Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA)

 - Class of 1939

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1939 volume:

. ' f • JIJ. .. V ... =ii«Sl ' ' - Hi J939 Ll I K U ? T T E 0 A G I E S S C T T J 1939 I I H C O p Lj P I g U ADELAIDE liENSDN ANN UuI ' llV VVATKINS U E T T E |— ubli?neci bq the stumfnts (if AGNES SCOTT L L E E L)eccitup, C37eorgic( 1 Foreword About nine months ago the first step toward reaching a distant goal was taken as the staff of the thirty-fifth edition of the SILhHOUETTE was being organized. Today the final product has been put into your hands to meet with your approval or to undergo your criticism. We have made a concerted effort to combine our ideas, our wit, and our energy to put forth a volume which will be pulled from the shelves in future years to add shape to memory ' s pictures of the good ole days. By then we shall have forgotten our thrill over being among the first colleges to use natural color photography, but these pages will bring back glimpses of brighter hours. May - ' ■our contribution to your four-volume set of annuals sue- ceed in giving you a complete, an interesting, and an authentic record of your college career. Th erne Every year out of that most idealized city of cities called Hollywood rolls endless miles of film telling stories, dra- matic and humorous, concerning every phase of human interest. Thinking of our life here at Agnes Scott as a series of ever-changing scenes varying from moments of deepest discouragement and keenest disappointment to the heights of pleasure and fulfilled ambitions, we have noticed the resemblance to the variety of experiences and emotions portrayed in lasting form on the silver screen. Following this idea, we have divided the activi- ties of the year into four sections, each of which is to be covered by one reel of film. It is our wish that after you have viewed the four reels which follow, you will have the complete picture of the various activities on this campus in the year 1939 — a pictorial record of Agnes Scott seen through the camera ' s eyes. With this end in mind production got under way with the release date set for the end of May and there was a scurry of activity as the order was given: Lights! Action! Camera! r = 65907 JJedication Her spirit will pervade the campus for years to come, while those who knew her will treasure the memory of her throughout a lifetime. The embodi- ment of the Christian ideals of faith, hope and charity, she was loved by all and unconsciously exerted an influence upon fifty generations of stu- dents. In a quiet, unassuming manner she accom- plished wonders, for she was guided by one idea — the improvement of Agnes Scott College. We dedicate the 1939 SILhHOUETTE to the memory of MISS NANNETTE HOPKINS PREVIEWS REEL REEL 2 L L e G G f] c TW LETICS REEL 3 REEL 4 FEATURES COLLE( E Reel I J til tuck ■m m . WA M P 4 Wm h P M m . rMm Mm Kmm rm Mai, lLLL(XLIia m . -hiiiia ijciinij s k- IV !, 5 ' :iinic = ' . crr niiiiin m ' Lfctlilc tnlj p idtt ' ick 1 yi Idui J-awct VLaanouciA W to c::f-rialicx J eatmiii} m ' JAN £S ROSS McCAIN PRESIDENT Dr. McCain, known in Atlanta and in educational circles as an out- standing combination of sincerity, understanding, and ceaseless en- ergy, is responsible for the marked development that Agnes Scott is undergoing at this time. Always occupied, but never too busy for a quiet chat with the students, he welcomes all to his office. This year a special effort was made to meet the freshmen, and the new- comers were delighted to have the opportunity of talking in pri- vate with him the opening week of school. Dr. McCain has been chosen as president of the Southern Univer- sity Conference and is chairman of the committee on Standards of the Southern Association of Col- leges and Secondary Schools. Since he is reticent about acknowl- edging his honors, we cornered his secretary and learned that he is a member of the advisory committee of the General Education Board of New York, is a senator of the United chapters of Phi Beta Kappa, and has been elected Pres- ident of the Beta chapter of Geor- gia. The movement toward the university center in Atlanta is also demanding his attention this year. Cary Wheeler, senior class president, drops into the Dean ' s office to discuss Founders ' Day plans with Miss Scan- drett. Dean of Women is a formidable title, but Miss Carrie Scandrett ' s sense of humor and personal interest in every girl are responsible for the waiting line to be found outside of her office at any hour. Equally ready to hear tales of woe or the high lights of last night ' s date, she has the ability to be a perfect listener and to draw out the most timid freshman. Taking over the heavy responsibility of keeping five hundred girls happy and of urging them on to higher attainments. Miss Scandrett deserves praise for her work this year. Miss Charlotte Hunter and Mr. S. G. Stukes meet in the daily routine of ad- ministration affairs. Miss hHunter has won a following of student admirers in her first year back at her Alma Mater. Mr. Stukes is registrar of the school and dean of the faculty. The conversation turna to dollars and cents when Mr. R. B. Cunningham and Mr. J. C. Tart get together. Mr. Cun- ningham is the shrewd business man- ager, known for his keen sense of humor and his willingness to stop on the quad- rangle for long chats with the students. Mr. Tart, quick-witted and energetic, is efficiency personified in his dealings with patrons of the bank. K LLinnj ej at tlie := acititi SCHUVLER M. CHRISTIAN . . . Professor ol ASTRONOMV and PHVSICS . . . B.S., M.S., M.A. and Ph.D. degrees -from Emory University and Har- vard University . . . capable . . . retiring . . . versatile . . . member Sigma Xi and Alpha Chi Sigma, honorary science fraternities . . . hobby is philosophy . . . reads constantly . . . wants to write a boot . . . History of Science maybe . . . hates chewing gum . . . writes excellent poetry . . . plays in string ensemble . . . member Southeastern Sec- tion of American Physical Society and Georgia Academy of Science-. . . started teaching a class in math this year . , . popular . . . primarily a chemist. rst woman to occupy chair of BIBLE at Agnes :ott . . . MRS. ALMA SVDENSTRICKER has kept ;r department up to date by travel and study . . holds M.A. and Ph.D. degrees from Wooster niversity . . . recently studied at School of Ar- laeology in Jerusalem . . . member Pi Gamma Mu . . organized Woman ' s Synodical of Presbyterian lurch in Mississippi and was its president for five udies each summer at Chautauqua, N. Y. . . . rites poetry . . . came to Agnes Scott after .two ;ars as dean of Juniors and Seniors and teacher of jropean History at Mississippi State College for ' omen ... her ready smile admired by all the udents in spite of the six hours required reading ich week . . . southern lady. Bom In Laurinburg, N. C. . . . MARV MacDOU- GALL, head of BIOLOGV Department . . . Scotch but not thrifty ... got B.A. degree from Randolph- Macon Woman ' s College . . . M.S. from University of Chicago . . . Ph.D. from Columbia University. Sc.D. from Univcrsite de Montpellier . . . hobby is gardening . . . likes to see things grow, whether plants, books, or anything . . . really enjoys teach- ing .. . writing comes next ... has written fourteen scientific articles ... has textbook in manuscript form ... Phi Beta Kappa . . . Sigma Xi . . . mem- ber American Society of Zoologists, Amencan As- sociation for Advancement of Science, Georgia Academy, Southeastern Biological Association . . . brilliant . . . analytical . . . admired by everyone . . . interested in languages . . . prefers biographies to modern fiction ... has gained recognition for her scientific research. ROBERT B. HOLT . . . head of CHEMISTRY De- partment . . . B.A. from University of Wisconsin . . . M.S. from University of Chicago . . . popular with all the students . . . knows them all by name, as well as their home towns and abilities ... Phi Beta Kappa . . . member American Chemical So- ciety ... can be found at golf course or bridge table during his spare time ... can think from student ' s point of view . . . hates cities and crowds . . . much prefers quiet of country ... has wander- lust but it usually leads him to mountains of North Carolina ... a grand person to know. Artistic . . . efficient . . . Professor of ECONOMICS and SOCIOLOGY . . . Mildred Mcll . . . B.A. degree from University of Wisconsin . . . M.A. from University of Georgia . . . Ph.D. from University of North Carolina . . hobby is interior decorating . . taught at Lucy Cobb Institute ... for four years President of Georgia Branch of American Association of University Women . . . Dean and teacher of Economics at Shorter before coming here ... Phi Beta Kappa . . . enjoys plays . . . authority in h to the GEORGE P. HAVES degree from Swarthm Harvard University . . . . Harvard Club campus . . . taught for four years at Robert College, Constantinople . . . member of Modern Language Association ... did guard duty at Ellis Island during war . . . hates bridge . . . fond of good music . . . tennis addict . . . enjoys tramping through woods . . . excellent teacher . . . reads aloud well and enjoys doing it . . . fond of children . . . reads poetry when he takes time from correcting Freshman English themes . . . good natured . . . Seemingly easy going, but knows how to bring out best work. LUCILE ALEXANDER . . . Professor of FRENCH ... Phi Beta Kappa . . . holds Bachelor of Arts degree from Agnes Scott College . . . M.A. from Columbia University . . . versatile . . . taught Mathemati at Agnes Scott . . . first student to be an assistant in the Chei istry Laboratory ... now capable teacher of French . . , person superlative abilities . . . sews well . . . plays piano beautifully . has wide awake classes . . . speaks French like a native . . . favor author is Pascal . . . finds a fascination in mountains and mounte climbing . . . member Alliance Francaise, American Associati Teachers of French . . . considerate . . . kind . . . cultured. MURIEL HARM . . . Professor of GERMAN . . . B.A Goucher College . . . Ph.D. from Johns Hopkms Ui does many things well ... an excellent cook . . . keeps house beau- tifully ... has traveled widely ... Phi Beta Kappa . . . plans trip to Mexico this