Kfg:ajrSi« iSrji.AKBa ' Af- ' t c=r+cuicA Lott c:M-aU JZcUU Aail ' ■■rVli ' irM i Wri |i| ' [ ' « f ' i ' ' ' ' • ' ' ( ' 1. ' r Lutpketf L a lei let L{icient ( ' ftiLLiini.i J lit ' U clciiiuiiic U lii J—awtif : ' CLeiLCc ,j:r ruli ( ' ' iLclicr :: cctt fljltUluSll BOARD OF TRUSTEES J. K. ORR, Chairman Atlanta W. C. VEREEN Moultrie, Ga. J. S. LYONS Atlanta F. M. INMAN Atlanta MRS. SAMUEL M. INMAN Atlanta MISS MARY WALLACE KIRK Tuscumbia, Ala. D. P. McGEACHY Decatur R. O. FLINN Atlanta H. T. MclNTOSH Albany, Ga. J. R. McCain Decatur J. J. SCOTT Decatur G. SCOTT CANDLER Decatur E. D. BROWNLEE Sanford, Fla. J. BULOW CAMPBELL Atlanta MISS NANNETTE HOPKINS Decatur JOHN McMillan Stockton, Ala. W. J. RUSHTON Birmingham, Ala. GEORGE WINSHIP Atlanta WARNER H. DuBOSE Mobile, Ala. FRANCIS M. HOLT Jacksonville, Fla. JOHN A. SIBLEY Atlanta T. GUY WOOLFORD Atlanta J. A. McCLURE St. Petersburg, Fla. MRS. FRANCIS DWYER Atlanta I I! ' vmum acLilti ' t ytc LiXCiit ,Z)r. fUlllCi J- CiA I IcClUll Dr. McCain ' s intelligent efforts to carry out the high ideals and aims of Agnes Scott have succeeded in bringing to the college scholastic recognition of the highest order and well-deserved honor to himself. This past year he has been president of the Association of American Colleges. In this capacity he has led meetings of educators in every part of the country; he has made many speeches on various phases and features of modern educa- tion. All his activity has been marked by that sincerity, simplicity, and intel- lectual integrity which have brought him the real respect and admiration of every Agnes Scott student. T H E S =s, ean iuii yVanneUe j cpkins Miss Hopkins came as a teacher to Agnes Scott soon after its founding; when the Institute became a college she was made Dean; a few years ago she became a member of the Board of Trustees. As an important official, a sym- pathetic advisor, and a gracious and cultured individual. Miss Hopkins has been known and loved by all Agnes Scott girls. On students and alumnae she has exerted a great influence; she is largely responsible for the development of that Agnes Scott spirit which holds students to the college even after graduation. OUETTE ADMINISTRATION HISTORY. ECONOMICS, AND SOCIOLOGY Smith, Raper, Wright, Davids. Jacts, The three history professors act as advisors to the Cu Forum and work up most interesting programs. In No ' Smith helped Citizenship Club stage their highly tial election. Dr. Davidson has served this year t History vember Miss ccessful presiden- , president of the campus chapter of Phi Beta Kappa. At the convention of the American Association of University Women in March Miss Jackson viias re-elected their director for the South Atlantic section. The department of economics and sociology is headed by Dr. Wright. Dr. Raper, who is secretary of Atlanta ' s Inter-Racial Commission, teaches sociology. His latest book, Preface to Peasantry, was published last fall. Mrs. Sydenstricker and Dr. Gillespie are noted for their great enthusiasm and interest in their subject both in class and out. The Bible Club is sponsored by this department. Dr. Gillespie preaches reg- ularly in North Carolina and is a frequent conductor of chapel exercises. Mrs. Sydenstricker visits Chautauqua each sum- mer to study and has made several trips to the Holy Land to add to her knowl- edge of the background of her courses. FA( ENGLISH H3ve . °° ' ' ' ' M rtiernbevs V POP - ' ; ' °1 eaa 09 P ' ' , acuUv MODERN LANGUAGES LTY Carls. e, Alexander, Crc Ha Cille th, three languase clubs anguases on the cam- The modern language faculty sponso which greatly increase the interest in fore pus. The French faculty includes Miss Alexander, Miss Carlson, Miss Crowe, and Miss Hale, a sponsor for the class of 1937. Miss Harn is head of the German and Spanish department and Miss Cilley is assistant professor of Spanish. She has published several articles this anguage magazines. Though Latin and Greek are two separate departments with Miss Smith and Miss Torrance as head professors, re- spectively. Miss Stansfield and Miss Nel- son teach in both. The departments co- operate with each other on many occa- sions, including having a picture together, and jointly sponsoring Eta Sigma Phi, the honorary classical society at Agnes Scott. ANCIENT LANGUAGES SCIENCES MATHEMATICS Robinson heads th llinsly . For assists nnany campus oisanizations ...... ' r .l c- lU years he has been secretary and treasurer ot the bouth and to advise and assist the class of 1937. nd proble the past two year ' s he has been secretary and treasure! eastern Section of the Mathematical Association of America; at the 1937 convention he presented a paper at one of the sessions Miss Gaylord, assistant professor, is much in d ' ' - ' - - - ' in collese activities. She is a sponsor f When the new quarter system called for a change in the psychology courses, Miss Dexter and Miss Omwake wrote a textbook to fit their plans for the altered general psychology classes and put it to use this year. This department which co mbines osychology, education, and philosophy is headed by Mr. Stukes and offers a wide variety of courses from the practical and experimental to the highly theoretical. FA( PSyCHGLOGY MUSIC LIBRARY LTY Nunnally, Colvin, Hanley Built to grow with Agnes Scott -for manv years to come, tlie new library is the pride and joy of the entire college. Miss Hanley has done an outstanding job in supervising the building and select- ing the new equipment. Studying there in the modern manner is proving more popular than the old way. With Miss Nunnally and Miss Greenfield, newcomers this year, Miss Hanley and Miss Colvin make up the trained library staff. Miss Wilburn, associate professor of physical education was elected head of the Physical Directors Association in the South at their meeting this spring. Be- sides teaching some of the regular team and individual sports Miss Wilbum and Miss Haynes assist Miss Dozier in direct- ing the annual May Day program of the college. Dr. Sweet, the college physi- cian, heads this department, and Miss Mitchell is another of the teachers. PHYSiCAL EDUCATION INFORMAL FACULTY SNAPS TOP ROW: Mr. Johnson; Miss Gooch; Miss Hale confers with the electrician; Dr. Raper ' s smilins face. SECOND RONX : Miss Lewis is camera shy; Dr. Davidson and Dr. Christian seem to be harmonizins; Dr. Davidson, asain, with the new Botany professor, Dr. Runyan; how did this snow scene set in? THIRD ROW; Miss Crowe; Miss Nelson and Mrs. Ansley return from lunch. FOURTH ROW: Mrs. Sydenstricker with her jar of cream; Miss Hopkins; Rebekah ' s house mother ; Miss Hayncs ready for ridins class. f ( ' f I n The Wonderland of Nature is found in the southern part of Geor- Sia. The dusky moss-covered trees reflecting into the still cypress-stained water in which grow lilies and verdant moss and grasses is a vision too beauti- ful for any paint brush except Nature ' s. Okefenokee Swamp is the center cf the pulp and paper forests, being a natural resource — as well as The Fragment of Paradise which it has been so fittingly termed. SEh RS ■ f ' r. SENIORS • ELOISA BAXER ALEXANDER ATLANTA, GA, English CECILIA KATHERINE BAIRD ATLANTA, GA. • English FRANCES LUCILE BARNETT SUMTER, S. C. Economics and Sociology FRANCES CROSWELL BELFORD SAVANNAH, GA. History I MARTHA SUMMERS . . . Martha has been class president both her Junior and her Senior years. She is also president of Chi Beta Phi Signna. T H E S SENIORS • EDITH BELSER SUMTER, S. C. English FAYE LOUISE BROWN ATLANTA, GA. Spanish MARY BUCHHOLZ GAINESVILLE, FLA. English DOROTHY CABANISS COLUMBUS, GA. Psychology ISABEL McCain . . . Isabel is a campus leader. She is president of Y. W. C. A., member of Mortar Board, and a Phi Beta Kappa. Since her work on the Freshman stunt in 1933, she has been an outstanding member of her class. OUETTE SENIORS • LUCILLE CAROLYN CAIRNS GAINESVILLE, FLA. History VIRGINIA A. CALDWELL DANVILLE, KY. History FRANCES CARY GREENVILLE, S. C. Bible, Economics, Sociology CORNELIA CHRISTIE DECATUR, GA. History, Spanish BETTY WILLIS . . . Betty made a grand house-president of Rebekah — not once did her red hair get the best of her, and the dormitory was comparatively quiet. Her quiet and steady nerves will be an asset in her future career as a doctor. T H E S SENIORS • ETHEL ANN COX ATLANTA, GA. Chemistry KATHLEEN LAURA DANIEL DECATUR, GA. En3lish LUCILE DENNISON ATLANTA, GA. History MARIAN ELIZABETH ESPY DOTHAN, ALA. English MARY ALICE NEWTON . . . Being house-president of In- man Mary Alice has had her hands full of Freshman quarrels and homesickness but not to be daunted by it. She has a good voice and had a lead in the operetta this year. OUETTE SENIORS • NANCY JANE ESTES GAY, GA. Chemistry, Mathematics CHARLINE FOX FLEECE ATLANTA, GA. English, History MICHELLE TICKNOR FURLOW ALBANY, GA. Psychology ANNIE LAURA GALLOWAY ATLANTA, GA. Mathematics 1 MARIE STALKER . . . Marie has made a name for herself in athletics and for playing men ' s parts in skits and stunts on the campus. She is secretary of Mortar Board and an all- round good gal. T H E S A SENIORS • MARY CAROLYN GILLESPIE ATLANTA, GA. Economics, Sociology NELLIE MARGARET GILROY ATLANTA, GA. English JUDITH GRACEY AUGUSTA, GA. Psychology ALICE HANNAH CASS, W. VA. Botany ALICE HANNAH ... As a president of student body they make them no better than Hannah. Active in all campus affairs, member of the majority of organizations, in numerous conferences with faculty members — she has had her hands full this year and has been a success in everything. OUETTE SENIORS MARGARET HANSELL ATLANTA, GA. French FANNIE BACHMAN HARRIS ROME, GA. English MARTHA LEE HEAD DECATUR, GA. History ELIZABETH HOLLIS SAUTEE, GA. Economics, Sociology MARY GILLESPIE . . . Capable business manager of the SILHOUETTE — she worked hard and got results. T H E S SENIORS BARTON JACKSON CHARLOTTE, N. C. Psychology DOROTHY JESTER LYNCHBURG, VA. Mathematics ELLENDER JOHNSON ATLANTA, GA. History MARTHA JOSEPHINE JOHNSON LITHONIA, GA. Botany BETTY HOLLIS . . . Betty has been on Y. W. Cabinet only two years, but this year she was vice-president. She was a splendid worker among the Freshmen with her charming and understanding ways. OUETTE 65b05 SENIORS MARY LANDRUM JOHNSON ATLANTA, GA. French, Spanish SARAH DuBOSE JOHNSON WASHINGTON, GA. Latin CATHARINE E. JONES BALL GROUND, GA. History MOLLY LaFON JONES DECATUR, GA. Bible NELLIE MARGARET GILROY ... If anyone ever needed a cute or clever article to be written, Nellie Margaret was always the first person asked. She had ideas that stood out. She is president of Pi Alpha Phi and made a good team with Brooks Spivey. THE S li SENIORS RACHEL ELIZABETH KENNEDY NEWBERRY, S. C. Latin MARY KING DECATUR, GA. Latin JEAN FRANCES KIRKPATRICK ANDERSON, S. C. French MARY ELIZABETH KNEALE ATLANTA, GA. German ELIZABETH ESPY . . . Punkin is one of those literary- minded girls and one whom the Freshmen idealize. Her work as editor of the AURORA deserves honorable mention. DUETTE SENIORS FLORENCE LASSETER FITZGERALD, GA. English DOROTHY CLARA LEE LITHONIA, GA, English LUCRETIA WAYVE LEWIS CLEARWATER, FLA, Chemistry FLORENCE LITTLE ATLANTA, GA, h istory, Mathematics JULIA ThIING . . . Tennis, basketball, hockey, and all other sports are Julia ' s hobbies. Last year she was treasurer and this year president of A. A. Her laugh is a campus call. T H E S SENIORS VIVIENNE LANDERS LONG DECATUR, GA. Chemistry MARY MALONE ATLANTA, GA. History JUNE MATTHEWS SMYRNA, GA. English, History MARY CATHERINE