Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA)

 - Class of 1938

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 202 of the 1938 volume:

it I ' .- p ?- : ' .. , C « -»• " , « ■ ' ? V ,»»■ • »,-, u ' s x .»Allfc: - ' -(Ita. Presents Agnes Scott 19 38 . ELLA VIRGINIA WATSON Editor JOYCE ELLISON ROPER, Business Manager Member ,,:, 1 93 7-3S ) ■ ■ — Ai «LL. „ . « PJLLI L tL STUDENTS OF AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE, DECATUR, GEORGIA F R E UNAIDED MEMORY COLORS EVENTS WITH A MISTY SHADE THAT OFTEN BELIES THEIR TRUE VALUE. TO RE- CORD THE YEAR 1937-1938 AT AGNES SCOTT IN BLACK AND WHITE AS AN AID TO MEMORY IN KEEPING AC- CURATE AND MAKING PERMANENT THE EVENTS AND ACTIVITIES OF THE YEAR IS THE AIM OF THE 1938 SILHOUETTE. w o R D BELIEVING THAT OUR COLLEGE, OUR CLASSES, OUR ACTIVITIES, OUR RECREATION, AND OUR VOGUES OF 1938 WOULD MAKE THE MOST PERFECT SILHOUETTE OF THE COLLEGE YEAR, WE HAVE PHOTOGRAPHED THEM IN THEIR NATURAL SETTINGS IN AN ATTEMPT TO MAKE THE YEARBOOK TRUE TO ITS NAME. 65906 7- ARTHUR F, RARER a a i Lii ' leinit who lives by practical theories rather than as an advocate of theoretical practices; who has writ- ten The Tragedy of Lynching and Preface to Peasantry to challenge Americans to construc- tive Americanism: Who as a STUDENT LEADER relates the problems of the world and its peoples to those of its future citizens whom he stimulates to genuine thought regardless of whether it agrees with his views: A TEAChlER whose classes are continually increasing because of his reputation for sin- cerity and honesty and enthusiasm in presenting his subject, We dedicate THE 1938 SILHOUETTE. DEDICATION ARTHUR F. RARER o -vs O o VC O L L E G E VC LASSES A.A C T I V I T I E S VR E C R E AT I O N A.V O G U E S ' ii Le L I B The door to knowledqe Inviting study on the Terrace I K T ... y yutj ide ami z: n . . . ' Reading maketh a full man " i, I I A I I ... opens its doors and minds close after classes . . . Closes its doors and classe have open minds SA.1 V Under the sign of Mercury unwinged feet pass to college entertainments Feet grow wings on the basketball court, in dancing, in the swimming pool . . . 7 « GYMNASIUM r i Jif ' IS m . ' J Tm- AGNES SCOTT HALL The tower a Iastin3 tradition The steps a first impression • ' ■S E? Community Center . . . Chapel, Music and Speech studios. Dining Room, Dormitory . . . REBEKAH SCOTT HALL i Sim:M m ' ■■ " 1 iffl ? ' " J w 4. A 1 n i f ' ijnt j T Si lJ nl ' H 1 •■$l«J. - ALONG THE QUADRANGLE A new walk and pedestrians ever changing ... the pines unchangeable A qarden walk THE FACULTY High intellectual achievement at Agnes Scott is inspired by a group of leaders in the field of scholarship who owe their influence to their part in non-curricula activities as well as to their leader- ship in the classroonn. Together the faculty and administration embody the ideal of the college, and stand out at the same time as individual per- sonalities from whom we learn lessons in living as well as in studying. Informally pictured here in their activities is a group of people who make up an integral part of the Agnes Scott atmosphere — cultured, charming, democratic. Intelligent administration, careful planning and cooperation have built up the college plant under the direction of Dr. McCain. Aside from his executive work, his high ideals set forth in a living example are a standard of ex- cellence for teacher and student alike to work toward. Off campus contacts interest him when they pertain to modern progress in which the college is engaged, so that he has made them mean much to the advancement of Agnes Scott. Last year he was President of the Ameri- can Association of Colleges, and this year served on its nominating committee, as a Director of the Citizen- ship Institute sponsored by Agnes Scott, Emory, and Georgia Tech, as Chairman of the Georgia Rhodes Scholarship Committee, as Senator to the Phi Beta Kappa Senate, and as Secretary-Treasurer of the Southern University Conference to which the Atlanta institutions were hosts this year. Though absent from the daily routine this year be- cause of her health. Miss hlopkins in her invaluable place as Dean of Agnes Scott has a record of service to the college and leadership of its students that is unmatched, for the school has developed from an academy to a college under her supervision. Uphold- ing the standards and responsibility of " Miss Hopkins ' Hopkins ' offic ■ith Miss Scandrctt. office, " and acting as advisor to anyone who has a problem, from the President of Student Government to the assistant janitor of the Science hiall involves Miss Scandrett constantly, usually in several places at the same time, even though Margaret Bell, Mary MacDonald, and Alberta Pal- mour are competent office assistants. But even assuming such dignities as capping the Seniors at Investiture and being President of the Georgia As- sociation of Women Deans hasn ' t deprived her of that wink! hielp in filing applications for jobs comes from Mr. Stuke s, who is also busy on the campus with the duties of the classroom and outside activities; for he is head of the Psychology De- partment and for many years has served on Lecture Association. Com- munications from him reach girls be- fore they come to Agnes Scott, too, because besides all the other work he is Registrar. Managing campus im- provements as well as college business is Mr. Cunningham ' s job, and Mr. Tart as College Treasurer receives the fees and keeps extra (?) spending money in the college bank. Turning to the curriculum, the Admissions Committee, com- posed of Miss Alexander, chairman. Miss Christie and Miss Gay- lord, leads the Freshmen into the mysteries of the catalogue; and leaves it to Mr. hlolt and Miss Torrance in the Electives Committee to direct them in getting out with the correct num- ber of hours and cou rses. E m - braced in these committees are the French De- partment, which Miss Alexander heads; Mathematics, represented by Miss Gay- lord; English and Greek by Miss Christie and Miss Gaylord, with Mr. hHolt, Chemistry head, chairman of Electives. The French Department has added prestige through Miss Alex- ander ' s position as Dean of the Faculty, and boasts a cosmopoli- tan personnel consisting of Miss Virginia Gray, an Agnes Scott graduate who came this year from her post in the Belgian Congo; Abcvc: Mr. Stukes enjoys the Southern Un Below: Blue card collcctc i,ty Conference. French a la Hale. ie Pte sidcnt leads the pre cesslonai. Sci- RellSi DP following. Below cup of tea. A Biolosical Miss Helen Carlson, violinist and graduate of Grinnell College; and Miss Louise Hale, who lends herself graciously to the support of campus activities, particularly the French Club and Lecture Association. Miss Gaylord figures in the Math Department as well as in the Admissions Com- mittee. Figure out, too, how Mr. Robinson, head of the Math Department, plays in the String Ensemble, is Secretary-Treasurer of the Southern Division of the Math- ematics Association of America, acts as B. S. U. advisor, and still has time to revise the marriage per cent. Literature and history, acknowledged friends and co-developers, have the co- operation of tennis to boost their friend- ship at Agnes Scott; for Mr. Hayes, Eng- lish, and Mr. Davidson, History, are familiar Honor 3 " " j " | " [ ' 7 ' ' " ° ' ' " partners — whether Shakespeare and the American Revolution seem to combine logically or not. Both of these department heads need to play hard to balance their work. This year Mr. Hayes has conducted a series of lectures on the novel for the Agnes Scott Business Women ' s Club and Mr. Davidson has managed the Red Cross Campaign for DeKalb County, helped put on the Citizenship Institute, served as President of the local Phi Beta Kappa chapter and as a member of the nominating committee of its Council, and as faculty advisor to Mortar Board. Not to be outdone by their heads, other English and History professors seem to rival each other with busy days packed full of classes, clubs and outside activities, some of which we don ' t know about. Well known as Chairman of the Lecture Association, Miss Laney has served the college community in that capacity again this year; the lecturers being on the high level of former illustrious guests — Scientists talk it over. I I r r J l ' i ' H. S. Ede, art critic Back to nature. formerly with the Tate Gallery, London, and Her Imperial Highness, Grand Duchess Marie of Russia. She also advises and sponsors the Poetry Club, while B. O. Z., the creative writing club, is sponsored by Miss Preston, a poet in her own right. Miss Ellen Douglas Ley- Scnior Spc age 22 entage? bration at G. S. W. C. in Valdosta putting on the Citizenship Institute. spoken, as well as written, is taught at Agnes Scott — by Miss Frances Gooch and Miss Carrie Phinney Lati- mer, who make the students speech conscious not self- conscious, and direct Blackfriars ' plays. Other languages are treated in the same interesting manner that French is — with student clubs which de- velop interest in speaking the language and learning the games and customs of the countries. Miss hiarn manages the affairs of the German Department and helps with the programs of the German Club, while Miss Cilley is always developing something new for the Spanish Club — games, dances, and songs of colorful Spain and South America. Latin and Greek, com- bined in Eta Sigma Phi, have been connected further this year by Miss Torrance ' s assistance in the Latin Department to help out Miss Nelson and Miss Stans- field during the leave of Miss Lillian Smith. burn, instructor in English, came to teach at Agnes Scott when the class of 1938 was in its Freshman year, was one of its faculty advisors, and gave the Investiture address when they received their caps at the tradi- tional ceremony in November. College publicity is directed by Miss Christie, also in the English Department, through the agencies of K. U. B. and the Agonistic — it speaks for itself. The " newest " member of this department is Miss Virginia Prettyman, who lends English literature the peculiar charm of her low country South Carolina accent. Miss Jackson has been making A. A. U. W. history this year as its South Atlantic Director, as well as teaching European history in the classroom. Miss Flor- ence Smith, a Mortar Board Advisor, has the distinction, we claim, of being one of the few who understand the ins and outs of our government well enough to explain it to others in lectures. She represented Agnes Scott at the An- niversary Cele- , and assisted in English as it is Top: Citizenship Institute Admittms Page 23 A study Mind, society, welfare, reli- gion — every phase of our life past, present and future of which we have been more or less aware before college — are viewed in a new light in Psychol- ogy, Sociology, Economics, and Bible. Problems dealt with con- cern us personally and make these courses pertinent. Classes are large, discussions heated, and ensuing bull-sessions amaz- ing and enlightening through the instruction of Mr. Stukes, Miss Dexter, and Miss Omwake in Psychology; Mr. Wright in Economics; Mr. Raper in Sociology; and Mrs. Sydenstricker and Mr. Gillespie in Bible. Fine Arts encourage the well rounded education that every Agnes Scott girl seeks. Music lovers rarely fail to catch some of the enthusiasm with which Mr. Dieck mann regards c music, organ an piano in particu- lar. - e reads it, studies it, plays it, writes it, two of his songs be- ing published last summer. Miss Eda Bartholomew assists in piano instruction a n performs enviab- ly well herself as her joint recital with Mr. Dieckmann in September illustrated. Mr. Georg Linder of the Atlanta Conservatory teaches violin. Voice training under Mr. Johnson means fun and work, pleasure and f valuable experience, for his full program includes a Christmas pro- gram by the Choir, an operetta by the Glee Club, and frequent public concerts by the Special Chorus of the Club. Miss Lewis, busy in both the teaching of theory in her art history classes and actual painting and drawing, still had time to exhibit some of her work in the Museum room of the library, and help with other exhibits sponsored by Pen and Brush, the student art club. Science is separated from the other departments only by its residence in the square three-story Lowry Science hiall, for its influence invades every field. Mr. Holt spends much of his time among student records in the Electives Committee and works off the effect by playing golf. Miss Gilchrist also takes shrub, Mr, Cunningh ase24 chemistry afield, being a good hiker and mountain climber, and an ardent supporter of Chi Beta Phi Sigma. Authentic star gazing is sponsored by Mr. Christian, Physicist, who made a memorable speech representing the Faculty during Student Honor Week in January. Biology, with headquarters on third floor, in the basement, and in the greenhouse, is directed by Miss McDougall, Mr. Runyan, Miss Bee Miller, Dr. Mary Anne McKinney, and Miss Frances McCalla. The composite of " Miss Mac ' s " de- gree and academic robe from the University of Montpelier, Mr. Runyan ' s bicycle and curly-headed daughters, the enthusiasm of Miss Miller and Miss McCalla for sport, and Dr. McKinney ' s career in India at the Women ' s Chris- tian Medical College makes the personality of the department as interesting as its subject. The library is the campus hotel, a magnificent structure, con- stantly full of transient guests who use its resources, and register there hundreds of times in their daily stop-overs for knowledge. Miss Hanley, as manager, has student desk clerks and bookhops, in addition to her assistants. Miss Nunnally, Mrs. Graham, and Miss Cummings, to help in the operation of this newest of campus build- ings, most up to date of li- L ■ -J r J.I II Library Science. Draries,prideot the college. Changes in faculty per- sonnel, and who does what besides holding classes and giving grades, are primarily interesting to the student, but at Agnes Scott the yearly shift of student personnel is also of interest to the faculty. Agnes Scott is proud of her student faculty relations which are on a level of friendship based, we like to think, on a respect that is mutual. Faculty offices in Butt- rick are constantly invaded for advice. Each member of the faculty has particular interest in several freshmen for whom he or she acts as advisor, but no one regards this as any particular restriction — office doors are open to anyo ne who knocks with a Pasc 25 purpose. Dr. McCain ' s door is merely an ornament for his office, for the hinges were removed long ago. We prefer the use of his open door to the use of such a one as the Orient offers; its hospitality might be questioned but not our President ' s. Traditional hospitality of the faculty was kept up in 1937-38, with some delightful innovations and new student faces for variety. Mr. and Mrs. Stukes were at home in their new house to dispel the effects of gloomy Sundays; a real " Berkeley Square " atmosphere was created at Miss Leyburn ' s annual tea for her Eighteenth Century Class; while faculty coffee warmed spirits and alimentary canals " the night before Christmas " when the language clubs sang Christmas carols. Miss Gaylord and Miss Scandrett may claim the honor of bringing back afternoon tea from their European tours, but its place on the campus is time honored and widespread whenever a body meets a body coming across the quadrangle. Dr. Raper ' s class picnics are a sociological problem with which he has proved himself able to cope. And if other en- tertainments equally delightful and traditional are conspicuous by their absence, the excuse that the time it would have taken to investigate them all had to be spent on a few back assignments should be sufficient. Small wonder that such a college program requires systematic, regular exercise and recreation, with the supervision of a college physician, and her two nurses. Miss Daugherty and Miss Thomas. So the gym houses the offices of Dr. Swanson, who succeeds Dr. Sweet; Miss Wilburn, Physical Education head and golf and hockey expert; Miss hiaynes, who is faculty advisor for the class of 1938 as well as teacher of dancing, swimming and riding; Miss Mitchell of basketball and tennis fame, and Miss Dozier, who directs May Day dances. Knowing how to play so as to get the maximum pleasure and most physical benefit from it is a vital part of modern college education, in which, in its every phase, Agnes Scott takes a lead. Gold behind those bars. May Day plann F.rst Aid by Dr. Swanson. Ar ' II ititNiti litSiiliiii iiiillillll!! ' iillM - : r THOMPSON KERNAN SENIOR OFFICERS JANE TURNER President ANNE THOMPSON Vice-President MARY ANNE KERNAN . Secretary-Treasurer ADVISORS AND MASCOT MISS ELLEN DOUGLAS LEYBURN MISS HARRIET HAYNES LOUISE McKINNEY HILL L-u,j,. McK,nn,y Hill. Page 28 Se4n4J0 JEAN BARRY ADAMS . . . Charlotte, N. C. . . . A.B. English . . . Y. W. C. A. Vice-President 4, Treasurer 3; Mortar Board; Blackfriars 2, 3, 4; K. U. B. I, 1, 3, 4; Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Pi Alpha Phi 2, 3, 4; Sophomore Comnnission; President Freshman Y Cabinet. NELL ALLISON . . . Kiangyin, China . . . A.B. French . . . Aurora Associate Editor 4, Assist- ant Editor 3; French Club I, 2, 3, 4; Eta Sigma Phi 1, 3, 4; B. O. Z. 3, 4; Agonistic Reporter; Class Hockey Teams I, 2, 3, 4. JEAN AUSTIN . . . Chattanooga, Tenn. . . . A.B. Chemistry and German ... Pi Alpha Phi President 4; Intercollegiate Debater 3, 4; German Club Secretary-Treasurer 2, Treasurer 3, Vice-President 4; Spanish Club 2, 3, 4; Chi Beta Phi Sigma 3, 4. DOROTHY LOUISE BAILEY . . . Atlanta, Ga. . . . A.B. Spanish . . . Spanish Club 2, 3, Sec- retary-Treasurer 4; Chairman Decorations Committee Freshman Stunt; Freshman S. S. Class Secretary-Treasurer; B. S. U. Page 29 BLACKSHEAR GENEVIEVE BAIRD . . . Louisville, Ky. . . . A.B. History . . . Current History Forum 4; World Fellowship Group Y. W. C. A.: Junior Banquet Connmittee; Sophomore Year at Arlington Hall. JOSEPHINE BERTOLLI . . . Atlanta, Ga. . . . A.B. French and Spanish . . . Spanish Club 2, 3, President 4; French Club 2, 3, 4; Citizenship Club 3. TOMMY RUTH BLACKMON . . . Gainesville, Fla. . . . A.B. English . . . House President Agnes Scott Hall 4; Aurora Circulation Manager 4, Assistant 3; French Club 3, 4; May Day Committee 2, 3, 4; Sponsor 3; College Choir 3; Organist with String Ensemble, Vesper Organist. CAROLINE ELIZABETH BLACKSHEAR . . . Atlanta, Ga. . . . A.B. English and History . . . Agonistic Business Manager 4, Advertising Manager 3; Mortar Board; K. U. B. President 4; Sophomore Class President; Freshman Class President; Honor Roll 2, 3; Hockey Class Teams I, 2, 3, 4; Hockey Varsity 3, 4; Basketball 1 , 2, 3, 4; Basketball Varsity 2, 3, 4; A. S. Club 4. Sdko44 eiW38 age 30 ' ' V BLACKSTONE BRITTINGHAM ELSIE BLACKSTONE . . . East Point, Ga. . . . A.B. Spanish ... Phi Beta Kappa; Honor Roll 3; Eta Sigma Phi 3, Vice-President 4; Spanish Club Secretary-Treasurer 3, Vice-President 4. SUSAN LOUISE BRYAN . . . Reynolds, Ga. . . . A.B. Psychology . . . Cotillion 2, 3, 4; Silhou- ette Advertising Manager 3, Business Staff 2; Class hlockey Team 3; Current hHistory Forum 2, 3; Bible Club 2; May Court 2, 3, 4. KATHERINE BRITTINGHAM . . . Portsmouth, Va. . . . A.B. Chemistry . . . College Choir 2; y. W. C. A. Choir; Class Swimming Team I ; Bible Club 2; Sophomore Stunt Committee; y. W. C. A. Charm Group and Current Events Group I ; Sponsor 3, 4. MARTHA PEEK BROWN . . . Cartersville, Ga. . . . A.B. Psychology . . . Silhouette Business Staff 4; Agonistic Business Manager Senior Class Edition; Spanish Club 2, 3, 4; Sponsor 3, 4; Class Swimming Team Manager 2, 3; Swimming Club 2, 3, 4; Cotillion 2, 3, 4; Sopho- more Commission. Benlo asc3l CASTLEBERRY FRANCES CASTLEBERRY . . . Atlanta, Ga. . . . A.B. Enslish and History . . . Agonistic Cir- culation Manager 4; A. A. Board Poster Chairman 4; Day Students Treasurer 4; Citizenship Club 3; International Relations Club 2, 3; Current hiistory Forum 4; German Club 3, 4; Bas- ketball Squad 3; Sponsor 3. MYRL CHAFIN . . . McDonough, Ga. . . . A.B. Bible and Greek . . . May Queen 4; May Court 3; Blackfriars 1, Vice-President 3, Secretary 4; Poetry Club 1, 3, 4; Bible Club 2, 3, 4; Agonistic Reporter; President Freshman S. S. Class; Freshman Stunt. JEAN ChHALMERS . . . Atlanta, Ga. . . . A.B. English and History . . . Athletic Association President 4; Mortar Board; Phi Beta Kappa; Senior Opera Director; Agonistic Sports Edi- tor 3; Swimming Club 2, 3, 4; Mardi Gras Chairman 3; Blackfriars 3, 4; Cotillion 3, 4; Sopho- more Commission. LAURA MAY COIT . . . Richmond, Va. . . . A.B. Greek . . . Student Government Associa- tion President 4, Secretary 3; Mortar Board; Class Hockey Teams I, 2, 3, 4; Hockey Varsity I, 3, 4; Honor Roll 2; Class Basketball Teams I, 2, 3, 4; A. S. Club 4; Agonistic Reporter; Cur- rent History Forum 4; Sophomore Commission. SiiluMjeite ' 38 Page 32 SeH4Xi SARA CORBITT . . . Scottdale, Ga. . A.B. Mathematics A. Dramatics Group I ; Social Service Group. French Club 2, 3,4; Y. W. C. ELIZABETH COUSINS . . . Decatur, Ga. . . . A.B. Mathematics . . . Blackfriars President 4, Publicity Chairman 3; Sophomore Commission; Freshman Y Cabinet; Y. W. C. A. Industrial Group; Writing Committee Sophomore Stunt; Sponsor 3. MILDRED DAVIS . . . Orlando, Fla. . . . A.B. Latin . . . Y. W. C. A. Industrial Chairman 4; Mortar Board Treasurer; Phi Beta Kappa; Eta Sigma Phi 2, Vice-President 3, Corresponding Secretary 4; Glee Club 2, 3, 4; K. U. B. 3, 4; French Club, 3, 4; German Club 3, 4; Honor Roll I, 2, 3; Sophomore Commission. MARGARET DOUGLAS . . . Davidson, N. C. . . . A.B. History ... Pi Alpha Phi 3, 4; Spon- sor 4; Junior Manager Hiking Squad; Sophomore and Freshman Years at Davidson College; Current History Forum 4; Granddaughters ' Club 3, 4. Page 33 SiUuu4jetie ' 38 NELLE SCOTT EARTHMAN . . . Decatur, Ga. . . . A.B. History . . . May Day Committee 3, 4; International Relations Club 3, Citizenship Club 3; Current History Forum 4; Granddaugh- ters Club 2, 3, 4. GOUDYLOCH ERWIN . . . Davidson, N. C. . . . A.B. English ... Pi Alpha Phi 2, 3, Social Chairman 4; K. U. B. 2, 3, 4; French Club 3, 4; Sponsor 3; Agonistic Feature Editor 4; Sopho- more Stunt; Freshman Year at Davidson College; Chairman Writing Committee Senior Opera. ELOISE ESTES . . . Decatur, Ga. . . . A.B. Mathematics . . . Cotillion 2, Vice-President 3, 4; Silhouette Assistant Art Editor 2; Pen and Brush Club 2, 3; Y. W. C. A. Social Committee. MARY LILLIAN FAIRLY . . . Richmond, Va. . . . A.B. History . . . Mortar Board President; House President Rebekah Scott Hall 4; Student Government Executive Committee 3; Pi Al- pha Phi 2, Vice-President 3; Intercollegiate Debater 2, 3, 4; Outing Club 2, 3. EARTHMAN Page 34 FRIEDLANDER GALLOWAY MARTHA SAVONIA FOSTER . . . Atlanta, Ga. . . . A.B. Biology . . . Citizenship Club 3; In- ternational Relations Club 3; Current History Forum 4. HELEN FRIEDLANDER . . . Winder, Ga. . . . A.B. Psychology . . . First Semester Freshman Year at University of Georgia. ANNA KATHERINE FULTON . . . Eutaw, Ala. . . . A.B. German . . . German Club President 4, Vice-President 3; Sponsor 3, 4; String Ensemble I, 2, 3, 4; College Choir 2, 3, 4; Blackfriars 3,4; Bible Club 3, 4. MARY ELIZABETH GALLOWAY . . . Atlanta, Ga. . . . A.B. Mathematics . . . Y. W. C. A. Current Events Group I; Basketball Squad 2; B. S. U. Se ixiAA. Pasc35 MARTHA ALICE GREEN . . . Harlem, Ga. . . . A.B. French and Spanish . . . French Club 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 3, 4; Bible Club 2, 3, 4; Sponsor 3, 4; Current History Forum 3, 4; Y. W. C. A. Social Service Committee. JANE GUTHRIE . . . Louisville, Ky. . . . A.B. Enslish . . . Agonistic Associate Editor 4, As- sistant Editor 3; B. O. Z. President 4, Secretary-Treasurer 3; Poetry Club 3, 4; Lecture Associa- tion Committee 4; Pen and Brush 2, 3, 4; German Club 3, 4; Pi Alpha Phi 2, 3, 4. CAROL HALE . . . Atlanta, Ga. . . . A.B. English . . . Aurora Editor-in-Chief 4, Assistant Ed- itor 3; B. O. Z. 2, 3, 4; Poetry Club 2, 3, Secretary 4; Agonistic Reporter; Agonistic Editor Junior Class Edition; Current History Forum 3, 4. NELLIE JACKSON HEMPHILL . . . Petersburg, Va. . . . A.B. English . . . House President In- man Hall 4; Student Government Executive Committee I; Sponsor 3; Lecture Association Committee 2, 3; Cotillion 2, 3, 4; Pi Alpha Phi 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Sophomore Com- mission. SiUvo uetie ' 38 ageSb MARy McCANN HUDSON . . . Greenville, S. C. . . . A.B. English . . . Agonistic Associate Editor 4, Assistant Editor 3; Bible Club I, 2, Secretary 3, 4; French Club 3, 4; Class Hockey Team 2; Y. W. C. A. Drannatics Group I ; Freshnnan Stunt. REGINA HERWITZ . . . Atlanta, Ga. . . . A.B. French and Mathematics 2, 3, 4; Chi Beta Phi Sigma 3, 4; Agonistic Reporter. French Club I , ANN WORTHY JOHNSON . . . Rome, Ga. . . . A.B. Biology . . . Student Government Asso- ciation Vice-President 4, Treasurer 3; Mortar Board; French Club I, Secretary 2, 3; Silhouette Assistant Feature Editor 2, 3; Sophomore Class Vice-President; Chairman Sophomore Stunt; German Club 2, 3; Outing Club 3, 4; Sophomore Commission. HORTENSE JONES . . . Atlanta, Ga. . . . A.B. E nglish . . . Agonistic Editor-in-Chief 4, As- sistant Editor 3; Mortar Board; Honor Roll 3; B. O. Z. 2, 3, 4; Poetry Club 2, President 3, 4; French Club 2, 3; Agonistic Editor Sophomore Class Edition. Set yion Page 37 KELLERSBERGER WINIFRED KELLERSBERGER . . . Belgian Conso, Africa . . . A.B. French . . . Y. W. C. A. President 4; Mortar Board; Sponsor 3; French Club 2, -3, 4; Granddaughters Club 2, 3, 4; Blackfriars 2, 3; Poetry Club 2, 3; Bible Club 4. OLA KELLY . . . Monticello, Ga. . . . A.B. Mathematics . . . Aurora Business Manager 4; Silhouette Faculty Editor 4; Sponsor 3; Blackfriars 2, 3, 4; Outing Club 2, 3, 4; Chi Beta Phi Sigma 3, 4; Class Mardi Gras King 3, 4; Bible Club 2. MARY ANNE KERNAN . . . Atlanta, Ga. . . . A.B. English . . . Agonistic Current History Editor 4; Blackfriars 2, 3, Vice-President 4; Student Government Executive Committee 3; Sponsor 3; B. O. Z. 3, 4; Current History Forum 3, Secretary 4; Honor Roll 2, 3. ELIZA LYDIA KING . . . Columbia, S. C. . . . A.B. History and Social Science . . . Student Recorder 4, Mortar Board Vice-President; Current History Forum President 4; Phi Beta Kappa; Honor Roll I, 2, 3; Junior Class President; Silhouette Class Editor 2, Organizations Editor 3; Class Hockey Teams 3, 4; Class Basketball Teams 2, 3, 4; K U. B. 2, Treasurer 3; Sophomore Commission. BlUvcMjeiie 38 Paseas Se4 ijOAyi ELIZABETH McCORD LAWLER . . . Atlanta, Ga. . . . A.B. Mathematics . . . Secretary to Registrar 2, 3, 4. FRANCES LEE . . . Atlanta, Ga. . . . A.B. Enslish ... Eta Sigma Phi 2, 3, 4; Pi Alpha Phi 2, 3, 4; Agonistic Reporter; Bible Club 3; Current hiistory Forum 3, 4; B. S. U.; Y. W. C. A. Book Group I . MARGARET LIPSCOMB . . . Clio, S. C. . . . A.B. Psychology . . . Bible Club 3, 4; Y. W. C. A. Industrial Committee; Sponsor 4; Freshman and Sophomore Years at Winthrop College. ELEANOR PATTERSON LITTLE . . . Louisville, Ga. . . . A.B. Mathematics . . . Student Treas- urer 4; Silhouette Photograph Editor 4, Assistant Kodak Editor 3; A. A. Board Tennis Man- ager 3; Tennis Club 2, 3, 4; French Club 2, 3, 4; Pi Alpha Phi 2, 3, 4; K. U. B. 2, 3, 4; Sponsor 3. Page 39 Sdko44etie ' 38 DOROTHY MARTHA LONG . . . Maumee, Ohio . . . A.B. German . . . Y. VY. C. A. Social Service Chairman A, Industrial Committee Chairman 3; German Club 3, 4; A. A. Board Outing Club President 2; Outing Club 2, 3, 4; Freshman Class President; Bible Club 2, 3, 4; Sopho- more Commission; Sponsor 3, 4. MARY JEANNE MATTHEWS . . . Atlanta, Ga. . . . A.B. Biology ... A. A. Board Outing Club President 4; Outing Club 2, Secretary-Treasurer 3; Chi Beta Phi Sigma 3, Vice-President 4; German Club 3, 4; Class Swimming Team I, 2; Freshman Stunt; Sponsor 3, 4. BERTHA MOORE MERRILL . . . Eufaula, Ala. . . . A.B. Psychology ... A. A. Board Social Chairman 4, Swimming Manager 3, Song Leader 2; Class Cheer Leader; Blackfriars 2, 3, 4; Swimming Club 2, 3, 4; Silhouette Business Staff 2; Cotillion 2, 3, 4; College Choir I ; Class Basketball Teams 2, 3, 4; Sophomore Commission; Sponsor 3; A. S. Club 4. NANCY McDonald MOORER . . . Walterboro, S. C. . . . A.B. History . . . Cotillion 2, 3, 4; May Court 2, 3, 4; Current History Forum 3, 4; Bible Club 3, 4; Sophomore Stunt, Runner Up Golf Championship 3. Pa3e40 MARGARET MORRISON . . . Atlanta, Ga, . . . A.B. Psycholosy ... Day Student Treasurer 2; y. W. C. A. Solicitor; Class Swimming Team I; Swimming Pageant 3; Granddaughters Club 2, 3; Mardi Gras Committee 3; Sponsor 3, 4. LETTIE McKAY . . . Union Springs, Ala. . . . A.B. Social Science . . . A. A. Board Song Leader 4; Blackfriars 3, 4; International Relations Club 3; Sponsor 3, 4; Glee Club 3, 4; College Choir I, 2, 3, 4; Freshman and Sophomore Stunts. GWENDOLYN McKEE Atlanta, Ga. . . . A.B. Greek ... Eta Sigma Phi 2, 3, 4; B. S. U. MARY PRIMROSE NOBLE . . . Smithfield, N. C. . . . A.B. French and Latin . . . Y. W. C. A. Program Chairman 4, Music Chairman 3; Mortar Board; French Club 3, President 4; Blackfriars 2, 3; Class hHockey Teams 3, 4; Class Basketball Teams 3, 4; Glee Club 3, 4; College Choir 3, 4; Cotillion 4. Se4UJ0 Pose 4! FRANCES ELIZABETH NORMAN . . . Gainesville, Fla. . . . A.B. Mathematics ... Chi Beta Phi Sigma 3, Recording Secretary 4; German Club 3, 4; Sponsor 3, 4; Pi Alpha Phi 2, 3, 4; Freshman Stunt; Y. W. C. A. Dramatics Group I. KATHERINE LOUISE PEACOCK . . . Decatur, Ga. . . . A.B. Social Science. MARJORIE RAINEY . . . Decatur, Ga. . . . A.B. History . . . May Day Committee 3, 4; Arch- ery Club 3, 4; Current History Forum 3, 4; Dance Club 2, 3, 4; May Court 4. ALICE COX REINS . . . College Park, Ga. . . . A.B. History . . . Current History Forum, Vice- President 4; Agonistic Assistant Circulation Manager 4; Agonistic Reporter; String Ensemble 3, 4. Sdlt044eiU ' 38 Page 42 RODGERS, G. S. CATHERINE SHERARD RICKS . . . Jackson, Miss. . . . A.B. Chemistry . . . Sponsor 4; Cotil- lion I, 2, 4; Class Swimming Team I ; May Court 1 , 2, 4; Junior Year at Millsaps College. FRANCES ELIZA ROBINSON . . . Dayton, Tenn. . . . A.B. Biology . . . Athletic Associa- tion Vice-President 4, Secretary 3; Class hlockey Teams 1,2, 3, 4; hlockey Stick Winner 2; College Choir I, 3, 4; Class Basketball Teams I, 2, 3, 4; A. S. Club 4; Sophomore Commis- sion; Cotillion 3, 4. hIELEN RODGERS . . . Atlanta, Ga. . . . A.B. History. GLADYS SUE RODGERS . . . Decatur, Ga. . . . A.B. Psychology . . . Secretary to President I, 2, 3, 4. SefUO f ' ase43 JOYCE ELLISON ROPER . . . Spartanburg, S. C. . . . A.B. English . . . Silhouette Business Manager 4, Advertising Manager 3, Business Staff 2; Blackfriars 2, Treasurer 3, 4; K. U. B. 2, Vice-President 3, 4; Pi Alpha Phi 2, 3; College Choir I ; Assistant Director Senior Opera. KATHERINE SAMILLE SAVE . . . Augusta, Ga. . . . A.B. History . . . Bible Club 3, Secretary 4; Current hlistory Forum 3, 4; Freshman and Sophomore Years at Augusta Junior College. ELISE SEAY . . . Macon, Ga. . . . A.B. German ... Phi Beta Kappa; French Club I, 2, 3, Vice-President 4; German Club 3, 4; Poetry Club 3, 4; Freshman and Sophomore Stunts; Sponsor 3, 4. BEATRICE SEXTON . . . Bessemer City, N. C. . . . A.B. History . . . Current History Forum 3, 4; Sponsor 4; Freshman and Sophomore Years at Lees McRae. £iUtJ044eite ' 38 SUTTENFIELD ELIZABETH SKINNER . . . Aususta, Ga. . . . A.B. English and Mathematics ... Chi Beta Phi Sigma 3, President 4; College Choir 3, 4; Agonistic Make-Up Editor 4; Freshman and Sopho- more Years at Augusta Junior College. SARA BEATY SLOAN . . . Belmont, N. C. . . . A.B. Social Science . . . Blackfriars 3, 4; Bible Club 2, 3, 4; K. U. B. 2, 3, 4; Pi Alpha Phi 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Sponsor 3, 4. MARY VENETIA SMITH . . . Columbia, S. C. . . . A.B. English . . . Cotillion I, 2, 3, Presi- dent 4; Class Cheer Leader; Silhouette Business Staff 2, Sports Editor 3; Class Swimming Teams I, 2; Class Hockey Teams 3, 4; Sophomore Commission; Sponsor 3. VIRGINIA SUTTENFIELD . . . Atlanta, Ga. . . . A.B. Biology ... Chi Beta Phi Sigma 3, 4; Outing Club 2, 3, 4; Freshman and Sophomore Stunt Committees; Y. W. C. A. Dramatics Group I ; Sponsor 3, 4. Se4uo Page 45 SlLko44eite ' 38 GRACE DeJARNETTE TAZEWELL . . . Norfolk, Va. . . . A.B. Mathematics . . . Lecture Asso- ciation President 4; Cotillion 3, 4; May Court 3, 4; Aurora Business Staff 4; Freshman and Sophomore Years at William and Mary College. JULIA TELFORD . . . Abbeville, S. C. . . . A.B. English . . . French Club 3, 4; College Choir 2; Bible Club, 2, 3, 4; Sponsor 3, 4; Y. W. C. A. Charm Group I ; Freshman Stunt. ANNE CLAIBORNE THOMPSON . . . Richmond, Va. . . . A.B. English ... May Day Com- mittee Chairman 4, Business Manager 3; Mortar Board Secretary; Athletic Association Treas- urer 3; Student Government Executive Committee I, 2; Sophomore Commission; Class hlockey Teams I, 2, 3, 4; Hockey Varsity 4; Class Basketball Teams I, 2, 3, 4; A. S. Club 3, 4. MARY NELL TRIBBLE ... Hot Springs, Ark. . . . A.B. Botany . . . Granddaughters Club 2, 3, 4; Pen and Brush 3, 4; Class Hockey Teams I, 2, 3; Class Basketball Team I ; Sponsor 3, 4. Page 46 VIRGINIA DORIS TUCKER . . . Decatur, Ga. . . . A.B. English. ALICE JANE TURNER . . . Atlanta, Ga. . . . A.B. English . . . Senior Class President, Junior Class Vice-President; Lecture Association Committee 3, 4; Pi Alpha Phi 2, 3, 4; French Club 2, Secretary 3, 4; Blackfriars 2, 3, 4; Poetry Club 3, 4; German Club 3, 4; hlonor Roll I, 2, 3. ELIZABETH READING WARDEN . . . Decatur, Ga. . . . A.B. English . . . Agonistic Book Ed- itor 4, Alumnae Editor 3, Reporter 1 , 2; Sponsor 3, 4. EDNA KATHERINE WARE . . . Greenville, S. C. . . . A.B. English . . . Bible Club I, 2, 3, 4; Class Basketball Team I ; Y. W. C. A. Book Group I ; Sophomore Stunt; Outing Club 3, 4; Cur- rent hiistory Forum 3, 4. Befuxi Pase 47 ELLA VIRGINIA WATSON . . . Greenwood, S. C. . . . A.B. English and Psycholosy . . . Sil- houette Editor-in-Chief 4, Club Editor 3; Mortar Board; A. A. Board Outing Club Presi- dent 3; Outing Club Secretary-Treasurer 2; Sponsor 3; International Relations Club 2; Current hHistory Forum 3, 4; Sophomore Commission. MARY BELLE WEIR . . . Douglas, Ga. . . . A.B. Psychology. ZOE WELLS . . . Decatur, Ga. . . . A.B. Latin and Psychology ... Day Student President 4; Phi Beta Kappa; Pen and Brush 2, President 3; Silhouette Art Editor 3, Art Assistant 2; Eta Sigma Phi 3, 4; Lecture Association 3, 4; French Club 2, 3, 4; hlonor Roll I, 2, 3. ELSIE WEST . . . Newport News, Va. . . . A.B. Social Science . . . Silhouette Feature Editor 4; Kodak Editor 3; K. U. B. 2, 3, Vice-President 4; Sponsor 3, 4; Freshman Stunt. SdUcMette ' 38 Page 48 GEORGIANNE WHEATON . . . Savannah, Ga. . . A.B. History ... Pi Alpha Phi I, 2, 4; Co- tillion 4; Current History Forum 4; Agonistic Business Staff 2; Sophomore Second Semester and Junior Year at Hollins College. LYDIA WHITNER . . . Atlanta, Ga. . . . A.B. Psychology. JANE COBB WYATT. . . Easley, S. C. . . . A.B. English ... Pen and Brush I, 2, 3, President 4; Silhouette Art Editor 4; May Day Committee 3; Sponsor 3; Freshman and Sophomore Stunt Committees. LOUISE YOUNG . . . Souchow Ku, China . . . A.B. Bible . . . Bible Club 2, Treasurer 3, Presi- dent 4; French Club 3, 4; Y. W. C. A. Secretary 3; Agonistic Reporter; Freshman Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Honor Roll 2, 3. Se4 4Xi 65906 Page 49 I - ■ ' ' ' x ' ' ? " ■- ' sll v ' ) itUe Cy {- c=r- Juii and d iivcdlti V aSeSO McNElii ° ' ' ' SSWOR i-dweu JUNIOR OFFICERS MARY HOLLINGSWORTH P.csident CATHERINE CALDWELL . . . Vice-President MARY WELLS McNEILL . Secretary-Treasurer Page 51 ALICE EMELYN ADAMS Elberton, Ga. CAROLINE ARMISTEAD Rockingham, N. C. BETTY AUBERRY Jacksonville, Fla. JEAN BAILEY Atlanta, Ga. ADELAIDE BENSON Jacksonville, Fla. HENRIETTA BLACKWELL Laurens, S. C. ESTHER BYRNES Atlanta, Ga. ALICE TARVER CALDWELL Bristol, Tenn. CATHERINE MOBLEY CALDWELL Winnsboro, S. C. RACHEL CAMPBELL Mansfield, Ga. e52 CAROLINE CARMICHAEL McDonoush, Ga. LELIA CARSON Fallin3 Sprin3, Va. SARA ELIZABETH CARTER Bamberg, S. C. VIRGINIA COPER Decatur, Ga. MILDRED WOODS COIT Richmond, Va. SARA JOYCE CUNNINGHAM Atlanta, Ga. LUCY HILL DOTY Winnsboro, S. C. JANE DRYFOOS New York City Pose 53 CATHERINE ALBERTA FARRAR Avondale Estates, Ga. MARY VIRGINIA FARRAR Manchester, Tenn. V Aiii JEANNE FLYNT Decatur, Ga. CHARLOTTE FRENCH Decatur, Ga. SUSIE ELIZABETH FURLOW Washington, D. C. MARY EVERLYN GARNER Lawrenceville, Ga. SUSAN BROOKS GOODWYN Newnan, Ga. DOROTHY GRAHAM Bluefield, W. Va. MARY FRANCES GUTHRIE Louisville, Ky. ELEANOR TRACY HALL Bluefield, W. Va. JANE MOORE HAMILTON Dalton, Ga. EMILY HARRIS Atlanta, Ga. X Pase 54 JUNE HARVEY Atlanta, Ga. LOUISE JACQUELINE HAWKS Petersburg, Va. MARY WILLS HOLLINGSWORTH Florence, Ala. CORA KAY HUTCHINS Atlanta, Ga. CATHERINE IVIE Greenville, S. C. PHYLLIS JOHNSON Elberton, Ga. EMMA JANE JONES Albany, Ga. KATHLEEN KENNEDY Fort Bragg, N. C. ELIZABETH JOAN KENNEY Hammond, La. FRANCES ESTELLE KING Woodland, Ga. V V Page 55 HELEN KIRKPATRICK Decatur, Ga. EUNICE KNOX Pickens, S. C. VIRGINIA BELLE KYLE Huntinston, W. Va. DOROTHY LAZENBY Decatur, Ga. HELEN LIGHTEN Atlanta, Ga. DOUGLAS LYLE College Park, Ga. ELLA HUNTER MALLARD Greenville, S. C. FLORA MacGUIRE Montgomery, Ala. VERA MARSH Raleiqh, N. C. MARTHA MARSHALL Americus, Ga. Page 56 MARIE MERRITT Clarksdale, Miss. VIRGINIA BROYLES MORRIS Decatur, Ga. HELEN LUCILLE MOSES Sumter, S. C. MARY ELIZABETH MOSS Nashville, Tenn. EMMA McMULLEN Hangchow, China MARY WELLS McNEILL Florence, S. C. ANNIE HOUSTON NEWTON Dothan, Ala. AMELIA TODD NICKELS Decatur, Ga. ESTHERE OGDEN New Orleans, La. MARY ELIZABETH PARIS Jacksonville, Fla. Page 57 A. LOU PATE Newbern, Tenn. JULIA ANTOINETTE PORTER Covinston, Ga. BETTY PRICE Mahwah, N. J. MAMIE LEE RATLIFF Sherard, Miss. JEANNE REDWINE Fayetteville, Ga. HATTIE MINA REID Madison, Ga. OLIVE MAI RIVES Atlanta, Ga. MIRIAM ANTOIhJETTE SANDERS Greenville, S. C. HAYDEN SANFORD Mocksville, N. C. EVELYN SEARS St. Louis, Mo. Page 58 JULIA SEWELL Atlanta, Ga. AILEEN SHORTLEY Columbia, Tenn. ALICE SILL Atlanta, Ga. MARY PENNELSIMONTON Covington, Tenn. HELEN NERINE SIMPSON Atlanta, Ga. MARY ELEANOR STEELE Statesviile, N. C. SELMA STEINBACH Carrollton, Ga. DOROTHY FRANCES STILL Decatur, Ga. RUTH TATE Banner Elk, N. C. MARY FRANCES THOMPSON Decatur, Ga. Page 59 A. SARAH THURMAN Atlanta, Ga. KATHRYN TOOLE Llewellyn, Penn. VIRGINIA ELIZABETH TUMLIN Cave Spring, Ga. ELINOR TYLER Florence, S. C. FLORENCE FANNON WADE Cornelia, Ga. ANN DUPUy WATKINS Culpeper, Va. CARY WHEELER Lafayette, Ala. MARY ELLEN WHETSELL Columbia, S. C. MARGARET EVANS WILLIS Roanoke, Va. Pa3e60 » V SOPHOMORE OFFICERS CAROLYN FORMAN President FRANCES ABBOTT Vice-President POLLY HEASLETT . . . Secretary-Treasurer Pase 61 FRANCES ABBOT Louisville, Ga. ELIZABETH ALDERMAN Atlanta, Ga. CAROLYN SELENA ALLEY Dalton, Ga. GRACE ELIZABETH ANDERSON Tampa, Fla. SHIRLEY ARMENTROUT Goldsboro, N. C. CARRIE GENE ASHLEY Ellenton, S. C. MARY ELIZABETH ARNOLD Atlanta, Ga. BETSY BANKS Winchester, Tenn. EVELYN BATY Birminqham, Ale SUSIE COBB BLACKMON Anniston, Ala. MARJORIE BOGGS Shreveport, La. ANNA MARGARET BOND Atlanta, Ga. Page 62 JOAN FOUCHAUX BRINTON Bryn Mawr, Pa. BARBARA LOUISE BROWN Charleston, W. Va. MARY VIRGINIA BROWN Winter Garden, Fla. MARY KATE BURRUSS Atlanta, Ga. EMILY JEANETTE CARROLL East Point, Ga. RUTH ESTES CRISP Lenoir, N. C. ERNESTINE CASS Fitzgerald, Ga. MARY WINSTON CROCKETT University, Va. ELIZABETH DAVIS Atlanta, Ga. ELEANOR DEAS Atlanta, Ga. MARY LOUISE DOBBS Atlanta, Ga. LILLIE BELLE DRAKE Union City, Ga. -v Page 63 REBECCA DRUCKER McCormick, S. C. BETTY BALL EMBRY Evanston, IIL ANNE STEDMAN ENLOE Dillsboro, N. C. RUTH EYLES Atlanta, Ga. JEAN FAIRLY Hazlehurst, Miss. MARY EVELYN FRANCIS Clearwater, Fla. CAROLYN FORMAN Birmingham, Ala. ANNETTE FRANKLIN Statesboro, Ga. MARIAN FRANKLIN Swainsboro, Ga. HARRIET SUSAN FULLER Atlanta, Ga. MARY LANG GILL Salisbury, N. C. CHARLOTTE HATCHER GOLDEN Columbus, Ga. Page 54 NETTIE LEE GREER Atlanta, Ga. SAM OLIVE GRIFFIN Decatur, Ga. ELIZABETH PENN HAMMOND Atlanta, Ga. POLLY HEASLETT Birmingham, Ala. HAZEL HIRSCH Atlanta, Ga. MARGARET JANE HOPKINS Gainesville, Fla. BRYANT LUCILE HOLSENBECK Atlanta, Ga. GARY ELIZABETH HORNE Saint George, S. C. LOUISE HUGHSTON Spartanburg, S. C. GEORGIA EVERHART HUNT Atlanta, Ga. ELEANOR NEWMAN HUTCHENS Huntsville, Ala. GERTRUDE BETTY JONES Atlanta, Ga. X- Page 65 KATHLEEN M. JONES Decatur, Ga. LENORA JONES Decatur, Ga. MILDRED JOSEPH Jacksonville, Fla. RUTH KAPLAN Savannah, Ga. JANE KNAPP Atlanta, Ga. MARY CAROLINE LEE Atlanta, Ga. MARY ELIZABETH LEAVITT Atlanta, Ga. SARA ELIZABETH LEE Live Oak, Fla. ELOISE LENNARD Alexander City, Ala. MARY ELIZABETH LEUKEL Kennett Square, Pa. EDNA LEWIS Atlanta, Ga. JANE LUTHY Americus, Ga. Pase 66 V MARY ALWAVNE MATTHEWS Smyrna, Ga. ELOISE McCALL Marion, S. C. SARA McCain Sanatorium, N. C. MARY VIRGINIA McPHAUL Doerun, Ga. REBECCA McREE Trenton, Tenn. EMMA JEAN MITCHELL Tullahoma, Tenn. VIRGINIA MILNER Atlanta, Ga. SOPHIE EARLE MONTGOMERY Hwaian, Ku, China LUTIE TYLER MOORE Barnesville, Ga. MARY FRANCES MOORE Monroe, La. FRANCES MARGARET MORGAN Gadsden, Ala. JULIA MOSELEY Limona, Fla. ■J { ' f i -% O V - A. Page 67 X- JANE THATCHER MOSES Lookout Mountain, Tenn. BARBARA LEE MURLIN Atlanta, Ga. SARAH ELIZABETH NICHOLSON Shreveport, La. MARY HILL OATLEY Atlanta, Ga. BETTY JEAN O ' BRIEN Decatur, Ga. IRENE PHILLIPS Woodward, Ala. KATHERINE LYNN PATTON Abingdon, Va. NELL PINNER Suffolk, Va. EVA ANN PIRKLE Atlanta, Ga. MARY CLAY PRICE Knoxville, Tenn. MARY REINS Atlanta, Ga. ISABELLA PEEBLES ROBERTSON Concord, N. C. Paset V JANE McCLARY SALTERS Florence, S. C. LUCILLE SCOTT Dallas, Texas MARY ELIZABETH SHEPHERD Atlanta, Ga. RUTH SLACK Decatur, Ga. SHIRLEY WARDLAW STEELE Ripley, Tenn. HARRIET STIMSON Chattanoosa, Tenn. EDITH STOVER Atlanta, Ga. SARA SMITH Atlanta, Ga. HAZEL SOLOMON Macon, Ga. LOUISE SULLIVAN Decatur, Ga. MARY NELL TAYLOR Atlanta, Ga. MARY McCULLOCH TEMPLETON Mooresville, N. C. j iA Page 69 HENRIETTA THOMPSON Atlanta, Ga. EMILY NANCY UNDERWOOD Decatur, Ga. GRACE SARAH WARD Selma, Ala. ELIZABETH WARREN Monroe, N. C. VIOLET JANE WATKINS Nashville, Tenn. ELOISE WEEKES Atlanta, Ga. METTE WILLIAMSON Miami, Fla. MARTHA MARIE ZELLNER Jacksonville, Fla. Pa3e70 AIOff FRESHMAN OFFICERS NANCY GRIBBLE President VALGERDA NIELSEN Vice-President GRACE MOFFAT . . . Secretary-Treasurer Pase?! JEANNE ALLEN Atlant a, Ga. RUTH Winstc ASHBURN n-Salem, N. C. MARY Dccatu AUGER r, Ga. LUCILLE Whitesbur BACH S. Ky. MARY JANE Charleston, W. BANNISTER Va. DOROTHY Jacksonville, LEE BARNES Fla. MARY ELIZABETH BARRETT Gainesville, Ga. ROWENA Florence, S BARRINGER C. LULA BASS Latta, S. C. MARTHA New Rich JANE mond. BEHM Oh,o MARY BRAINARD BELL Shelbyville, Ky. SUZANNE Montgonnery BELLiNGRATH Ala. KATHRYN Atlanta, C BENEFIELD MARTHA Elkton, Ky. PERKINS BOONE FRANCES BREG Chevy Chase, Md. EUGENIA BRIDGES Atlanta, Go. RUTH BRODY Sumter, S. C. NINA BROUGHTON Haclensack, N. J. SABINE BRUMBY Clearwatei, Fla. GLADYS GENTRY BURKS Charlotte, N. C. FRANCES KATHERINE BUTT Blue Ridge, Ga. GLADYS CARR Emory University, Ga. JO CATES Jackson, Ala HARRIET COCHRAN Atlanta, Ga. CATHERINE COCCO Norwood, Pa, BEVERLY ADAMS COLEMAN Eastman, Ga. ALICE SHORTER COMER Eufaula, Ala. FREDA GWENDOLYN COPELAND Brunswick, Ga. MARY ELIZABETH CULVER Culvcrton, Ga. DORIS DALTON Atlanta, Ga. Page 73 JEANNE PHYLLIS DAVIDOWITZ New York, N. y. DOROTHY DEBELE Savannah, Ga. JEAN DENNISON Atlanta, Ga. KATHRYN DONEHOO Decatur, Ga. CAROLYN DuPRE Gadsden, Ala. MARTHA DUNN Decatur, Ga. ETHELYN DYAR Atlanta, Ga. NELL ELVIRA ECHOLS Atlanta, Ga. MARGARET EISEMAN Atlanta, Ga. FLORENCE ELLIS Monroe, Ga. PEGGY FALKINBURG Atlanta, Ga. ANN FISHER Newport, Tcnn. WINIFRED FINGER Ripley, Miss. LOUISE CLAIRE FRANKLIN Marietta, Ga. LUCILE GAINES Anderson, S. C. ANNE GARRETT Atlanta, Ga. GRACE GOLDSTEIN Atlanta, Ga. FLORENCE GRAHAM Blueficld, W. Va. CAROLINE WILSON GRAY Winston-Salem, N. C. NANCY GRIBBLE Austm, Texas ELIZABETH HALL Atlanta, Ga. MO[ Wilrr :esta iington HANCE , Del. AGNES LORANE HARVEY Laurel, Va. BERYL Chattai LUCRETIA Tooga, Tenn HEALY MARY REED HENDRICKS Athens, Ala. EDITH HENEGAR Copperhill, Tenn. ANN Macon, HENRY Ga. VIRGINIA LOYD HICKMAN Foft Smith, Arl. ESTHER LOVE HILLHOUSE Calhoun, Ga. REBEKAH HOGAN Atlanta, Ga. age 75 MARY ALICE HORNE Saint Georsc S. C. ANITA STUART HOWARD Nashville, Ga. ROBERTA HARRIS INGLES Radfoid, Va. MARGUERITE INGLEY Sanford, Fla. MARY DINSMORE IVY West Point, Miss. FRANCES JERNIGAN Decatur, Ga. HELEN WILCOX JESTER Lynchburg, Va. BETSY KENDRICK Suffolk, Va. HELEN KLUGH Atlanta, Ga. ELIZABETH KYLE Huntington, W. Va JULIA NEVILLE LANCASTER Taichow, Ku, China CATHERINE LAWRENCE Charlotte, N. C. SARA MAYERS LEE Danville, Ky. MARGARET LENTZ Atlanta, Ga. MARY lUCILE LONGING Sarasota, Fla. Page 76 MAXINE M Atlanta, Ga AULEY JULIA Tallad McCONNELL -ga, Ala. JANET Mexico McKIM City, Mc ico VIRGINIA LEE McWHORTER Decatur, Ga. ALLIE Atlant DAUGHTRY MALONE , Ga. MARCIA MANSFIELD Atlanta, Ga. ANNE MAPOTHER Norfollc, Va. ANNE Marion MARTIN S. C. LOUISE Atlanta, MEIERE Ga. MARJORIE MERLIN Atlanta, Ga. ANN MILLICAN Macon, Ga. BETTY MOFFAT Elmhurst, Pa. GRACE Scranto MOFFAT , Pa. ISOBEL Atlanta, MONCUR Ga. MARTHA Plant Oty, MOODY Fla. BETTY MOORE Talladcsa, Ala. KATHERINE ELIZABETH MORGAN Guyton, Ga. MARGARET MURCHISON Florence, S. C. LOUISE MUS5ER Charleston, W. Va. ELLA MOORE MUZZEY Peterson, N. J. ELIZABETH MYERS Savannah, Ga. VALGERDA NIELSON Evergreen, Ala. MARGARET NIX Madison, Ga. KATHERINE CRAIG OATES Sweetwater, Tenn. MARY BALL OLIVER Wcllesicy Hills, Mass. MARTHA BIRCHETT O ' NAN Cropper, Ky. SCHELLE GOLDEN PARHAM Decatur, Ga. SALLE PARKER Canton, Ga. PATTIE PARKER PATTERSON Charlotte, N. C. DOROTHY HIGH PETEET Atlanta, Ga. MARIAN PHILLIPS LaGransc Ga. SUE LORRAINE PHILLIPS LaGiange, Ga. BEATRICE PIASSICK Atlanta, Ga. GEORGIA STITH POOLE Mullins, S. C. SARAH GRAY RAINEY Decatur, Ga. HARRIET REID Atlanta, Ga. KATHARINE RHODES Estill, S. C NELLIE GORHAM RICHARDSON Washlnston, Ga. BETTY ELAINE ROBEY Decatur, Ga. ELISABETH ANNE RUPRECHT Sanford, Fla. LAURA WOOD SALE Atlanta, Ga. RUTH KEY SAMMON Abbeville, S. C. LOUISE SCOTT SAMS Charleston, S. C. LILLIAN SCHWENCKE Thomasvillc, Ga. SUSAN SELF Ninety Six, S. C. Pa3e79 BEATRICE SHAMOS Atlanta, Ga. CHARLOTTE SHEPEARD Opclika, Ala. GENE SLACK Decatur, Ga. ELIZABETH SLOAN Seymour, Conn. ONIE FRANCES SMITH Ripley, Miss. MARY FRANCES SPROLES Charlotte, N. C. ANN 1 Chattai NEILSON STANSBURY nooga, Tcnn. ARLENE STEINBACH Carrollton, Ga. MARTHA ELIZABETH Kingsport, Tenn. STONE CAROLYN STROZIER Baxley, Ga. ELLEN VEREEN Saint Petersburg STUART , Fla. ELAINE STUBBS Fort Myers, Fla. SHIRLEY GAY SWAGERTY Atlanta, Ga. ANN ODELLE TATUM Opelika, Ala. DOROTHY TRAVIS Hapeville, Ga. M: lV Page 80 MYRTIS TRIMBLE Emory University, Gu TOMMAY TURNER Atlanta, Ga. MARY BON UTTERBACK Louisville, Ky. IDA JANE VAUGHAN Jenkins, Ky, BETTY V AITT Maxwell Field, Ala GRACE NEELY WALKER Summervillc, S. C. BETTY JEAN WALLIN Columbia, Mo. ELEANORE WYNNE WALTON Thomasville, Ga. POLLY WARE Greenville, S. C. MARTHA WATKINS Cedartown, Ga. CORNELIA ANN WATSON Ridgc Sprinss, S. C. DORIS WEINKLE Atlanta, Ga. BONNIE WESTBROOK lla, Ga. MARY SCOTT WILDS Hcndersonvillc, N. C. VIRGINIA WILLIAMS Hamilton, Ga. Page 81 CORNELIA ROSS WILLIS Culpepper, Va. CLAIRE WILSON Atlanta, Ga. NANCY WILLSTATTER New York, N. Y. NANCY WIMPFHEIMER New Yorl, N. y. MAR Y MADISON WISDOM Atlanta, Ga. JANE WITMAN Atlanta, Ga. HILDA WOODARD Louisville, Ky. MARGARET ELIZABETH WOODHEAD Granitcvillc, S. C. ANITA WOOLFOLK Fort Valley, Ga. GLENWYN YOUNG Atlanta, Ga. ELSIE YORK Atlanta, Ga. Page 82 MARIAN CANDLER Decatur, Ga. First Year Incsula LOIS LYNETTE SEXTON Bessemer City, N. C. Second Yea. Irregula ELEANOR McBRIDE ROGERS Fort Smith, Ark. Second Year Irregular ADELE HAGGART Atlanta, Ga. Special Student URSULA MAYER Stuttgart, Germany Unclassified TAMIKO OKAMURA Tokyo, Japan Unclassified Page 83 c 1938 VIRGINIA WATSON Editor JOYCE ROPER Business Manager Recording a year ' s activities at Agnes Scott pictorially made 1937-38 one long time exposure to the Silhouette staff; a pow- erful floodlight held on the school calendar from the open- ing day until the annual went to press, in an attempt to catch with one of the five kodaks in constant use some of the daily events on the campus. Such a program of course went beyond the work ten staff members could do and beyond the ads that eight girls could sell. Patient friends who held the lights for innumerable snapshots, busy faculty members who paused for sittings, camera addicts who contributed pictures for the snapshot contest, clubs who al- lowed constant invasions of the camera, all became involved as they had to be in the making of a school record book that discarded a formal theme and album pictures for new slants on established Agnes Scott traditions. Selection had to play a part — every meeting of every club and every im- portant event of each month could not be snapped by hiayden Sanford ' s red Brownie (figure that out) or by Ad Ben- son and Shirley Steele with the staff camera. Organizations ' activities could only be suggested by typical pictures instead of action shots, with the addi- tion of the faces of the committees and boards that carry on the work of various fields. The Silhouette as a student publi- cation has included in its 1938 edi- tion all students who take any part in the college life. More pictures were taken and more ads were sold than be- fore through the combined efforts of the student body. BENSON BOGGS KELLy LITTLE SANFORD SHORTLEy STEELE WEST WHEELER SI LHOU ETTE Cooperation with the Agonistic and the Aurora through the newly organized Press Council awakened a mutual interest in the mutual problems of all publishing — copy, proof, the next edition — plus a desire on the part of all the edi- tors and business managers to make every girl aware of her responsibility in keeping up the standards of progressive Agnes Scott in her publicity agents, the paper, the magazine, a :d th e yearboo Out of a tangled maze — vague plans, layouts made and re- made, confused class rolls, hundreds of pictures made, ads contracted and collected, snapshots, fun and trouble, beauty contest judged by the head of the oldest modeling agency in New York who chooses The Vogue models, Chicago and New Orleans college press con- ventions, time and effort, photography, pictures sorted out, engrav- ing, paste, scissors, copy, printing, proof read and corrected, books Staff positions were held by the following: Feature Editor, Elsie West; Faculty Editor, Ola Kelly; Photo Editor, Ellen Little; Kodak Editor, Adelaide Benson; Organizations Editor, Aileen Shortley; Club Editor, h-layden Sanford; Sports Editor, Cary Wheeler; Class Editor, Marjorie Boggs; Assistant Kodak Edi- tor, Shirley Steele; Advertising Manager, Ann Watkins; Business Assistants, Martha Peek Brown, Cather- ine Ivie, Sara Lee, Jane Luthy, Nell Pinner, Frances Robinson; Art Editor, Jane Wyatt. Dound and delivered — an annual. Consultins in the Silhouette headquarters in the Murphey Candler are, left to right: M. Bogss, H. Sanford, C. Wheeler, A. Shortley, V. Watson, E. West, J, Roper, J, Wyatt, S. Steele, and A. Benson. Ola Kelly was out taking a picture and the business staff was away on business. Page 87 Some Aurora staff members amused at the contents of the next issue (or perhaps at the man). Standmg: M. E. Steele. Seated, left to right: C. Hale, J. Guthrie , G. Tazewell, H. E C. DuPre, T. R. Blackmon, J. Flvnt, N. All, son. CAROL HALE Editor 7. AURORA Publishing six issues of a purely literary maga- zine which demands creative writing whether or not anyone feels particularly creative means a busy year for the Aurora staff. Attractive brown and tan volumes tucked in each mail box at bi-quarterly intervals spell worry as well as what the students are writ- ing and thinking about. College poets, essay- ists, short story writers, dramatists, and art- ists are represented among its pages, where they are given valuable experience, and others get the pleasure of reading interest- ing if not always " purely literary " composi- tions. Page 88 t» ' ELL CROCKETT UTHPIE HUGHSTON TAZEWELL Not to be outdone by the Silhouette and the Ago- nistic, the Aurora became a member of N. S. P. A. this year, sending both editor and business manager to the Chicago conference for new ideas and inspiration (?). Full of convention spirit, they sewell m. e. Steele formulated the magazine ' s program for the year with the idea of including every phase of literary work on the campus. It has assisted the Agonistic with its editorials on broadening our horizons, and has endeavored to represent the college community as a whole along the literary line, as the Silhouette does pictorially. Fac- ulty contributions, those of alumnae, student illustrations, more W Bvl playwriting have been sought and encouraged. As a result I % ji ' -iiiSi PBI contributions in the 1937-38 Auroras have been more rep- L M {TTiifHYl.C M resentative of the student body which named Writing as its W 1 Kii H third highest vocational interest in a recent survey. LJ. - ' ' " " T " ' ' M jl g Aurora staff is Nell Allison, Associate Editor; Henrietta Blackwell and Julia Sewell, Assistant Editors; Louise Hughston, Book Editor; Mary Winston Crockett, Exchange Editor; Grace Tazewell and Carolyn DuPre, Business Assistants; Tommy Ruth Blackmon, Circulation Manager, and Jeanne Flynt, As- sistant Circulation Manager. The