summer . . . will speak only Spanish . . . Interested in needlepoint . . . member Modern Language Association . . . reads much history and drama ... has taught Italian, French, and Spanish as well as German . . . ardent opera goer ... her Christ- mas parties are traditions on the campus . . . plays piano well . . . versatile ... an authority on philosophy. Unassuming . . . good natured . . . head of GREEK and LATIN Departments . . . CATHERINE TORRANCE . . . majored History and English at University of Chicago . . . M.A. and Ph.D. degrees from University of Chicago , . . never intended to teach . . . member Phi Beta Kappa ... Eta Sigma Phi . . . Kappa Kappa Gamma . . . always has flowers from her well-tended garden . . . motors quite a lot . . . takes trips each summer with her sister . . . enjoys music . . . always ready to help students with their worries about schedules and hours . . . likes contemporary poetry . , . reads for pleasure in original Greek ... has visited Greece twice. Friendly . . . keen sense of humor . . . PHILIP DAVIDSON . . . head of HISTORY Department . . . universally liked . . . B.A. from University of Mississippi . . . M.A. and Ph. D. degrees from University of Chicago . . . Phi Beta Kappa ... has taught at University of Chicago and University of Illinois . . . spends spare time at woodworking . . . reads on all subjects . . . member of National Nom- inating Committee of Phi Beta Kappa ... pet dis- like is bad maps . . . invariably ends up by draw- ing his own . . . member Amencan Historical So- ciety . . . always in demand for campus activities . . . plays tennis well . . . clever bridge player . . . member John Dunning Prize Committee of American Historical Society . . . alert . . . excellent speaker . . . witty . . . member Board of Education Journal of Southern History . . . works hard . . . expects hard work. Born way out m Montana . . . FLORENCE L. SWANSON, M.D. ... has B.S. from University of Washington . . . M.D. from University of Oregon . . . spent three years before coming here doing psychiatric work at Sheppard and Enoch Pratt Hos- pital near Baltimore . . . despises bridge . . . Pro- fessor of HYGIENE . . . college physician ... has class in psychiatry at Emory . . . loves golf, horse- back riding, red roses, southern accent, Kirstcn Flagstad . . . sympathetic listener to all stories of aches and pains . . . easy going . . . methodical. Friendly . . . efficient . . . HENRY ROBINSON . . . Head Professor of MATHEMATICS . . . feels it ' s a man-sized job to teach girls mathematics . . . Bache- lor of Science, Civil Engineering, and Master of Arts degrees from the University of Georgia . . . Ph.D. from Johns Hopkins University . . . organized a chapter of B. S. U. on the campus in 1926 . . . hates collecting money, but has to do it just the same . . . Phi Beta Kappa . . . Secretary-Treasurer Mathematics Association of America for the seventh consecutive year . . . plays in college string en- semble . . . Commander 17th Observation Bat- talion . . . interested in growing nut trees ... has grove in Hendersonville, N. C. . . . alert . . . Presi- dent of Young Men ' s Professional Club . . . enjoys keeping up with Department of Agriculture Bulle- tins . . . likes statistics ... is always figuring on something . . . keeps Agnes Scott marriage per- centage up to date. SAMUEL GUERRy STUKES . . . dear PSyCHOLOGV and EDUCATION . . . M.A. from Princeton University . . . B.D. from Princeton Theolosical S. rapher . . . member Am Science, Civitan Club, Mas with interest . . . formerly f faculty . . . Profes! ,.A. from Davidson College . studied for the ministry inaiy . . . amateur photog- „ .jtion for Advancement of . . . follows development of aviation pilot . . . taught aviation during loves a good |oke . . . hearty laugh echoes through the ; ; . registrar-has spent most of his time in the office since he took thil position when Dr. McCain became president . . . friendly offers advice to students about Vivid . . . enthusiastic ... a steady stream of ideas ■ - ARTHUR F RARER Professor of SOCIOLOGY . . . author of Tragedy of Lynching and Preface to Peasantry . . .has book on share croppers and tenant farming now ,n manuscript form . .keeps in constant touch with current events . . . likes nnountam climbing and mountain mmlr Quite oriainal . . earned pin money by cutting hair tor Idenis ' at the University of North Carolina ... got B.A., Ph.D. there . . . M.A. degree from Vanderbilt University • ■ ■ ' =P ' 3 . . dynamic ... not dogmatic . . . gives opinions, but does not require their acceptance . . . developed keen interest in soil and fa mers ' problems from boyhood on a North Carolina farm . . . thrives on arguments . . can ' t lecture without drawing incompre- hensible sociological figures on the board . . . sincere ... a valua- ble author ... a thought-provoking professor. Stately patrician . . . FRANCES K. GOOCH . . . head of SPOKEN ENGLISH Department . . . dislikes people who try to act and can ' t . . . Ph.B. degree from University of Chicago , . M.A. from Graduate Boston School of Expression . . ■ bel ' 7 ' t rZ the most capable actor in Hollywood . . . member of Zeta Phi Eta, National Dramatic Society . . . holds up standards of d ' amatic pro- ductions in college . . . consistently hoards old shoes that she will eventually give to Red Cross . . . good taste . . caused sensation by bobbing her hair . . . member National Education Theater Con- ference, National Association of Teachers of Speech . has been president of the southern division, vice-president of the national . . . hard worker. ie MELISSA CILLEY . . . P-ofessor of SPANISH . . . received B.A. degree cum laude from University of New Ha- npshire . MA degree from the University of Wisconsin . . . has studied at the University of Madrid ... got degree there . . . in si at historic University of Coimbra . . . knows her field well . . written two textbooks ... one in Portuguese orje in Spanish used in over ninety-four colleges . . . outlined all literary trends Portuguese and classified authors ... has traveled or lived twenty-two countries . . . makes a hobby of studying people out-of-way places . . . connected with Spanish research departm of Library of Congress . . . r . . . good natured. teaches has nt Mode Language Thinking of orange blossoms. Miss Lati- mer? . . . And the faculty turned out for their share of the excitement. . . . Can ' t you take it? . . . The freshmen finally turned Dr. Robinson gray — maybe. . . . Miss Laney smiles hello. . . . Miss Mell and Miss Gaylord chat over the success of the campaign luncheon. . . . Miss Gaylord, Miss Alexander, and Miss Christie don ' t seem to let commit- tee worries bother them. . . . Mr. Johnson gets his Vitamin D. . . . Miss Carlson gets in her daily dozen. . . . Higher education in a concentrated form. le 300 Inter-class competition and grievances were forgotten in the enthusiasm of the campus wide campaign. CLASS OFFICERS MR. ROBERT B. HOLT MISS CHARLOTTE HUNTER Advisors GARY WHEELER President MARY WELLS McNEILL Vice-President Food! . . . Investiture. . . . Little Girls ' Day. . . . Class Day. . . . Founders ' Day Minuet. That last fling. . . . Full-fledged seniors at last! . . . Campaign pep. . . . Sarah Chris- tian, class sponsor, with Cary Wheeler, presi- dent. ALICE EMELYN ADAMS Elberton, Ga. PSYCHOLOGY RUTH ALBION Atlanta, Ga. HISTORY MARY RICE ALLEN Decatur, Ga. PSYCHOLOGY JEAN BAILEY Atlanta, Ga. ENGLISH ADELAIDE BENSON Jacksonville, Fla. HISTORY HENRIETTA BLACKWELL Laurens, S. C. ENGLISH ALICE TARVER CALDWELL Bristol, Tenn. HISTORY CATHERINE MOBLEY CALDWELL Winnsboro, S. C. ENGLISH and FRENCH RACHEL CAMPBELL Mansfield, Ga. SOCIOLOGY CAROLINE CARMICHAEL McDonough, Ga. GREEK LELIA CARSON Falling Spring, Va. ENGLISH and HISTORY SARAH ELIZABETH CARTER Bamberg, S. C. PSYCHOLOGY .•-siaB:: : JEANNE CODDING Atlanta, Ga. BIOLOGY and CHEMISTRY VIRGINIA COPER Decatur, Ga. PSYCHOLOGY and HISTORY SARAH JOYCE CUNNINGHAM Atlanta, Ga. FRENCH LUCY HILL DOTY Winnsboro, S. C. PSYCHOLOGY JANE LOUISE DRYFOOS New York City PSYCHOLOGY CATHERINE ALBERTA FARRAR Avondale Estates, Ga. MATHEMATICS MARY VIRGINIA FARRAR Manchester, Tenn. MATHEMATICS and LATIN MARTHA FITE Dalton, Ga. ECONOMICS and SOCIOLOGY SSjfe.,, LILLA JEANNE FLYNT Decatur, Ga. FRENCH SUSIE ELIZABETH FURLOW Atlanta, Ga. HISTORY and ENGLISH MARY EVERLYN GARNER Lawrenceville, Ga. ENGLISH SUSAN BROOKS GOODWYN Newnan, Ga. ENGLISH ff: • lsife DOROTHY GRAHAM Bluefield, W. Va. CHEMISTRY and MATHEMATICS MARY FRANCES GUTHRIE Louisville, Ky. MATHEMATICS ADELE TURNER HAGGART Atlanta, Ga. ENGLISH JANE MOORE HAMILTON Dalton, Ga. HISTORY EMILY CAROLYN HARRIS Atlanta, Ga. CHEMISTRY, ZOOLOGY and GERMAN JUNE HARVEY Atlanta, Ga. ENGLISH LOUISE JACQUELINE HAWKS Petersburg, Va. ENGLISH RUTH HERTZKA Atlanta, Ga. CHEMISTRY MARY WILLS HOLLINGSWORTH Florence, Ala. MATHEMATICS CORA KAY HUTCHINS Atlanta, Ga. CHEMISTRY and BIOLOGV CATHERINE McCONNELL IVIE Greenville, S. C. PSYCHOLOGY PHYLLIS JOHNSON Elberton, Ga. CHEMISTRY EMMA JANE JONES Albany, Ga. PSyCHOLOGY KATHLEEN KENNEDY Fort Sill, Okla. ENGLISH ELIZABETH JOAN KENNEY Charleston, W. Va. CHEMISTRY HELEN MARY KIRKPATRICK Decatur, Ga. CHEMISTRY ' iS - EUNICE ELIZABETH KNOX Andrews, S. C. ECONOMICS and SOCIOLOGY VIRGINIA BELLE KYLE Huntmston, W. Va. V DOROTHY NELL LAZENBY Decatur, Ga. ENGLISH HELEN ELAINE LIGHTEN Atlanta, Ga. CHEMISTRY DOUGLAS LYLE College Park, Ga. ENGLISH ELLA HUNTER MALLARD Greenville, S. C. ENGLISH MARTHA HUNTER MARSHALL Americus, Ga. HISTORY MARIE MERRITT Clarksdale, Miss. ENGLISH and LATIN VIRGINIA MORRIS Decatur, Ga. MATHEMATICS HELEN LUCILE MOSES Sumter, S. C. HISTORY V MARY ELIZABETH MOSS Nashville, Tenn. HISTORY SARA LOUISE McCAIN Sanatorium, N. C. SOCIOLOGY and ECONOMICS FLORA MacGUIRE Montgomery, Ala. ENGLISH EMILY MacMORLAND Alexandria, Va. HISTORV EMMA MOFFETT McMULLEN Hangchow, China SOCIOLOGY MARY WELLS McNEILL Florence, S. C. HISTORY €. ANNIE HOUSTON NEWTON Dothan, Ala. SPANISH AMELIA TODD NICKELS Decatur, Ga. ENGLISH MARY HILL OATLEY Atlanta, Ga. BIBLE LOU PATE Newbern, Tenn. MATHEMATICS JULIA ANTOINETTE PORTER Covington, Ga. GREEK BETTY PRICE Mahwah, N. J. BIOLOGY and PSYCHOLOGY MAMIE LEE RATLIFF Sherard, Miss. ENGLISH JEANNE WILSON REDWINE Fayetteville, Ga. HATTIE MINA REID Madison, Ga. PSyCHOLOGY MIRIAM ANTOINETTE