MATTHEWS KEYSVILLE, GA. History LAURA STEELE . . . Laura ' s work as editor of the AGGIE meant she had to live on the campus this year. Maybe Mortar Board had something to do with this, too. Anyway, the boarders were glad to have her. OUETTE SENIORS KATHERINE LOUISE MAXWELL ATLANTA, GA. History ISABEL McCain DECATUR, GA. English FRANCES McDonald ATLANTA, GA. Zoology ENID MIDDLETON BIRMINGHAM, ALA. English, Latin FRANCES CARY ... No one knows how Dr. Raper could have gotten along without Frances ' help in correcting papers. She mustn ' t be forgotten for her goal-guarding in hockey either! THE S SENIORS MARY ELIZABETH MORROW ALBEMARLE, N. C. History PAULINE MOSS ROYSTON, GA. Psychology ORA MACDONALD MUSE DECATUR, GA. English MARY ALICE NEWTON DOTHAN, ALA. Economics, Sociology ELOISA ALEXANDER ... For two years she has done a fine job as May Day Chairman, besides adding to the beauty of the court herself. Note the feature section of this annual for some more of her good work. OUETTE SENIORS • ROSE EVERETT NORTHCROSS TUPELO, MISS. English ELLEN ANNE O ' DONNELL ATLANTA, GA. English MARY ERNESTE PERRY NASHVILLE, GA. Psychology VIRGINIA RUSTELLE POPLIN DECATUR, GA. Psychology MARGARET WATSON . . . College publicity woman Is Margaret ' s job. She kept Atlanta informed th.ough her weekly articles in the Journal. Hats off to Margaret, too, for her work as faculty editor of this annual. THE S -(60)- SENIORS KATHRYN MARGARET PRINTUP ATLANTA, GA. French ISABEL RICHARDSON WASHINGTON, GA. Economics, Sociology MARJORIE MOATE SCOTT MILLEDGEVILLE, GA. Biology NELL DOUGLAS SCOTT ATLANTA, GA. History LUCILLE CAIRNS . . . Good ole Lucille, she will do the labor. You can tell by the many working offices she holds, among which are secretary of Blackfriars, vice-president of Citizen- ship Club and of K. U. B., and secretary for the SILHOUETTE. OUETTE SENIORS RACHEL SHAMOS ATLANTA, GA. Chemistry, Mathematics BROOKS SPIVEY ATLANTA, GA. English MARIE STALKER ATLANTA, GA. History FRANCES CORNELIA STEELE ANNISTON, ALA. Economics, Sociology SARAH JOHNSON . . . Have you paid your budget? — Last call before black-list goes up are Sarah ' s only phrases. But everyone must hand it to her for her good work as stu- dent treasurer this year. T H E S SENIORS LAURA STEELE ATLANTA, GA. History VIRGINIA STEPHENS AUGUSTA, GA. Biology MARY FAIRFAX STEVENS HUNTSVILLE, ALA. History MARTHA MORRIS SUMMERS ATLANTA, GA. Biology MARY JANE TIGERT . . . Mary Jane is vice-president of Student Government, vice-president of Mortar Board, and social chairman of Lecture Association. Her work at the first of the year, instructing the sponsors and initiating the Freshmen to Agnes Scott, was only the beginning of her work, and she has been steadily at it all year. OUETTE SENIORS LENA SWEET ATLANTA, GA. Chemistry ALICE E. TAYLOR ATLANTA, GA. History JULIA LIBBY THING ASHEVILLE, N. C. English, French MARY JANE TIGERT GAINESVILLE, FLA. English, History LUCILE DENNISON . . . Beauty and brains are the adjec- tives belonging to May Queen and Phi Beta Kappa Den- nison. She has always been in May Court and always on Honor Roll. President of Day Students is to her credit, also. T H E S SENIORS MILDRED TILLY DECATUR, GA. Chemistry, Mathematii EULA TURNER ATLANTA, GA. History, Mathematics EVELYN WALL ATLANTA, GA. French FLORENCE LASSETER . . . Florence had her first dose of being an exec member this year because she was Stu- dent Recorder and Senior representative combined. Very frequently you see her going to or coming from the swimming pool, too. OUETTE SENIORS KATHRYN BOWEN WALL ATLANTA, GA. Latin MARGARET JOSEPHINE WATSON GREENWOOD, S. C. Mathematics JESSIE ELIZABETH WILLIAMS ATLANTA, GA. History, Mathematics CHARLINE FLEECE . . . Charline received her A. S. letter her Junior year, regardless of the fact that she was a Con- verse girl her Freshman year. In addition she is president of Lecture Association and still has time for — Jimmy! THE S SENIORS BETTY GORDON WILLIS CULPEPER, VA. Chemistry MARY WILLIS AUGUSTA, GA. English FRANCES WILSON ROCKFORD, ILL. hiistory FANNIE B. FHARRIS . . . Fannie B. is president of Mortar Board and house-president of Main. Her willingness to work and her pleasing manner have made her liked by all. OUETTE umat ia J u N I O R King, Davis, Turner ELIZA KING JANE TURNER Pfesident MILDRED DAVIS Secretary-Treasurer Vice-President THE S JUNIORS JEAN BARRY ADAMS JEAN AUSTIN TOMMY RUTH BLACKMON Charlo tte. N.C. Chattan ooga, Tenn. G ainesvil e, Fla. NELL ALLISON GENEVIEVE BAIRD Ell sville, Miss. Atlanta, Ga. ELIZABETH BLACKSHEAR KATHERINE BRITTINGHAM ELEANOR BURNS Atla nta. Ga. Portsn louth, Va. Char esTow n,W. Va. ELSIE BLACKSTONE MARTHA PEEK BROWN Ea t Point, Ga. Cartersville ,Ga. OUETTE JUNIORS ALICE CALDWELL MYRL CHAFIN LAURA COIT Bristol, Tenn. McDonoush, Ga. Richmond, Va. FRANCES CASTLEBERRY JEAN CHALMERS Atlanta, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. SARA CORBITT MILDRED DAVIS DORIS DUNN Scottdale, Ga, Orlando, Fla. Decatur, Ga. ELIZABETH COUSINS MARGARET DOUGLAS Decatur, Ga. Davidson, N.C. s 1 JUNIORS NELLE SCOTT EARTH MAN Decatur, Ga. ELOISE ESTES Decatur, Ga. ANNA KATHERINE FULTON Eutaw, Ala. GOUDYLOCH ERWIN Davidson, N.C. MARY LILLIAN FAIRLEY Richmond, Va. MARY E. GALLOWAY Atlanta, Ga. JANE GUTHRIE Louisville, Ky. HIBERNIA HASSELL McAllen,Tex. MARTHA ALICE GREEN Harlem, Ga. CAROL HALE Atlanta, Ga. OUETTE JUNIORS NELL HEMPHILL Petersburg, Va. MARY McCANN HUDSON Greenville, S.C. ANN WORTHY JOHNSON Rome, Ga. RUTH HERTZKA Atlanta, Ga. REGINA DORIS HURWITZ Atlanta, Ga. HORTENSE JONES Atlanta, Ga. OLA KELLY Monticello, Ga ELIZA LYDIA KING Columbia, S.C. WINIFRED KELLERSBERGER Belgian Congo, Africa MARY ANNE KERNAN Atlanta, Ga. THE SI JUNIORS FRANCES LEE Atlanta, Ga. ELLEN LITTLE Louisville, Ga. JEANNE MATTHEWS Atlanta, Ga. MARGARET LIPSCOME Clio, S. C. DOROTHY MARTHA LONG Toledo, Ohio MARGARET MORRISON Atlanta, Ga. JACOUELYN McNVHITE Atlanta, Ga. NANCY MOORER WalterbofO, S. C. LETTIE WARREN McKAY Union Springs, Ala. BERTHA MOORE MERRILL Eufaula, Ala. OUETTE JUNIORS MARY PRIMROSE NOBLE Smithfield, N.C. MARJORIE RAINEY Decatur, Ga. ALICE BACON REINS College Park, Ga. MARY ELIZABETH PAST Chattanooqa, Tenn. HELEN RAMSEY Darlinaton, S. C. FRANCES ROBINSON Dayton, Tenn. SAMILLE SAYE Augusta, Ga. BEATRICE SEXTON Bessemer City, N.C. JOYCE ROPER Spartanburg, S. C. ELISE SEAY Macon, Ga. T H E S -(76)- JUNIORS ELIZABETH SKINNER Augusta, Ga. MARY VENETIA SMITH Columbia, S.C. GRACE TAZEWELL Norfolk, Va. SARA BEATY SLOAN Belmont, N. C. VIRGINIA SUTTENFIELD Atlanta, Ga. JULIA TELFORD Abbeville, S.C. MARY NELL TRIBBLE Hot Springs, Ark. JANE TURNER Atlanta, Ga. ANNE THOMPSON Richmond, Va. VIRGINIA DORIS TUCKER Decatur, Ga. OUETTE JUNIORS ELIZABETH READING WARDEN Decatur, Ga. ELLA VIRGINIA WATSON Greenwood, S. C. ELSIE WEST Newport News, Va. EDNA WARE Greenville, S.C. ZOE WELLS Decatur, Ga. DIXIE WOODFORD JANE COBB WYATT Toccoa, Ga. Easley, S. C. c: apltaiuate la 7 o F F I C E R S Crowell. Lyie, Hamilton ANNIE LEE CROWELL President DOUGLAS LYLE Vice-President JANE MOORE HAMILTON Secretary-Treasurer T H E S -(80)- SOPHOMORES ALICE EMELVN ADAMS CAROLINE ARMISTEAD Elbcfton, Ga. Rockinsham, N. C. BETTY AYCOCK Atlanta, Ga. SARAH BASKIN HENRIETTA BLACKWELL Culvcrton, Ga. Laurens, S. C. RUTH HOLT ANDERSON Burlinston, N. C. BETTY AUBERRY Jacksonville, Fla. JEAN BAILEY Atlanta, Ga. ADELAIDE BENSON Jacksonville, Fla. SUSAN BRYAN CATHERINE M. CALDWELL CAROLINE CARMICHAEL SARA CARTER MILDRED WOODS COIT Reynolds, Ga. Winnsboro, S. C. McDonoush, Ga. Bambers, S. C. Richmond, Va. ESTHER BYRNES JANE CARITHERS LELIA CARSON ALICE CHEESEMAN Atlanta, Ga. Winder, Ga. Rogersvillc, Tenn. Decatur, Ga. OUETTE SOPHOMORES ANNIE LEE CROVVELL SARAH J. CUNNINGHAM JANE DRVFOOS CATHERINE A. FARRAR JEANNE FLVNT Nashville, Tcnn. Atlanta, Ga. New York, N. Y. Avondaic Estates, Ga. Decatur, Ga. ESTELLE WySE CUDDY LUCX HILL DOTY GRACE DUGGAN Mt. Holly, N. C. Winnsboro, S. C. Hawkinsville, Ga. MARY VIRGINIA FARRAR Manchester, Tcnn. CHARLOTTE FRENCH ELIZABETH FURLOW MARY E. GARNER DOROTHY GRAHAM ELEANOR TRACY HALL Decatur, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Lawrcnccvillc, Ga. Blueficld, W. Va. Bluefield, W. Va. HELEN JOAN FRIEDLANDER ELIZABETH GALBREATH SUSAN BROOKS GOODWYN MARY FRANCES GUTHRIE Winder, Ga. Frankfort, Ky. Newnan, Ga. Louisville, Ky. THE S SOPHOMORES JANE MOORE HAMILTON JUNE HARVEY VIRGINIA U. HILL ANNE HOWELL CATHERINE IVIE Dalton, Ga. Atlanta, Sa. Atlanta, Ga. Thomson, Ga. Greenville, S. C. EMILV CAROLVN HARRIS LOUISE JACQUELINE HAWKS MAR WILLS H0LLING5W0RTH CORA KAY HUTCHINS Atlanta, Ga. Pctcrsburs, Va. Florence, Ala. Atlanta, Ga. PHYLLIS JOHNSON KATHERINE F. JONES ELIZABETH J. KENNY HELEN M. KIRKPATRICK VIRGINIA BELLE KYLE Elberton Ga. Winder, Ga. Hammond, La. Decatur, Ga. Charleston, W. Va. VIRGINIA GLORIA JOHNSON KATHLEEN KENNEDY FRANCES ESTELLE KING EUNICE ELIZABETH KNOX Turin, Ga. Fort Brags, N. C. Woodland, Ga. Pickens, S. C. OUETTE SOPHOMORES • MARy JOSEPHINE LARKINS MARX LOCKSLEy LONG Mobile, Ala. Ruthcrfordton, N. C. DOUGLAS LVLE College Park, Ga. MARTHA HUNTER MARSHALL Americus, Ga. HELEN ELAINE LIGHTEN Atlanta, Ga. REBECCA LEE LOVE LaFaycttc, Ga. ELLA HUNTER MALLARD Greenville, 5. C. FLORA MacGUIRE Montsomery, Ala. EMILy HALL MacMORELAND MARy WELLS McNEILL VIRGINIA B. MORRIS MARy ELIZABETH MOSS Atlanta, Ga. Florence, S. C. Decatur, Ga. Nashville, Tenn. EMMA MOFFETT McMULLIN MARIE MERRITT HELEN LUCILE MOSES MARy RUTH MURPHy New york, N. y. Clarksdale, Miss. Sumter, S. C. Hot Springs, Ark. T H E S SOPHOMORES J CAROLYN MYERS AMELIA TODD NICKELS NELLE WELBORN O ' DELL MARGARET OLSEN Avondale Estates, Ga. Decatur, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. ANNIE HOUSTON NEWTON MARY HILL OATLEY ESTHERE JONTE OGDEN LOU PATE Dothan, Ala. Atlanta, Ga. New Orleans, La. Newbern, Ga. KATHRYN PEACOCK JULIA ANTOINETTE PORTER ANNE PURNELL Decatur, Ga. Covington, Ga. Charlotte, N. C. MARY ANN PITTARD MARJORIE WATT PRESSLY MAMIE LEE RATLIFF Decatur, Ga. Belmont, N. C. Sherard, M JEANNE REDWINE Fayette ille, Ga. FF OLIVE RIVES Atlanta, Ga. OUETTE SOPHOMORES HELEN RODGERS ADELAIDE HAyDEN 5ANF0RD JULIA PATTERSON 5EWELL MARY PENNEL SIMONTON Atlanta, Ga. Mocksvlllc, N. C. Atlanta, Ga. Covinston, Tenn. MIRIAM ANTOINETTE SANDERS EVELVN SEARS Greenville, 5. C. St. Louis, Mo. AILEEN SHORTLEy HELEN NERINE SIMPSON Columbia, Tenn. Atlanta, Ga. ELIZABETH JORDAN SMITH BERYL FOLMAR SPOONER SELMA STEINBACH RUTH CUMMINGS TATE Atlanta, Ga. Donalsonville, Ga. Carrollton, Ga. Banner Elk, N. C. JANE KATHERINE SMOLLEN MARY ELEANOR STEELE BETTY ANN STEWART MARY FRANCES THOMPSON Atlanta, Ga. Statesvilic, N. C. Winchester, Tenn. Decatur, Ga. THE SI SOPHOMORES KATHRYN PROUT TOOLE VIRGINIA ELIZABETH TUMLIN ELINOR RUTH TYLER FLORENCE FANNON WADE ' =3i 5, Pcnn. Cave Sprins, Ga. Florence, S. C. Cornelia Ga. MARLISE TORRANCE Sanford, Fla. EMMY LOU TURCK Philadelphia, Penn. HARRIETTE vonGREMP LOIS ANN WALTON Decatur, Ga. Palatka, Fla. ANNE DuPUY WATKINS CARY ROGERS WHEELER ELINOR WILKINSON MARGARET EVANS WILLIS Culpcpcr, Va. LaFayctte, Ala. Atlanta, Ga. Roanoke, Va. ELIZABETH H. WHEATLEY MARY ELLEN WHET5ELL ELIZABETH M. WILLIAMS LOUISE YOUNG Greenwood, Miss. Columbia, S. C. Hickory, N. C. Souchow, Ku, China OUETTE lytedui ifut ti o F F I C E R S Crisp, Forman, Slack RUTH SLACK RUTH CRISP President CAROLYN FORMAN Secretary-Treasurer Vice-President THE S -(90)- FRESHMEN FRANCES ABBOTT JOSEPHINE ELIZABETH ALLEN Louisv.lle, Ga. West Point, Ga. ANNE ELIZABETH ANSLEY Atlanta, 6a. MARY E. ARNOLD Atlanta, Ga. ELIZABETH ALDERMAN