finished produc Page 7l HORTENSE JONES Editor ELIZABETH BLACKSHEAR Wednesday afternoons without " Aggies " — bread without butter! This year the college newspaper de- voted the editorials to a campaign for broadening the horizons of a student body too prone to be cam- pus-minded, in addition to our being informed ac- curately of the events of the college, the " Front Line " of world news, re- views of new books, and accounts of social activi- ties. Wood pulp paper was adopted to help the Agonistic in its campaign for real journalism along the line of appearance. Sports reporting livened up the back page, making it equal in interest with the Current hiistory col- umn, Giddy ' s gossip, and features. With the school calendar full from September to May, the Agnes Scott newspaper has opportunity for experience in every branch of newspaper work for the students who are interested. In her editorials hlortense Jones became the mouthpiece of the Press Council made up of the edi- tors and business managers of the Agonistic, the Aurora, and the Silhouette who have endeavored to make all three publications two in one affairs — mirrors of various phases of student life com- bined with a reflection of the trends of the world outside the college — inspired by the memorable trip to the Associated Collegiate Press Convention in Chicago. Page 90 AGONISTIC BRIDGES FLyNT OGDEN CASTLEBERRy HIRSCH REDWINE A three weeks ' holiday in February gives the staff a respite while class elected editors and business man- agers get out Senior, Junior, Sophomore, and Fresh- man editions for the yearly contest (see the Sil- houette calendar for the winner) between the classes. Snoops and scoops cause real but amiable rivalry in getting out the newsiest best-all-round edi- tions. Coordination with K. U. B., the journalism club whose members are now automatically reporters for the Agonistic, has helped the campus over organiza- tion problems which the Agonistic first bemoaned and then improved by this step towards simplifica- tion. Practicing preaching strengthens influence. The newspaper atmosphere in the " Aggie room " in Main gets thicker every Monday night which is make-up night, and the staff gets far more worried than it seems in the picture below. Perseverance is an essential, for no sooner is one paper out than the deadline for next week ' s news stories appears — an endless round of finding out the news and finding a place to put it. But as long as the Agonistic keeps in touch with the students it will have their interest and support. Members of the staff are: Jane Guthrie and Mary McCann hHudson, Associate Editors; Mary Frances Guthrie and Marie Merritt, Assistant Edi- tors; Giddy Erwin, Feature Editor; Mary Anne Kernan, Current hHistory; Elizabeth Skinner, Make-up Edi- tor; Alice Cheeseman, Sports Editor; Evelyn Baty, Club Editor; Mary Reins, Exchange Editor; Jeanette Carroll, Alumnae Editor; Esthere Ogden, Advertising Manager; Frances Castle- berry, Circulation Manager, with Alice Reins, Eugenia Bridges, and Jeanne Red- wine assisting; Business As- sistants: Nell Echols, Jeanne Flynt, FHazel Hirsch, and Helen Lichten. c(t Hortc nsc Jc ncs. sla nd ng, d JSS ng the pre bl ms of th. pap th E SIcin E. Bla ksh car M. cm an J. G u " th ic, and Ma ric Mffri Page 91 LAURA COIT President JEAN BAILEY Secretary The Executive Committee listens attentively while Laura Coit conducts the meeting. Reading from her left: M. L. Fairly, N. Hemphill, E. King, Z. Wells, H. Stimson, M. E. Whetsell, F. Breg, R. Slack, H. Thompson, C. Caldwell, E. McMullen, W. Kellersberger, T. R. Blackmon, and A. W. Johnson. G. Slack missing from picture. STUDENT MARY ELLEN WHETSELL Treasurer GOVERNMENT (I cott Student life at Agnes Scott is based on the honor system, so that Student Governnnent As- sociation functions more as the voice of the student body and as the basis for improving cam- pus conditions than as a judiciary body. Projects ranging from the elemental one of train- ing for citizenship, which began with the revision of the constitution last spring, to a sewing machine campaign have filled the program which began last May after the installation of the new officers. Under the direction of Laura Coit every month has brought forth a new phase of the broad program. After the orientation during September and October, " Information Month " was sponsored in November. This included discussions of Student Government in America and its history at Agnes Scott, and one of those memorable chapel skits in which the liberality of Agnes Scott ' s social privileges was illustrated. Exams took the place of any other project in December; but January was memorable for " hionor Week " when Dr. Chris- tian spoke for the faculty, Carolyn Forman and Nancy Gribble for the student body, Mary Ellen Whetsell for the Executive Committee, and Dr. McCain for the Administration. Just as important were the projects for campus improvement — the purchase of a new sewing machine and a sewing room in the basement of Main were the results of a cam- paign for donations that amounted to around forty dollars after a room to room canvass. Christmas holidays Laura Coit and Emma McMullen, Junior Representative and official delegate of the student body, flew down to Albuquerque, N. M., for the N. S. F. A. annual BLACKMON BREG CALDWELL FAIRLV HEMPHILL KELLERSBERGER KING McMULLEN G. SLACK R. SLACK STIMSON THOMPSON NJ ELLS Pa3c93 l ' Ml!Lr Sponsor Peck Brawn mystefics of the Orientation started on the op day by Ann Worthy Johns Foregr ou nd: Spon sor Hu ter Mai- lard a d f-rr shman Rear Babbie Adams a nd Ella p actice welcome Congress, and were positive on their return about the values of conventions! This was followed up by their reports given in chapel, and by a visit to the campus from Arthur North- wood, outgoing president of N. S. F. A. Ann Worthy Johnson, Vice-President, arranged the pro- gram for freshmen orientation during the opening months of school. The extent of the program demands the help of the whole college, so that the Freshmen can become acquainted with the ideals and traditions of Agnes Scott as well as the various social regulations that bewilder new students. Ann Worthy ' s campaign began last spring when she selected about eighty-five Juniors and Seniors to take care of the Freshmen in the fall. Beribboned sponsors worked out schedules, wiped away tears, served as escorts to teas, receptions and other entertainments planned for the opening days, and became more informed than their sponsorees at the end of orientation. Only Ann Worthy ' s gavel can bring any order out of the bi-monthly Open Forums where vox populi gets its greatest exercise. When the discussions get too broad and complicated they are brought up in N. S. F. A. discussion groups which are also directed by the Vice-President. The Executive Committee, in addition to the four officers consists of Mary Lillian Fairly, House President of Rebekah; Tommy Ruth Blackmon, House President of Main; Nell Hemphill, House Presi- dent of Inman; Eliza King, Student Recorder and Senior Representative; Kitty Caldwell and Emma McMullen, Junior Representatives; Ruth Slack, Harriet Stimson, and Henrietta Thompson, Sopho- more Representatives; Zoe Wells, President of Day Students; and Winifred Kellersberger, President of y. W. C. A., Ex-officio. ANN WORTHY JOHNSON Vice-Prcsidcnt Page 94 Other student officials are not directly under the supervision of Student Government Associa- tion, but work with them in controlling other phases of student activities. The Student Treas- urer, Ellen Little, and her Assistant June Harvey, have the hard and thankless task of collecting the Student Budget from every student. This year Ellen has been active on the Committee for Com- pulsory Budget since she knows from experience! Distribution of the wealth to the organizations supported by the budget is another part of their job. Georgia Hunt, the Fire Chief, has the rare and delightful privilege of ringing the firebell at any unearthly hour of the night that she chooses, to instruct the students as to what to do in case of fire (besides getting away from the scene in an orderly manner). Mildred Davis, Editor of the Handbook, has the distinction of being the first official editor, for this used to be the job of the President of S. G. A. and will be returned to the Committee next year. charge of Day Student affairs and problems arc June ■vey, Vice-President; Zoe NVclls. President; and Frances Castleberry, Sccrctary-Treasurer. WINIFRED KELLERSBERGER President lie Y. W. C. A, On a September day before the open- ing of college for the 1937-38 session, the y. W. C. A. Cabinet met on an over- night camping trip to decide on the plans for this year ' s work. With the idea of reaching each girl in her own Christian life, the theme decided upon was " Find- ing My Faith. " Through the first and second quarters this idea was developed in the chapel programs, beginning with a talk on " The Will to Believe, " and leading up to the talk at the last chapel before Christmas on " The Meaning of the Star of Bethlehem. " The outside speakers represented five denomina- tions. The Vesper programs were de- voted to studies of men and women who have discovered the principle of a vital faith in Christ and put it into prac- tice in their lives. The spring quarter in- cluded a service on " Faith in the Resur- rection, " and further developed the theme along the more practical line of living our faith in our world today. Two weeks of special services were held, one in the fall led by Dr. Wallace Alston, and one in February by Dr. R. E. Speer. AMELIA NICKELS Cabinet holds a meeting in Murphey Candler, rd, Blackwell, Ratliff, M. Coit, L. Coit, Noble. Fron Adams, Kellersberser, Lyie row, left to right: Davis, Montgorvcr- «, left to right: Long, Moseley, Nickel jsser, Fatten. Sophie Montgomery, who rep- resents the Sophomores on Cabinet, was sent as a dele- gate to the National As- sembly of Student Christian Associations held at Miami University in Oxford, Ohio, during the Christmas holidays. The y. W. C. A. was also rep- resented at the fifteenth Na- tional Convention of theY.W. C. A. held in Columbus, Ohio, in April, by Douglas Lyie. The different groups of the organization concentrated on their own specific aims. The Industrial Group, led by Mildred Davis, contacted the Industrial Girls ' Club of the Atlanta Y. W. C. A., and visited several factories to study conditions. The Social Se ice Committee of which Martha Long was head sent girls to help and observe at the Shriners ' Hospital for Crippled Children, The Good Samaritan Clinic Day Nurseries, Children ' s hlomes, and Girl Reserve Groups. It also sponsored the annual Christmas tree for underprivileged children in Decatur. Katherine Patton directed the study of the ' World Fellowship Group to Student Movements in the world, while Millie Coit ' s Mission Interest Group contacted Agnes Scott graduates who have gone into the foreign fields in addition to Miss Emily Winn who is the missionary supported by the college benevolent bud- L. COIT M. COIT MOSELEy MUS5ER NOBLE PATTON RATLIFF WARD get. Mamie Lee Ratliff led the Music Group in the study of the music of different na- tions and led the Vesper Choir. The Spiritual Life Chair- man, hHenrietta Blackwell, was responsible for morning watch services, while Primrose Noble, the Program Chairman, Julia Moseley,the Publicity Head, and Grace Ward, Social Chairman, kept plans for services running smoothly. Louise Musser, President of the Freshman " Y " Cabinet, was its representative on the Cabinet. Babbie Adams had charge of the Freshman work, and the Sophomore Cabinet confined its work to its own class. Through the varied work, the one aim of all concerned has been to seek together with every Agnes Scott girl the realization of the college motto, " To add to our Faith, Virtue, and to our Virtue, Knowledge. " Dr. Robert Spe Pc,3c97 CL o 1938 ELSIE BLACKSTONE JEAN CHALMERS MILDRED DAVIS HORTENSE JONES MARy ANNE KERNAN ELIZA KING ELISE SEAV ANNE THOMPSON LOUISE YOUNG ZOE WELLS Clau o 1939 EMILY HARRIS CORA KAV HUTCHINS MARIE MERRin MARY RUTH MURPHY LOU PATE MAMIE LEE RATLIFF SARAH THURMAN VIRGINIA TUMLIN MARY ELLEN WHETSELL Cu j o 1940 EVELYN BATY POLLY HEASLEn EMMA LOUISE HUGHSTON EVA ANN PIRKLE MARY COX REINS JANE SALTERS ANTOINETTE SLEDD FLORENCE SLEDD VIOLET JANE WATKINS " i " ' ' iilt)iiiipii)iiiiiiiiiiiiiyiiiii)iii)i)ii)iii)ii))miiiiiii)ffl THE HONOR ROLL A measure of real achievement in scholarship, the first phase of the A3nes Scott Ideal. Pa3e93 PHI BETA KAPPA The purpose of Phi Beta Kappa as set forth in the Constitution of the United Chapters is to " recognize and encourage scholarship, friendship, and cultural interests. " The qualifications for membership are high scholarship, liberal culture, and good character; only those students, moreover, whose work has been definitely liberal in nature shall be eligible for membership in course. The purpose and practice of Phi Beta Kappa are thus in full accord with the ideals of Agnes Scott College, and the faculty from the establishment of the college in 1906 was keenly interested in ob- taining a chapter. On September 9, 1925, the Council of Phi Beta Kappa granted the request for a charter. The Beta of Georgia Chapter was actually established at Agnes Scott College on March 23, 1926, the one hundred and second chapter founded and the ninth in colleges for women. Since that day, twelve years ago, the Beta Chapter, of which Dr. Philip Davidson is President, has elected 186 members. In the achievements of these members, and in their devotion to the ideals both of Phi Beta Kappa and of Agnes Scott, as well as in the scholarly and cultural influences of the organization on the campus is seen the work of Phi Beta Kappa at its best. Elections come twice a year, in February and in May, so that the 1938 chapter will include several more members, in addition to Elsie Blackstone, Jean Chalmers, Mildred Davis, Eliza King, Elise Seay, and Zoe Wells. The announcement of their election was made on February 15 at the joint meeting of Phi Beta Kappa and the Citizenship Institute when Dr. F. P. Gaines, President of Washington and Lee, made an address on " The Modern Significance of Liberal Arts Education. " Page 99 MORTAR Mortar Board Officers who arc, left to right, Anne Tho son. Secretary: Mildred Davis, Treasurer: Mary L. Fa President: Eliza Kmg, Vice-President and Hcrt rs J i Quarterly Editor Little Girls ' Day, N Mortar Board, the National Senior Honorary Society for Women, is composed of campus leaders, elected on the basis of service, leadership, and scholarship. It is both a recognition of past achievement and an organ of further service as a group. The program this year has stressed social and cultural life on the campus, with two new features this year. They were a class consisting of ten lectures by various speakers on preparation for marriage, optional for Seniors the last quarter, and Vocational Guidance Week in April. The chapter sponsored a variety of entertainments, the first being a steak fry for the transfer stu- dents, which was followed by an open house in October in the Murphey Candler, announcing the open- ing of this building for dates on Saturday nights. Hallowe ' en was the occasion for an informal Spook party for the Sophomores and their dates, while the Freshmen had their fun at an equally informal Carnival in the gym, where horse racing, managed by Dr. Davidson, was most popular. The weekend of February 19 was exciting for many Juniors — Junior Banquet, new dresses, corsages, and Hims! The tea for the Seniors last June during Commencement was a final farewell for them, and the first party given by the new Mortar Board. In January, they revived the traditional tea for the day students and their parents to meet the faculty. The whole campus became personality-conscious early in January, for Charm Week developed bet- ter postures, attempts at better figures, hemmed up skirts, and new personalities. Miss Myra Jervey, style expert from Stephens College, lectured and personally advised girls during that week, sponsored by Mortar Board, S. G. A., A. A., and Y. W. C. A. Page 100 BOARD In carrying out the cul- tural side of the pro- gram. Mortar Board helped with Book Week, sponsored an Art Exhibit, and brought cultural speakers to the campus. In November, several members went to Knox- ville to install the chap- ter of University of Ten- nessee. When the members of the 1938 chapter were announced. Dr. Davidson spoke on Leadership. Dr. Mary Anne McKinney made her subject Service, and at the 1939 announcement Miss Laney spoke on Scholarship, completing the three ideals for which Mortar Board stands. ;, left to right standin3: M. ktll.