SANDERS Greenville, S. C. SOCIOLOGY and ECONOMICS ADELAIDE HAYDEN SANFORD Mocksville, N. C. GREEK EVELYN SEARS St. Louis, Mo. ENGLISH JULIA PATTERSON SEWELL Atlanta, Ga. ENGLISH MARY ELIZABETH SHEPHERD Atlanta, Ga. GREEK AILEEN SHORTLEY Columbia, Tenn. CHEMISTRY ALICE ANNA SILL Atlanta, Ga. BIBLE MARY PENNEL SIMONTON Covinston, Tenn. ENGLISH HELEN NERINE SIMPSON Atlanta, Ga. PSYCHOLOGY JANE KAiHERINE SMOLLEN Atlanta, Ga. CHEMISTRY MARY ELEANOR STEELE Statesville, N. C. HISTORY -II: SELMA STEINBACH Carrollton, Ga. ECONOMICS and SOCIOLOGV DOROTHY FRANCES STILL Decatur, Ga. CHEMISTRY MARY FRANCES THOMPSON Decatur, Ga. BIOLOGY SARAH EVELYN THURMAN Atlanta, Ga. SPANISH 65907 KATHRYN PROUT TOOLE Llewellyn, Pa. PSyCHOLOGV VIRGINIA ELIZABETH TUMLIN Cave Spring, Ga. HISTORy ELINOR RUTH TYLER Florence, S. C. HISTORy FLORENCE FANNON WADE Cornelia, Ga. HISTORY ANN DuPUy WATKINS Culpeper, Va. ECONOMICS and SOCIOLOGY GARY ROGERS WHEELER LaFayette, Ala. PSyCHOLOGY MARY ELLEN WHETSELL Columbia, S. C. BIOLOGY MARGARET EVANS WILLIS Roanoke, Va. HISTORY MARY RUTH WILLS Cumming, Ga. BIBLE 7 • CLASS OFFICERS MISS HELEN CARLSON MISS BLANCHE MILLER Advisors MARY LANG GILL President LUTIE MOORE Vice-President MARY EVELYN FRANCIS Secretary-Treasurer Junior chocolates bring in the pennies. . . . The junior-sponsored Mardi Gras taxed the campus in- genuity. . . . Second floor Re- bekah turns out for the A. A. Fair. . . . The supreme climax comes with the Junior Banquet. . . . Floats file by at Mardi Gras. . . . Incoming campus leaders discuss plans for 1940. FRANCES ABBOT Louisville, Ga. ALICE ELIZABETH ALDERMAN Atlanta, Ga. CAROLYN SELENA ALLEY Dalton, Ga. GRACE ELIZABETH ANDERSON Tampa, Fla. CARRIE GENE ASHLEY Ellenton, S. C. BETSY BANKS Winchester, Tenn. SUSAN COBB BLACKMON Anniston, Ala. MARJORIE LOUISE BOGGS Shreveport, La. ANNA MARGARET BOND Atlanta, Ga. EUGENIA BRIDGES Atlanta, Ga. BARBARA LOUISE BROWN Charleston, W. Va. MARY VIRGINIA BROWN Winter Garden, Fia. MARY KATE BURRUSS Atlanta, Ga. MARGARET INEZ CALCUTT Fayetteville, N. C. EMILY JEANETTE CARROLL East Point, Ga. HELEN GATES CARSON Harriman, Tenn. ERNESTINE CASS Atlanta, Ga. ELIZABETH DAVIS Atlanta, Ga. MARY LOUISE DOBBS Atlanta, Ga. LILLIE BELLE DRAKE Union City, Ga. REBECCA DRUCKER McCormick, S. C. ANNE STEDMON ENLOE Dillsboro, N. C. RUTH EYLES Atlanta, Ga. . ' HARRIET CHRISTINE FLORENCE Cedartown, Ga. CAROLYN WOOD FORMAN Birmingham, Ala. MARY EVELYN FRANCIS fearwater, Fla. ANNETTE FRANKLIN Statesboro, Ga. MARIAN FRANKLIN Swainsboro, Ga. MARY LANG GILL Salisbury, N. C. FLORENCE JOSEPHINE GRAHAM Bluefield, W. Va. NETTIE LEE GREER Atlanta, Ga. SAM OLIVE GRIFFIN Decatur, Ga. WILMA GERTRUDE GRIFFITH Atlanta, Ga. POLLY HEASLETT Birminqham, Ala. YANT LUCILE HOLSENBECK Atlanta, Ga. MARGARET JANE HOPKINS Gainesville, Fla. ELIZABETH GARY HORNE St. George, S. C. LOUISE HUGHSTON Spartanburg, S. C. GEORGIA EVERHART HUNT Atlanta, Ga. 0( ELEANOR NEWMAN HUTCHINS Huntsville, Ala. KATHLEEN JONES Decatur, Ga. LENORA JONES Decatur, Ga. MILDRED JOSEPH Jacksonville, Fla. RUTH KAPLAN Savannah, Ga. JANE DAVIDSON KNAPP Atlanta, Ga. MARY ELIZABETH LEAVITT i Atlanta, Ga. SARA ELIZABETH LEE Live Oak, Fla. fe ' i y ELOISE LENNARD Alexander City, Ala. MARY MATTHEWS Smyrna, Ga. VIRGINIA ISABELLE MILNER Atlanta, Ga. SOPHIE EARLE MONTGOMERY Heijo, Chosen LUTIE TYLER MOORE Barnesville, Ga. MARY FRANCES MOORE Monroe, La. JULIA WINIFRED MOSELEY Limona, Fla. JANE THATCHER MOSES Chattanooga, Tenn. BARBARA LEE MURLIN Atlanta, Ga. ELOISE BETHEA McCALL Marion, S. C. SARA ELIZABETH McCONNELL Atlanta, Ga. MARY VIRGINIA McPHAUL Doerun, Ga. VIRGINIA McWHORTER Decatur, Ga. BETTY JEAN O ' BRIEN Decatur, Ga. BETH PARIS JacKSonville, Fla. KATHERINE LYNN PATTON Abingdon, Va. NELL WOODLAND PINNER Suffolk, Va. EVA ANN PIRKLE Atlanta, Ga. MARGARET RATCHFORD 2 ?sSiiaron, S. C. 2:rrr ' MARY COX REINS College Park, Ga. ■ w l k ISABELLA PEEBLES ROBERTSON Concord, N. C. JANE McCLARy SALTERS Florence, S. C. RUTH SLACK Decatur, Ga. HAZEL SOLOMON Macon, Ga. BETTY ANN STEWART Winchester, Tenn. HARRIET NOTTINGHAM STIMSON Chattanooga, Tenn. EDITH Atlan STOVER ta, Ga. LOUISE SULLIVAN Decatur, Ga. MARY NELL TAYLOR Atlanta, Ga. MARY McCULLOCH TEMPLETON Mooresville, N. C. HENRIETTA THOMPSON Atlanta, Ga. EMILY NANCY UNDERWOOD Decatur, Ga. 1 GRACE SARAH WARD Selma, Ala. MARY ELLEN WARE Greenville, S. C. VIOLET JANE WATKINS Nashville, Tenn. ELOISE WEEKS Atlanta, Ga. JANE WITMAN Atlanta, Ga. FRANCES WOODALL Blackshear, Ga. Jn ilpmortam MISS NANNETTE HOPKINS MISS MARTHA STANSFIELD MR. J. K. ORR CLASS OFFICERS MISS LOUISE HALE MISS LESLIE GAYLORD Advisors JULIA McCONNELL President HELEN KLUGH Vice-President ANN HENRY Secretary-Treasurer ' » ' Jeanne Allen becomes Snow White for the Sophomore-Freshman Stunt night. . . . Sophomores lead the way at Investiture. . . . Flash! The sophomores WIN the student campaign race! . . . Mortar Board entertains the class. . . . What! Bowling too! . . . Sophomore-taxi service at your disposal. . . . Yawns and daisies for the chain. . . . Familiar? JEANNE ALLEN Atlanta, Ga. TONI BERRY ALSTON Atlanta, Ga. ANNE ANSLEY Atlanta, Ga. RUTH HASTINGS ASHBURN Winston-Salem, N. C. MARY JANE BANNISTER Charleston, W. Va. MARY ELIZABETH BARRETT Gainesville, Ga. ROWENA MAXWELL BARRINGER Florence, S. C. MIRIAM WALKER BEDINGER Asheville, N. C. MARY BRAINARD BELL Shelbyville, Ky. MARTHA PERKINS BOONE Elkton, Ky. FRANCES BREG Chevy Chase, Md. RUTH BRODY Sumter, S. C. NINA BROUGHTON Hackensack, N. J. SABINE ALSTON BRUMBY Clearwater, Fla. CHARLENE BURKE Americus, Ga. GLADYS CARR Emory, Ga. JO CATES Jackson, Ala. SUE CLAPP Atlanta, Ga. VIRGINIA LAWSON CLOWER Atlanta, Ga. HARRIETTE COCHRAN Atlanta, Ga. BEVERLY ADAMS COLEMAN Eastman, Ga. ALICE SHORTER COMER Eufaula, Ala. FREDA GWENDOLYN COPELAND Brunswick, Ga. MARY ELIZABETH CULVER Culverton, Ga. DORIS DALTON Atlanta, Ga. JEANNE DAVIDOWITZ New York City JEAN DENNISON Atlanta, Ga. MARTHA DUNN Decatur, Ga. ETHELYN DYAR Atlanta, Ga. FLORENCE ELLIS Monroe, Ga. BETTY BALL EMBRY Evanston, III. UBY LEONE EVANS Lithonia, Ga. PEGGY FALKINBURG Atlanta, Ga. WINIFRED FINGER Ripley, Miss. ANN FISHER Newport, Tenn. LOUISE CLAIRE FRANKLIN Marietta, Ga. LUCILE TALMADGE GAINES Anderson, S. C. GRACE LONDON GOLDSTEIN Atlanta, Ga. CAROLINE WILSON GRAY Winston-Salem, N. C. FLORRIE MARGARET GUY Atlanta, Ga. AGNES ELIZABETH HALL Atlanta, Ga. ELIZABETH PENN HAMMOND Atlanta, Ga. MODESTA HANCE Wilmington, Del. BERYL LUCRETIA HEALY Chattanooga, Tenn. EDITH HENEGAR Copperhill, Tenn. ANN ADELLA HENRY Macon, Ga. REBEKAH HOGAN Atlanta, Ga. WINSLOW HOWARD Gaffney, S. C. ROBERTA HARRIS INGLES Radford, Va. MARY DINSMORE IVY West Point, Miss. BETSY DANDRIDGE KENDRICK Suffolk, Va. HELEN KLUGH Atlanta, Ga. ELIZABETH ELLEN KYLE Huntinston, W. Va. JULIA NEVILLE LANCASTER Taichow, Ku, China SARA MAYERS LEE Danville, Ky. MARGARET LENTZ Atlanta, Ga. MARCIA MANSFIELD Atlanta, Ga. ANNE FOXSWORTH MARTIN Marion, S. C. SARAH BOND MATTHEWS Lithonia, Ga. ANNA LOUISE MEIERE Atlanta, Ga. MARJORIE MERLIN Atlanta, Ga. ANN MILLICAN Macon, Ga. GRACE MOFFAT Scranton, Penn. MARTHA MOODY Plant City, Fla. BETTY MOORE Talladega, Ala. NELL MOSS Decatur, Ga. MARGARET MURCHISON Florence, S. C. MARY LOUISE MUSSER Charleston, W. Va. ELLA MOORE MUZZEY Paterson, N. J. MAXINE McAULEY Atlanta, Ga. JULIA McCONNELL Talladega, Ala. ANN ELIZABETH NEWTON Forsyth, Ga. iliAi VAL NIELSEN Evergreen, Ala. MARY BALL OLIVER Wellesley Hills, Mass. JOy O ' BRIEN Atlanta, Ga. MARTHA BIRCHETT O ' NAN Cropper, Ky. PATTIE PATTERSON Charlotte, N. C. DOROTHY HIGH PETEET Atlanta, Ga. MARIAN WALTERS PHILLIPS LaGranse, Ga. SUE PHILLIPS LaGrange, Ga. BEATRICE PIASSICK Atlanta, Ga. GEORGIA STITH POOLE Mullins, S. C. MARY CLAY PRICE Knoxville, Tenn. SARAH GRAY RAINEY Decatur, Ga. KATHERINE RHODES Estill, S. C. NELLIE GORHAM RICHARDSON Washington, Ga. BETTY ELAINE ROBEY Decatur, Ga. ELIZABETH ANNE RUPRECHT Sanford, Fla. LAURA WOOD SALE Atlanta, Ga. LOUISE SCOTT SAMS Charleston, S. C. LILLIAN SCHWENCKE Thomasville, Ga. SUSAN SELF Ninety Six, S. C. BEATRICE SHAMOS Decatur, Ga. GENE SLACK Decatur, Ga. ONIE FRANCES SMITH Ripley, Miss. ANN NEILSON STANSBURY Chattanooga, Tenn. NINA MAY SNEAD Greenwood, S. C. FRANCES SPRATLIN Atlanta, Ga. FRECK SPROLES Charlotte, N. C. ARLENE STEINBACK Carrollton, Ga. BETTY JANE STEVENSON Atlanta, Ga. PEGGY STIXRUD Luebo, Africa CAROLYN STROZIER Baxley, Ga. ELLEN VEREEN STUART St. Petersburg, Fla. ELAINE BROSIUS STUE Fort Myers, Fla. SHIRLEY GAY SWAGERTY Atlanta, Ga. TOMMAY TURNER Atlanta, Ga. vlARY BON UTTERBACK Louisville, Ky. IDA JANE VAUGHAN Jenkins, Ky. BETTY ALDEN WAITT Maxwell Field, Ala. GRACE NEELY WALKER Summerville, S. C. CORNELIA ANNE WATSON Ridge Spring, S. C. MARTHA WATKINS Cedartown, Ga. DORIS WEINKLE Atlanta, Ga. MARGARET WELLS Cincinnati, Ohio MARY SCOTT WILDS Hendersonville, N. C. VIRGINIA BRITAIN WILLIAMS Hamilton, Ga. CORNELIA ROSS WILLIS Culpeper, Va. NANCY WILLSTATER New York City MARY MADISON WISDOM Atlanta, Ga. MARGARET ELIZABETH WOODHEAD Aiken, S. C. ANITA WOOLFOLK Fort Valley, Ga. LESSIE GLENWYN YOUNG Atlanta, Ga. o g o s o. a dBi a Q C3 a r C3. CLASS OFFICERS BETTY ANN BROOKS President LALLA MARSHALL Vice-President FRANCES TUCKER Secretary-Treasurer MRS. HARRIETTE HAYNES LAPP DR. PHILIP DAVIDSON Advisors Mary Ellen Whetsell officially wel- comes freshmen. . . . Emma Mc- Mullen starts freshman orientation. . . . The class scores a hit with a taffy pull. . . . REBEKAH ANDREWS Atlanta, Ga. HARRIETT M Spnng cGAROCK AYRES Hill, Tcnn. NANCY JO Bccklcy, BALLENGEE W. Va. AILENE Atlan BARRON ta, Ga. KATHRYN BENEFIELD Atlanta, Ga. JEAN TRENHOLM BEUTELL Thomasville, Ga. lUTH Mc Lumbe NEILL BIGGS ton, N. C. KATHRYN BLAIR Fort Smith, Ark. BETTY Miarr BLAKE i, Fla. A MARY WALKER BLAKEMORE Emory, Va. BETTY DAVIDSON BRADFIELD Charlotte, N. C. BETTY BROCK Gadsden, Ala. BETTY ANN BROOKS Decatur, Ga. LAVINIA BROWN West Unron, S. C. ELEANOR POPE BRYAN Atlanta, Ga. M 1 MARTHA JANE BUFFALOW Chattanooga, Tcnn. EDWINA WALKER BURRUSS Atlanta, Ga. HARRIET PARRISH CALDWELL Knoxvillc, Tcnn. LOUISE CALDWELL Atlanta, Ga. EDITH LAWRENCE CANDLER Decatur, Ga. MATILDA ROBERTS CARTLEDGE Williamsvillc, N. Y. ANNE CHAMBLESS Atlanta, Ga. CATHERINE ELVIRA CH05EW00D Atlanta, Ga. GEORGIA VAUGHN CLARK LaGrangc, Ga. BETTY LEE CLARKSON Atlanta, Ga. SUSAN ANDERSON COCHRANE Charlotte, N. C. MARY ELIZABETH COFFEE Fitzgerald. Ga. GERTRUDE