Atlanta, Ga. CAROLYN ALLEY Dalton, Ga. SHIRLEY F. ARMENTROUT CARRIE GENE ASHLEY Goldsbofo, N. C. Ellenton, S. C. MARY OLIVE AUGER Decatur, Ga. MARGARET BARNES Ivy Depot, Va. MARG ARET BENNETT ANNA MARGARET BOND Sanford, Fla. Atlanta, Ga. BETSY BANKS Winchester, Tenn. EVELYN BATY Brrminsham, Ala MARJORIE BOGGS Stireveport, La. REBECCA BOORSTEIN Atlanta, Ga. MARGARET BRIDGES BARBARA LOUISE BROWN MARY KATE BURRUSS EMILY JEANETTE CARROLL Atlanta, Ga. Ctiarleston, W. Va. Atlanta, Ga. East Point, Ga. JOAN FOUCHAUX BRINTON MARY VIRGINIA BROWN Bryn Mawr, Penn. Winter Garden, Fla. INEZ CALCUTT Fayetteville, N. C. RACHEL CAMPBELL Mansfield, Ga. OUETTE -(91)- FRESHMEN HELEN CARSON MARGARET CHRISTIE CORNELIA COOK ADA NATION CORDES Harriman.Tenn. Decatur, Ga. Collese Park, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. ERNESTINE CASS VIRGINIA COFER EVA GARY COPELAND RUTH CRISP Tifton, Ga. Decatur, Ga. Columbia, S. C. Lenol , N.C. WINSTON CROCKETT ELIZABETH DAVIS MARX LOUISE DOBBS LILLIE BELLE DRAKE University, Va. Atlanta, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Union City, Ga. MARGARET CURRIE MAR ELIZABETH DIXON EL0I5E DONKLE REBECCA DRUCKER Mullens, W.Va. Columbia, S. C. Greenville, S. C. McCorm ck, S. C. CAROLYN DuPRE ANNE ENLOE RUTH EVLES MARTHA FITE Gadsden, Ala. Dillsboro, N. C. Atlanta, Ga. Dalton, Ga. NELL ECHOLS MARGARET EVERHART JOAN FAYSSOUX CAROLYN FORMAN Atlanta, Ga. Bedford, England Winnsboro, S. C, Birminsh am, Ala. T H E S FRESHMEN ARy c EVELYN carwate FRANCIS ,Fla. MARION FRANKLIN Swainsboro, Ga. RENEE GERARD Mexico, Districtc-Fcd. SARAH Colu ALICE GRAY mbus, Ga. ANNETTE Slatcsb FRANKLIN HARRIET oro, Ga. Atlanta FULLER , Ga. MARY Sail LANG bury, N GILL C. NETTIE Atlant GREER a,Ga. SAM OLIVE Decatur, GRIFFIN Ga. SARAH B FRANCES GROVES romvillc, Ga. PENN At HAMMOND anta, Ga. POLLY HEASLETT Birminsham, Ala. WILMA GRIFFITH LORRAINE GUINN FRANCES HAMPTON MARY REED HENDRICKS Atlanta, Ga. Ducktown, Tcnn. Clearwater, Fla. Athens, Ala. JANE HERZFELD BARBARA HOLLAND MARGARET JANE HOPKINS ANITA HOWARD New York, N. Y. Newnan, Ga. Gainesville, Fla. Nashville, Ga. HAZEL HIRSCH BRYANT L. HOLSENBECK ELIZABETH HORNE BETTY ANN HUBBARD Atlanta, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. St. Georsc, S. C. Marion, S. C. UETTE FRESHMEN LOUISE HUGHSTON Spartanburg, 5. C. ELEANOR HUTCHENS Huntsvlllc, Ala. MILDRED JOSEPH Jacksonvdic, Fla, JANE KNAPP Atlanta, Ga. GEORGIA HUNT Atlanta, Ga. GERTRUDE BETTY JONES Bryonvillc, Ga. RUTH KAPLAN Savannah, Ga. SOPHIE LaBORDE Columbia, S.C. MARY ELIZABETH LEAVITT Atlanta, Ga. MARTHA LEIPOLD Jacksonville, Fla. EDNA MOORE LEWIS Atlanta, Ga. JANE LUTHY Amcricus, Ga. SARA LEE Live Oak, Fla ELOISE LENNARD Alexander Crty, Ala. SARA ELEANOR LEWIS Oransc Fla. VERA MARSH Jacksonville, Fla. MARY A. MATTHEWS SARA McCAIN Sanatorium, N. C. ELEANOR McCANTS Winnsboro, S. C. REBECCA McREE Trenton, Tenn. SARA BOND MATTHEWS ELOISE McCALL MARY VIRGINIA McPHAUL VIRGINIA MILNER Lrthonia, Ga. Marion, S. C. Doerun.Ga. Atlanta, Ga. THE S ll FRESHMEN EMMA JEAN MITCHELL MARTHA MOFFETT Tullahoma, Tcnn. Kiansyin, China LUTIE MOORE Barncsviile, Ga. FRANCES MORGAN Gadsden, Ala. MARY MOCQUOT SOPHIE MONTGOMERY MARY FRANCES MOORE JULIA MOSELEY Paducah, Ky. Hawaian, China Monroe, La. Limona, Fla. JANE MOSES BARBARA LEE MURLIN KATHERINE PATTON EVA ANN PIRKLE hattanooga, Tcnn. Atla nta, Ga. Abingdon, Va. Atlanta, Ga. NELL MOSS CHARLOTTE NEWMAN NELL PINNER MARY CLAY PRICE Decatur, Ga. Spartanbu rg,S. C. Suffolk, Va. Decatur, Ala. MARY REINS JANE SALTERS RUTH SLACK HAZEL SOLOMON College Park, Ga. Flore ice. S. C. Decatur, Ga. Macon, Ga. ISABELLA ROBERTSON LUCILLE SCOTT MARTHA STRATTON SLOAN SHIRLEY WARDLAW STEELE Concord, N. C. Dallas Tex. Columbia, Tenn. Ripley, Tenn. L. V FRESHMEN LAURA WINSTON STEELE CELESTE STOCKDALE ELLEN VEREEN STUART MARY NELL TAYLOR Ripley, Tcnn. Decatur, Ga. St. Petersburg, Fla. Atlanta, Ga. HARRIET STIMSON Chattanoosa, Tcnn. EDITH STOVER Atlanta, Ga. LOUISE SULLIVAN Decatur, Ga. MARY Mc. TEMPLETON Moorcsvillc, N.C. JULIA THIEMONGE EMILY NANCY UNDERWOOD MARY ELLEN WARE VIOLET JANE WATKINS Birmingham, Ala. Decatur, Ga. Grecnvrlle, S. C. Nashville, Tcnn. HENRIETTA THOMPSON Atlanta, Ga. GRACE WARD Sclma, Ala. ELIZABETH WARREN Monroe, N.C. EVELYN WEINKLE Atlanta, Ga. ANNETTE WILLIAMS Lawrenccville, Ga. JEAN WILLIAMS Hickory, N. C. JANE WITMAN Ashevillc, N. C. MARJORIE ANNE YOUNG Haines City, Fla. EUGENIA WILLIAMS WILLOMETTE WILLIAMSON Washington, Ga. Miami, Fla. FLORENCE WYNN Live Oak, Fla. MARTHA MARIE ZELLNER Jacksonville, Flo. T H E S IRREGULARS Audrain Bannister Baum Hasgart Rogers Sexton Siler FIRST YEAR IRREGULARS MARY JANE BANNISTER Charleston, W. Va. MARGUERITE BAUM Atlanta, Ga. ELEANOR MC BRIDE ROGERS Fort Smith, Art. LOIS SEXTON Bessemer City, N. C. UNCLASSIFIED SUSIE GEANNE AUDRAIN Paris, France TAMIKO OKAMURA Tokyo, Japan SECOND YEAR IRREGULARS DOROTHY SILER Decatur, Ga. SPECIALS ADELE HAGGART Atlanta, Ga. OUETTE o . :s v.f ' Cc tt. Georgia is one of the pioneers in the production of cotton, and today it ranks second among the states. A field of white, dotted here and there with a spot of darkness and a dash of red indicating the negro with his red bandana — this against a background of blue has been a typical scene in the state since the colonial days. j j3S i; ll Lwiicatiau Alexander Wells Fleece M.Watson Kins V. Watson Smith West Little Hamilton Johnson Shortley EDITORIAL STAFF BARTON JACKSON Editor-in-Chief ELOISA ALEXANDER Feature Ed ZOE WELLS Art Ed CHARLINE FLEECE Photographic Ed MARGARET WATSON Faculty Ed ELIZA KING Organization Edi VIRGINIA WATSON Club Ed MARY SMITH Athletic Ed ELISE WEST Kodak Ed ELLEN LITTLE Assistant Kodak Ed JANE MOORE HAMILTON Class Ed ANN WORTHY JOHNSON . . . Assistant Feature Ed AILEEN SHORTLEY Assistant Feature Ed S I L H The aim of the SILHOUETTE is to sive an informal picture of all sides of a girl ' s life at Agnes Scott. Everyone, including the faculty, has given splendid cooperation to the staff in carrying out our policy. The National Scholastic Press Association convention, vi ' hich some of the staff were fortunate enough to attend, offered many new and interesting ideas, some of which hav e been used in this annual. We hope they meet with the school ' s approval. USINESS STAFF E T T E The dedication of the annual this year was voted on by the entire senior class, as we believed it was fairer to the school and a greater honor to the individual. The success of the SILHOUETTE is due to the full cooperation and interest of the staff. Each editor was responsible for her section of the book and deserves due credit. The staff as a whole acknowledges the service and help of Mr. Thornton Deas of the Journal Engravers, Mr. Charlie Young of Foote and Davies, and Mr. Elliott of Elliott ' s Studio. MARY GILLESPIE SUSAN BRYAN Assistant JOYCE ROPER Assistant MARTHA PEEK BROWN MARGARET HANSELL PENN HAMMOND BEE MERRILL MARJORIE SCOTT EMMY LOU TURCK ANN WATKINS LUCILE CAIRNS siness Ma aser iness Man ager iness Manager iness Assi stant iness Assi stent iness Assi stant iness Assi stant iness Assi stant iness Ass stant iness Assi stant Matthev Allison Sewell Lyie EDITORIAL STAFF ELIZABETH ESPY Editor-in-Chief NELL ALLISON Assistant Edito JUNE MATTHEWS Assistant Edito CAROL HALE Assistant Edito DOUGLAS LYLE Exchange Edito JULIA SEWELL Book Editoi T H E A THE AURORA gives the whole student body a chance to enjoy and appreciate the work of its talented members. It is the only purely literary student publication and as such, has a very def inite place on the campus. Our flowering dramatists, short- story writers, essayists, critics, and poets find there a place for their talents and a place where they can get used to seeing th eir names a nd thoughts in print. N Kelly Carmichael Wells Buchholz O R A Artists, too, contribute to THE AU- RORA, through the annual cover contest. This year it was won by Jane Guthrie, whose black and white design of the sun rising over a small village was awarded first place. Salmagundi, begun last year as a sec- tion for contributions from the freshmen, has been continued, and many a weary hour spent on a freshman English theme has been rewarded by having the master- piece appear in ThHE AURORA. This publication, with THE AGONISTIC, returned to the old system of election of editor and business manager on the regular student ballot, this year. o BUSINESS STAFF CATHARINE JONES Business Manager OLA KELLY Business Assistant CAROLINE CARMICHAEL Business Assistant GRACE TAZEWELL Business Assistant ZOE WELLS Business Assistant MARY BUCHHOLZ Circulation Manager TOMMY RUTH BLACKMON . Assistant Circulation Manager Cary J.Guthri Hudson Gilroy Davis Matthews Hertzka Wilson M. F. Guthri Chalmers Christie Moss Warden EDITORIAL STAFF LAURA STEELE Editor-in-Chief FRANCES CARY Associate Edito JANE GUTHRIE Assistant Edito MARY McCain HUDSON Assistant Edito HORTENSE JONES Assistant Edito MARY JANE KING Editorial Counci ENID MIDDLETON Editorial Counc NELLIE MARGARET GILROY Feature Edito MILDRED DAVIS Book Edito JUNE MATTHEWS Make-up Edito RUTH HERTZKA Assistant Make-up Edito FRANCES WILSON Current History Edito MARY FRANCES GUTHRIE Exchange Edito JEAN CHALMERS Sports Edito CORNELIA CHRISTIE Club Edito PAULINE MOSS Society Edito ELIZABETH WARDEN Alumnae Edito THE AG The Aggie is a real part of Agnes Scott life — on those occasional Wednes- days during exams when the paper doesn ' t come out, the week doesn ' t seem quite right. Look in the Aggie for news about any campus activity — elections, lectures, club meetings and all other activities. Students can express their ideas about campus prob- lems frankly and freely in the We Think column. Features keep us up on all the classroom witticisms, and if the library paper is too popular for everybody to get to, the current history column solves the problem. STIC The editors this year decided that the pohcy of the paper was too great a re- sponsibihty for one or two people and so they appointed an editorial council, to formulate opinion about campus activities. At the suggestion of the editor, students voted to go back to the popular election of editor and business manager, on the regular student ballot, instead of by an editorial board. COLL BUSINESS STAFF KATHRYN B. WALL Business Manage ELIZABETH BLACKSHEAR Advertisins Manage FRANCES BELFORD ■ • - Circulation Manage NELL HEMPHILL Circulation Manage MARY LIB MORROW Circulation Manage 3luiiinr Ebittnn IVgonistic Don ' t Be Black- I ( hieen of Mav Day | ' Juniors Issuc Invitations l For Class Banquet Feb. 13 JFrpsljinaii Eiiittnn l)e %.g:oini0tic Holiday — Hooray Eight Players Make Varsity In Basketball To Meet Sub-Varsity Mar. 2 Future Attractions and Distractions Glee Club Will Give Operetta On March 26 Atlanta Soloists h AGONISTIC CONTEST This year the annual AGONISTIC contest was won by the Junior class. Carol Hale was the class editor, and Joyce Roper was the business manager. Last year also this class as Sophomores won the loving cup for the best paper. The Senior paper was rewarded second place and the Sophomore edition third place. The judges were; W. T. Wynn, English professor at G. S. C. W., Professor J. E. Drewry, head of the University of Georgia Journalism School, Professor Raymond Nixon of the Emory University Journalism School, Professor J. D. Allen of the English depart- ment of Mercer, and Miss Annie May Christie of the English department of Agnes Scott. They selected the winners on the basis of such points as: editorials, features, news stories, make-up, and