-r:,btrc| r, .it, J. Chalmci E. Kinq, M. Da Paac 101 S. Ede, Grace Taze- Aiss Laney, and Dr. , receiving guests at eption after Mr. Ede ' s lecture. Members of the Student Cor, mittce of the Lecture Ass " ciation: Top row; Blackshear Davis, French, Kelly. Botton- row: Moore, Turner, Wells, 7 u LECTURE ASSOCIATION Mr. H. S. Ede, a former curator at the Tate Gallery, London, and the Grand Duchess Marie of Russia were presented by the Lecture Asso- ciation in 1937-38. The faculty committee of which Miss Laney is chairman, and the student committee of which Grace Tazewell is chairman again lived up to the Association ' s reputation for bringing the best speakers in various fields to the campus. The excitement of having famous visitors and the traditional receptions where the stu- dents are presented to them personally are unforgettable occasions. GRACE TAZEWELL President Page 102 BIBLE CLUB Bible Club, one of the largest organizations on the campus, was started to try to make the Bible and Bible study more real and vital in the lives of Agnes Scott girls; and the help and guidance that the faculty advisors, Mrs. Alma Sydenstricker and Dr. J. T. Gillespie, give adds much to the influence that the club exerts. Although the club is composed primarily of Bible students, other students are in- vited to attend the monthly meetings. The program this year has alternated group dis- cussions among the members v ith talks by outside speakers. Several of the outstanding speakers that the club has enjoyed have been Rev. Jeb Russell, of Atlanta, v ho spoke on his experiences in South America; Dr. Mary Anne McKinney, who described a Christmas in India; and Miss Virginia Gray, who told of her work in the Belgian Congo. Often instead of formal talks there are fireside discussions of problems and questions which seem vital to young Christians today. One of the best discussions of the year was led by Mrs. Robert E. Speer who out of her many years of experience was able to solve some of the perplexing questions of the Bible. Samille Saye, Secretary; Al President: MyrI Chafin, Vici Alma Sydcnstnctcr; I Selma Steinbach: Sa : Katherine Patton; Young; Samillc Saye; MyrI Chafm McCain; Jane Saltcrs; Mary Lang Gil arrict Stimson; Isabella Robertson. Page 103 BLACKFRIARS Jeanne Flynt, Publicity; Helen Moses, Costume Manaser Mary Anne Kernan, Vice-President; Alice Cheeseman, Prop- erties Manaser; Elizabeth Cousins, President; MyrI Chafin Secretary; Caroline Carmichael, Treasurer; Mary Penne Simonlon, Program Manager; initiating new members. If the thought of footlights and grease paint is alluring to you, there is no reason for adding to your parents ' grey hairs by rushing out to hlollywood or up to Broad- way — instead join Blackfriars, the college dramatic club. hHere, under the guidance of Miss Gooch and Miss Latimer, the girls interested in dramatics are given the opportunity to study acting and stage business, and take parts in plays. Anyone who is especially am- bitious to see behind the scenes (and who doesn ' t mind working hard at rehearsals) can at least try out for a part in one of the three public plays given annually. One-act plays also are given by the members at each club meeting. Another thing that Blackfriars can boast of is the distinction of being the oldest club on the campus, for it was organized in 1915 under the leadership of Miss Gooch. The public plays were " Mrs. Moonlight, " presented in the fall, in which Elizabeth Cousins, MyrI Chafin, and Jeanne Flynt played the leading roles; George Bernard Shaw ' s " Pygmalion " presented in February in which Elizabeth Cousins, Mary Anne Kernan, hlelen Moses, and Shirley Steele all had important parts; and the third play presented in the spring showed Blackfriars ' thoughts turned, unlike " the young man, " not to love but to producing a Greek play. MEMBERS: Alice Adams, Shirley Armentrout, Jean Bailey, Elizabeth Barrett, Eugenia Bridges, Caroline Car- michael, MyrI Chafin, Jean Chalmers, Alice Cheeseman, Elizabeth Cousins, Ruth Crisp, Jane Dryfoos, Nell Echols, Florence Ellis, Jeanne Flynt, Marion Franklin, Anna Katherine Fulton, Caroline Gray, Susan Goodwyn, Nettie Lee Greer, Margaret F opkins, Georgia Hunt, Betty Jones, Ola Kelly, Kathleen Kennedy, Mary Anne Kernan, Ann Ma- pother, Lettie McKay, Bertha Merrill, Isobel Moncur, Jane Moses, Helen Moses, Ella Muzzey, Jeanne Redwine, Joyce Roper, Laura Sale, Evelyn Sears, Mary Fen- nel Simonton, Mary Frances Sproles, Sara Beaty Sloan, Shirley Steele, Kay Toole, Jane Turner. Page 104 A tense moment in the Blackfnais ' production, " Mrs. Moonlight. ' A scene from " Pygmalion, " an English Page 105 B. O. Z. Cora Kay Hutchins, Secretary-Treasure Jane Guthrie, President. It IS unnecessary to tell that B. O. Z. took its name from Dickens ' pen name or that it is a group made up of students who are especially talented in creative writing — the student body is well aware of that; what isperhapsmuch less known is the real importance of this little group. B. O. Z. members contribute much of the material found in the Aurora, and whenever good writing is found there is usually a B. O. Z. member there too. This year beside the regular meetings here on the campus B. O. Z. has been entertained by Mrs. C. D. Dieckmann at one of their meetings and later Miss Janef Preston, the club advisor, took the group to her home for an evening. Almost every kind of creative writing is done by the club members. They write short stories, plays, and essays, just for their own enjoyment; and these works are read and discussed at the meetings. MEMBERS: Nell Allison, Jean Bailey, Evelyn Baty, hienrietta Blackwell, Goudyloch Erwin, Jane Guth- rie, Carol hiale, Nell Hemphill, Cora Kay Hutchins, Hortense Jones, Mary Anne Kernan, Douglas Lyie, Julia Sewell, Miss Preston, Miss Prettyman. ase 106 CHI BETA PHI SIGMA Elizabeth Skmn Chi Beta Phi Sigma has the honor of being the Alpha chap- ter of this national honorary society for Chemistry, Mathe- matics, Physics, and Biology; for the first chapter of the woman ' s branch was organized at Agnes Scott in 1933. Although the members are selected for special merit in the sciences the open meetings are quite interesting to every- one. Some of the outstanding speakers this year show the wide range of interests in the club, for Dr. Sewell, from Georgia Tech, spoke on the hiistory of Mathematics; Dr. C. W. Roberts, prominent Atlanta physician, discussed Socialized Medicine; and Dr. Purks, Professor of Physics at Emory University, who told of radium and X-ray, and their application to modern medicine. After these talks there were dis- cussion groups where the speakers answered questions informally. MEMBERS: Jean Austin, Katherine Brittingham, Jean Cod- ding, hielen Friedlander, Dorothy Graham, Mary Frances Guthrie, Emily hiarris, Regina h erwitz, Mary hlollingsworth, Cora Kay hHutchins, Ann Worthy Johnson, Phyllis Johnson, Ola Kelly, Elizabeth Kenney, hHelen Lichten, Jeanne Mathews, Frances Norman, Lou Pate, Olive Reeves, Frances Robinson, Aileen Shortley, Elizabeth Skinner, Mary Elinor Steele, Virqmia Suttenfield, Ann Watkins, Mary Ellen Jeanne Mathews, Vice-President; Virsinia Suttenfield, Treasurer: Elizabeth Kenney, Corresponding Secretary; Whetscll. Elizabeth Skinner, President; Frances Norman, Record- ing Secretary. Jeanne Mathews; Dr. S. M. Christian; Dr. Purks; Emily Harris; Elizabeth Kenney; Dorothy Graham; Miss Phillippa Gilchrist; Cora Kay Hutchins. Katherine Brittingham; Elizabeth Skinner; Frances Nori Mary Ellen Whctscll; Dr. S. M. Christian; Frances Robir Cora Kay Hutchins. Page 107 COTILLION CLUB c Carm etary-Trt Vice-President; Frances Abbott, Mary Venetia Smith, President. Late Thursday afternoons mean Cotillion tea dances. Three or four hostesses welconne to the Murphey Candler Building those who call to dance and linger to tea. Dancing by candlelight and by the newest records is quite a delightful way to recapture one ' s sparkle and charm after a day in lab. Cotillion Club also sponsors the two big social events of the year — the Thanksgiving Dance and the Founders Day Dance. MEMBERS: Frances Abbott, Caroline Armistead, Rowena Barringer, Martha Peek Brown, Susan Bryan, Frances Butt, Caroline Carmichael, Jean Chalmers, Alice Comer, Eleanor Deas, Jane Dryfoos, Nell Scott Earthman, Jeanne Flynt, Charlotte Golden, Jane Moore hiamilton, Nell Hemphill, Mary hlollingsworth, Catherine Ivie, Frances Jernigan, Jane Jones, Kathleen Kennedy, Helen Kirkpatrick, Eloise Lennard, Martha Long, Jane Luthy, Martha Marshall, Jeann; Mathews, Rebecca McRee, Bertha Merrill, Helen Moses, Betsey Myers, Val Neilson, Annie Houston Newton, Primrose Noble, Marjorie Rainey, Frances Robinson, Miriam Sanders, Aileen Shortley, Mary Venetia Smith, Ruth Tate, Grace Tazewell, Anne Thompson, Elizabeth Warren, Mette Williamson, Peggy Willis, Anne Wheaton, Cary Wheeler, Lydia Whitner. Below: Roommates Mary Hollingsv and Mary Ellen Whetsell practicing new swing, with their other room Cary Wheeler mimicing them in background, Tony Newton assistir Marshall, Tony Ne Callie Ca Above: Martha Marshall and Mickey Warren at the lovely refreshment table from which they served guests at their tea dance for the club members. Jelow: And the sandwiches get a rush— C ' lvie, Calhc, and Tony call time out. ! » -- Page IC CURRENT HISTORY FORUM Reading eft to right: Alice Reins, Vic e,Pre sident; Eliz Kmg. Pr. sidcnt; M. A. Kcrnan, Secre Tylc,, Treasurer, tary; and Elm Current History Forum is a new force on the campus this year, but no one will deny that it is a very po- tent one. Formed from a combination of Interna- tional Relations Club and Citizenship Club, this or- ganization has as its aim the formation of a forum where students may discuss current affairs. In carry- ing out this idea, they have had students as well as outside speakers to lead discussion groups. Members of this active organization have a bulletin board in the library that they change every morning and on which they post the current events of the day. The activities included not only having speakers on the campus; helping with Student Govern- ment in its application of the N. S. F. A. peace program; but they also sent Eliza King and Mary hHol- lingsworth as delegates to the conference of the Southeastern Division of I. R. C. at Vanderbilt (I. R. C. is sponsored by the Carnegie Foundation for International Peace). MEMBERS: Genevieve Baird, Alice Caldwell, Sara Carter, Frances Castleberry, Jean Chalmers, Virginia Cofer, Laura Coit, Elizabeth Cousins, Lucy hHill Doty, Margaret Douglas, Nell Scott Earthman, Nell Echols, Goudyloch Erwin, Mary Lillian Fairly, Catherine Farrar, Elizabeth Furlow, Jane Moore Hamil- ton, Mary Hollingsworth, Ann Worthy Johnson, Mary Anne Kernan, Helen Kirkpatrick, Frances Lee, Helen Lichten, Martha Marshall, Ursula Mayer, Bertha Merrill, Helen Moses, Mary Elizabeth Moss, Nell Moss, Tomi Okamura, Lou Pate, Betty Price, Mar|orie Rainey, Mamie Lee Ratliff, Jane Salters, Beatrice Sexton, Mary Pennel Simonton, Selma Steinbach, Julia Telford, Anne Thompson, Virginia Tumlin, Elinor Tyler, Florence Wade, Elizabeth Warden, Edna Ware, Cary Wheeler, Mary Ellen Whet- sell, Peggy Willis, Louise Young. Eliza King and Mary H ing to attend conferen. rth leav- The at Vanderbilt, the at Current History Fo r. Davidson and Mr, Hartzc guest speaker. Page 109 ETA SIGMA PH Eta Sigma Phi is the national honor- ary society for Greek and Latin stu- dents, formed for the purpose of furthering interest in the classics. The club meetings are not occupied with whatever words the Greeks may have had for anything, but there is quite a bit of very modern fun. This year ' s entertainment has included the presentation of a comedy (look at the pictures if you doubt that), a ban- quet at which fifteen new members were entertained, a lecture on Augustan art, and a choral reading from The Trojan Women. One of the most interesting ideas the club carried out was the contest that Miss Nelson, one of the club ' s advisors, sponsored. In this contest the members wrote letters to any of the ancients whom they had admired, and a delightful club meeting was passed in reading these letters. Mildred Davis, Corr spending Secretary; Marie Me rritt. Treasurer; Zoe Wells President; Ncl Allis on. Recording Secretary; Elsie Frances Lee, Pylorus. Blackstone, Vice-Pr :sident MEMBERS: Nell Allison, Evelyn Baty, Elsie Black- stone, Ruth Ann Byerly, MyrI Chafin, Mary Elizabeth Chalmers, Sarah Joyce Cunningham, Mildred Davis, Virginia Farrar, Carolyn Forman, Georgia hHunt, Elea- nor hlutchins, Frances Lee, Gwendolyn McKee, Marie Merritt, Jane Moses, Mary Primrose Noble, Eva Ann Perkle, Julia Porter, hHenrietta Thompson, Violet Jane Watkins, Zoe Wells, Louise Young. FRENCH CLUB The Cercle Francais is a decidedly active group — af- filiated with the National Alliance Francais, and has as its purpose the stimulation of interest in and further- ance of the student knowledge of French language, literature, and life. The monthly programs this year have been varied and interesting: Miss hiale, fresh from a summer in France, gave an enjoyable lecture on the Exposition Internationale; the presentation of Moliere ' s Les Femmes Savantes by members of the Agnes Scott and Emory French groups provided a second delight- ful meeting. At the Christmas meeting two short mys- tery plays concerning the birth of Christ were followed by singing of Christmas carols on the campus. Later through the courtesy of M. Courtois, Atlanta rep- resentative of the French Line, Fernand Brossard, guig- noliste on the " Normandie, " presented an entertain- ing Punch and Judy show. Again the combined dra- matic talent of French students from Agnes Scott and Emory presented Deval ' s Tovarich. The next meeting H nl featured entirely new entertainment: M. Courtois gave an illustrated lecture on the Pyrenees and Basque Country of France. Therese Poumaillou of Tours, the French exchange student has taken an active part in all the club meetings and added much to all the club activities. Back row: E, Baty; R. Kaplan: T. Poumaillou: S. Cunninsham: M. E. Leavitt: H. Stimson; M. K. H Hirsch: M. Bosgs: E. McCall: E. Warren; G. Home: B. Banks. Seated: B. Alderman; P. Noble: Miss Alexander: M. Davis: L. Young; M. L. Gill; J. Carroll: M. L. Dobbs. Front row: M, A. Green; M. Reins: E. Little: T. R. Blaclmon: M. E. Frances: H. Solomon: R. Drucker; S. Corbitt; J. Bertoili; J. Salters. Page III GLEE CLUB The Glee Club, Collese Choir and Special Chorus always have a busy time, but they seem to have the happy faculty of combining work with play, for no organizat ions on the campus seem to enjoy their work more. The most impressive program that the entire choir presented was the annual Christmas con- cert, when over a hundred girls were singing under the capable direction of their leader, Mr. Lewis Johnson. The Special Chorus spends most of its time singing light opera selections for banquets and clubs; but the biggest event of the entire year comes in the spring when the glee club presents an opera. This year the club turned Japanese and presented " The Mikado. " „ reading left to right: Va. Kyle, Vice-President; A. H. Newton, Publicity Manager; C. Armistead, Secretary-Treasurer; E. Underwood, Librarian; Ruth Tate, President. cur, Frances Sara Beatty Morgan, Primrose Noble, Schelle Sloan, Lillian Schewenche. MEMBERS: Elizabeth Furlow, Caroline Armistead, Dorothy Lazenby, hHarriet Stimson, Lettie McKay, Mildred Davis, Jeanette Carroll, Martha Zellner, Jac- queline hiawks, Martha Behm, Betty Kyle, Pattie Pat- terson, Marguerite Ingly, Esthere Ogden, Jane Salter, Grace Moffat, Sam Olive Griffin, Mary Reins, Eloise McCall, Jean Barry Adams, Alice Reins, Jane Moses, Mary Scott Wilds, Virginia Kyle, Annie Houston New- ton, Jane Moore hiamilton, Amelia Nickels, Jeanne Davidowitz, Evelyn Wall, Accompanist, Jean Fairly, Gay Swaggerty. Not in Picture: hienrietta Black- well, Alice Cheeseman, Ruth Crisp, Grace Duggan, Florence Ellis, Esther FHellhouse, Winifred Kellers- berger, Marcia Mansfield, Sara McCain, Isabel Mon- Parham, Mary Clay Price, Miriam Sanders, Gene Slack, Page I 12 GERMAN CLUB German Club, composed of students partic- ularly interested in German language and customs, has the good fortune this year to have not only Miss Muriel hiarn, the able ad- visor, but also Ursula Mayer — a native of Germany, who is one of the exchange stu- dents this year. The program this year has included the regular monthly meetings, at which only German may be spoken (you should see how that quiets some of them down); singing of Christmas carols in German and the pres- entation of a " Weinachtsspiel " (Christmas play); and playing of various German games. The club has many delightful traditions — the Christ- mas play has had Anne Thompson as the same char- acter, the Virgin Mary, for three years, and Miss hHarn gives an annual Christmas party with real German re- freshments. Plays which are presented twice a year for tryouts show surprising talent along several lines, and those put on for regular meetings are interesting experiences for audience and performers alike. ridge s MEMBERS: Jean Austin, Tommy Ruth Blackmon, Elizabeth Blackshear, Jean Codding, Jane Dryfoos, Goudyloch Erwin, Martha Foster, Anna Katherine Ful- ton, Mary E. Galloway, Jane Guthrie, Emily hiarris, Cora Kay hlutchins, Phyllis Johnson, Ruth Kaplan, Elizabeth Kenney, Eunice Knox, Martha Long, Jeanne Mathews, Bertha Merrill, Frances Norman, Irene Phillips, Nell Pinner, Evelyn Sears, Mary Pennel Simonton, Helen Simpson, Anne Thompson, Elinor Tyler, Florence Wade. ■cr; Elisc Scay, Secretary: Anna ;ident; Jean Austin, Vice-President. Page 113 GRANDDAUGHTERS ' CLUB Granddaughters ' Club is one of the few purely social clubs on the campus, and is composed of girls whose mothers attended Agnes Scott. Whenever they are seen crossing the campus with their knitting firmly gripped under their arms, they are almost certain to be starting to the Alum- nae house, where they plan over their coffee cups and knitting needles, for the traditional banquet that they have each spring. The banquet really is a gala affair, and this year they were lucky enough to hold it the same night that the glee club presented " The Mikado. " The girls not only had a wonderful banquet, but after- ward they went with their dates to the opera. MEMBERS: Caroline Armistead, Mary Boote, Marion Cander, Elizabeth Cousins, Kathryn Donehoo, Margaret Douglas, Nell Scott Earthman, Florence Ellis, Catherine Ellis, Martha Fite, Carolyn Forman, Susan Goodwyn, Penn hiammond, Lenora Jones, Winifred Kellersberger, Jane Luthy, Marcia Mansfield, Martha Marshall, Sara B. Mathews, Mary McPhaul, Jane Moses, Kathryn Patton, Jeanne Redwine, Louise Sams, Julia Sewell, Gene Slack, Ruth Slack, Betty Sloan, Ellen Stuart, Laura Thomas, Mary Nell Tribble, Bonnie Westbrook, Mary Scott Wilds. Page K. U. B. K. U. B. is the college Journalism club organized over ten years ago to promote an interest in better Journalism and to provide the Atlanta and Decatur papers