COHEN Atlanta, Ga. SYLVIA COHN Moultrie, Ga. SARAH JUD50N COPELAND Dalton, Ga. JANE MARIE COUGHLAN Jacksonville Beach, Fla. MAE CRUMBLEY Atlanta, Ga. GAY WILSON CURRIE Haichaw Kiangou, China EDITH ALLING DALE Columbia, Tenn. DARLEEN MAE DANIELSON Atlanta, Ga. BILLIE DAVIS Varzinha, Minas, Br. CHARLOTTE JULIA DAVIS New York City MARY DAVIS Newnan, Ga. DOROTHY DEBELE Savannah, Ga. MARTHA SUE DILLARD Atlanta, Ga. MARGARET DOAK Dothan, Ala. MARY DALE DRENNAN Fayetteville, Tenn. CAROLYN DUNN Donalsonville, Ga. SUSAN ARNETTE DYER Petersburg, W. Va. MARY LIGHTFOOT ELCAN Bainbridge, Ga. ELVIRA HOLT ERWIN Morganton, N. C. DOROTHY ESTES Jacksonville, Fla. MARY MARGARET EVANS Atlanta, Ga. MARY ANN FAW Westfield, N. J. PATRICIA ROSS FLEMING VIRGINIA SNEAD FRANKLIN Marietta, Ga, DOROTHY CECIL GARLAND Atlanta, Ga. ANN MORRIS GELLERSTEDT Atlanta, Ga. LILLIAN GISH Memphis, Tcnn. MARGERY ELLEN GRAY Union, W. Va. KATHRYN GREENE Atlanta, Ga. ADELAIDE GREGORY Decatur, Ga. LILLIAN ENLOE GUDENRATH LaFayette, Ga. EUGENIA HAILEY Hartwell, Ga. MARGARET KIRBY HAMILTON Marietta, Ga. JULIA HARRY Warm Springs, Ga. MARGARET de LAVALETTE HARTSOOK Decatur, Ga. DORIS ELIZABETH HASTY Thomasville, Ga. KATHLEEN HEAD Atlanta, Ga. SUE HELDMANN Atlanta, Ga. JERRY HENDRIX Atlanta, Ga. FRANCES HINTON Oxford, Ga. KATHLEEN MAVOUREEN HUCK Atlanta, Ga. MARY LEE HUMPHRIES Louisville, Ky. MARY JANE HUTTON Dr£«el Hill, Penn. ALICE HONE INZER Gadsden, Ala. NEVA LAWRENCE JACKSON Columbia, S. C. 2 ELIZABETH ANN JENKINS Hartwell, Ga. SARAH Atlant JOHNS a, Ga. MIRIAM Okolona JONES Miss. SUZANNE KAULBACH Atlanta, Ga. MAY Newna KING n, Ga. MARY ELIZABETH Decatur KIRKPATRICK Ga. JEANNE Lake Butle LEE , Fla. ILA BELLE LEVIE Montezuma, Ga. MARY FILLER LEWIS Atlanta, Ga. T cfT, w CAROLINE GERTRUDE LONG Maumce, Ohio MARY DEAN LOTT Waycross, Ga. WALLACE LYONS Landrum, S. C. REBECCA McELWANEY Fayetteville, Ga. JESSIE MacGUIRE Montgomery, Ala. MARJORIE McHAN Avondale Estates, Ga. MARY MILDRED McQUOWN Decatur, Ga. WINIFRED MANSFIELD Jacksonville, Fla. LALLA MARSHALL Charlotte, N. C. SARAH AUDRIAN MASSEY Hahira, Ga. BETTY MEDLOCK Decatur, Ga. TADE SIMS MERRILL Eufaula, Ala. CAROLYN MICHAUX Dillon, S. C. ISABEL MILLER Charlottesville, Va. VIRGINIA MONTGOMERY DOROTHY NABERS Greenville, S. C. ELISE DURA NANCE Due West, S. C. JOSEPHINE ELIZABETH NASH Huntinston, W. Va. LOUISE NEWTON Dothan, Ala. JEANNE OSBORNE Atlanta, Ga. MARY LOUISE PALMOUR Collese Park, Ga. FAN OLIVER PITMAN Lake City, Fla. IDA CLAIRE PURCELL Charlotte, N. C. PRISCILLA REASONER Bradenton, Fla. ELIZABETH WOODARD REDMOND Birminsham, Ala. THEODOSIA RIPLEY Atlanta, Ga. MARTHA ROBERTS BETTY ROBERTSON Cleveland, Ohio MARY ELIZABETH ROBERTSON Charleston, S. C. ELIZABETH BOYD RUSSELL Augusta, Ga. BARBARA CARR SAN St. Petersburg, Fla. EVELYN SAYE Decatur, Ga. HELEN SCHUKRAFT Atlanta, Ga. EDITH HENRIETTA SCHWARTZ Sumter, S. C. MARY JAMES SEAGLE Lincolnton, N. C. MYRTLE SECKINGER Atlanta, Ga. CHARLOTTE SHEPEARD Opelika, Ala. MARJORIE MAUDE SIMPSON Atlanta, Ga. ELEANOR ELISE SMITH Asheville, N. C. RUTH HARMAR SMITH LaGrange, Ga. SHIRLEY ANNE SMITH Louisville, Ga. REBECCA LAURA STAMPER Georgetown, S. C. jM =» 0 ' f K VIRGINIA WEBB STANLEY Greenville, Ala. JACKIE ILLMA STEARNS Atlanta, Ga. MARY HELEN STEWART Winchester, Tcnn. ELEANOR LOUISE STOCKDALE Decatur, Ga. CORNELIA STUCKEY MARGARET ELIZABETH THOMPSON Atlanta, Ga. FLORENCE REBECCA TIPTON Dyersburs, Tcnn. MARGARET MARY TOOMEY Decatur, Ga. FRANCES OWEN TUCKER Laurel, Miss. NELLIE TYLER nt, Ga. BETTY SUNDERLAND Decatur, Ga. JANE SHANNON TAYLOR Baton Rouge, La. MARY OLIVE THOMAS Auburn, Ala. Anniston, Ala. MARGARET ELEANOR WADE Atlanta, Ga. LILA PECK WALKER Charlotte, N. C. VIRGINIA WATKINS Clemson, S. C. ALTA WEBSTER Homestead, Fla. DOROTHY WEBSTER Decatur, Ga. OLIVIA WHITE Huntsville, Ala. ANNIE WILDS Hendersonville, N. C. MARION WILLIAMS Elkton, Ky. SADA NELL WILLIAMS Decatur, Ga. MARY KATHERINE WYLIE Glen Ridse, N. J. ELSIE YORK Atlanta, Ga. HELEN YUNDT Lexington, Ky. ACTIVITIES » I Reel 2 ADELAIDE BENSON Editor 7 - 1939 SILHOUETTE ANN V»ATKINS Business Manager The process of getting out the SILHOUETTE was an apparently endless affair with the day of publication appearing as a mythical date in the future. Starting with views last spring and ending with May Day, Ad Benson, Mutt Fife, and Lutie Moore could be seen tearing across the quadrangle at almost any hour chas- ing down more pictures. Through the combined forces of a capable staff, we were finally able to make heads or tails out of the accumulated mass of photo- graphs and material and were convinced that we might have an annual after all, in spite of our first doubts on the subject. Pages of copy, scratched through, cor- rected, and finally typed; the odor of glue; a paper littered floor to provide atmosphere; snapshots every- Lutie Moore. Flora MacGuire, Ad Benson, and Mutt Fitc find that a little work is involved. ABBOT BOGGS FITE MacGUIRE B. MOORE L, MOORE MUZZEY HORTLEy SANFORD WISDOM SHAMOS ALLEY BELL DAVIS IVIE KLUGH LIGHTEN MOSS NIELSEN PINNER SPROLES where, some masterpieces, others disappointmernts; editors working furiously trying to get inspired in the midst of the confusion of it all; h u ter Mallard and Lucy Doty pounding on the typewriters; dashes to keep appointments with Mr. Ware or to answer telephone calls from Photo-Process and Foote and Davies; dummies, layouts, and copy sheets everywhere we turned — this was the picture of the annual in the process of its growth. In the meantime the business staff was having its troubles, but ended the year with an admirable piece of work to its credit and a unique advertisement section to add to the interest of the book. BUSINESS STAFF NELL PINNER Advertising Manager CAROLYN ALLEY Business Assistant MARY BELL Business Assistant ELIZABETH DAVIS Business Assistant CATHERINE IVIE Business Assistant HELEN KLUGH Business Assistant HELEN LICHTEN Business Assistant MARY ELIZABETH MOSS .... Business Assistant VAL NEILSEN Business Assistant MARY FRANCES SPROLES . . . Business Assistant EDITORIAL STAFF LUTIE MOORE Club Editoi MARTHA FITE Kodak Editoi FRANCES ABBOT Sports Edito HAYDEN SANFORD Faculty Edito FLORA MacGUIRE Photographic Edito AILEEN SHORTLEY Feature Edito BEATRICE SHAMOS Art Edito MARY MADISON WISDOM .... Class Edito MARJORIE BOGGS Organizations Editoi BETTY MOORE Assistant Club Editoi ELLA MUZZEY Assistant Kodak Editoi ELLA HUNTER MALLARD Typis LUCY HILL DOTY Typis applies high pressure to get a big ad. MARY FRANCES GUTHRIE Editor Jlu AGNES Life in the newspaper world is a lasting endurance test as the staff members struggle to keep in touch with every phase of campus activity even before it happens. Mary Frances Guthrie and her assist- ants live in a whirl of rushing to appointments and sometimes are almost convinced that Monday night, when the make-up is done, rolls around more often than once a week. The result of their efforts is worthy of praise from every student for through their work we are able to settle down Wednesday mm BAjy CARROLL CHEESEMAN DRUCKER ELLIS ENLOE HUNT HUTCHINS KENNEY LENNARD McNeill REINS SALTERS SANFORD SOLOMAN STEINBACH MARIE MERRITT SCOTT N EWS afternoons to a perusal of the latest news of major affairs of the year, the social gadabouts, current events, and the campus issues at hand ably handled on the editorial page. This year after published opinions and open forums had given voice to ideas on the subject, the student body voted to change the name of the Agonistic to the Agnes Scott News in order to provide a clearer name for the publication. COLEMAN DOBBS GRAHAM HOWARD SCHWENCKE SMITH FARRAR FINGER GRAHAM MURLIN PARIS SALE STEWART WATKINS Jik 7 - AURORA JULIA SEWELL and Julia confer about an Louise Hushston lab An in3eniou5 staff inspired with convention suggestions did wonders to revive the Aurora this year, as the school was amazed at the bigger and better and brighter issue that appeared. Strik- ing attention by its brilliant purple cover and enlarged size, the contents kept up with advances in external appearance. Cover- ing a variety of material including the range of short stories, poetry, plays, criticism, and campus comments on various sub- jects, the magazine offers a field for expression of literary talent. Alice Cheeseman, Mary Clay Price, and hienrietta Thompson succeeded in enlivening the reading material with humorous pen sketches that added much to the interest of the publication. Pattie Patterson handles the circulation. BARRETT BLACKWELL BRUMBY ELLIS EMBRy HAMMOND HUGHSTON MATTHEWS PATTERSON STEVENSON VAUGHAN WEINKLE MARY ELEANOR STEELE STAFF HENRIETTA BLACKWELL Associate Editor LOUISE HUGHSTON ] , MARY MATTHEWS Assistant Editors BETTY EMBRY Freshman Work Editor BETTY JANE STEVENSON Book Editor DORIS WEINKLE Drama Editor MARY CLAY PRICE ] ALICE CHEESEMAN S- Artists HENRIETTA THOMPSON J The Business Assistants include: Florence Ellis, Elizabeth Barrett and Penn Hammond. Pattie Patterson is Circulation Manager, with Sabine Brumby and Ida Jane Vaughan serving as Assistants. und at Bowen Pics: X..