originality. laiLL j acLaiLan L. Coit Johnson Willis Harris Newton Lasseter EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE ALICE HANNAH President MARY JANE TIGERT Vice-President LAURA COIT Secretary ANN WORTHY JOHNSON Treasurer BETTY WILLIS House President of Rebekah FANNIE B, HARRIS House President of Main MARY ALICE NEWTON .... House President of Inman STUDEH Assd The officers of Student Government this year have emphasized the fact that the Association is composed of the entire stu- dent body and that Exec is just the Executive Committee, a small sroup to carry out the wishes of the student body. Such a policy has met with the co-opera- tion of all the students. S WW p WERNMENT ION The quarter system mixed up the time of elections, and this and other changes were taken up in Open Forum, efficiently pre- sided over by the vice-president. hier policy of preparedness — of being warned about matters to be brought up, so she could answer the questions or have some- one there who could — made these meetings really worthwhile. The N. S. F. A. Discussion Group, led by Fannie B. hHarris this year, offered an- other opportunity for student discussions. The Agnes Scott delegates to the Nationa Congress of the Federation, held this year in New York, were Alice FHannah and Ann Worthy Johnson. They both came back full of enthusiastic ideas about how to rouse Agnes Scott out of itself and make it a place more wonderful than ever before. Fairly Kernan Bailey McMullc Dcnni! McCa EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE FLORENCE LASSETER Student Reco MARY LILLIAN FAIRLY Junior Rep MARY ANNE KERNAN Junior Rep JEAN BAILEY Sophomore Rep EMMA McMULLEN Sophomore Rep LUCILE DENNISON Day Student Rep ISABEL McCAIN Ex-Offi Adams Vouns Wilson Long Gilroy M.Coit Kcilersbcrse CABI N ET ISABEL McCain President BETTY MOLLIS Vice-President LOUISE YOUNG Secretary JEAN BARRY ADAMS Treasurer FRANCES WILSON Program Chairman NELLIE MARGARET GILROY . . • Social Service Chairman MARTHA LONG Industrial Chairman MILDRED COIT World Fellowship Chairman Y. The y. W. C. A. sponsors varied activi- ties on the campus, such as vespers during the week and on Sunday nights, chapel programs, and Open House in the Murphey Candler Building every Sunday afternoon. This year Y. W. adopted the policy of having more student speakers, as well as interesting outside speakers. A Y. W. Open Forum gave the entire student body an opportunity to make suggestions about the various groups in the organization. The Sophomore Council, with members elected by that class, was organized to give those girls an opportunity to take a more active part in Y. W. One of the major projects of Y. W. this year was to bring to the campus for a week of conferences and lectures Miss Elizabeth Osborne, of New York, Consultant on Appearance. N Hassell Whcclcr Noble Lyic Abboll Hannah A. The individual groups have been very active too. The Social Service group, in addition to giving the Christmas party for the underprivileged children of the county, made Red Cross flags to send to the flood areas, and the Industrial group visited the girls at the Atlanta Y. W. C. A. and took trips through the Uneeda Biscuit Co. plant and other such places. Other groups, too, had special projects, in addition to their regular programs. Christ — A Challenge has been the topic of an interesting series presented by the Program Committee. Dr. Ben Lacy, president of the Union Theological Semi- nary, conducted the week of religious serv- ices. Agnes Scott had several representatives at the spring meeting of the state Y. W. and Y. M. C. A. ' s, of which Isabel McCain was president. CABINET WINIFRED KELLERSBERGER .... Spiritual Life Chairman HIBERNIA HASSELL Mission Interest Chairman CARY WHEELER Social Chairman PRIMROSE NOBLE Music Chairman DOUGLAS LYLE Publicity Chairman FRANCES ABBOTT Freshman Representative ALICE HANNAH Ex-Officio Robinson Thompson Kncale Chalmers BOARD MEMBERS JULIA THING President MARIE STALKER Vice-President FRANCES ROBINSON Secretary ANNE THOMPSON Treasurer MARY KNEALE Social Chairman JEAN CHALMERS Publicity Chairman EMMY LOU TURCK Publicity Chairman ATHLET Athletic Association has been very suc- cessful this year in carrying out its theme of Recreation, in addition to the regular programs of seasonal sports. The ping-pong tournament in the fall was most exciting, and a volleyball tournament helped chase away cares and worries during exam week. There have been long and short hikes, and the breakfast hike into At- lanta, by the Hiking Squad; and besides these, the Outing Club sponsored a supper hike for anybody who wanted to go. Of course it rained, but eating hot dogs in the Athletic Board room and toasting marsh- mallows over a fire behind the gym was just as much fun as going to the woods. N Merrill Little Cuddy Taylor Dryfoos V. Watson SOCIATION Another part of the Recreation program was A. A. Open House and candy pulls in the Murphey Candler Building. Apples, peanuts, popcorn, and taffy was the gen- eral menu for these entertainments, and everybody has enjoyed the radio and new victrola records A. A. gave to the building. A Japanese wedding celebration was the theme of the unusually colorful water BOARD MEMBERS CAROLINE CARMICHAEL Song Leader BEE MERRILL Sy immins Manaser ELLEN LITTLE Tennis Manager ESTELLE CUDDY Archery Manager ALICE TAYLOR Hockey Manager JANE DRYFOOS Hikmg Manager VIRGINIA WATSON Camp Manager stalker Cary Alcxande OFFICERS FANNIE B. HARRIS President M O R T A MARY JANE TIGERT Vice-President MARIE STALKER Secrete FRANCES CARY Treasur ELOISA ALEXANDER Quarterly Editor Members of Mortar Board, the national senior honorary society of campus leaders, are elected on the basis of service, leader- ship, and scholarship. Most of the activities of the organization have, until this year, been secret, but the present chapter decided to announce to the entire student body the major parts of its program in order to secure the greatest cooperation from the whole group. The major activity of Mortar Board this year was to take charge of the Murphey Candler Building. It has supervised the furnishings and decorations of the lobby, and it assigned the rooms to the various organizations and clubs and arranged the schedule of activities in the building. N Hannah McCain Steele Thing O A R D This organization is responsible for many of the social activities on the campus. Parties for the freshmen and sophomores, to which men are invited, were 3iven this year in the Murphey Candler Building. As usual. Mortar Board entertained the juniors and their dates at the Junior Banquet, where there were flowers and music and new dresses. Besides giving these annual events, the chapter this year entertained the college community and all the guests at a tea after the dedication of the new library. They also invited the juniors to a tea to meet one of their national officers who visited Agnes Scott this fa MEMBERS ALICE HANNAH ISABEL McCain LAURA STEELE JULIA THING Cary Dennison McCain Shamos CLASS OF 1937 FRANCES CAR LUCILE DENNISON ISABEL McCAIN RACHEL SHAMOS MILDRED TILLy PRANCES WILSON CLASS OF 1936 LENA ARMSTRONG SHIRLEY CHRISTIAN ELIZABETH FORMAN JANET GRAY ETHELYN JOHNSON AUGUSTA KING AGNES J. McKOY EDITH MERLIN SARAH NICHOLS MARY SNOW MARIE TOWNSEND PHI BETA KAPF Phi Beta Kappa announcements are among THE events of the year, and the academic procession of the local chapter, to the tune of Ancient of Days, with brilliantly colored hoods and robes, adds to the dignity and excitement of the program. The speaker for the program this year was • Mr. Jackson Davis, president of the Phi Beta Kappa chapter of William and Mary University, which is the original chapter of the organization. An unusually large percentage of the senior class was elected this year, into the Agnes Scott chapter, which is the Beta of Georgia chapter, installed ten years ago. Election s are made on the basis of scholar- ship, combined with campus activities. Dennison Espy Gilroy Matthews McCain Middleton CLASS OF 193 7 : NOR ROLL Announcement of the Honor Roll is the occasion of the first academic procession of the year, a sight which thrills old girls as well as freshmen, and there is a tense silence while Dr. McCain reads the names of those who made the highest scholastic averages for the past year. A B average is the minimum requirement. The list this year, for 1935-36, was un- usually long — a fact which Dr. McCain said [ie didn ' t know whether to attribute to the faculty ' s leniency or the increasing bril- liance of the students. Well, we know! FRANCES CARy LUCILE DENNISON ELIZABETH ESPY NELLIE MARGARET GILROY JUNE MATTHEWS ISABEL McCain ENID MIDDLETON PAULINE MOSS KATHRYN PRINTUP FAXIE STEVENS MILDRED TILLY KATHRYN 3, WALL FRANCES WILSON OLASS OF 93 8 ELIZABETH BLACKSHEAR ELSIE BLACKSTONE LAURA COIT MILDRED DAVIS RUTH HERTZKA MARY ANNE KERNAN ELIZA KING ELISE SEAY ANNE THOMPSON JANE TURNER ZOE WELLS LOUISE YOUNG CLASS OF 1939 MARY FRANCES GUTHSIE MARIE MERRITT CORA KAY HUTCHIN5 MARY RUTH MURPHEY ELIZABETH JOAN KENNY MAMIE LEE RATLIFF DOUGLAS LYLE AILEEN SHORTLEY MARY ELLEN WHETSELL Wilson Tisert M. Watson Malone Hemphill Purnell Turner MEMBERS CHARLINE FLEECE President FRANCES WILSON Treasurer MARY JANE TIGERT Social Chairman MARGARET WATSON Publicity Chairman MARY MALONE Senior Representative NELL HEMPHILL Junior Representative ANNE PURNELL Sophomore Representative JANE TURNER Day Student Representa tive LECTURE ASSOCIATION Lecture Association is one of those things that make Agnes Scott what it is and puts it above most other colleges. This organization gives the college com- munity and visitors the opportunity of hearing the most outstanding figures in the fields of literature, history, science, and world affairs, and also the privilege of meeting the famous visitors personally at informal receptions. Louis Untermeyer, Steele Turner MAY DAY COMMITTEE May Day is one of the most beautiful and most popular traditions of Asnes Scott, and the May Day Committee is the Sroup that works all year to present a color- ful celebration the first part of May. The scenario contest is held early in the fall, and from then until May, the committee is hard at work perfecting the scenario, de- signing costumes, working out dances and music, making properties — which include everything from a silver cobweb to a brick bungalow, putting up posters, and — select- ing a May Queen and a May Court. The scenario chosen for this year ' s pageant was an adaptation of Milton ' s famous masque, Comus. MEMBERS ELOISA ALEXANDER Chairman ANNE THOMPSON Business Manager JULIA SEWELL Scenario KATHLEEN DANIEL Costumes HIBERNIA HASSELL Costumes MARJORIE RAINEY Costumes FRANCES STEELE Costumes JANE TURNER Costumes CECILIA BAIRD Properties NELLE SCOTT EARTH MAN Properties FLORA MacGUIRE Properties JUNE MATTHEWS Dances HELEN MOSES Dances RUTH TATE Dances TOMMY RUTH BLACKMON Mus JEAN KIRKPATRICK Mus HADYN SANFORD Music CHARLINE FLEECE Publicity VERA IRBY MARSH Publicity JANE WYATT Posters SPONSORS Sponsors are chosen from the Junior and Senior classes, for orientation of the new students and to act as their advisors throushout the year. The work of this group is under the supervision of the vice- president of Student Government. EDITH BELSER ELIZABETH BLACKSHEAR KATHERINE BRITTINGHAM MARTHA PEEK BROWN LUCILLE CAIRNS FRANCES CASTLEBERRy JEAN CHALMERS CORNELIA CHRISTIE ELIZABETH COUSINS MILDRED DAVIS GOUDVLOCH ERWIN JANE ESTES MARY LILLIAN FAlRLY ANNA KATHERINE FULTON MICHELLE FURLOW JUDITH GRACEY