v ith fa- vorable Agnes Scott nevi ' s. A few years later the group began sending news of student activities to their home town papers, and this project has been continued quite successfully. This year the Agonistic reporter group and K. U. B. have united their forces in order to better the quality of news articles for the college paper. Elizabeth Blackshear, President; Elsie West, Se Vice-President: Ann Watkins, Secrctary-Treas Evelyn Baty, First Vice-President. The first meeting was taken up largely with reorganization plans and welcoming of new members. Later in the fall K. U. B. was hostess to the Silhouette, the Aurora, and the Agonistic. Dr. McCain spoke on what services he felt the three publications could render and have rendered to Agnes Scott. During the winter quarter Miss Marguerite Steedman of the Atlanta Journal feature staff spoke to the club. She discussed the type of materials suitable for fea- ture articles and the possibilities of getting ahead in the jour- nalism world. During this quarter new members were taken in by tryouts. The spring quarter was one of much activity. In March K. U. B. made a tour of the Journal plant, and in April the editors of the Tech and Emory papers met with the girls. The climax of the year ' s work was the luncheon at which the new officers presided. aty; Mi; Marsueritc Steedma Christie; Ellen Little Back row: Mamie Lcc Ratltff; Esthcrc Ogdcn; Loui; young: Polly Heaslett: Violet Jane Watkins: Seinn Stcinbach; Evelyn Baty. Seated: Rebecca Druckc Ellen Little: Marie Merritt; Eleanor Hutchins; Jan Salters; Hazel Solomon; Ann Watkins. Page 115 PEN aJ BRUSH Even though it is a rather small club, there is no danger that Pen and Brush Club will ever be overlooked. This group of budding young artists (the tryouts prove that) don ' t need to advertise themselves even by affecting smocks and wild coiffeurs — they are always remembered — and imposed upon, for there are few events on the campus that they don ' t help advertise. Their meetings have variety, for they sponsor exhibitions on the campus, including the water color paintings of Mrs. Mary Wilis, the etchings of Rembrandt, and a collection of student work; they have sketching tours almost everywhere; and visit the art exhibits in At- lanta. The Christmas meeting was one that everyone on the campus would have liked to have attended, for there, beside the sketching the members always do at the meetings, they showed pretty and un- usual ways to wrap up Christmas presents. The increasing popularity of original prints was illustrated by the charming exhibit of Mrs. Charles Whitmore ' s collection which she brought to the campus in April. Mrs. Whitmore was on the campus for several days and spoke in chapel as well as at an open meeting of the club explaining the theory and process of making prints. This concluded one of the most active years Pen and Brush has ever had. Winning Float. MEMBERS: Susie Blackmon, Frances Castleberry, Martha Dunn, Carolyn Forman, Jane Guthrie, Adele hlaggart, Elea- nor Hall, Mildred Joseph, Dorothy Lazenby, Mary Reins, Beatrice Shamos, Ruth Slack, hJarriet Stimson, hienrietta Thompson, Mary Nell Tribble, Doris Tucker, Jane Wyatt, Zoe Wells, Peggy Willis, Glenwyn Young, Martha Zellner. Jan« Wyatt, President; Henrietta Thompson, Sec tary-Treasurer; Jane Guthrie, Vice-President. Pase PI ALPHA PHI There is probably no club on the campus that contacts as many outside organizations as Pi Alpha Phi, the debating club. This group under the able leadership of Dr. George P. hiayes, has debated some of the outstanding debating teams, not only in the South, but even as far away as Eng- land. et Hopkins, Secretary; Ma(y Frances Guthr.e: :sidcnt; Esther Byrnes, Treasurer; Jean Austin, President. Although there are no decisions in these debates, the Agnes Scott team always seems to have the ready comeback and wit needed for a convincing (and entertaining) debate. This year Agnes Scott has debated, both here and off the campus, such teams as those from Eng- land, Australia, Atlanta Law School, University of Georgia, Erskine, hIampden-Sydney, and Sophie Newcomb. MEMBERS: Jean Barry Adams, Jean Austin, Susie Black- mon, Eugenia Bridges, Esther Byrnes, Leiia Carson, Ernestine Cass, Laura Coit, Mary Winston Crockett, Mary Louise Dobbs, Margaret Douglas, Nell Echols, Goudyloch Erwin, Mary Lillian Fairly, Mary Frances Guthrie, Ann hlenry, hiazel hJirsch, Mar- garet Merlin, Virginia Milner, hJelen Moses, Pattie Patterson, Katherine Patton, Mary Reins, Sara Beaty Sloan, Arlene Stein- bach, Jane Turner, Anne Wheaton, Doris Weinkle, Jane Wit- man. Marsaret Hopkins; Katherine Patton; Mary Lillian Fairly; Mary Frances Guthrie; some of this year ' s debaters. t 1 f , -J . M fe l£ y| ; n m Rr - Sn fr. w iVjKZ «L ««««tt«lii Anne Wheaton and Jean Austin talking ov the debates with Dr. Hayes, faculty adv.s for Pi Alpha Phi. Page 117 POETRY CLUB Thinking of young poets, you might expect to find them communing with nature in some woody glen, but the Agnes Scott Poetry Club is a much more practical group than that. Once a month after dinner the group will go either over to Miss Laney ' s rooms or to their little nook in the Murphey Candler Building where they read and comment on the poetry they have written (one almost classic query is . . . " but is it poetry? " ) The club members write just for the pleasure of creating lovely verse, but they also make transla- tions from Greek and Latin poets. Their work may be seen in every Aurora, for they contribute much to this magazine. This year Miss Laney, the faculty sponsor, has helped the members by discussing dif- ferent verse forms at the meetings. MEMBERS: Shirley Armentrout, MyrI Chafin, Mary Winston Crockett, Jane Guthrie, Carol h ale, Cora Kay Hutchins, hHortense Jones, Margaret Lentz, Eloise Lennard, Pattie Patterson, Jane Salters, Evelyn Sears, Elise Seay, Violet Jane Watkins. Evelyn Scars, President; Violet J. Watkins, Secretary. Page I IE SPANISH CLUB Spanish Club, an organization whose aim is to give a better understanding of the Spanish speaking countries of South America, with special emphasis on literature and music, is indeed fortunate to have Miss Melissa Cilley as their faculty advisor. Miss Cilley returned this fall after a very eventful summer in Spain, bringing, beside many interesting anecdotes, a variety of costumes and so many new ideas that the pro- grams this year have been more varied and colorful than ever. Spanish Club has brought so much of the atmosphere of old Spain to the campus that the students would not be surprised even if the club brought over a matador and sponsored a bull fight. The outstanding programs this year have included an adaptation of the musical comedy. La Fiesta de la Flor, by the club members, featuring Span- ish songs, dances, and costumes; the cele- bration of Pan-American Day; singing Span- ish Christmas carols; and enlightening talks by the Spanish professors from Emory Uni- versity and Georgia Tech. MEMBERS: Grace Elizabeth Anderson, Betsey Banks, Evelyn Baty, Katherine Brittingham, Martha Peek Brown, Mary Virginia Brown, Lillie Belle Drake, Marjorie Gates, Martha Alice Green, Adele Hag- gart. Marguerite Ingley, Sara Lee, Eloise Lennard, Douglas Lyie, Vera Marsh, Elizabeth McKee, Janet McKim, Annie h-louston Newton, Nell Pinner, Jeanne Redwine, hiazel Solomon, Mary Nell Taylor, Sarah Thurman, Virginia Tumlin, Martha Watkins, Frances Woodall, Martha Zellner. STRING ENSEMBLE The String Ensemble has the unique position of being the only unorganized organization on the cam- pus, for although the attendance is always good it is purely voluntary. Much of the success which the group has enjoyed in the five years they have been playing together is due to their able director, Mr. C. W. Dieckmann, who started the interest in the ensemble, and who arranges most of the orchestrations that they use. It was organized to provide an opportunity for people interested in playing stringed instruments to take part in group playing, but the whole college community enjoys it, for each year the group pre- sents several musical programs in chapel, accompanies piano concertos, and occasionally broadcasts. MR. C. W. DIECKMANN VIOLINS: BETSEY BANKS DR. S. M. CHRISTIAN ANNA KATHERINE FULTON PHYLLIS JOHNSON BETTY JONES ALICE REINS Pianist— MARIE MERRIT MARY REINS ISABELLA ROBERTSON MRS. H. A. ROBINSON MISS FLORENCE SMITH CAROLYN STROZIER MISS MARY TORRANCE VIOLA: DR. H. A. ROBINSON CELLO: MISS NELLE CHAMLEE Orqanist— TOMMY RUTH BLACKMON ; Anna Katherine Fulton: Tommy Ruth Blackmon at the organ: Miss Mary Torrance: Phyllis Johnson: Carolyn Strozier: Miss Florence Smith: Mrs. H. A. Robinson: Mr. S. M. Christian; Isabella Robertson: Betsey Banks: Mr. H. A. Robinson: Miss Nclle Chamlee: Marie Merritt: Mr. C. W. Dieckmann. Page 120 ATHLETIC JEAN CHALMERS President . " - x:- ' FRANCES ROBINSON Vice-President Through its history the Athletic Association has aimed at providing a recreation and social program on the campus rather than concentrat- ing only on athletic activities. A. A. tries to interest each girl through some form of play or sport competition. The sports seasons and several traditional affairs are fixed dates on the A. A. calendar, but other happenings vary from year to year. The rally in October gathered animals from far and wide at an A. A. Circus in honor of the new students. Girls disguised in blankets rep- resented elephants, and others tied up in sacks appeared as flopping seals. Side shows gave glimpses of the " fat lady " and " thin man, " a roulette wheel, a fortune-teller, and a bowling green. A good time was had by new students and all. With one eye on the health of the campus and the other eye on possibilities of a modest income A. A. began selling apples in the dormitories. Then carrying the apple idea over into the health pro- gram during exam week, A. A. conducted classes in the then raging " Big Apple " every night. Prizes were awarded t!ic girls who walked, drank (water), and slept the most. November 20 found Agnes Scott hostess to a group of girls from the University of Georgia who came over to play hockey with us. After a windy game the players had lunch together in Rebekah Scott dining hall and then were served coffee. The A. A. Bo ard 1 meetlns. Left to right seated on fl Merrill. Top row: Matthews, Chalmers, Hamilton, Rob Castleberry missing frorr pict Che Dryfo Doty, Taylor, Pate, Steele Page 122 ASSOCIATION JANE DRYFOOS The recreation room in that building got itself dolled up during the winter quarter with new draperies, slip-covers, another ping-pong table (there are now twins), and endless ping-pong balls and paddles. A. A. contributed to the fun upstairs for Saturday night dates by install- ing three card tables and sonne new games as well as keeping the phonograph supplied with the latest records from such warblers as Ella Fitzgerald and Bing Crosby. There was a mad scramble to get out the G. A. F. C. W. news letter before conference time. When March fourth rolled around, Anne Thompson, the secretary of G. A. F. C. W., Virginia Milner, and Lucy hiill Doty packed their bags and went to Wesleyan at Macon to discuss A. A. activit ies in Georgia colleges. April was a busy month of more conferences. Jean Chalmers and Jane Moore hHamilton attended the meeting of the southeastern section of G. A. F. C. W. at Tallahassee. Physical Education direc- tors from all over the country met in Atlanta and at the birthday luncheon of the National Amateur Athletic Federation, Agnes Scott ' s Athletic Associa- tion presented that organization with its fifteenth anniversary cake. Inviting every girl in school who had participated in sports clubs, been on class teams, or been in May Day, A. A. enter- tained at its final banquet in May. New officers were offi- cially given their duties, and the 1937-38 Board bid a sad fare- well to a year of perfect fun. The bis ring at the rally day circus. Page 123 Archery Club Standing left to risht: Pate, Lennard, McMul- len, Carson. Kneeling left to right: Kyle, Short- ley. Missing from pic- ture: G. Home, Joseph, Kellcrsberqer, Hurwitz. The girls who are most successful at target-shooting are chosen to be in the Archery Club. This year, the club participated in the latest thing in archery — A National Telegraphic Archery Tournament. Eight girls from here entered, and the results were telegraphed, along with the results from many other colleges, to headquarters. Lou Pate is the manager and is a champion in the sport. Outing Club Outing Club picked the coldest day of the year to entertain the faculty with a climb to the top of Stone Mountain, but the weather man was kind enough to let them have a beautiful week-end at Cheaha Na- tional Park in Talladega, Alabama, in November. standing left to right: Guide at Cheaha Park, Doty, Miss Mitchell, Miss Miller, Mayer, Sutten- field, Thompson. Seated left to right: Matthews, Miss McCalla. Missing from picture: Benson, Fairley, Hollingsworth, Johnson, Kelly, King, Long, Sanford, Stem- bach, Ware, Watson, Whetsell, Miss Wilburn, Brown, Cass, Eyies, Francis, Kaplan, Kenncy, Mallard, Thompson, Willis. Swimming Club Standin3 left to fight: Chalmers, Patterson, Hol- senbeck, Osden, Brown, Milner. Sitting left to risht: Fcrman, Echols, Thorrpson, Hamilton, Merrill, McWhorter. Swimming Club is composed of the girls who can measure up to the requirements in diving, distance swimming, form, and life-saving. This club sponsored two swimming meets and a very attractive water pageant, " The Big Catch. " Tennis Club In pretty weather when our minds turn to the out-of-doors, tennis is the result. The Tennis Club this year has enjoyed matches and games among themselves as well as with outsiders. It sponsored a quite ex- citing tournament with Ellen Stuart and Mary Nell Taylor the victors over Ann Fisher and Roberta Ingles. Standins left to right: Fisher, Stuart, ingles, Little, Kenney, R. Slack, Dyar. Sitting left to right: Taylor, Klugh, For- Page 125 mn r ? t mm. 1 ' K 1 V " r got by Thompson. On a very chilly Friday afternoon the varsity played the sub-varsity for the championship. It was an exciting game, with varsity winning by only one point. Both teams did some spectacular play- ing. " Fouch " Brinton made a good man- ager, heading a grand season of hockey. It took more than cold weather to stop her. VARSITY, left to right: McMullen, Wilds, Dryfoos, Brinton, Hamilton, Robinson, Allison, MontgorT Thompson, William son, Coit. Page 126 , i4.iiimi i WE TAKE THE FIELD In looking back over the fall sports season we recall with definite pleasure the whole-hearted par- ticipation on the part of every class in that brisk sport of trick and stick — hockey. Because Atlanta chose to schedule her inconvenient weather for Fridays, only four of the customary six weekly games were played. But the Sophomores needed only four games to lay rightful claim to the hockey cham- pionship — and to the big purple banner. Carolyn Forman won the coveted hockey stick, awarded annually by the Senior team to the Sopho- more player whose skill and spirit most deserve the honor of this graceful gesture. Miss Wilburn expressed great pride in every Hottentot ' s cooperation and sportsmanship in this 1937 hockey season. And her smile twinkled broadly as she added, " I hope next fall we ' ll have twice as many of us playing! " the hoclev stick fr It ' s a goal for the varsity. ase 127 TRAILS OF GLORY The first game that the Freshmen played was against the Sophomores. It was a thrill to the grandstand, and the coach said of it, " It was the best initial Freshman game we have ever had. " The next game they played was a victory over the Juniors of three to one, but the " mighty Sophs " defeated them by one point in their last game. If the weather man had only stopped the Friday rains, they might have come out on top — that is, if there is anything to the old adage that practice makes perfect. The Sophomore team did some excellent work on the hockey field this year winning every game they played. Some bystander helpfully called " Watch Milner " ; he might have added, " and the whole team. " Elizabeth Blackshear awarded to Carolyn the hockey stick given each year by the Senior class. They first won over the Freshmen with a score of four to nothing. Again victorious they defeated the Seniors with a score of five to one. Their last game was a close one, for they beat the Freshmen only one point, the score being four and three. FRESHMAN TEAM Kneelins left to right: Hance, Butt Bell, Wimpf licimer, Henry. Standins left to right: Vaughan, Wilds, Walker, Patterson, Will- statter, O ' Nan. SOPHOMORE TEAM Kneeling left to right: Watlins, O ' Brien, R. Slack. Standing left to right: Taylor, Heaslett, Salters, Brinton, Williamson, Mont- gomery, Eyies, Thompson, Cass. age 128 JUNIOR TEAM Left to right: Mose Hamilton, Shoctley, Benso D(yfoos, McMullen, Ma shall, Coit, SENIOR TEAM Left to right: Blackshear, Coit, Young, Rodgcrs, Hud- son, Robinson, Efwin, Thompson, McKay, Allison. The Juniors started off well with a victory of three to nothing over the Seniors, but they were left in the lurch the remainder of the year. The Freshmen beat them with a score of three to one and the Seniors defeated them with a similar score — four to one. We will say for them that maybe they could not stay on top because sometimes their line-up was not complete and there were no substitutes handy. Without a right halfback, and with four new players, the Senior team met the Junior team for their first game with good courage but no points. The Juniors scored three against them. They also lost their next game to the Sophomores, the score being five to one, but they came out better on their last one against the Juniors with a score of four to one. Page 129 . inlet ON THE HARDWOOD The basketball games this year were very good, and the teams were evenly matched. The Sopho- mores