-.. ' June Harvey, vice-president, Helen Kirkpat- rick, president, and Claire Wilson, secreta and treasurer, manage day student affairs. Mary Ellen welcomes Mary Jeanne McKay, national president of N. F. S. A. STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION MARY ELLEN WHETSELL President CAROLYN FORMAN The year ' s work of the Executive Committee got off to a fast start with a retreat at the recently acquired Harrison hlut. Here on the week-end before school opened, it decided to base the nine months ' program on the fourth ideal as stated in the handbook, which deals with the development of charming personalities, with such qualities as attractive appearance, poise, dignity, restraint where proper, frankness, simplicity and avoidance of extremes. Miss Hale handled the subject beauti- fully in a chapel talk in September. At a later date Walter Paschal, news commentator for the Atlanta Journal, discussed Keeping up with the world as that part of the fourth ideal which Lou Pate, student treasu Ruth Eyics, assistant treas the financial braintrustcrs. includes the maintaining of an educated and rational viewpoint toward the social and economic world of today. Under the direction of Emma McMullen, freshman orientation got under way as junior sponsors acquainted their protegees with the aims and ideals of Agnes Scott and dashed them off to the round of teas and receptions. hHarriet Stimson directed Honor Week in November with speakers selected from the faculty, the alumnae, and the student body. During the Christmas holidays Mary Ellen Whetsell and Henrietta Thompson attended the N. S. F. A. annual convention held this year at Purdue University in LaFay- ette, Indiana. At this time Mary Jeanne McKay was re- elected as the National President of the organization and later in the year the campus was honored with a visit from her. During the spring strains of Deep Purple or My Heart Belongs to Daddy could be heard flowing from the Murphy Candler Building for Student Government sponsored the purchase of a new RCA Victor with all of the latest records. The building has turned into a jitter- bug paradise. In April the 18th Annual Congress of the Southern Federation of College Students and Publication Repre- sentatives was held in Charleston, South Carolina, with the Citadel cadets as hosts. Mary Ellen Whetsell was chairman of the woman ' s division and was accompanied by Henrietta Thompson and Carolyn Forman. ' Jlu CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION DOUGLAS LYLE Beginning the year with a new name and a broader organiza- tion, the Christian Association united the religious forces of the campus in an effort to strengthen the spiritual life of the students. The theme for the year was, I am come that they rresiaent might have life and that they might have it more abundantly. Programs and activities had the common aim of finding the abundant life for ourselves and for all people through a growing knowledge of God. The cabinet and the newly created council led the activities to pro- mote development toward the abundant life. Under the leadership of Henrietta Blackwell spiritual growth was encouraged by daily morn- ing watch services and the new student-published devotional booklet. Weekly chapel prog rams with faculty and outside speakers were directed by Jane Moses, who also arranged for musical programs. This year Dr. John McSween of Chester, South Carolina, was invited to hold the week of special services. THE COUNCIL Back row, left to right: Grace Ward, Mamie Lee Ratliff, Sara McCain, June Harvey, Eleanor Tyler, Alice Sill, Betty AlcJerman, Miss Carlson, Douslas Lyic, Alice Cheeseman, Sophie Montgomery, Harriet Stimson. Front row: Henrietta Blackwell, Katherme Patton, Carrie Gene Ashley, Ann Chambless, Louise Hughston, Evelyn Baty, Virginia Co{er, Tine Gray, Grace Walker, Sam Olive Griffin, Peggy Stixrud, Gary Wheeler, Betty Kyle, Selma Steinbach. Missing from picture: Miss Louise Hale and Mr. Schuyler Christian, advisors: Kay Kennedy, Jean Redwine, Mary Reins, Jac Hawks, Mary Ellen WhetselL |HM|h 1 Rw 1 jM J V l ' fl Hi V W JF t E ' Qfl fcii n rcfully laid plans resulted at the September retreat. .ml IL ACTIVITIES Louise Hughston led the Christian World Community Group in its discussions on peace, race, and industry. They met with prominent speakers and foreign students, and had an all-day retreat with the Atlanta Industrial Girls ' Club. Grace Ward ' s Social Service Group worked with local wel- fare organizations and gave a Christmas party for Decatur poor children, directed by Selma Steinbach. The Mission Interest, with Sam Olive Griffin as Chair- man, did a commendable piece of work in the Syrian Chapel in Atlanta. They were fortunate in hearing several mis- sionaries speak, including our own. Miss Emily Winn, who was on furlough this year. Tine Gray managed all teas, picnics, and parties for students and visitors. Betty Alderman informed the cam- pus through monthly bulletins about our work and plans, and Grace Walker kept us in contact with national V. W. C. A. Freshman and sophomore cabinets, headed by Anne Chambless and Betty Kyle, helped to carry out the search for the abundant life. ALDERMAN BLACKVVELL GRAY GRIFFIN HUGHSTON MOSES WALKER WHETSELL WARD MORTAR BOARD Our Hoasc chapter of the National Mortar Board is one of the integrating forces for campus organizations, for it is comprised of seniors elected on the basis of outstanding leadership, scholarship, and service. In Sep- tember at the retreat at Harrison hlut en- thusiastic plans were made for a service pro- gram. The highlight of the year and the ma)or project was the $40,000 campaign led by Amelia Nickels and Dr. Davidson, which exceeded ail expectations. There were dates from Emory and Tech and the Seminary and good times in store for freshmen and sopho- mores at the December and January parties. After the Junior Banquet coffee was served in the Murphy Candler Building before the Blackfriars ' play drew the crowd to the gym. A social usage test taken by the majority of the student body stirred up heated discus- sion and showed the need for study in the rules of etiquette. Marriage classes for sen- iors were enthusiastically supported in the spring. Mortar Board had a gay week-end in Athens when they went to participate in the installation of the Parthenian chapter at the University. JEAN BAILEY ADELAIDE BENSON MARY FRANCES GUTHRIE JANE MOORE HAMILTON MARY HOLLINGSWORTH DOUGLAS LYLE MARIE MERRITT EMMA McMULLEN AMELIA NICKELS MAMIE LEE RATLIFF MARY ELLEN WHETSELL fMt»e ' Mo-tar Board officers take time out in the boolc sto re. They arc Amelia Nickels, president: Marie Merritt, vice-president: Emma McMullen, secretary: Mary Holiingsworth, treasurer; Jean Bailey, quarterly correspondent. Mrs. Sydenstricker leads BIBLE CLUB etafy: J, Bible Club meetings are open to the entire student body, for they play a part in leading the spiritual development of the students. Although the membership is composed of all who are interested, the new constitution drawn up this year states that the officers are required to be Bible majors or minors. The faculty advisors, Mrs. Alma Sydenstricker and Dr. J. T. Gillespie, lend their influence in obtaining well-known speakers for the monthly meetings of the club. Two of the visitors have been Mr. Toni Moto, Emory Theological student, and Miss Emily Winn, Agnes Scott ' s mission- ary to Korea, who is in the United States on furlough. Often instead of formal addresses, there are informal talks on subjects pertinent to the group. The January, February, and March meet- ings featured a series of stimulating discussions on Faith, hHope, and Love, the Triad of Life. ' Members in picture: Standing, left to right: Mary Ruth Wills, Mrs. Sydenstricker, Isabella Robertson, Jacqueline hiawks. Seated: Catherine Farrar, Miriam Bedinger, Louise Sullivan, Mary hiill Oatley, Helen Simpson, Mary Allen, Polly Ware, Alice Adams, Jeanette Carroll, Louise Musser, Sam Olive Griffin, Mary Mac Templeton, Beth Paris, Jane Salters, Jo Cates, Julia Lancaster, Dr. J. T. Gillespie. Missing from picture: Alice Caldwell, Mary Elizabeth Chalmers, Beverly Coleman, Virginia Farrar, Sara McCain, Margaret Ratchford, Selma Steinbach, Peggy Stixrud, Frances Woodall, Susan Self. s, v,ce-president: Je cqueline Hawks, pre; and Julia Lancaste lead Bible Club aff. Salters, sec- ent: Jo Cates. corresponding BLACKFRIARS Jeanne Flynt, the p kins, secretary; Pen dent, and Evelyn Se iident; Ma Simonton ;, treasurer, Aspiring actresses take their first step toward success by trying out for mennbership in Blackfriars, the dramatic club, for here the girls get the taste of grease paint and feel the glare of footlights in their eyes. Talent is developed at the monthly meetings where one act plays are directed and participated in by the students. Ordi- narily the club is able to present three major plays for the public, but this year there were five. The Blackfriars ' season started with the hit production Stage Door by George Kaufman and Edna Ferber. The cast included thirty persons among whom Jeanne Flynt, Susan Goodwyn, and Evelyn Sears handled the leading roles superbly. The night of the Junior Banquet was climaxed by Evelyn Baty ' s excellent translation from Spanish of Sierra ' s Dream of an August Night. Jeanne Flynt, Alice Adams, Laura Sales, Evelyn Sears, and Helen Moses were the principal characters. The Green Vine was chosen for the spring play in which Laura Sales, Margaret Hopkins, Evelyn Sears, and Helen Moses had the leads. Just Women was presented for the purpose of rais- ing funds for the college campaign. Bridal Chorus was put on by the Blackfriars alumnae at commencement as part of the semi-centennial celebration. Members: Standing: Mary Pennel Simonton, Evelyn Sears, Margaret Hopkins, Julia Sewell, Louise Musser, Alice Cheeseman, Georgia Hunt. Seated: Nancy Willstater, Jean Bailey, Jeanne Flynt, Susan Goodwyn, Mary Frances Sproles, Florence Ellis, Elizabeth Barrett, Lillian Schwencke, Gay Swagerty, Ella Muzzey, Ruth Brody. Members not in picture: Alice Adams, Eugenia Bridges, Caroline Carmichael, Jane Dryfoos, Marian Franklin, Caroline Grey, Kay Kennedy, Mary W. McNeil, Helen Moses, Jeanne Red- wine, Laura Sales, Gene Slack, Kay Toole. el Hop- ncmbcrs get practical cxpc B. O. Z Henrietta Blackwell, president, relates an amusing incident from a new short story to Cornelia Willis, secretarytrcasurer. It is quite obvious that B. O. Z. acquired its name from Dickens ' nom de plume, and that the group is made up of students who are interested in creative writing. What is less obvious to the casual campus observer is the true value of this small organization. Con- crete evidence of its work may be found in every issue of the Aurora, the quarterly literary magazine. The club is proud of the work of its alumnae and is basking in the reflected glory of Evelyn Hanna, author of Blackberry Winter. The writing of the members is not confined to one field, for plays, essays, short stories, and monologues roll off their pens with seemingly equal facility. These literary endeavors are read and criticized at the meetings through the discussions of the members and Miss Janef Preston, fac- ulty advisor. Girls in B. O. Z. find that they acquire standards of criticism which help them in judging the works of other writers as well as their own. Members in picture: Cornelia Willis, Betty Jean Stevenson, Sophie Montgomery, Virginia Williams, Sabine Brumby, Julia Sewell, hHenrietta Blackwell, Miss Janef Preston, Violet Jane Watkins, Sam Olive Griffin, Douglas Lyie. Members not in