MARTHA ALICE GREEN MARGARET HANSELL HIBERNIA HASSELL NELL HEMPHILL RUTH HERTZKA DOROTHY JESTER MARY JOHNSON MARTHA JOHNSON SARAH JOHNSON MOLLY JONES WINIFRED KELLERSBERGER OLA KELLY RACHEL KENNEDY MARY ANNE KERNAN JANE ELLEN LITTLE FLORENCE LITTLE MARTHA LONG JEANNE MATTHEWS FRANCES McDonald LETTIE McKAY BERTHA MERRILL ENID MIDDLETON MARGARET MORRISON MARY LIB MORROW PRIMROSE NOBLE ROSE NORTHCROSS VIRGINIA POPLIN ALICE REINS ELISE SEAY SARA BEATY SLOAN MARY SMITH FRANCES STEELE VIRGINIA SUTTENFIELD RUTH TATE JULIA TELFORD MILDRED TILLY MARY NELL TRIBBLE JANE TURNER ELIZABETH WARDEN VIRGINIA WATSON ELSIE WEST MARY WILLIS FRANCES WILSON DIXIE WOODFORD WYATT 5. Johns. Chalmer Dennisoi Wells M. John STUDENT OFFICIALS The Senior Student Treasurer and her Junior Assist- ant have a real job, and an important one, for without their ceaseless efforts to collect the student budget, probably half the students would forget about it and get on the Black List, which means exclusion from those student activities which receive money from the budget. They also apportion the money to the campus organizations according to the stu- dent budget, which was revised this year. Fire drills and flashlights for her dormitory lieu- tenants are the chief worries of the Fire Chief, who can make or break friendships by the time of night she chooses for a fire drill. This year the office of President of Day Students was put on the regular election ballot, and the girl was elected by the entire student body, instead of just by day students. Since she is automatically a member of Exec, it was felt that the office concerned boarding as well as day students. The other day student officials are elected by that group. SARAH JOHNSON Student Treasurer JEAN CHALMERS . ■ Assistant Student Treasurer JUDITH GRACEY Fire Chie-f LUCILE DENNISON . . President oF Day Students ZOE WELLS . . . Vice-President oF Day Students MARY JOHNSON Secretary-Treasurer of Day Students o .; Uw CHI BETA PHI SIGMA OFFICERS MARTHA SUMMERS • President PAULINE MOSS Vice-President MILDRED TILLY Corresponding Secretary FRANCES McDonald Recording Secretary NELL SCOTT Treasurer imcrs Moss McDonald illy Scott Chi Beta Phi Sigma is the Alpha chap- ter of the woman ' s branch of this na- tional honorary society, whose members are elected on a basis of high scholar- ship. Meetings with noted speakers are open to the college community so that we all may tap the wires broadcasting the latest findings in the scientific world. JEAN AUSTIN ANN COX JANE ESTES PHILIPPA GILCHRIST REGINA HERWITZ MRS. HENRY HERBERT ANN WORTHY JOHNSON OLA KELLY ELIZABETH KENNY WAVVE LEWIS JEANNE MATTHEWS MEMBERS KATHERINE MAXWELL FRANCES NORMAN MARJORIE SCOTT RACHEL SHAMOS AILEEN SHORTLEY ELIZABETH SKINNER VIRGINIA STEPHENS VIRGINIA SUTTENFIELD LENA SWEET MARGARET WATSON BETTY WILLIS ETA SIGMA PHI OFFICERS FRANCES CARy President MILDRED DAVIS Vice-President NELL ALLISON Correspondms Secretary MARY JANE KING Recording Secretary MOLLY JONES Treasurer GWENDOLYN McKEE Pyloras MEMBERS MARIE MERRITT ISABEL McCAIN ENID MIDDLETON LAURA STEELE MARY JANE TIGERT KATHERINE BOWEN WALL ZOE WELLS ELSIE BLACKSTONE MARV VIRGINIA FARRAR ALICE HANNAH SARAH JOHNSON RACHEL KENNED FRANCES LEE REBECCA LOVE Interest in the classics is furthered through the efforts of Eta Sigma Phi which is a national honorary society for undergraduate students of Latin and Greek with high averages. The members increase their knowledge of the lan- guages in their regular meetings and have an annual banquet. K . U . B . OFFICERS MARGARET WATSON President JOYCE ROPER First Vice-President LUCILLE CAIRNS Second Vice-President RUTH HERTZKA Secretary ENID MIDDLETON Treasurer « Watson R ' jpcr Cairns Hertzka Middlcton Seeing your friends ' names and your own in print is more of a thrill when you ' ve helped in the news writing! K. U. B. members keep the girls ' home town papers informed as to their activities, and handle the college publicity for The Atlanta Journal and The DeKalb New Era. The monthly meetings feature speakers who are in the know about the newspaper world. MEMBERS JEAN BARRY ADAMS EVELYN BATY ELIZABETH BLACKSHEAR MARY BUCHHOLZ CATHERINE CALDWELL FRANCES CARY CORNELIA COOK KATHLEEN DANIEL MILDRED DAVIS MARY DIXON GOUDYLOCH ERWIN MARY LILLIAN FAIRLY BARTON JACKSON CATHARINE JONES ELIZA KING ELLEN LITTLE MARIE MERRITT ORA MUSE ANNE PURNELL HAYDEN SANFORD SARA BEATY SLOAN ANN WATKINS ELSIE WEST MARY WILLIS BIBLE CLUB OFFICERS FRANCES GARY President MOLLY JONES MARY McCANN HUDSON Secretary LOUISE YOUNG Treasurer MEMBERS FRANCES ABBOTT CARRIE JEAN ASHLEY EVELYN BATY FRANCES BELFORD SUSIE BLACKMON HENRIETTA BLACKWELL MILDRED COIT CORNELIA COOK MARY WINSTON CROCKETT NELL ECHOLS MARTHA FITE CAROLYN FORMAN ANNA KATHERINE FULTON MARTHA ALICE GREEN MARY LANG GILL PENN HAMMOND MARGARET HANSELL JUNE HARVEY MARY REED HENDRICKS POLLY HEASLETT CATHERINE IVIE MILDRED JOSEPH RACHEL KENNEDY EUNICE KNOX MARY ELIZABETH LEAVITT DOROTHY LEE FRANCES LEE SARA LEE MARGARET LIPSCOMB MARY LOEKEL ELLA HUNTER MALLARD VERA IRBY MARSH FLORA McGUIRE VIRGINIA MILNER SOPHIE MONTGOMERY FRANCES MORGAN PAULINE MOSS MARGARET OLSEN KATHERINE PATTON ANN PITTARD ISABELLA ROBERTSON RUTH SLACK MIRIAM SANDERS 5AMILLE SAYE MARY M. TEMPLETON HENRIETTA THOMPSON CARY WHEELER ANN WATKINS Cary Hudson Jones Youn3 The Bible Club was organized in 1923 for the students of Bible. Subjects re- lated to Bible Study are discussed in the meetings, which are supplementary to the courses of Bible offered in the curri- culum. BLACKFRIARS OFFICERS KATHRYN PRINTUP • • President MYRL CHAFIN Vice-President LUCILLE CAIRNS Secretary JOYCE ROPER Treasurer MEMBERS Backstage drama is carried on by the Blackfriars as well as the presentation of several big plays behind the footlights during the year. The girls learn the es- sentials of make up, stage management, lighting, the making of scenery, as well as the principles of acting under the guidance of Miss Gooch and Miss Lati- mer. The members also give one-act plays before the club twice a month. JEAN BAILEY FRANCES BELFORD CAROLINE CARMICHAEL JEAN CHALMERS CORNELIA CHRISTIE ESTELLE CUDDY ELIZABETH COUSINS LUCILE DENNI50N JEANNE FLYNT ANNA KATHERINE FULTON MARY GILLESPIE SUSAN GOODWYN MARTHA HEAD OLA KELLY KATHLEEN KENNEDY MARY ANNE KERNAN DOROTHY LEE LETTIE McKAY BERTHA MERRILL HELEN MOSES PRIMROSE NOBLE MARY PAST ANNE PURNELL JEANNE REDWINE MARY PENNEL 5IMONTON BERYL 5POONER MARIE STALKER FRANCES STEELE KATHRYN TOOLE JANE TURNER KATHERINE BOWEN WALL DIXIE WOODFORD PI ALPHA PHI OFFICERS NELLIE MARGARET GILROY President MARY LILLIAN FAIRLY Vice-President BROOKS SPIVEY Secretary LUCILE DENNISON Treasurer JEAN BARRY ADAMS JEAN AUSTIN FRANCES BELFORD ESTHER BYRNES JANE CARITHERS LAURA COIT MARGARET DOUGLAS GOUDYLOCH ERWIN MARY FRANCES GUTHRIE HIBERNIA HASSELL JANE TURNE MEMBERS FANNIE B. HARRIS NELL HEMPHILL DOROTHY LEE FRANCES LEE ELLEN LITTLE FLORENCE LITTLE FLORA MacGUIRE HELEN MOSES FRANCES NORMAN SARA BEATY SLOAN Pi Alpha Phi, the debating club, helps to keep the campus in touch with other campuses by sponsoring intercollegiate debates on current affairs and gives ex- perience in debating and speaking in public. This year the poetic rebuttals of the girls in the traditional debate with the English students, who seemed to be record limerick makers, further proved the versatility of Pi Alpha Phi members. FRENCH CLUB OFFICERS MARGARET HANSELL - President ELISE SEAY Vice-President JANE TURNER Secretary ADELAIDE BENSON Treasurer Parlez-vous francais, Madamolselle? Venz au cercle francais which is the place to perfect your French to impress your friends, besides being in a club with a purpose — which is to give students a knowledge of the history, arts, and litera- ture of the French people, particularly this year, of the provinces. The programs have included provincial songs, dances, and skits in peasant costumes, and a movie of the provincial life in Brittany. MEM BETTY ALDERMAN NELL ALLISON SUZANNE AUDRAIN CECILIA BAIRD JOSEPHINE BERTOLLI TOMMY RUTH BLACKMON HENRIETTA BLACKWELL MARY KATE BURRUSS FRANCES CARY CATHERINE CALDWELL JEAN CHALMERS SARA CORBITT MILDRED DAVIS LUCY HILL DOTY RUTH EYLE5 RENEE GERARD MARTHA ALICE GREEN MARY McCANN HUDSON REGINA HERWITZ MARY JOHNSON BERS SARAH JOHNSON HORTEN5E JONES WINIFRED KELLERS8ERGER JEAN KIRKPATRICK MARY ELIZABETH LEAVITT ELLEN LITTLE JACOUELYN McWHITE ENID MIDDLETON MARY RUTH MURPHEY AMELIA NICKELS PRIMROSE NOBLE KATHRYN PRINTUP NELL SCOTT MARTHA SUMMERS JULIA TELFORD JULIA THING FLORENCE WADE EVELYN WALL EVELYN WEINKLE LOUISE YOUNG GERMAN CLUB OFFICERS MARY KNEALE President ANNE THOMPSON Vice-President JEAN AUSTIN Secretary JANE DRYFOOS Treasurer MEMBERS ELIZABETH BLACKSHEAR FRANCES CASTLEBERRy JEAN CHALMERS CORNELIA CHRISTIE MILDRED DAVIS ANNA KATHERINE FULTON EMILY HARRIS RUTH HERTZKA ANN WORTHY JOHNSON WAYVE LEWIS MARTHA LONG JEANNE MATTHEWS JUNE MATTHEWS JACOUELYN McWHITE FRANCES NORMAN ELISE SEAY RACHEL 5HAMOS JANE TURNER KATHRYN BOWEN WALL Every four weeks the AGONISTIC club column records the meetings of the German Club in Lupton Cottage, and we know there has been another delightful combination of nice guttural sounds and Miss Harn ' s hospitality. Besides these pleasant gatherings the club presents a Weinachtspiel (Christmas play) an- nually and sings carols the night before Christmas holidays. SPANISH CLUB OFFICERS LOUISE BROWN President HIBERNIA HASSELL Vice-President ELSIE BLACKSTONE Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS SUZANNE AUDRAIN LOUISE BAILEY MARTHA HEAD MARY JOHNSON Spanish Club members have endeav- ored this year to further interest in Spanish culture, chiefly music and litera- ture. This year they gave a Spanish tea for Professor Seris, the Spanish lecturer, and presented a Christmas play, Tocino del Cielo, with the Emory Spanish Club. The carol singers were lighted on their way around the campus the night before Christmas holidays with lanterns Miss Cilley brought back from Spain last sum- mer. JOSEPHINE BERTOLLI MARTHA PEEK BROWN CORNELIA CHRISTIE MARTHA ALICE GREEN MARGARET HANSELL DOROTHY LEE VERA IRBY MARSH EMILY McMORLAND MARGARET OLSEN GRANDDAUGHTERS ' CLUB OFFICERS KATHLEEN DANIEL President BARTON JACKSON Vice-President CAROLINE ARMISTEAD Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS LUCILLE CAIRNS CORNELIA COLEMAN ELIZABETH COUSINS MARGARET DOUGLAS NELLE SCOTT EARTHMAN CAROLYN FORMAN SUSAN GOODWVN PENN HAMMOND FANNIE B. HARRIS BETTY HOLLIS KATHLEEN JONES LENORA JONES WINIFRED KELLERSBERGER DOROTHY LEE MARTHA MARSHALL SARAH B. MATTHEWS MARY McPHAUL JANE MOSES ORA MUSE ELLEN O ' DONNELL BETTY SAMS JULIA SEWELL RUTH SLACK VIRGINIA STEPHENS ELLEN STUART MARY NELL TRIBBLE Granddaughters ' Club is for those girls who have had Agnes Scott in their fam- ilies for years — since mother was a girl. The activities are social, and conclude with a banquet in the spring for mem- bers and their dates. CITIZENSHIP CLUB OFFICERS I RANCES BELFORD President LUCILLE CAIRNS Vice-President FLORENCE LITTLE Secretary-Treasurer Not every college campus can boast of having three national political party conventions the same year, the same day, in the same auditorium, but thus do women revolutionize pohtics! The results of the model election sponsored by the Citizenship Club were the same as those in the national election, which proves something — perhaps that we all learned how to vote in the most citizen like manner. VIRGINIA CALDWELL FRANCES CASTLEBERRy JEAN CHALMERS LUCILE DENNISON NELLE SCOTT EARTHMAN MICHELLE FURLOW MARTHA