came well in the lead for the season. The Seniors came next with three victories and three de- feats. The Juniors took the third place with two games won and four games lost. The varsity-sub-varsity game was slowed considerably by a large number of fouls made by both teams. Nevertheless, it was a good game, and the regularity with which varsity dropped the ball into the basket made the final score sixty-three to seventeen in favor of varsity. The Brown Jug Tournament brought the basketbal season to an amusing close. The dormitories, cot- tages, faculty, alumnae, Atlanta day students, anc Decatur day students all entered teams. Each team had to present an introductory skit before the games. This brought fun and hilarity to the end of a success- ful season. ring their da Upper Left: SENIOR TEAM standing left to right: Blackshcar, Merrill, Noble, King, Young, Coit, Robinson. Kneeling left to right: Brown, Thompson. Missing: McKay. Lower Left: SOPHOMORE TEAM standing left to right: Forman, R. Slack. Kneeling left to right: Dobbs, Salters, Milner: Seated left to right: Montgomery, Thompson, Crisp, Heaslctt, Eyics. Missing: Upper Right: JUNIOR TEAM left to right: Hamilton, McGuirc, Steele Garner, Jones, Dryfoos. Lower Right: FRESHMAN TEAM back Steinbach, Gates, Dyar, Wilds. Front lo iw left to right: Benefield, left to right: Bell, Behm. The Freshman lost their first game to the Sophomores, but they were the victors over the Juniors in the second game. In the next one they were markedly dominant over the Seniors for the first half, but by three minutes before the whistle their opponents had gained the two points which lost the game for them. They lost their next three games — one to each class. The Sophomores came out not only undefeated on the hockey field, but also on the basketball court. They are without question the blue ribbon team. The Juniors seemed always short on players, but they could have done worse. They won their first game against the Seniors. The next three they lost — one to the Freshmen, one to the Sophomores, and one to the Seniors. They were victors over the Freshmen in the fifth game, losing their last one to the Seniors. The Seniors lost their first game to the Juniors. In the next one the Sophomores beat them fifty- five to nineteen. By the third game, they were improving, beating the Freshmen b y one point. In the next game they did still better, beating the Juniors by five points. Their fifth game they lost to the Sophomores and their last game was a repetition of the third, because they won over the Freshmen by one point. Page 132 A. S. WEARERS AND A. S. CHEER LEADERS ksheaf, Coit. The wearers of " A. S. " are " tops " at sports. The letter signifies that the girl has the 1600 required points, which are got by being on A. A. Board, manager of a class team, in an athletic club, on a class team, on a varsity team, or in a meet. A. A. Board has the final word, voting on the girl and considering whether or not she is a good sport. The cheer leaders started the year off right by leading the classes in cheers at the Freshman-Sophomore Stunt. They kept up the good work all the year at the games of the sport in season. c Merriirs letter is the newest and An Thompson ' s the oldest in l937- ' 38. Class Cheer leaders are, left to right: Jester, ' 41: MacGuire, ' 39; Carmichael, ' 39; Bell, ' 41; O ' Brien, ' 40; Warren, ' 40; Merrill, ' 38: Smith, ' 38. Page 133 divdie IN THE POOL The pool is one of the most popular parts of the gymnasium. The plunge period at 4:30 is the best thing yet for resting that tired and over-stuffed mind. The life-saving class did splendid work under the instruction of Miss Mitchell, and a large number of life-saving badges v ere av arded. In the fall quarter the two meets stimulated the swimmers into action. The classes competed in diving, form, and fifty and hundred-yard dashes, in the first meet the Sophomores came out with first place, as they usually do. The Freshmen came second and the Juniors came third. In the second meet the Sophomores won again, leaving the second place to the Seniors and the third one to the Freshmen. The special swimming feature of the second quarter was the water pageant, " The Big Catch. " It was quite timely with Virginia Milner as the Prince of Whales, Kay Kennedy as Wally Wharf-eel, and Upf..: :•-!■., Senior Team, reading I ft I r =-;t: M:t ay, Merr.ll, Chalmers, Brown, Erwm, Thompson. Lower left. Sophomore Team, reading left to right: Embry, Moseley, Forman, Milner. r qnt the Junior Team is Emma McMullen and Esthere Ogden. ht. Freshman Team, Top row: B. Moore, Patterson, ow- Brumby, Healy, .Martin, Broughton, Henry, G. Slack, Peteet, Burks. Page 134 The bacl strolc in the swimmins meet. Georgia Hunt as Stanley Bald-One. The prince and Wally spent their honeymoon touring the world. They were entertained by Torch-Bearers in Greece, hiawaiian Divers in h awaii, Mexican Dancers in Mexico. In America they were greeted by the U. S. Fleet. In the spring quarter, the activity in the pool was water polo. The class and the swimming club played some very exciting games. :n the life saving class. Back, left to light: Chalmers, Sears. Front, left to right: Willis, Cheeseman, Davidowitz, Wyatt. In water left to right: Griffin, Henry, Matthews, Healy. Missing from picture: Sloan, Kendrick, Moore, Blackwell, M. C. Price. Lucy Hill Doty leading a y chilly day. ecteaticn THROUGH Cold or warm weather, the hiking went on. Lucy hiill Doty was hiking manager, and she not only hiked from Decatur with " A. A. Apples " but also led organized hikes to pretty spots around Decatur and Atlanta. hHottentots also enjoyed short informal hikes which she instigated, as well as the early morn- ing hike to Atlanta. The dancing classes underthe splendid supervision of Miss h aynes attempted to develop the students ' aesthetic sense. The good results of their work were seen in the Dance Program pre- sented in February. They waltzed to the strains of Schubert and Strauss ' " The Blue Danube, " and made Tanagra Fig- ures to Bach. Then, other phases of their dancing were seen in a Polka, A Mazurka, and a Gypsy Dance. Upper: The dancing class doing a Polka. Lower; The class caught in action on a forward leap. MINOR SPORTS The indoor sports were made very inviting, so that every girl wanted to become skilled in them. A large number attempted the comparatively new sport, bad- minton, and the results were surprising (pleasantly). " " Garrett and Ruth Albion in a game of badminton. It does not take much energy to play badminton, but it does require skill and alertness. Another popular indoor sport is ping-pong. We feel that much was accomplished in it, because the much announced and talked of tournament of last year was completed. Mutt Fite and Flora Mc- Guire were the winners. The ping-pong table in Murphey Candler is always in use — even dates may participate. m i F 1 1 1 Nell Echols and Mutt Fite playins Esthcrc Ogden and Kay Ricks a fast game of ping-pong. Page 137 ady to the fans on the first br.ght day. Minor sports have a major interest for many girls, especially in the fall and spring when everybody feels an urge to be out of doors. Eight tennis courts keep busy with amateurs and champions be- tween the rainy spells that seem to haunt the tournaments. The doubles championship was played off in the fall, and was won by Ellen Stuart and Mary Nell Taylor. The singles semi-finals were still going on when we went to press, due to the difficulties of April weather and the number of entries in the tourney of this popular sport. Other eyes are kept on golf balls during pleas- ant hours at East Lake Country Club. The hockey field serves for stroke practice before the fans indulge in tournaments. Then their matches are wonders to behold, but more important as oppor- tunities for fun and exercise for the participants. Above— Time out for pic and Mary Hollingsworth. Ricks, Jane Luthy, Nell Pinner, :ay Ricks in the rough, but not for long. In keeping with the recreation program of the Physical Education Department is instruction in " carryover " sports in which everyone can keep her proficiency after leaving college. The charm of horseback riding is added to by the Biltmore Riding Academy horses. Sun and air, an excellent mount, a good seat in the saddle (we hope), what is so rare as this sort of runaway from the perplexities of life and the roommate — true recreation. Riding In the late spring the advanced class usually participates in the horse show which is given by the academy. All these combined attractions make riding one of the best liked " courses " offered in the fall and spring quarters. The rides to and from the academy in just plain automobiles are not to be sneezed at either, even if you are just a beginner and feel as if you are riding for a fall. Riding to the hounds of spring arc Jane Moore Hamilton, Bee Merrill, Jane Dryfoos, and Gary Whe Page 139 A GETTING READY FOR MAY DAY ANNE THOMPSON May Day Chairman An Agnes Scott tradition every spring — the beauty and charm of May Court, colorful pageantry in honor of the May Queen — an opportunity for every girl to take part in presenting a festival that always re- creates the same excitement and pleasure. Prep- arations are planned by the May Day Committee months ahead with a scenario contest, election of the Queen and Court, and dancing classes in the spring quarter of gym for the hundreds of charac- ters! This year the committee was composed of Anne Thompson, Chairman; Bunny Marsh, Business Manager; Costumes, Marjorie Rainey Lennard; Dances, Ruth Tate and hHelen Moses; Properties, Nell Scott Earthman and Penn Music, Tommy Ruth Blackmon and hHayden Sanford. Costume designers. and Eloise hHammond; Pase 140 I I " ! I 1 LIST OF ADVERTISERS: ADOLPHE ' S AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE J. P. ALLEN ' S BALLARD ' S J. R. BILUS, GULF FILLING STATION BOWEN PRESS CAMPBELL COAL COMPANY McCONNELL ' S TEN CENT STORE COCA-COLA COMPANY CRICHTON ' S BUSINESS COLLEGE DAHL ' S FLORIST DAVISON-PAXON COMPANY DECATUR WOMAN ' S EXCHANGE DeKALB THEATRE HARRY F. DOBBS DRAUGHON ' S BUSINESS COLLEGE EAGER AND SIMPSON EDWARDS AND SAYWARD ELLIOTT ' S ESTES SURGICAL COMPANY FIRESTONE SERVICE STATION FOOTE AND DAVIES COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND LEON FROHSIN ' S HERFF-JONES HOTEL CANDLER H. P. HOUSE JACOBS ' PHARMACY KAMPER ' S GROCERY STORE MANGEL ' S MILLER ' S BOOK STORE MINER AND CARTER MUSE ' S CLOTHING STORE ORIGINAL WAFFLE SHOP PHOTO PROCESS ENGRAVERS REGENSTEIN ' S PEACHTREE STORE SALON MARENE SELIG ' S J. P. STEVENS S. W. CAFETERIA THREADGILL ' S W. Z. TURNER ' S LUGGAGE SHOP VERA BEAUTY SHOP Agnes Scott College Decdtur, Ga. Dr. J. R. McCdin, President tume? and getting? for picture? oy trK ng eignt girl? crio?en yov jeOiui. Oection ave grtjicious-lLj j-urni ned oMowi DAVIS€N-PA ON CO. ATLANTA ■ aJJiUated With M AC Y-S. oi C clA ATLANTA, GEORGIA ftl LCUH.CLH.Cj . . . The selection of eight models for VOGUES in SILHOUETTE by Mr. John Robert Powers, distinguished judge of beauty, whose models, recently starred in " Vogues of 1938, " continually appear in lead- ing magazines, proving the value of his knowledge and experience in judging faces and figures by the exacting standards of photog- raphy. COSTU AEANDStnn ' " ' O ' -fAXON EANOSETTmSC ESY DAVISON PAXON CC °sru E. Jo COSTUME ° SETTING CO0.. V0M«3OH pAXON CO. ( V5 cost U EANO ' ' KGCOURIES 0AV SON-PA O ' ° " " M£AND ■ " - ' SON.P XON AILEEN SHORTLEY JANE MOORE HAMILTON age 162 MARY REINS Page 163 V V Getting a well CAMERA CONTEST The snapshot editor was a trifle worried at the apparent dearth of snapshots and kodak fans at the first of school. Maybe the Freshmen, her old standbys were too busy gettins oriented and adjusted to the aims of a liberal arts college. Anyhow, after Christmas holidays there was a sudden deluge of any and everything in the kodak line, and we had a knockdown dragout fight trying to decide the winnahs. To be exact and precise I 10 master- pieces were entered. The judges ' struggle resulted in a final decision on Mary Madison Wisdom ' s interpretation of dormitory life. The pic- ture was just too typical, so the gigantic sum of $3.00 was awarded to the aspiring photographer. Mutt Fife, the girl with the kodak complex, had her eye open for a tricky campus shot and turned in this job on the Quadrangle. Result: Second prize. And it proves that time on your hands is a financial asset. Pase 164 Saturday night. Freck Sproles ' Saturday night episode brought an honorable nnention; but she had to share honors with Betsy Banks ' " Time Out, " and Mary Mac Temple- ton ' s outlook on Agnes Scott Hall from the columns of Inman. Emma Jean Mitchell has the evidence on these Agnes Scott hypocrites, and Betsy touches the heart strings with another slant on dormitory life, " Blue Mon- day. " Aw now, Carolyn Alley is just messin ' , but hlutchens knows she came to college for higher education — gripe! Entered by the model herself, to show the faculty where her interests lie, betcha. Oh, yeah? Blue Monday. Thirst for Inowledsc Page 165 f ,er house siepS ■ - M { V? " ? The Ofmnasiun and Phihsophi Hall- Homes of Soccer and Socrates resp ectlvely V.,.v " " " Po oo ' ' M% . Hockey in b ocm(ers) Tf i ' t- ' ' ocA. Sist ' i cf y $ 5. ' " " ---;:; " " f ? :. r ? 5cr, ;;5« ' " " " " ' ' ' , ' cZ%7 y ' ' ' - LIFE GOES TO SEVERAL PARTIES When life begins (usually before 8:40) on the campus, parties of every description are very much in vogue, so the cameraman caught these guests and entertainers to be featured in campus life. At the first of the year Y. W. C. A. gives a smart affair to greet the Freshmen. This year the annual fight with the v eather m an was won, and it was given from start to finish in the Alumnae Garden, in spite of the clouds. JnRilHK JwR mV Si " Oh-h, I know somebody «ho lives there. Do you know— ?■■ The Sophomores crashed through with a night club for the Freshmen in the gym. Quite a snazzy place, we heard, right here at Agnes Scott. The sou- venirs were Rat Cards that had to be worn for a week. She ' s sellins peanuts. A. A. ran rings around Barnum and Bailey with their three in one ring circus that displayed campus talent for im- personations of seals, horses, and what have you. The rally demon- strated all the sports and activities sponsored by the Association during the year, and it was some show. display. Pase 170 The ghastly spectre of Bluebeard ' s wives is a sample of the hiallowe ' en party given for the Sophomores and their dates. Bobbing for ap- ples, fortune telling, and the other essentials scared the ghosts of other days when the Mur- phey Candler Building was the library away for one night at least. The Junior Class tradition of entertaining va- rious hiims at their banquet brought the usual thrills, corsages, and visitors (male) to the campus. Something to live for and something to look back on, this party is really the life! J uk ■ -a- 1 Above: Mortar Board entertains the Sophomores. elow: Juniors beaming at their annual classic, and at tho tuxedos, too. Most appealing of campus parties is the Christmas one for underprivileged children. The fun is about even between buy- ing toys and wrapping them for sticky eager fingers and re- ceiving them at the tree the Saturday afternoon before holi- days. The Social Service Committee of the Y. W. C. A. sponsors it, and the whole student party takes part. V CONNIE CANDID ' S CAMERA TOP ROW: Prize winner- it ' s candid, it ' s typical, it ' s us— what mo Investiture reactions. lid we want for $2.00. MIDDLE ROW: Maybe this is going to be a sit-down strike by the Freshmen. Henry Ford goes to town (probably for adsl). Part of every girl ' s education. BOTTOM ROW: He makes more noise than two Sophomores together, and see how we run! Oh-h-h, Tom . . (gush, gush). Candid of Ann Fisher without her tennis racket. Connie turns the tables on age 172 TOP ROW: What would Miss Jervey say? What ' s a little snov Freshman meets Freshman, and they both kno MIDDLE ROW: Sept BOTTOM ROW: Local colot through th 19th— Backs again. Well— turn the p Flora MacGuIre. irtesy of Blackfn Peona. Fooling the public by Oh world I canno; hold thee close Successful trip — yes September 18 — Bags and people began pouring in a steady stream at the crack of dawn (slight exaggeration). Bewildered Freshmen got the idea that Agnes Scott was either a country club (a momentary illusion) full of cute girls dashing hither and yon screaming hellos or a madhouse of twirps run- ning around in circles and ending up with nothing but a babble to their credit. But at the crucial moment the guardian angels eaning sponsors) appeared, and through a few simple (?) explanations started their pro- tegees on the straight and narrow path to peace and tranquillity. Ann Worthy was the figure of the hour, radiating personality, be- ing Student Government ' s official welcome committee. Meanwhile, in Main and Rebekah life be- gan to take on a degree (very small degree) of order as the old hands at the game of getting educated got down to the ordeal of " getting settled, " which of course meant " times to town " for upperclassmen as well as the Freshmen. September — the month the trolley car company paid dividends. !S i i4BER J 1937 SUN OCTOBER , " sat 2 And just as the Freshmen were besinning to think they had a few minutes to call their own, they began to hear thunder in the east (Main is east of Inman), and rumors of the Black Cat Contest, whatever that might be. They definitely found out, and by the sweat of many brows turned out " The Appalling Freshella, " a neat job, though the Sopho- moric version of the Martins and the Coys, " A Cutting Romance " captured the coveted feline. This being the month for Sophomore- Freshman rivalry, the Sophs first showed their good will toward the " freshies " by giving them a real fling at a night in the Bucher Scott Cabaret. Rat Cards were such an ordeal! And they had to wear ' em a whole week, too. October — the month of falling leaves and russet landscapes, and touchdown heroes. age 175 Flowered taffeta moire is worn by Miss Ella Muzzy. Miss Catherine Ivie is wear- ing a tri-color crepe with bolero. From the Junior-Deb Shop. REGENSTEINS PEACHTREE THE FRESHMAN STUNT showed the effect of hard work, practice, and orisinality of theme and idea. " The Appallins Freshclla " solved her perplexing problems, won her Emory Tech, though the Black Cat didn ' t cross her path. Behind the footlights, Henrietta Thompson, the Sophomore Chairman, beams with pride, with the cat traditionally belled for so many years safely under her arm, while Pattie Patterson offers con- gratulations on behalf of the defeated Freshmen. Page 176 forth with scars of battle and the " Two Hearts in Three Quarters. " This picture is a frame up (no pun on the house in the bactground) ' cause thar warn ' t this much peace in the whole shebang! The Martins (or are these the Coys) decide that mountain boys just will be mountain boys. MILLER ' S BOOK STORE 64 Broad St., N. W. For ' HIM " .... For " HER " the clothes you prefer! :Geo.Muse Clothing Cd.s Crichton s Business College Established 188 5 ALL SECRETARIAL SUBJECTS Correspondence Course in Shorthand Stenofype Plaza Way at Pryor Street WAlnut 9341 ATLANTA r GEORGIA Details Supplied Upon Request Pasc 177 V s vr ' ( An orgaiiizafiou specializing in the production and serving of tvholesome foods. 