picture: Cora Kay Hutchins, Jean Bailey. jias LyIe holds the attention of the sroup CHI BETA PH Chi Beta Phi, the national honor society of chemistry, mathematics, physics, biology, and psy- chology established its first woman ' s chapter at Agnes Scott in 1933. The membership is com- posed of science majors whose work has met a high scholarship requirement. Elections are held twice a year and the events are celebrated at a banquet in the fall and a picnic in the spring. Dr. Justin Andrews, Assistant of Protozoology at Johns hHopkins, and Dr. Kracket, Professor of Medical Technology at Emory, were among the interesting speakers participating in the pro- grams this year. During the Christmas holidays a convention was held at Ashland, Virginia, at which the Society undertook to revise their constitution. The two changes made at the time which most affected the Agnes Scott chapter included the dropping of the last Greek letter Sigma from the name of woman ' s division, and the adding of psychology as a field for membership. Members in picture, left to right: Mary Eleanor Steele, Virginia Milner, Phyllis Johnson, Carolyn Forman, Polly Heas- lett, Olive Rives, Dorothy Graham, Emily hlarris, Lou Pate, Miss Philippa Gilchrist, Cora Kay hHutchins, Jean Codding, Mary Ellen Whetsell, Mary Elizabeth Leavitt, Elizabeth Kenney, hJelen Kirkpatrick, Aileen Shortley, hielen Lichten, Mary hHollingsworth, Ann Watkins. New members, not in picture: Ruth Eyies, Susie Black- mon, Jeanette Carroll, Freda Copeland, Jean Dennison, Marian Franklin, Louise Meiere, Mary Frances Moore, Betty Price, Ruth Slack, Jane Smollen, Arlene Steinbach, Dorothy Still, hiarriet Stimson, Mary Frances Thompson, Emily Under- wood, Eloise Weeks. Officers of Chi Beta Phi glance up for a mc during a busy lab experiment. Left to right; Codding, vice-president; Cora Kay Hutchins, dent; Elizabeth Kenney, treasurer; Dorothy Gti recording secretary: Emily Harris, correspo secretary. idmg COTILLION CLUB It is a welcome relief after a hard afternoorn of work in the lab to retreat to the Murphy Candler Building to dance to the latest hit tunes played on the new victrola and to nibble at the array of delicious refreshments. This is the privilege which Cotillion Club enjoys every other Thursday. At the meetings several girls serve as hostesses and do their part in providing an hour or two of entertainment that will push books into the background for a while. Cotillion Club sponsors the two big dances of the year at Thanksgiving and Founders ' Day on February 22nd with music furnished by local orchestras. This year the jitterbugs and the Lam- beth Walkers held sway as upperclassmen and freshmen alike endeavored to pick up the latest steps. en Shortley, president, and Val N.els. etary-treasurer, dance to the strains irdust, as Eloise Lennard, vice-preside Members: Frances Abbott, Jeanne Allen, Grace Eliza- beth Anderson, hlarriett Ayers, Elizabeth Barrett, Rowena Barringer, Charlene Burke, Frances Butt, Caroline Carmichael, Alice Comer, Margaret Doak, Lucy Hill Doty, Jane Dryfoos, Caroline Dunn, Florence Ellis, Mary Evans, Jeanne Flynt, Mary Lang Gill, Eugenia hiailey, Jane Moore hiamilton, Mar- garet hJamilton, Penn hJammond, Mary hlollingsworth, Cath- erine Ivie, Jane Jones, Elizabeth Kenney, Kay Kennedy, Sara E. Lee, Eloise Lennard, Douglas Lyie, Martha Marshall, Eloise McCall, Tade Merrill, hJelen Moses, Jane Moses, Annie Houston Newton, Louise Newton, Marian Phillips, Sue Phillips, Nell Pinner, Julia Porter, Miriam Sanders, Frances Sproles, Virginia Tumlin, Cary Wheeler, Mary Ellen Whetsell, Margaret Willis. CURRENT HISTORY FORUM Current History Forum is a comparatively new group on the cam- pus for it was formed only last year by the uniting of International Relations Club and the Citizenship Club. In carrying out its aim, that of the creation of intelligent understanding of current affairs, the meetings feature open forums and outside speakers. The group has covered a range of activities this year. It pre- sented radio programs on which Miss hiarn. Miss Smith, and Dr. Davidson spoke. It assisted Emory and Georgia Tech in sponsor- ing the Institute of Citizenship, and it sent Elinor Tyler as the dele- gate to the Southeastern Division of I. R. C. held this year at William and Mary. Members: Standing: Elinor Tyler. Seated, left to right: Mary Pennel Simonton, Miss Florence Smith, Lou Pate, Douglas Lyie, Ella hlunter Mallard, Sara Carter, Mary Allen, Jane Salters, hielen Lichten, Violet Jane Watkins, Jean Bailey, Mary M. Templeton, Mary Eleanor Steele, Betty Jean O ' Brien, Mary Wells McNeill. On floor: Elizabeth Furlow, Selma Steinbach, Beth Paris, Carrie Gene Ashley. Missing from picture: Alice Caldwell, Leiia Carson, Martha Dunn, Catherine Farrar, Florrie Guy, Mary Elizabeth Moss, Nell Moss, Sarah Rainey, Betty Jane Stevenson, Virginia Tumlin. JaneS Iters, seer etary- treasu er. and Eliz abe Ih Furlow vice ■pre siden , ass st Elinor Tyl the pi siden t a she posts th e latest ne ws bulletin Elinor Tyler lead ETA SIGMA PH A desire for a more complete knowledge of the classics unifies Eta Sigma Phi members into an interested group that delves into the glories of the past. The campus is fortunate to be able to include this national honor society in its ranks. Miss Lewis was chosen as one of the guest speakers for the year to lecture on Classical Art. The freshmen who were inter- ested in the classics were entertained at a tea in October. Miss Annabel hlorn, teacher of Latin at Atlanta Girls ' High School, also spoke during the year. Plato and Aristotle might have been a trifle bewildered to see their followers banqueting at the Candler hlotel and chatting about the latest song hits. Eta Sigma Phi mem- bers thrive on their share of social life as well as on enlightening talks on philosophy. After the banquet the members were glad of the opportunity to hear Dr. Evangeline Papageorge of Emory. Members: Standing, left to right: Georgia H unt, Betty Jean O ' Brien, Caroline Carmichael, Julia Porter, h arriette Cochran, Mary Ruth Wills, Sarah Joyce Cunningham, Rebekah hHogan, Doris Dalton. Seated, back row: hHayden Sanford, Anne Enloe, Eva Ann Pirkle, Evelyn Baty. Seated, front row: Ruth Ann Byerly, Violet Jane Watkins, Virginia Farrar, Mary E. Chalmers, Marie Merritt. Missing from picture: Carolyn Forman, Sam Olive Griffin, Eleanor Hutchens, Jane Moses, Henrietta Thompson, Anita Woolfolk. ! pause for the moment to pose ir pictures. They are: Marie Merritt nt; Virginia Farrar, scrgeant-at-arms nn Pirkle, corresponding secretary . Chalmers, recording secretary; Evelyr ce-president; Georgia Hunt, treasurer Gothic architecture forms the background for Eta Sigma Phi membe FRENCH CLUB There seems to be no limit to the variety and number of activities in which Le Cercle Francais takes part to further student knovv ' ledge of the French language and literature. The Agnes Scott French Club boasts of its affiliation with the National Alliance Francais, which is known through- out the entire country for its work. This year the group has been exceptionally fortunate in having the exchange student from Grenoble, France, Jeannette He ' renger, as a member. Miss Phythian, who has just returned from two years ' study in France, has done much toward making the meetings interesting and instruc- tive. In November the new members were welcomed with a picnic supper at hiarrison hlut. The Guignol Punch and Judy show is as quaint as France itself, and is an annual event anticipated with enthusiasm. At the March meeting, before Andre Maurois appeared on the campus, Mon. Courtois, Atlanta representative of the French Line Company, spoke to the club about the famous biographer. Members: Standing: hHarriet Stimson, Marian Phillips, Mary Louise Dobbs, Ella Muzzey, Mary Reins, Ruth Kaplan, Lutie Moore. Seated, on back row: Jeannette Herenger, Miss Lucile Alexander, Barbara Lee Murlin, Julia McConnell, Mary Kate Burruss, Ruth Eyies, Jeannette Carroll, Betsy Banks, Rebecca Drucker, Mary Evelyn Francis, Betty Jean O ' Brien, Grace Moffat, Jeanne Flynt, Marjorie Boggs, Gary hlorne, Adelaide Benson. Seated on floor: Grace Goldstein, Betty Alderman, Frances Alston, Gay Swagerty, Nancy Wimpf- heimer, Frances Breg, Grace Walker, Sarah Joyce Cunning- ham, Mary Elizabeth Leavitt, Sabine Brumby. Missing from picture: Evelyn Baty, Susie Blackmon, Catherine Caldwell, Elizabeth Davis, Mary Lang Gill, Louise Hughston, Catherine Ivie, Dorothy Lazenby, Eloise McCall, hiazel Solomon, Betty Jane Stevenson, Virginia Tumlin, Claire Wilson. Officers: Betty Alder man, vi Grace Moffat, treasurer Ruth K tary: Jeanne Flynt, pre sident. -president: GERMAN CLUB German Club, composed of students particularly interested in improving their conversational knowledge of the language, fosters many annual traditions long remembered by Agnes Scott alumnae. The campus is particularly aware of the organization at Christmas, for the approach of the season always brings Miss Ham ' s party with its candle-lighted tree and German cakes and cookies. The night before the holidays the group adds to the Yuletide spirit by going from dormitory to dormitory singing German carols. Several of the meetings have been made unusually interesting by the presence of native Ger- mans. At one time the girls visited at the home of Frau hleege, an honorary member. Dr. Adolphe Lapp, who recently came to this country from Bavaria, talked on European conditions. Members; Standing, left to right: Nell Pinner, Penn Ham- mond, Virginia Milner, Rebecca Drucker, Marion Williams, Ruth Kaplan. Seated, left to right: Elinor Tyler, Cora Kay Hutchins, Glenwyn Young, Dorothy Lazenby, Virginia Kyle, Evelyn Sears, Emily Harris. Missing from picture: Elizabeth Kenney, Mary Elizabeth Moss, Molly Oliver, Betty Price, Penny Simonton, Helen Simpson, Selma Steinbach, Emily Underwood, Florence Wade, Nancy Willstatter. ■Tyler, treasurer: Emily Harris, president: Pinner, secretary, and Cora Kay Hutch- ' :e-president, pause between classes to the afternoon meeting. GLEE CLUB f) No other groups on the campus afford more pleasure to the entire college community and to the individual participants than do the Choir, Glee Club, and Special Chorus. Under the training of Mr. Johnson, the College Choir, with over a hundred voices, pre- sented an annual concert with an impressive program of carols and Christmas music. 