JOHNSON CATHARINE JONES DOROTHY LEE ORA MUSE MEMBERS KATHERINE MAXWELL MARJORIE RAINEY NELL SCOTT MARY FAIRFAX STEVENS ALICE TAYLOR MARY JANE TIGERT EULA TURNER JESSIE WILLIAMS PEGGY WILLIS MARGARET WATSON INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB OFFICERS MARGARET WATSON President MARY FAIRFAX STEVENS Vice-President JEAN CHALMERS Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS RUTH ANDERSON CECILIA BAIRD FRANCES BELFORD MARY BUCHHOLZ ALICE CALDWELL CATHERINE CALDWELL FRANCES CASTLEBERRY KATHLEEN DANIEL NELLE SCOTT EARTHMAN ELIZABETH ESPY MARY LILLIAN FAIRLY ADELE HAGGART CAROL HALE BARTON JACKSON CATHARINE JONES HORTENSE JONES MARTHA JOHNSON MARY KENNEDY MARY ANNE KERNAN JEAN KIRKPATRICK DOROTHY LEE FLORENCE LITTLE KATHERINE MAXWELL LETTIE McKAY MARY WELLS McNEIL NANCY MOORER MARY ELIZABETH MORROW ORA MUSE CAROLINE MYERS ALICE REINS NELL SCOTT MARY PENNEL SIMONTON MARIE STALKER ALICE TAYLOR EULA TURNER PEGGY WARE VIRGINIA WATSON JESSIE WILLIAMS BETTY WILLIS International Relations Club is spon- sored by the Carnegie Foundation for International Peace and is up to the minute in news of foreign affairs, this year bringing Professor Homero Seris to the campus to talk on the war in Spain only two months after he left the fight- ing zone of Madrid. PEN AND BRUSH OFFICERS ZOE WELLS President EMMY LOUISE TURCK Vice-President JANE WYATT Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS The Pen and Brushers instigated a back to Nature movement this year, and have done some interesting outdoor sketches on hikes. In addition they help adver- tise coming attractions (lectures, plays, etc.) by making posters which illustrate their good natures as well as their talent. LUCILE BARNETT LUCy HILL DOTY JANE DRVFOOS CAROLVN FORMAN ELIZABETH GALBREATH JANE GUTHRIE ADELE HAGGART ELEANOR HALL PEGGY V ILLI5 MARTHA JOHNSON MILDRED JOSEPH MARY MALONE CAROLYN MYERS ISABEL RICHARDSON MARJORIE SCOTT HARRIET STIMSON HENRIETTA THOMPSON COTILLION CLUB OFFICERS ALICE TAYLOR President ELOISE ESTES Vice-President MARY ELLEN WHETSELL Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS FRANCES ABBOTT BETTY AVCOCK MARTHA PEEK BROWN SUSAN BRYAN DOROTHY CABANI5S JEAN CHALMERS JANE DRYFOOS CHARLOTTE GOLDEN JANE MOORE HAMILTON NELL HEMPHILL CATHERINE IVIE DOROTHY JESTER ELLENDER JOHNSON KATHLEEN KENNEDY HELEN KIRKPATRICK Tayl Whetscll Cotillion Club claims those girls who MARY KNEALE MARTHA MARSHALL MARY CATHERINE MATTHEWS REBECCA McREE BERTHA MERRILL NANCY MOORER MARY ELIZABETH MORROW HELEN MOSES ANNIE HOUSTON NEWTON can Combine good dancing, good pos- ROSE EVERETT NORTHCROSS FRANCES ROBINSON MIRIAM SANDERS MARY VENETIA SMITH MARIE STALKER GRACE TAZEWELL ELIZABETH WARREN ture, and good appearance. They en- tertain each other at bi-monthly tea- dances and the college community at large at several annual dances. Poetic expression has a place of its own on the campus, for the Poetry Club encourages this sort of writing. After some of their verse has been accepted in tryouts, the members keep up their writing. It is often printed in the AU- RORA where the visits of the Muse to the campus are made public. POETRY CLUB OFFICERS HORTENSE JONES President WINIFRED KELLEPSBERGER Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS SHIRLEY ARMENTROUT VIRGINIA HILL MVRL CHAFIN JUNE MATTHEWS ELIZABETH ESPY KATHR N PRINTUP JANE GUTHRIE EVELYN SEARS CAROL HALE ELISE SEAY JANE TURNER B . O . Z . OFFICERS JUNE MATTHEWS President JANE GUTHRIE Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS NELL HEMPHILL VIRGINIA HILL ELIZABETH MOLLIS HORTENSE JONES MARY ANNE KERNAN NELL ALLISON JEAN BAILEY HENRIETTA BLACKWELL GOUDYLOCH ERWIN ELIZABETH ESPY NELLIE MARGARET GILROY DOUGLAS LYLE CAROL HALE HIBERNIA HA5SELL JACQUELYN McWHITE BROOKS SPIVEY Twenty years ago B. O. Z. members engaged in press writing, now they pro- duce short stories and essays which are read and discussed at informal evening sessions. An unusual feature of this year ' s program was the January meeting to which several alumnae members came for a reunion with the club. GLEE CLUB OFFICERS FRANCES STEELE ' President RUTH TATE Vice-President AMELIA NICKLES Secretary-Treasurer MARY ALICE NEWTON Publicity Chairman MEMBERS Preparations for Christmas fiolidays are never complete without the Christmas Carol Service given by the choir, and it is only the beginning of the varied program of the Glee Club, Choir, and Special Chorus. The climax is the pre- sentation of a light opera in the spring, such as Gilbert ' s and Sullivan ' s The Gondoliers given this year. JEAN BARRy ADAMS CAROLINE ARMISTEAD LUCILLE CAIRNS MILDRED DAVIS GRACE DUGGAN JANE ESTE5 JANE MOORE HAMILTON ALICE HANNAH MARGARET HANSELL FANNIE B. HARRIS NELL HEMPHILL PHYLLIS JOHNSON SARAH JOHNSON RACHEL KENNEDY VIRGINIA KYLE FLORENCE LA55ETER MARY MALONE LETTIE McKAY FRANCES MORGAN JANE MOSES ANNIE HOUSTON NEWTON PRIMROSE NOBLE ROSE NORTHCROSS ESTHERE OGDEN MARY PAST MARY EARNEST PERRY MARY CLAY PRICE MIRIAM SANDERS SARAH BEATY SLOAN MARIE STALKER EMILY UNDERWOOD EVELYN WALL ELIZABETH WARREN FRANCES WILSON VIRGINIA WOOD MARTHA 2ELLNER COLLEGE CHOIR FIRST SOPRANOS JEAN BARRY ADAMS CAROLINE ARMISTEAD MILDRED DAVIS GRACE DUGGAN FLORENCE LAS5ETER ROSE NORTHCROSS MARY EARNEST PERRY FRANCES STEELE RUTH TATE FRANCES WILSON VIRGINIA WOOD SECOND SOPRANOS SARAH BASKIN TOMMY RUTH BLACKMON HENRIETTA BLACKWELL ALICE CHEESEMAN ESTELLE CUDDY NELL ECHOLS ELIZABETH FURLOW CAROLYN FORMAN ANNIE LAURA GALLOWAY SAM OLIVE GRIFFIN MARGARET HANSELL ALICE HANNAH ELIZABETH MOLLIS MARTHA LEIPOLD WAYVE LEWIS ELOISE LENNARD SARAH MATTHEWS EMILY McMORLAND REBECCA McREE FRANCES MORGAN ANNIE HOUSTON NEWTON ESTHERE OGDEN MARY REINS EVELYN SEARS LUCILLE SCOTT HELEN SIMPSON ELIZABETH SKINNER RUTH SLACK H ARRIET STIMSON VIRGINIA TUMLIN CONTRALTOS LUCILLE CAIRNS NELL CHAMLEE JANE ESTES NELL HEMPHILL PHYLLIS JOHNSON RACHEL KENNEDY VIRGINIA KYLE MARTHA LONG LETTIE McKAY JANE MOSES MARY ALICE NEWTON AMELIA NICKELS MARY PRIMROSE NOBLE MARY PAST FRANCES ROBINSON MIRIAM SANDERS SARAH BEATY SLOAN MARIE STALKER MARY ELEANOR STEELE EVELYN WALL EMILY UNDERWOOD SPECIAL CHORUS CAROLINE ARMISTEAD NELL CHAMLEE JANE MOORE HAMILTON RACHEL KENNEDY VIRGINIA KYLE FLORENCE LASSETER MARY MALONE FRANCES MORGAN JANE MOSES ANNIE HOUSTON NEWTON MARY ALICE NEWTON AMELIA NICKELS MARY EARNEST PERRY RUTH TATE EMILY UNDERWOOD EVELYN WALL VIRGINIA WOOD STRING ENSEMBLE STRING ENSEMBLE MEMBERS FIRST VIOLINS MRS. HENRY ROBINSON ALICE REINS MISS FLORENCE SMITH VIOLINCELLO MARYBELLE CRUGER SECOND VIOLINS MR. SCHUYLER CHRISTIAN BETTY JONES MARJORIE PRESSLEY MARY REINS ISABELLA ROBERTSON THIRD VIOLINS BETSY BANKS MARGARET WATSON VIOLA MR. HENRY ROBINSON PIANIST JEAN KIRKPATRICK ORGANIST TOMMY RUTH BLACKMON CHRISTIAN W. DIECKMANN, Director The arrangements for the String Ensemble are made by Mr. Dieckmann himself, and their programs are always favorites on the campus. They have combined several times with students in the piano department to present some concertos for piano with string accompaniment. This year they gave a concert during Alumnae Week-end, and have added their harmony to the chapel programs on various occasions. (146)- ' One of the most important features ' of Northeast Georgia is the Blue Ridge chain of mountains which Na- ture generously provides with forests surpassing any other in the United States, water power, minerals, and magnificence. A large part of the state ' s wealth and importance can be at- tributed to this section because of the wide variety of resources and intangible beauty. ; .l ' WEARERS OF THE A. S FRONT: Johnson, Gary. BACK: Knealc, Stalker, Taylor FRANCES GARY AlirFTAYinR MARY KNEALE MARY JOHNSON lAXLUK MARIE STALKER Wearers of the school letters A. S. are those girls who have made 1600 points in participation in the sports on the campus. Only a few girls who are the most out- standing in the various fields of athletics win the letters. CHEER LEADERS FRONT: Wa SENIORS RACHEL KENNEDY MARIE STALKER Echols, Kennedy, Smith. BACK; Me ■ill, Che JUNIORS BERTHA MERRILL MARY SMITH SOPHOMORES CAROLINE CARMICHAEL ALICE CHEESEMAN tallcer, Carmichael FRESHMEN NELL ECHOLS ELIZABETH WARREN Dryfoos, Crowell BACK: . Coit. cter, McMullcn, Taylo nnton, Kneale HOCKEY VARSITY ELIZABETH BLACKSHEAR JOAN BRINTON FRANCES CARy LAURA COIT ANNIE LEE CROWELL JANE DRYFOOS CHARLINE FLEECE CAROLYN FORMAN MARY KNEALE FLORENCE LAS5ETER EMMA McMULLEN ALICE TAYLOR Judging from the crowds of excited on-lookers at all the games this year, hockey has become the most popular out-door sport on the campus. This is probably due to the grand old feeling of autumn in the air and the joy of striking out down the field to make that winning goal or die in the attempt. The Senior team, victorious this year in spite of the rallied forces of the under-classes, featured the star dribbling of Charline Fleece. Jane Dryfoos, Sophomore, Carolyn Forman, and Fouch Brinton, Freshmen, brought yells of glee from the stands and a gleam into the eyes of Miss Wilburn. Enthusiasm was also contributed by the delegation who attended Play Day at the University of Georgia and participated in a regular Southeastern Hockey Tournament. BASKETBALL VARSITY ELIZABETH 5LACKSHEAR ESTELLE CUDDY MARY EVELYN GARNER JANE MOSES MARIE STALKER MARY ELEANOR STEELE ELIZABETH WILLIAMS JEAN WILLIAMS The climax of the basketball season was the brilliant battle between the varsity and sub-varsity teams when crowds turned out to see the spectacular Williams sisters play together. Jean, the younger sister, is a member of the banner-bearing Freshman team which defeated the upper classes in the school tournament. The Senior team, refusing to suffer from wounded dignity, proceeded to transform their guards into excellent forwards or vice-versa, to suit the occasion. Mary Kneale, the most versatile of these, Elizabeth Blackshear for the Juniors, and Meg Garner for the Sophomores exhibited some fine playing. The Brown Jug Contest, a burlesqued but bitter battle at the end of the season, when a team from each dormitory, and the faculty, face each other across the court, was won this year by the cottages. SENIOR TEAM Gary, Jester, Little, Belser, Fleece, Taylor, Thing, McCain, Lasseter, Wilson, Jacks. FRANCES CARy Captain LUCILE BARNETT EDITH BELSER CHARLINE FLEECE BARTON JACKSON DOROTHy JESTER MARy JOHNSON MARy KNEALE FLORENCE LASSETER FLORENCE LITTLE ISABEL McCAIN ALICE TAyLOR JULIA THING KATHRyN B. WALL FRANCES WILSON H O JUNIOR TEAM FRANCES ROBINSON Captain NELL ALLISON ELIZABETH BLACKSHEAR SUSAN BRyAN LAURA COIT ANN WORTHy JOHNSON ELIZA KING BERTHA MERRILL PRIMROSE NOBLE MARy VENETIA SMITH ANNE THOMPSON MARy NELL TRIBBLE LOUISE yOUNG BACK: Noble, Bryan, King, L. Coit, Thompson, Tribble, Johnson, Smith. FRONT: Robinson, Hi SOPHOMORE TEAM EMMA McMULLEN Captain ADELAIDE BENSON MILDRED COIT ANNIE LEE CROWELL JANE DRYFOOS CATHERINE FARRAR JEANNE FLYNT JANE MOORE HAMILTON CATHERINE IVIE ELIZABETH KENNEY MARTHA MARSHALL MARIE MERRITT MARY RUTH MURPHEY HELEN MOSES FLORA MacQUIRE ANNE PURNELL MARY ELLEN WHETSELL M. Colt, Flynt, MacGuii FRONT: X ' hctSEll, McMulle E Y FRESHMAN TEAM JOAN BRINTON Captain FRANCES ABBOTT HELEN CARSON ERNESTINE CASS RUTH CRISP NELL ECHOLS CAROLYN FORMAN PENN HAMMOND POLLY HEASLETT ELEANOR LEWIS VIRGINIA MILNER MARTHA MOFFETT JULIA MOSELEY HENRIETTA THOMPSON METTE WILLIAMSON an, Lewis, Moffett, Moseley, Brinton, Heaslett, Ha nd, Thompson, Echols, Crisp, Milner, Ca SENIOR TEAM ALICE TAYLOR Captam FRANCES CARV MARV KNEALE ISABEL McCain FRANCES MacDONALD MARIE STALKER JULIA THING