18 9 191 PEACHTREE LABORATORY SUPPLIES ESTES SURGICAL SUPPLY COMPANY HOUSE OPTICAL COMPANY 34 Walton St., N. W. GRANT BUILDING Better Glasses by Oculists ' (M.D.) Prescriptions WAlnut 5227 Atlanta, Ga. November — Classes well under way, and we were offered thrills and such by the Emory soph-freshman pushball classic, hm-n-n. And on the 6th, the campus became a glorified kindergarten, as the Seniors had their last childish fling before assuming the awful grandeur of caps and gowns. Graduates to be or not to be, now that is a question! Investiture came the next day with an address by Miss Leyburn, and the month ended with a grand finale taking place in the infirmary. But it was a wonderful Thanksgiving. Slowly but surely we plodded through the first quarter exams, and by a great effort managed to survive the intervening week before Christmas. Main and Inman had nightly funerals as the days before we-go-to-the-station-back-to-civilization passed by. The campus took a hand in the Christmas of underprivileged children in Decatur at the annual party — given by several hundred Mrs. Santa Clauses. Miss Nell Pinner (Sophomore) and Miss Ann Mapother (Freshman) busily com- paring notes on the season ' s fashions. Both wearing frocks from Allen ' s famous Sec- ond Floor Junior Shop. Miss Pinner, in a smart black bolero style, trimmed with dusty blue . . . and Miss Mapother in a gay dress, with gaucho shirt, swirl skirt, and bright red sash. J. IP. ALLEN CO. The Store AM NWonnen Know ' PEACHTREE at CAIN STREET Page 179 The Pride of Decatur No Better Hotel in Georgia PARTIES and LUNCHEONS Oitr Specialty Ballard ' s THREE STORES It is essential that your optician is competent to fill your oculist ' s prescription correctly. Walter Ballard Optical Company THREE STORES: 105 Peachtree Street, N. E. Medical Arts Building 382 Peachtree Street, N. E. Doctors ' Building 408 Peachtree Street, N. E. ATLANTA GEORGIA JfOl fo SI ■ S2S.XI PCACHTRCe SNOW, what d o you think- free drinks for everybody. Ours froze on the window sill that night, but maybe these girls know their stuff— who ' d have thought of keeping them with you in the lib Goudyloch int. on English Page 16 February — the month of ery sort of entertainment -had some special signifi- ance for everybody at one me or the other. The Juniors had their ban- uet and Mardi Gras, Found- ■ ' s Day hohday appeared, h e Dancing classes per- )rmed, and true love was :vvarded by pounds and Dunds of candy on the 14th. Most beautiful still of the Good Gulf Filling Station (on corner next to Agnes Scott) J. R. BILUS, Ou ' inr and Operator If we can provide for HENRY, then of course we can take care of YOUR car. U S E ' ' Se-Fly-Go 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 Company Manufacturers ATLANTA which they danced after dinner before the rest of the college. George Washington (Jean Chalmers) pre- sided at the feast, and fed the guests with rhymes concerning the other honor guests present, who replied in kind, more or less effectively. Daniel Boone (Giddy Erwin) had the best aid in returning sallies, being armed with a pop gun, while the others had to be content with words for weapons. February — themonthwith the short- est number of days seemed packed full with ceremonies. Valentine ' s Day, when Miss Stansfield counted 150 packages in the mail; Junior Ban- qu et; and FOUNDER ' S DAY honor- ing General George Washington Scott. The Seniors increased their age and dignity by grayed and frayed wigs and Colonial costumes for the banquet and colorful minuet. Top: A breach of history as Lafayette and Co chat with Betsy Ross. Bottom: Step, and turn, and bow. nd Martha " point " the lisht fantastic The characters present were Martha Washington (Joyce Roper), Paul Revere (Mary Lillian Fairly), La- fayette (Primrose Noble), Betsy Ross (Mary Venetia Smith), Patrick hHenry (Eliza King), Lord Conwallis (Laura Coit), and Benjamin Franklin (Virginia Wat- son). age 182 Mardi Gras royalty views the spectacle. Top: King Jane Moses with her queen Jane Luthy. Left to right: MyrI Chafin and Ola Kelly, Seniors; Martha Dunn and Anne Fisher, Freshmen; Jane Moore Hamilton and Amelia Nickels, Juniors; Emma Jean Mitchell and Shirley Steele, Sophomores. Juniors watched the Seniors sympathetically as they were also preparing a stupendous pro- gram for February. The process by which every organization and every person gets involved in MARDI GRAS is as complicated as a political campaign, and a lot more fun. Class kings presented in skits arouse class spirit for penny votes, the winnah takes the throne at the carnival, and the Juniors take in the cash. Floats carrying out the theme " It pays to ad- vertise " flooded the gym with everything from soap flakes to steakbones. Prize for the most beautiful went to the Ago- nistic for " Evening in Paris, " for the most orig- inal to B. O. Z. ' s " Chessy cat, " and honorable SILHOUETTE float silhouetted. mention for Sophomores ' " Say it with flowers, " Pen and Brush ' s " Blue Boy, " May Day ' s " South- em Dairies. " The SILHOUETTE ' S " Fire Chief Gasoline " was voted the funniest. And then the Juniors had to clean up! " Say It with Flowers. " " Evening in Paris. " " Southern Dairies Ice Cream. " " Chesapeake and Ohio Pullman. ' Bowen Press •♦• PRINTERS and PUBLISHERS •♦• 421 Church Street DECATUR GEORGIA FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS . Txvo Stores, to Serve You WA. 293 5 167 Peachtree St., N. E. WA. 2937 ' 150 Ponce de Leon Ave. This picture shows Agnes Scott girls at the modern soda fountain in our new store next door to Loew ' s Grand Theatre. JACOBS PHARMACY Harry F. Dobbs, Inc. HOTEL and RESTAURANT SUPPLIES 287 Peachtree Street, N. E. ATLANTA i GEORGIA Her Imperial Highness, the Grand Duchess Marie of Rus: and Grace and Ola. Agnes Scott noses went up inches higher with visiting royalty lecturing on the cam- pus, but spring holidays were the attraction; bus and train schedules started falling out of books beginning March 1st. March winds did blow and stuff, but they were nothing compared to the bluster caused by spring quarter exams. Just before the battle, Mothe Pase i umbrella garag April — No foolirn ' elections came the very first day and Mortar Board came tumbling after! Beer jackets just spread all over the place — who started it? The only day they were absent was Easter Sun- day, which took care of it- self in veiled glory. Gary Wheeler became " Miss Health " and caught a bad cold from the April flood. A ca P R going to vote for h -.i she wears such cut. clothes. " aster bonnets — you well Icnow- luggage tan. Coiiiplinici fs of MINER £k carter DRUGGISTS PHONE WA. 4900 Peachtree Ellis Sts. : Atlanta, Ga. ORIGINAL WAFFLE SHOP HALF A BLOCK FROM DECATUR STREET CAR Dearborn 1100 Sciloru (fMarene Hair Grooming and Complete Beauty Service for Discriminating Women 325 East College Ave. (One block Agnes Scott College) Decatur, Ga. Agnes Scott SENIOR RINGS— PINS for any graduating year fuvu ' nbcd by IS CO. H. S. CANHELD, 1560 N. Decatur Road, Atlanta Also complete line of Invitations - Cards - Diplomas - Gowns Medals - Trophies - Cups Page 185 Not Japan si- th Agn ' Srott Git Club llu MIKADO Cherry blossom time of Gilbert and Sullivan Japan rivaled the beauties of Atlanta ' s dogwood this spring in the Glee Club ' s production of " The Mikado " April 1-2. Fans and wigs, kimonos and sandals gave the fitting atmosphere for the oper- etta, skillfully directed by Mr. Johnson, h is an- nual presentation of a Gilbert and Sullivan oper- etta has become one of the well-known traditions — long awaited as well as long practiced. From the Lord hligh Executioner down to the last member of the chorus perfection is reached after five months practice. Caroline Armistead and Annie Houston Newton sang the role of Yum-Yum; Virginia Kyle was Pitti-Sing; Jane Moore hiamilton and Betty Kyle Peep-Bo; while Amelia Nickels and Jane Moses rivaled in the terrifying role (and make-up) of Katisha. Male leads were sung by the following: The Mikado, Leiand Mackey and Eugene Trabor; Nanki Poo, Edwin Everett; Ko-Ko, the Lord High Executioner, Richard Smoot; Pooh-bah (Lord High Everything Else), Jack Bagwell; Pish-Tush, Don White. MAY DAY Scenes from the first May Festival Agnes Scott has ever presented at night— Shakespeare ' s " A Midsummer Night ' s Dream, " I P[l«™ Betted Pkoicxyici fJi ' ' • i i Ultataa ' cdyli tc t lie et 1 38 d illiCHettt PARAMOUNT THEATRE BUILDING ATLANTA Complimenlary Close May— And it never rains for May Day, even thoush it was at nisht. Tiie annuals came out (we hope), and everybody had five term papers: but took time out for sun baths up on Rebekah roof in between deadlines. Jyne — One week of it spent at Asnes Scott for the climax to four years. Sopho- more - Senior parties. Junior - Senior; t h e unforgettable daisy chain; and the class of 1938 bid adieu. The sister class trad,t,on has the Sophs pickins petals ott Page IS Don Whoosis and Charmin ' (por- trayed by Srs. Guthrie and Wheaton), the leads in Charmin ' , the supercolossal farce opera pre- sented by the Seniorpoli- tan Opera Co. May 7. The three crones at the mountain camp predict the woeful Fate. The Senori- tas had a Special street car for the bull fight star- ring Ferdinand, whose mother was a cow, and Amaryllis the Toreador. Twas the bridge game of the century when Darn Hoozie trumped his Charm- in ' s ace. May-kill- ' er (MyrI Chafm), Hoozie ' s little country sweet potato, is " true blue " through all of his infatuation with Charmin ' . But alas, our heroine loves ' em and leaves ' em, and we find her rolling her eyes around the toreador with enthu- siasm which leads them all to a direful death in the last act. LUMBER MILL WORK ELECTRIC FIXTURES COAL STOKERS PAINT CEMENT SAND STONE GLASS BLOCKS PLASTER LIME COMPOSITION ROOFING INSULATION BRICK HARDWARE " For Action Call JAckso i WOO " CAMPBELL COAL CO. 13 8 Marietta Street ATLANTA, GA. Pasc IE s 622 Peachtree Street at Ponce de Leon HE. 2110 GRACE TAZEWELL Good grooming is essential to beauty. Since earliest times well-cared-for hair, skin and hands have been an important part of the charm of lovely women. Let ADOLPHE and his staff of capable operators solve your beauty problems for you. They will design a new hair style for you to en- hance your personahty. Unusual evening coiffures a specialty. W. Z. Turner Lusgage Co. LADIES ' PURSES MODERN LUGGAGE 219 Peachtree Street WAlnut 6914 The Draughon School o£ Commerce High School Graduation and Character References — Entrance Requirements Belter than s v y positions filial per month She rides the hounds . . . She hears the opera . . . She drinks the finest wines . . . She buys at MANGEL ' S. So why (lon ' t you? Nothing is too good for her. But she realizes the value of her dol- lar. And when she can get quality at thrift prices then she huys. So that ' s why she huys at MANGEL ' S. Her gowns carry an air of elegance yet she pays only $16.50 for the finest of them at MANGEL ' S. Her sports sweaters and skirts and her blouses are the last word. Yet they cost only $1.95 or $2.95. Her wool frocks have the chic of the exclusive modiste . . . she pays around $3.95 for them, at MANGEL ' S, of course. So why don ' t you? Be smart, look smart and buy at MANGEL ' S. J ilanaehs 185 Peachtree St. 60 Whitehall St. ATLANTA, GEORGIA FOR THE COLLEGE GIRL.. . Carter, Formfit, MisSimplicity and Lily of France Girdles Her Secret and Maiden Form Brassieres EAGER end SIMPSON 24 Cain Street, N. E. Page 190 % ' mr- L Mi M. PttOTO-P OCBS tN AVIN CO. 115 -119 LUCKIE STREET X ATLANTA GEORGIA ,u tiniitta THERE ARE MANY REASONS WHY SUCCESSFUL ANNUALS REQUIRE. THE SERVICES OF EXPERIENCED AND EXPERT CRAFTSMEN FOOTE DAVIES CO. HAVE THESE SERVICES . . . a.,I I It c III ■ .it It c c e ;i . ( r II L l ' III I ' L ' ft e It I .i c r all z e u I i II X I II c o c ki i it c I it A i ii a A SPECIAL ANNUAL SALES AND SERVICE ORGANIZATION CREATIVE DESIGNERS AND LAYOUT ARTISTS • ABUNDANT EQUIPMENT . . . MODERN AND COMPLETE . PRICES REPRE- SENTING MAXIMUM IN VALUE. m% ATLANTA GEORGIA age 192 COMPLIMENTS of a FRIEND FIRESTONE SERVICE STATION BIG DECATUR mijf ' ; VERA BEAUTY SHOP Special P ■ici ' s for A S. Girls West Ponce de L DE. 6211 eon DECATUR GEORGIA PATRONIZE OUR DECATUR ADVERTISERS Compliments of THREADGILL ' S Kcady-to-Wear " Saves You Time and Money " 151 Sycamore St. Dearborn 45 77 DECATUR : GEORGIA DECATUR WOMAN ' S EXCHANGE AND FLOWER SHOP Mrs. Cooper Hotel Candler Building DECATUR : GEORGI. Page 193 Drink Delicious and , Refreshing , Pure refreshment Ontipciv ' ccl Wedding Invitations Announcements koccplioiV and KJca JJancc Invitations . ilit .l LapJ. ' i ana Unlonnai Monogriimmcd Lonpc noiitlctict: Olalioncnt J.P.STEWNS OnqruOuia- Co. Pure Food Stores 58 Years of QUALITY and SERVICE THREE STORES IN ATLANTA ' When Buying Foods Insist on Having the Best " Page 194 INDEX Activities Advertisers, List of Agonistic 90- April Calendar Archery Club Athletic Association 122- Aurora 88- Badminton Basketball 130- Beauty Section 145- Blackfriars 104- Bible Club B. O. Z Calendar of Events 1 74- Cheer Leaders Chi Beta Phi Sigma Classes College Connie Candid ' s Camera 172- Contents Cotillion Club Current hiistory Forum Dancing Day Student Officers December Calendar Dedication 6- Eta Sigma Phi Faculty 20- February Calendar Fire Chief Foreword 4- Founder ' s Day French Club Freshman Class 71- Freshman Stunt Granddaughters ' Club German Club Glee Club Golf Handbook Editor hiiking Squad Hockey 126 Horseback Riding January Calendar Judge of Beauty Section 85 Junior Class 51- 142 K. U. B 91 Lecture Association 185 Life Goes to Parties 170- 124 Little Girls ' Day 123 March Calendar 89 Mardi Gras 137 May and June Calendar 132 May Day Committee 163 May Day Scenes 105 May Queen 106 Mikado, The 103 Minor Sports 136- 190 Mortar Board 100- 133 November Calendar 107 October Calendar 27 Outing Club 9 Pen and Brush 173 Phi Beta Kappa 8 Pi Alpha Phi 108 Ping-Pong 109 Poetry Club 1 36 Recreation 95 Senior Class 28- 179 Senior Opera 7 September Calendar 110 Silhouette 86 26 Snapshot Contest 164- 181 Sophomore Class 61- 95 Sophomore Stunt 5 Spanish Club 182 String Ensemble I I 1 Student Government 92- 82 Student Treasurers 176 Swimming Club I 12 Swimming Teams, etc 134- 1 13 Tennis Club 1 14 Tennis Action ' 138 Time Marches On 166- 95 Title 2- 136 Unclassified Students 129 Views of Campus 10 139 Vogues 141 180 Wearers of the " AS " 145 y. W. C. A 96 60 115 102 17! 50 184 183 188 140 187 187 186 139 101 178 177 124 1 16 99 I 17 137 I 18 121 49 189 165 70 177 1 19 120 94 95 125 135 125 138 169 3 83 19 194 133 97 Edwards and Sayward Robert Logan, Assistant ARCHITECTS GEORGIA THE BUSINESS STAFF wishes to express its apprecia- tion to the advertisers and other friends who, by their support, have made possible this issue of the SILHOUETTE Pase 195 J, yt avvteciatian rr The yearbook ' s publication and hoped for success is made possible through the contributions of countless friends, only a few of whom are included in the staff. In the belief that sincerity erases any element of triteness, we express ap- preciation first of all to Agnes Scott College for invaluable material to begin our foundations on. To every student who has taken pictures to aid us in completing this year ' s pic- torial record, who has patiently held floodlights for room- mate staff members in numbers of time exposures, and who has accommodated the editors by frequent poses at all hours, we are deeply grateful. The toleration and under- standing of our invasions of faculty quarters we also wish to acknowledge, along with the support and sympathy of the administration which any student activity must and does have behind it. Off the campus Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Elliott of Elliott ' s Peachtree Studio; Miss hielen Morgan and Mr. Walter Dar- gan of Photo Process Engraving Co.; and Mr. Charles W. Young of Foote Davies Co., through their personal inter- est and cooperation, have followed through and developed our efforts to make the I 938 SILHOUETTE truly representa- tive of Agnes Scott. —THE EDITOR.

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

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, 1937 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


Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


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