1 T 1 Jeannette Car, II, vice •pre ident; Vi gin 7 Kyle, p:e sident Annie He uston Ne wtc n. business tianag er; Sara M .Cain, libr jria n; Betty Kyle , seer tary-trea sure ; rehe arse for a chapel pre gram The Glee Club centers its interest in the presentation of a Gil- bert and Sullivan opera. This spring it gave The Gondoliers, at the Atlanta Woman ' s Club, as well as on the Agnes Scott campus. The Special Chorus, which is a group made up of carefully selected voices, is kept busy filling requests to sing at banquets and meetings in Atlanta. This year the Agnes Scott College Choir was in charge of one of the Sunday afternoon pro- grams in the series of musicals presented at the Atlanta City Auditorium. Members: hHenrietta Blackwell, Martha Buffalow, Jeannette Carroll, Jo Cates, Alice Cheese- man, Freda Copeland, Margaret Drake, Grace Duggan, Florence Ellis, Mary Ann Faw, Anne Fisher, Caroline Gray, Sam Olive Griffin, Margaret FHartsook, Jac FHawkes, Jane Jones, Dorothy Lazenby, Jeanne Lee, Eloise McCall, Grace Moffat, Betty Nash, Louise Newton, Molly Oliver, Pattie Patterson, Isabella Robertson, Edith Schwartz, Lillian Schwencke, Gene Slack, Rebecca Stamper, Virginia Stanley, FHarriet Stimson, Gay Swagerty, Emily Underwood, Annie Wilds, Mary Scott Wilds. i|ii| ' !frf)pir . St right costumes and gay songs delighted the audience at The Gondoliers pcrformanc If GRANDDAUGHTERS CLUB Granddaughters Club, whose members are the daughters of Agnes Scott alumnae, is one of the few purely social organizations on the campus. This year the group gallivanted around to a wiener roast at the new hiarrison hHut, a steak supper at Ruth Slack ' s home, and a picnic at Florrie Guy ' s. The gala event of the year was the annual banquet which was held in April. There were flowers and candle- light, and after the dinner practically the whole group went to a show in Atlanta. Members: Florence Ellis, Martha Rite, Carolyn Forman, Susan Goodwyn, Penn Hammond, Leonora Jones, Kathleen Jones, Marcia Mansfield, Sarah Matthews, Jane Moses, Katherine Pat- ton, Julia Sewell, Ruth Slack, Gene Slack, Mary Scott Wilds, Annie Wilds, Mary Davis, Alice Inzer, Mary L. Palmour, Billie Davis, Betty Medlock, Margaret Thompson, Jane Taylor, Jeanne Redwine, Florrie Guy, Fan Pitman, Martha Marshall, Mary McPhaul, Ellen Stuart, Louise Sams. atcs lor the spn K. U. B K. U. B., the journalistic organization, is one of the largest and most active clubs. Regular meet- ings are held once a month in the Murphy Candler Building with Miss Christie acting as advisor. At one meeting Dr. Davidson spoke on The History of the American Press. Later James Pope, of the Atlanta Journal staff, discussed The Foreign Situation and the Press. In April the mem- bers went on a tour of the Journal plant where they saw the principles of journalism, which had been dealt with in meetings, put into operation. K. U. B. does not confine its activities strictly to journalism, but branches off three times a year into the social world. In the fall it entertains with a reception for the freshmen who are in- terested in literary work. In December there is a Christmas party, and in May the activities are wound up with a luncheon in Atlanta. K. U. B. is responsible for the home town newspaper reports of its Agnes Scott students, for the club has assumed the function of being campus re- porters to keep the local newspapers well informed. Reports of extra-curricula activities are sent twice a year and on special occasions. Members: Standing: Mary Louise Dobbs, Eleanor hlutch- ens, Sara M. Lee, Jean Dennison. Seated: Ann Watkins, hiazel Solomon, Jeannette Carroll, Violet Jane Watkins, Cor- nelia Willis, Louise Franklin, Betty Jean O ' Brien, Anne Enloe, Miss Christie. Missing from picture: Carrie Gene Ashley, Evelyn Baty, Sabine Brumby, Catherine Caldwell, Virginia Clower, Re- becca Drucker, Martha Fite, Catherine Ivie, Penn Hammond, Polly Heaslett, Eloise McCall, Hayden Sanford, Susan Self, Gene Slack, Selma Steinbach, Violet Jane Watkins, Jane Witman. Ele anor Hutch ens sec ond ice ■P es dent; An e Enl 3e, pre side nt Re becca Dr jck er vice- pre tre sident Vio pore el Ja :po Watk rts to be m ai eta ry- ed to hor ne to Nn ne wspap rs. Lecture Association lays final plans for the Maurois lecture anc LECTURE ASSOCIATION Lecture Association, made up of a faculty committee led by Miss Laney, and of a student com- mittee headed this year by Kathleen Kennedy, keeps the campus in contact with notables of world wide fame. This year has been outstanding in the history of the organization, for it has brought three splendid speakers to the campus. Dr. Edgar Goodspeed, noted Bible scholar, started the season November tenth with his talk Four Hundred Years with the English Bible. In February, Maurice Hindus spoke to a spellbound audience on the state of affairs in Czechoslovakia. Andre Maurois, who has been widely acclaimed for his biographies, was the final speaker of series. He discussed French Wit in English and American Humor. After each lecture the students and Atlanta visitors had the opportunity of talking to the famous personalities at receptions held in the Murphy Candler Building. Members: Standing, left to right: Anne Enloe, Elizabeth Kenney. Seated, left to right: Helen Lichten, Florrie Guy, Miss Emma May Laney, Kathleen Kennedy, Evelyn Baty, Lutie Moore, Grace Ward. Missing from picture: Val Nielsen, Betty Waitt, Mary Louise Palmour. Eli abeth Kenney, t easurcr, and Kathleen Ke nredy, chairman, Maurice Hindus. read the latest reports ■iir ii:. Susie Blackmon, secretary-treasure Adele Hagsart, president, sketch Alumnae garden. PEN AND BRUSH CLUB Artistic talent is given a chance for expression in the congenial atmosphere of Pen and Brush Club. hHere hidden talents are brought forth, and practice in sketching and painting results in adnnirable material for display at the end of the year. It is through the work of this organization that the campus is kept art-minded. The meetings, which are held twice a month, are open to every- one and are well worth attending. During the year Mr. Roton of the Constitution spoke on The Various Types of Newspaper Pho- tography, Miss Lewis lectured on Modern Art ; and on one occasion Miss Abel, known under the pen name of Lanier Bradfield, was the guest of honor. At other meetings the group sought out natural settings in the woods as subjects for their sketches. In the spring the college community had the opportunity of seeing the tangible result of the efforts of Pen and Brush Club, for there was an exhibition in the library of the members ' own work. hHere we were grateful for the chance to admire the paintings of the group displayed to advantage. Members: Standing: Patsy Fleming, Ruth Slack, Lillie Belle Drake, Dorothy Lazenby, Alice Cheeseman, Margaret hiartsook, Margaret hiamilton, Martha Dunn, Adele hiaggart. Seated: Glenwyn Young, Ruth Smith, Henrietta Thompson, Mildred Joseph, Julia Moseley, Mary Reins, Betty Medlock, Beatrice Shames. Missing from picture: Jeanne Allen, Susie Blackmon, Carolyn Forman, Eleanor Hall, Mary Clay Price, Harriet Stimson, Peggy Willis. their work in the May Day Dell to pose for Mr. Wa a Carson, vice-president: Ernestine Cass isurer, and Ann Henry, secretary, liste, ntively as Margaret Hopkins, president the highlights of the Baton Rouge PI ALPHA PHI Pi Alpha Phi members have the ability to combine hard work with entertainment in order to turn out the stimulating debates of which the organization is well able to boast. Under the capable direc- tion of Dr. George P. hHayes, the group debates a large number of outside teams as well as opposing sides within the club. This year the Agnes Scott team composed of Marjorie Merlin and Margaret Hopkins opposed William Beers from Dublin, Ireland, and Tom Williams from Cardiff, Wales, on the subject, Resolved that the British Empire is an obstacle to world peace. The English debate is fast growing into an annual event that is looked forward to with keen expectancy among the students. This year for the first time Agnes Scott sent delegates to the tournament held at Baton Rouge, at which all of the southern states were represented. From Baton Rouge Margaret Hopkins and Mar- jorie Merlin went to New Orleans to encounter Sophie Newcomb. It has always been evident that Agnes Scott teams were formidable opp onents for anyone, but the custom, inaugurated this year, of having decision debates verified the fact. The success of the group in outside debates may be largely attributed to the excellent practice received in the meetings. This year a tournament was held within the club with faculty members acting as judges. Members: Marjorie Merlin, Beatrice Piassick, Arlene Steinbach, Ernestine Cass, Helen Moses, Margaret Lentz, Jane Taylor, Margaret Hopkins, Leiia Carson, Mary Louise Dobbs, Katherine Patton, Mary Frances Guthrie, Mary Madison Wisdom, Ann Henry, Virginia Milner, Doris Weinkle. Members not in picture: Jean Beutell, Susie Blackmon, Eugenia Bridges, Lavinia Brown, Jane Coughlan, Mary Elkan, Suzanne Kaulbach, Eloise Lennard, Ida Belle Levie, Mary Dean Lott, Mary McQuown, Martha Moody, Louise Musser, Pattie Patterson, Mary Olive Thomas, Jane Witman. Poetry Club enjoys te POETRY CLUB Life at Agnes Scott may be busy and scheduled, but it is not too packed for some talented few to meet once a month at Miss Laney ' s apartment to read and discuss their attempts in the realm of poetry. Sometimes the verses receive the searching comment, But is it poetry? ; but, often there is hard earned and greatly appreciated praise from Miss Laney and the group. The club ' s chief function is that of encouraging creative writing of verse, but at the meet- ings the members learn much about standards of criticism which will give them a keener appre- ciation of poetry after their college days are over. We see tangible evidence of the work of the Agnes Scott Muses in every issue of the Aurora, sometimes in translations from Latin and Greek poets, but usually in original verses. Members, left to right: Christine Florence, Pattie Patter- son, Mary Matthews, Miss Emma May Laney, Jane Salters, Margaret Lentz, Violet Jane Watkins. Missing from picture: Cora Kay Hutchins. V. J. Watkins, president, and secretary-treasurer, find