MacDonald, Thins, McCa ilii BASKB JUNIOR TEAM ELIZABETH BLACKSHEAR Captain LAURA COIT OLA KELLX ELIZA KING BERTHA MERRILL PRIMROSE NOBLE FRANCES ROBINSON ANNE THOMPSON BACK: Noble, King, Merrill, Thompson, Robir FRONT; Blackshcar, Kelly, Co SOPHOMORE TEAM JANE MOORE HAMILTON Captain CAROLINE CARMICHAEL ESTELLE CUDDY MARV EVELYN GARNER ANNE PURNELL MARY ELEANOR STEELE ELIZABETH WILLIAMS Hamilton, Carmichael, Garner, Purncll, Steele, Williams, Cuddy BALL FRESHMAN TEAM JANE MOSES Captain HELEN CARSON VIRGINIA MILNER MARTHA MOFFETT MARY REINS RUTH SLACK POLLY WARE JEAN WILLIAMS BACK: Reins, Slack. FRONT: Ware, Carson, Moffctt, Williams, Moses, Miln SENIOR TEAM MARy JOHNSON MARY KNEALE FLORENCE LASSETER MARIE STALKER MARY JANE TIGERT Tigert, Stalker, Lasseter, Knealc - ll . S W I LIFE SAVING The Freshmen splashed their way to victory ag in the first swimming meet of the year with Juniors coming up to a close second place, ginia Milner, Freshman speed demon, challenqr Peek Brown, a Junior, in the second meet of the y j to chnch the title of water flash. | JUNIOR TEAM MARTHA PEEK BROWN JEAN CHALMERS BERTHA MERRILL ANNE THOMPSON SOPHOMORE TEAM EMMA McMULLEN LOIS WALTON CARy WHEELER McMullen, Wheeler, Walton. MING JThe annual water pageant this year, nnanaged by e Merrill and starred in by the Swimming Club, [as The Feast of the Lanterns. Expert divers ilth sparklers in their hands cut lovely figures into je water before the Japanese princess, Tami Oka- lUra, while bright lanterns flickered on the banks the pool and spectators applauded enthusiastic- y- LIFE SAVING FRESHMAN TEAM NELL ECHOLS CAROLYN FORMAN BARBARA HOLLAND SARA B. MATTHEWS VIRGINIA MILNER SWIMMING CLU DANCE CLUB TENNIS CLUB OUTING CLUB ATHLETIC CLUBS Membership in Swimming Club is determined by difficult try-outs, calling for per- fection of strokes, expert surface diving, knowledge of life-saving, diving, and long endurance. Besides sponsoring the water pageant, the club sent Bee Merrill and Anne Thompson to the University of Alabama to a Southeaster n Swimming Conference. Tennis Club faced the faculty racketeers over the net during the fall and teams from Emory and Tech in the spring. Besides exhibiting their own skill, they asked distinguished players out from Atlanta to demonstrate the way the game should be played. This imitation method also appealed to the Dance Club who attempted to imitate peasants, temperamental dancers, and their chief inspiration. Miss hiaynes. The club sought to interpret the music of Valse Triste, Leibestraum, and Chopin ' s Noc- turnes. To those who grow restless from too much indoors, the Outing Club offers diver- sions. Supper hikes throughout the year called out the nature lovers, and the climax came in the spring when the club went on the annual Appalachian Trip to Neil ' s Gap in North Georgia and climbed Blood Mountain. GOLF CHAMPIONS ARCHERY GROUP TENNIS CHAMPIONS RIDING GROUP MINOR SPORTS Interest in golf is picking up. The number of entries in the fall tournament with the Emory team was twice as large as usual, and a big sensation was caused by Champion Judith Gracey ' s coming in with low score, followed by Elsie West and Martha Fite. The school tennis tournament this year saw an exciting finish. The doubles honors went to Frances Steele and Julia Thing who showed their superior skill in handling a racket by beating Mary Kneale and Frances MacDonald after three sets. An archery tournament, held in the spring, is always the climax for the girls who enjoy target-shooting, just as the spring means horse shows to those who take riding. Among the archery experts are Eloise Estes, winner of the tournament last year; Aileen Shortley and Winifred Kellersberger. Lucille Barnett and Marjorie Scott, on the rid- ing team, led the class in jumping. BADMINTON HIKING SQUAD HOCKEY STICK MINOR SPORTS Badminton was a new sport for the winter quarter, and was heartily entered into by the class in Recreational Games. The big event was the tournament in which Frances Cary and Mickey McKee won a hard fought battle. To get out-of-doors and really enjoy it is the purpose of the hiking squad. Ten- mile hikes, lots of short hikes, and supper hikes must be entered into before member- ship is given. Jane Dryfoos, Manager of the Hiking Squad, was also the winner this year of the hockey stick presented by the Senior Hockey team to the Sopho- more most skilled and co-operative with her team. 19 3 7 L. BEAUTY SECTION SELECTED BY PEny ARTISTS ELIZABETH GALBREATH LUCILLE BARNETT EMMy LOU TURCK CARTOONIST JANE GUTHRIE FICTION LEHER FROM AGNES r FICTION • ART • CARTOONS FASHIONS • POETRY • REAVTIES THE HEART BREAKER ' POETRY THE ENGLISH MUSE THE OTHER ENGLISH MUSE A SENIOR FASHIONS IDEAS FROM SPECIMENS FOUND ON CAMPUS COVER DESIGN ay ALICE CHEESEMAN NOT FOR SALE p T-ry boq ' 5a ' .O.MB ' 3.6 i .t © ' Tltve ® ,t t ° ' croups o -TDoiTi- XOSM ' ancii 1 Laatet -ae 1 Ujl ackael l enH.eAu ati4 u cin.d- m :A-yine l it ' tnul lie itcUe = LJei Li u ai4. ' ane y 1 La ate ;;r Tai vtLitai t i ta tce 1 i Li an li ' tL t % yyiaxika 7na%i.ka ' L • n S , ott - e yno e. - . , ■ f. - V, (; eiM ' ' ' Ibevii ' lai4ka. ' Wlo IeU QUADRANGLE FASHIONS La robe rouge, straight from France, sets the pace for academic processions. WANTED: Combination cat-and-ant extermi- nator. See any boarder on A. S. C. campus. Gone With the Wind QUADRANGLE FASHIONS 3efore the Backward Swing Era we could tell each other apart. WANTED: One all-enveloping scarf — apply Alice HHannah. The Boy Scout motto dominates Faculty Fashions. of « ' .n:: ' ep, , POETRY Ht vti t .i; t t C The English Muse Picture this unfortunate English debater, Who has to oppose this young girl from Decatur, Whose grasp of the facts About national pacts Would entice a debater not to oppose but to date her. Senior Trials To Edward VII from Adam Almost every man has had ' em. But no wife is so fine As this Martha of mine. Folks, I present the Madam! WANTED: ! One Lunch without Potatoes. The Other English Muse Now this young Decatur debater, A slick and easy prevaricator. But the peaceful relations Of dozens of nations Demand that the debaters should mate her. FICTION Dearest- Agnes Scott College Decatur, Ga. Saturday (I think) At last am forced to face my great problem. You know Agnes Scott teaches you to thmk and face problems squarely, so I am not afraid. Even all our chapel speakers talk about the problems that Youth faces today. Did you know that we are Youth? I am now going to be frank— I have made my decision— I can ' t marry you this sumnner. You see, that are so many Important Things here. Agnes Scott now has a Lut System! This may seem unimportant to you, darling, but— to yearn and strive tor something for three years and then just as our goal is reached, not to be here to enjoy it — why, it ' s simply unthinkable. And I ann in the process of becoming a new woman. There was a Charm Lady here who helps the girls with their problems— this letter is all problems, but that is how Lite IS, dear. She (the Lady, not Life) renovated us, and some things she said would help you. I ve tried them all, so I know— darling, promise me that since you are the Gypsy Type, definitely, you will concentrate on brighter colors in your clothes —and throw away that horrible brown suit. And I ' d better tell you that when we are nnarried— doesn ' t that sound just too, too,— I shall have carrots, raw, every day for the Charm Lady says they give you a Lift that nothing else does. It ' s all part of our new Hollywood Diet— darling, we can ' t possibly be married next year, ' cause the diet IS no good unless continued for two years, so you wouldn ' t mind if I continued it would you? ' Don ' t think this is my sole reason— you see, it ' s a matter of unfinished business I learned m Psych that when you leave something unfinished, it keeps jumping back into your mind— called perseveration— because your mind is like a sieve I guess. You see there ' s a course I particularly wanted to take— Comparative Government so I can talk to you about your work. And I ' ve only the back of your sweater to finish and 1 can surely do it by next year. And, darling, with four years of college I ' ll be so well-rounded. All the girls here are developing Attitudes toward Life, and Appre- ciation of Art and Music and History and Economics and Things you would want me D° j ' r . f ' 3t is What College is For. You may not like what you call my Kadical hriends here, but these girls have Ideas, and I need another year to get some Oh, darling, it ' s not that I don ' t want you at our Dance, it ' s simply that we don ' t Dance, and that is another problem that we girls want to face next year. I feel so relieved now that we have this understanding. You know I am always, whenever we get married. Your Agnes. P. S. Anyway, Mother says I can ' t marry till I finish school. r - WANTED } one tooth-brush for J Alberta Palmour ! L t e n Pit a 11. Autograph hounds during freshman initiation. Whose your roommate? Where ' re you from? — and all that sort of thing — Upper classmen give the freshmen the keys to the campus. Baggage arrives — two weeks iate! Sponsor Kellersberger explains that ttle purple handbook. Freshmen register in the front of Main. Freshie makes her debut — at the Mortar Board Party. Lutie and Frances interior decorate with curtains. The parties again — this game was a drawing card. Going or coming, Margaret? Back to Inman — but we ' ve got your num- ber! temmaiyt— apkaHtate i Kvtnt THE ANNUAL CATFIGHT between the Freshmen and the Sophomores v as won this year for the second time by the Class of 1939. In their Sophy Seemphony they brought to life all the well-known animated cartoon characters with the big strong Soph- Eye in the role of innocent little Fresh Pea ' s protector. On the other hand, the Freshies di- rected by Marjorie Boggs went classical and gave the story of Golden Apple- plexy, in which the Rats (aided by Miss Diana Scandrett and the Ju- nior Spinach Chorus) defeat the Soph- isto-cats and win the Golden Apple. But evidently the Black Cat doesn ' t like ap- ples, for he went the other way — in fact, straight into the hands of Jane Dryfoos, the Soph- omore Chairman. a t ui L t a t If (I Mary relaxes in a comfortably equipped, lighted and heated resi- dence hall. (See footnote.) Bet your laundry is on the bottom, Caroline! Getting up laundry — a traditional drudgery — What luck — early to bed, food, and a magazine!! This is |ust propaganda — but don ' t we love to study?? Modernize your room with checker-board noleum. Sue Bry-ann — phone on 3rd (time it: I hr. 45 min.) This is the way we wash our clothes. Grace smooths things over for her date. She even rolled up her hair. Freshmen Moffett and Barnes hard at work. Who ' s this absorbed in the home town scandal sheet? Burning th midnite oil — guess thattheme is due tomorrow. A typical college room as shown at the Fair. Drinking water — a la Miss Osborne — ' - ' Agnes Scott Bulletin for 1937-38. i,age 131. an iv)u. Grace Is keeping Miss Hanley ' s library in order. Breakfast — with eggs and no grits — Dr. Lacy, Laura, and Samille chat after chapeL Boyd Cottage goes to town! Concentrating on the library terrace, nfirmary, B.C. (Before Cuts) .80 to the Terminal — but it ' s worth it, Santa Claus! The Murphy Candler is a good place to spend free periods. Say, Ola, is that YOUR letter? What, another holiday — or just the same one? Wait a minute, girls, did you get those stamps you owe me?? She has a heavy date, I can tell! Marie, don ' t tell me you are going to play off the ping - pong tournament — Miss Wilbum showing that Bob Jones ' grip. Rooty - toot - toot - we ' re the girls of the Institute! • f-i Marjorie knows A. S. girls don ' t smoke. Tech and Agnes Scott freshmen get together. And men are just all over the place! Elsie: And this is Stone Mountain. Meet me at Miner and Carter ' s. Wednesday night coffee in the Murphy Candler. The thrill that comes once in a life- time — The Junior Banquet! I guess Bob is signing In for one of his sisters (???) It looks like the Alps, but it ' s just Stone Mountain again — A sure ' nough birthday party with cake and candles. The reception after the Stuart Chase lecture — thought you said we ' d have cookies — More corsages and tux at the Junior Ban- quet. c a Ji c ivt L c czr L (k e — Seniors acting their age for a change on Little Girl ' s Day. Tea for two! But soon all the kids came to the tea party! Everybody makes merry during Chapel time. hiannah shows what the well-dressed youngster in Cass wears — Let ' s jump rope just one more time. At the traditional Investiture — assuming Senior dignity. Sisters and sister classes greet. Friends and relations give congrat- ulations. More facilitations! The sister class led — and close behind were the seniors. Every one ' s family came, too. The procession from Inman to the Chapel. The marshals — Miss Alex and Mr. Stukes. Ruth Runyan, class mascot. Two new angles on the college campus! The principals at the dedication of the new library. i a c k tt L a t BLACKFRIARS PRESENTS two plays annually under the competent direction of Miss Frances K. Gooch. SPRING DANCE by Philip Barry was presented Feb. 13, the night of the traditional Junior Banquet. The scene was laid in a Sorority house at a girls ' school in New England. Kitty Printup, as Alex, furnished the heart trouble, playing opposite John Tillnnan, otherwise known as Sam Thatcher. Jeanne Flynt as Scatterbrain Sally and Sue Goodwyn, beautiful but dumb. Lib Cousins, and Lucille Cairns were the other schoolgirls. DOUBLE DOOR by Eliza- beth McFaddenwasgiven Nov. 25th. In contrast to the other production, it was a dramatic charac- terplay. KathrynWall, as the contemptible Victoria Van Brett, found her powers over the household broken when Anne Darrow (Kay Toole) married into the family. The action was intensely grip- ping, and each member of the cast was a distinctive and forceful per- sonality. :r aiUiJii OiUKxet aii an d tlic r tL eteiia Founder ' s Day, February 22nd, is the time when the Seniors become ladies and gentlemen of colonial America for a night. Daniel Boone (Alice hiannah), Patrick Henry (Nellie M. Gilroy), and other celebrities gathered after the banquet to witness the traditional minuet. This year Martha Sum- d Isabel McCain impersonated onor guests, Martha and George ashington. n the spring the Glee Club, under the direction of Mr. Lewis Johnson, presented the operetta, The Gon- doliers. a delightful comedy by Gilbert and Sullivan. It was given on two nights so that a larger number of students would be able to participate. Ruth Tate and Betty Lou Smith doubled in the role of Gia- netta, while Mary Alice Newton and Virginia Kyle were Tessa. Paul Overby, of Atlanta, played the male lead both nights. Alatl Cf ta aHi MARDI GRAS, presented by the Junior Class on February 6th, was tops in fun, with the Freshnnan Class walking off with all the honors. Their float representing The Gold Diggers of I 937 was selected as the most beautiful, and their King Jean Williams and Queen Rebecca McRee ruled over the fes- tivities. Other prize-winning floats rep- resenting movie titles were The Good Earth and Smilin ' Through. LA TRAGIC ARDOR, OR T. B. OR NOT T. B., presented by the Seniorpolitan Opera Com- pany, was the heart-rending ove tragedy of I ' mille (Mary Perry), thus named because she ain ' t what she used to be, and Ah! Men (Alice hiannah). The hero and heroine are daffy about each other, but their gay life is interrupted by Ah! Men ' s family, Papa (Marie Stalker), Aunt E. Fulla Bull (Mary Jane Tigert), and Aunt Misselaney (Mary Jane King). It is not until the end that the two ardent but ill-fated lovers are again reunited, but only for a few minutes for I ' mille dies and her soul lightly but deter- minedly ascends. au a Li [I (I (1 One of the most colorful events of the school calendar is the annual May Day Festival. With stately beauty, Lucile Dennison and her maid-of-honor, Frances Wilson, ruled with the court. Their loveliness was enhanced by dresses of pastel shades and sprays of mixed garden flowers tied with contrasting ribbons. The members of the court are: Front Row: Frances Steele, Mary Reins, Grace Tazwell, Frances Wilson, maid - of - honor, Lucile Dennison, queen, Jane Moore hiamilton, Aileen Shortley, Eloisa Alexander. Back Row: Rachael Kennedy, Nancy Moorer, MyrI Chafin, Alice Taylor, Sue Bryan, Martha Marshall, Mary Ma- lone, Kay Toole. The presentation was the story of John Milton ' s Comus, bringing all the beauty and splendor of the I 7th century to our own campus. Charline Fleece, as the wicked magician Comus, en- tices unsuspecting mortals with his fatal cup. But, protected by the Attendant Spirit, the lady of rank (June Matthews) escapes his intrigue. The brilliant costum- ing, gay music, and dancing combined to make a delightful spectacle. LIST OF ADVERTISERS 7 I i AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE I BOWEN PRESS I HOTEL CANDLER I HOUSE OPTICAL CO. } ROBERTS MARBLE CO. | THE TAVERN { MUSE ' S } J. P. STEVENS } JAS. M. ALSOBROOK | McCONNELL ' S 5 lOc STORE E. L. KIDD I MRS. COOPER I THE HOME FOLKS ' GRILL { THES W I THE DRAUGHON SCHOOL OF COMMERCE VERA BEAUTY SHOP ELLIOTTS ' PEACHTREE STUDIO THE SELIG CO. THE COCA-COLA CO. COMPLIMENTS OF AN ALUMNA ADOLPHE ' S EASTMAN KODAK STORES, INC. , ORIGINAL WAFFLE SHOP | W. Z. TURNER LUGGAGE CO. I J. P. ALLEN CO. I L. CHAJAGE EAGER AND SIMPSON DeKAL B THEATRE | WALTER BALLARD OPTICAL CO. I BRUCE TERMINIX CO. MORNINGSIDE BEAUTY SOLON HARRY F. DOBBS, INC. SILHOUETTE TEA ROOM THE CROWN CANDY CO. KAMPER ' S { EDWARDS SAYWARD j HARRISON ' S ! AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE A College for Women DECATUR, GEORGIA BOWEN PRESS Printers ami Publishers 421 Church Street DECATUR GEORGIA HOTEL CANDLER The Pride of Decatur NO BETTER HOTEL IN GEORGIA House Optical Company 34 Walton Street, N. W. Grant Building- Better Glasses by Ocuhsts ' (M. D.) Prescriptions WAInut 5227 Atlanta, Ga. You Are Invited to Visit the Display Rooms of the Roberts Marble Company Manufacturers of Fine Memorials at 108 Ponce de Leon Ave., N. E. Near Peach tree St. WAInut 6163 You will sec the most Modern Memorials . . . Something entirely new in Stone and Finish See your Monument before it is erected THE TAVERN The Sonth ' s Most Unique and I Charming Tea Room I 625 Peachtree St., N. E. r——— —————— — For Him . . . . . . for Her the Clothes You Prefer MUSE ' S The Style Center of the South ENGRAVED Wedding nnouncemGnls InVflalions A Homes ViAilina Cai ' d i Alon ogrammed STATIONERY J. p. STEVENS CngrQ ing Co. IS A TRAOrTION Oi- QUALlXy 103 PEACHTREE STREET, ATLANTA Coiuplinieiits of . . . JAS. M. ALSOBROOK DENTIST 202 Masonic Temple BIdg. DECATUR GEORGIA IT— E. L. K 1 D D j • Radio and Electric Shop t • 1 105 E. Court Square 1 DECATUR f GEORGIA j 1- —————••—————.—J 1 Coiiiprniicnl s of . . . 1 i an cAlumna MRS. COOPER Decatur Woman ' s Exchange 132 E. Ponce de Leon THE HOME FOLKS- GRILL DECATUR GEORGIA t GOOD FOOD . . . is . . . GOOD HEALTH s w CAFETERIA 189-191 Peachtree Street I Bring Us Your Kodak Film for Expert Finishing Correct Developing Means Better Pictures Eastman Kodak Stores, Inc. EVERYTHING PHOTOGRAPHIC 183 Peachtree ATLANTA ORIGINAL WAFFLE SHOP RESTAURANT STEAKS and CHOPS Famous for Fine Foods 62 Pryor, N. E. Just Below Candler Bids. J. D. Chotas, Manager 1 W. Z. Turner Luggage Co. ] 1 • { Ladies ' Purses Modern Luggage i • j 219 Peachtree Street 1 WAlnut 6914 ——t L. CHAJAGE • Dixie ' s Leading Furrier Expert Restyling • 220 Peachtree Street = g Compliments J.IP.ALLICNS CO. t fej 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. •- -Xi ' DEKALB THEATRE t« p » BALLARD ' S THREE STORES It is essential that your optician is competent to fill your oculist prescription correctly WALTER BALLARD OPTICAL COMPANY THREE STORES: 105 Peachtree Street, N. E. MEDICAL ARTS BLDG. 3 82 Peachtree Street, N. E. doctors ' BLDG. 408 Peachtree Street, N. E. ATLANTA GEORGIA HARRY F. DOBBS. INC. • Hotel and Restaurant Supplies • 28 5 Peachtree Street, N. E. Compliments of . . . SILHOUETTE TEA ROOM Mrs. Kerrison On the Campus TERMITES For Free Inspections of Your Property — Call BRUCE TERMINIX CO. 109 Ponce de Leon Ave., N. E. Phone WAInut 3131 Morningside Beauty Salon 1590 Piedmont Road Mr. Smith and Mr. Freeman Proprietors For Appointments call HEmlock 4818 Only Expert Operators ir Compliments of THE CROWN CANDY CO. KAMPER ' S PURE FOOD STORES 57 Years of Quality and Service THREE STORES IN ATLANTA ' When Buying Foods Insist On Having the Best ' EDWARDS SAYWARD ROBERT LOGAX, Assistant ' THE CHOICE OF THE COLLEGE GIRL ARCHITECTS Atlanta Georgia Meet Your Friends at HARRISON ' S THE DRAUGHON SCHOOL of COMMERCE High School Graduation and Character References y Entrance Requirements Better Than 60 Positions Filled per Month ATLANTA GEORGIA VERA BEAUTY SHOP East Ponce de Leon DECATUR 1 Special Prices for A. S. Girls ELLIOTTS ' PEACHTREE STUDIO ettet jLylictaa ' capk, USE... SE-FLY-60 Does not Stain. Has Pleasant Odor. REALLY KILLS INSECTS Don ' t be worried and bothered by flies and mosquitoes — Start Now! USE! SE-FLY-GO Made by THE SELIG CO. MANUFACTURERS ATLANTA PHOTOGRAPHERS TO THE 1937 Silhouette PARAMOUNT THEATRE BUILDING ATLANTA t. — «.» • —4 ... ... .»» ... — . [.-. Miss Ruth Crisp Has Her Beauty Work Done at Adolphe ' s Charm and good grooming go hand in hand. Many of Atlanta ' s loveliest ladles depend on the artistry of Adolphe and his capable staff for smart and be- coming hair cutting and arrangement, manicures, scalp treatments, permanent waves, facials, etc. ADOLPHE ' S HEmlocIc 21 10 Peachtree at Ponce de Leon Drink Delicious and Refreshing Pure refreshment i Patronize Our Advertisers I THE BUSINESS STAFF wishes to express its appreciation to the advertisers and other friends who, by their support, have made possible this issue of the SILHOUETTE UflLITV • . . d word thdt can be applied to engravings only when produced by highly skilled craftsmen supplied with modern facilities. The growth of our Annual business is ample proof of the quality of our plates. OURflflL nGRflVinG CO. J O U R N A L B L D G, ATLANTA G A. THERE ARE MANY REASONS WHY SUCCESSFUL ANNUALS- REQUIRE THE SERVICES OF EXPERIENCED AND EXPERT -CRAFTSMEN FOOTE DAVIES CO. HA¥E THESE SERVICES . : . a J ' tie mat ne.ce AA ' a%f ca,mfs-H£Mi c f all t alii {itt-e b i tclMdlfif ■ A SPECIAL ANNUAL SAllsi AND SERVICE ORGAl IZATION .CREATIVE DESIGNERS AND ' LAYOUT ARTISTS - ABUNDANT EQUIPMENT . . . MODERN AND; ■ COMPLETE .PRICES REPRE- SENTING MAXIMUM • IN ■ tALUE f .-U UMA ' AE HALL lAJMA; HALL lN I! A AHy SCIENCE-HAUL K XTEM ' JOM • OP. INM AW-HAX.,U PIU1 -I riY A ilA IUM ■ C ' ■ I BINARY BuoPfiKn»FOB Actes 5 HL -I-: tTHF.ATH.B ATbl.tTlC-FlEl4 f

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

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, 1936 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


Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


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