the qi vitine. Peggy Lentz, ladranqlc in- Betsy Banb and Mary Virginia Brt Mth a Spanish danc SPANISH CLUB The aim of Spanish Club is to create interest in the Spanish language and in the people who speak it. The club is unusually fortunate in having as its faculty advisor Miss Melissa Cilley, who has spent several years in Spain, teaching in Madrid and studying the customs and habits in the picturesque country. She has brought back costumes, games, and ideas which have made the monthly meetings a source of entertainment and educational value. This year there was a Spanish peasant supper down at hiarrison Hut, and at Christmas the group enjoyed a party with fortune cake and piriata. One of the meetings had its serious side as the club sponsored a tea for Teresa Palmies, a Spanish student who has been traveling in this country to raise funds for the orphaned civil war victims. Miss Lewis gave an enlightening talk on Spanish art later in the year. nt; Sara E. Lee, dent, and Mary blown by No- Members: Standing: Adele Haggart, hHazel Solomon, Sarah Thurman, Betsy Banks, Mary Virginia Brown, Lillie Belle Drake, Sara E. Lee, Sarah Joyce Cunningham. Seated: Douglas Lyie, Martha Watkins, Grace Elizabeth Anderson, Nell Pinner, Miss Cilley, Jeanne Redwine. Members not in picture: Jo Cates, Betty Kyle, Toni Newton, Pattie Patterson, Mary Nell Taylor, Virginia Tum- iin, Frances Woodall. STRING ENSEMBLE String Ensemble was organized six years ago by Mr. C. W. Deick- mann, and the group has won acclaim under his able direction. It has the unique distinction of being the only unorganized club on the campus, for attendance is entirely voluntary. Anyone who enjoys playing a string instrument may receive the benefit of prac- tice and instruction under Mr. Deickmann, who not only arranges most of the orchestrations used by the String Ensemble, but often composes delightful pieces of his ov n for them to play. Mr. Deickmann dliects the String Ensemble. Members: Violins: Miss Florence Smith, Mrs. Henry A. Robinson, Miss Mary Torrence, Dr. Schuyler M. Christian, Phyllis Johnson, Carolyn Strozier, Isabella Robertson, Mary Reins, Ann Gel- lerstedt, Alta Webster, Florence Graham, Betsy Banks, Frances h-linton. Viola: Dr. Henry Robin- son. Cello: Miss Nell Chamblee. Harp: Olive Mae Rives. Piano: Marie Merritt, Mary Frances Moore, Ida Jane Vaughan, Jeanne Lee. Chapel sc String Ensemble progr, HONOR ROLL Left to right, first row: Jean Bailey, Emily Harris, Cora Kay Hutchins, Virginia Kyle, Marie Mer- ritt, Lou Pate, Mamie Lee Ratliff. Second row: Sarah Thurman, Elinor Tyler, Mary Ellen Whetsell, Betty Alderman, Evelyn Baty, Ruth Eyies, Mary Matthews. Third row: Sophie Montgomery, Lutie Moore, Eva Ann Pirkle, Jane Salters, Violet Jane Watkins, Sabine Brumby, Sara Lee. Fourth row: Pattie Patterson, Beatrice Shamos, Arlene Steinbach, Betty Jane Stevenson, Mary Bon Utterbach. PHI BETA KAPPA CORA KAY HUTCHINS MARIE MERRITT LOU PATE SARA THURMAN MARY ELLEN WHETSELL SPONSORS ALLEy ANSLE ASHLEY BANKS BATY BLACKMON BOND BROWN CARROLL CASS DOBBS DRUCKER ENLOE FRANKLIN GILL GREER GRIFFIN HOPKINS HUNT HUTCHINS JOSEPH KAPLAN KNAPP KNOX LEAVITT LEE MATTHEWS McCAIN McPHAUL MONTGOMERY MOORE MOORE MURLIN OATLEY O ' BRIEN PARIS PATE PATTON PINNER PIRKLE SIMONTON SLACK SULLIVAN TAXLOR UNDERWOOD WARD WARE WEEKS ATHLETICS neel ••{ 11 ATHLETIC MARy BELL ERNESTINE CASS ALICE CHEESEMAN BERVL HEALY ELEANOR HUTCHINS The Athletic Association not only pro- motes interest in athletic and recrea- tional activities, but also provides a social program for the campus. It is the aim of A. A. to encourage each girl to strive for physical efficiency, scholar- ship, good fellowship, and sportsman- ship. This is done by making the A. A. calendar vital as well as interesting to each student. The Association started out the year with a bang when it held the most spec- tacular fair that Agnes Scott has ever had the opportunity of attending on the campus. Colorful booths and ex- citing games drew crowds, flags waved in the breeze, the hockey field was littered with paper streamers and pink emonade and candied apples were much in evidence. A barrel formed the entrance, so faculty and all were forced to get down on their hands and knees to gain admittance to the brilliant array inside of the ropes. The old and new sport fashion show, the bingo boards, the merry-go-round, and the jitterbug exhibit ending in a campus-wide Lam- ASSOCIATION beth Walk were only a few of the at- tractions. This year A. A. decided to pep up campus dates. Several open houses were sponsored with everyone conn- peting at badminton, ping-pong, bowl- ing, darts, horseshoes, or at bridge for those of the less athletic natures. Jane Dryfoos reports that on the opening night the freshman classes of Agnes Scott, Emory and Tech were the honor guests. G. A. F. C. W. met at Agnes Scott this year for a big birthday party with Virginia Milner presiding as president. This organization was founded on our campus in 1930 through the efforts of Miss Wilburn. Invitations to the final Athletic Asso- ciation banquet, held in May, were is- sued to members of sport clubs, class teams and May Day participants. At this time the retiring Board turned their duties over to the I 939- 1 940 Board and awarded the yearly trophies. The ban- quet marked the perfect ending of a great year and the fresh beginning of another. I OUTING CLUB Outing Club specializes in week-end trips and out-door suppers and breakfasts. Members of this group are ready to get up and go whenever the opportunity is offered. Members: Adelaide Benson, Mary V. Brown, Ernestine Cass, President, Lucy Doty, Ruth Eyies, Mary E. Francis, Mary Hoilingsworth, Ann W. Johnson, Ruth Kaplan, Elizabeth Kenney, fHunter Mallard, Jeanne Matthews, Frances McCalla, Blanche Miller, Selma Steinbach, Henrietta Thompson, Mary Frances Thompson, Secretary, Peggy Willis, Mary Ellen Whetsell, Llewellyn Wilburn. ARCHERY CLUB Archery Club members can be seen on the hockey field piling up their score in the annual tournament. In the fall a dinner party was given in Atlanta followed by an archery tourna- ment at the new city range. Members: Leiia Carson, Ruth EyIes, Gary Home, Eunice Knox, Virginia McWhorter, Vir- ginia Milner, Louise Musser, Lou Pate, Nellie Richardson, Betty Robey. SWIMMING CLUB The members of Swimming Club are all- round mermaids measuring up to the require- ments of distance swimming, form, diving, and life saving. They sponsored two swimming meets and a colorful water pageant. Members: Alice Cheeseman, Carolyn For- man, Jane Moore Hamilton, Doris Hasty, Beryl Healy, President, Bryant Holsenbeck, Kathleen Houck, Suzanne Kaulbach, May King, Sara Matthews, Virginia McWhorter, Julia Moseley, Secretary, Pattie Patterson, Mary Reins, Jane Taylor, Dons Weinkle. TENNIS CLUB With the approach of spring tennis club fans find it hard to resist the temptation of perfect weather and inviting courts. Regular nneetings are held once a week as the members challenge each other to hard-fought games. The faculty are often seen on the courts in the midst of a fast set, and several times a year Atlanta guests find that Agnes Scott offers keen competition. The club, under the direction of Mary Nell Taylor, sponsored a fall doubles tournament, and in the spring the campus championship was decided in the singles combat. Members: Standing: Ruth Slack, Ann Fisher, Roberta Ingles, Dot Webster, and Miriam Jones. Seated: hHelen Carson, Mary Nell Taylor, Ethelyn Dyar, Nancy Wimpheimer, and Mary Robertson. Missing from picture: Elizabeth Kenney, Caro- lyn Forman, Helen Klugh, and Ellen Stuart. Mafy Nell Taylor, tennis manage is the school ' s star player. The Faculty-Student g HOCKEY, KING OF Friday afternoon hockey games aroused keener excite- ment than usual with well-matched teams fighting hard for the championship while the gallery tried valiantly to out-yell the freshmen. The 1938 hockey season will be remembered for the close games and also for the lack of the proverbial rains which usually cause such upsets of plans. The junior class came out of the season ' s battles un- defeated, and for the second consecutive year won the coveted purple and white banner, while the soph- omores ran a close second. As a reward for her out- standing spirit and skillful handling of stick and ball. Dusty Hance was presented the hockey stick, awarded annually to the most deserving sophomore. ■- ' ' ' -P-t triumph. AUTUMN SPORTS The inter-class games displayed true skill and real spirit, but the climax of the season came with the Faculty-Student combat. This well-attended game was enlivened by the spectacular runs made by Dr. Davidson and Dr. Hayes and the vigorous attempts of Dr. McCain to defend the goal against the student onslaught. The spirit of the student team led by Dryfoos and Milner was too much for the opposition and the final score rested 2- 1 in their favor. During the freezing fall weather the teams ap- preciated the newly acquired long wool suits that looked cute but felt better. SENIOR TEAM Slandino: Jane Dryfoos, Elizabeth Ken- ney, Catherine Ivie, Jane Jones, Cora Kay Hutchins, Jane Moore Hamilton, Flora MacGuirc. Seated: Adelaide Benson, Cary Wheeler, Lucy Doty, Martha Mar- shall, and Emma McMullen. Missing from picture: Catherine Farrar and Virginia Tumlin. k i F j JUNIOR TEAM Standing: Ruth Slack, Betty Jean O ' Brien, Jane Salters, Virginia Milner, Ruth Eyies, Polly Heaslett, Peggy Stixrud. Seated: Carolyn Forman, Helen Carson, Mary Evelyn Francis, Ernestine Cass, Sam Olive Griffin, and Sophie Montgomery. Missing from picture: Julia Moseley and Mary Nell Taylor. SOPHOMORE TEAM Bacl row: Mary Bell, Julia McConnell, Julia Lancaster, Grace Ward, Jo Cates, Betty Moore, Arlene Steinbach. Front row: Martha O ' Nan, Ida Jane Vaughn, Modcsta Hancc, Louise Sams, and Jean Dennison. Missing from picture: Ella Muzzcy, Pattie Patterson, and Scotty Wilds. FRESHMAN TEAM Jessie MacGuire, Dot Webster, Elisc Nance, Jane Taylor, Betty Robertson, Mary Dean Lott, Tade Merrill, Sara Cope- land, Betty Ann Brooks, Virginia Franklin, Billie Davis, Elizabeth Coffee, Mary Ann Faw, Charlotte Davis, Gay Currie and Mar- jorle Gray. Missing from picture: Nancy Jo Bai- lengce, Annie Wilds, and Doris Hasty. VARSITY TEAM Standing: Henrietta Thompson, Ida Jane Vaughn, Mary Bell, and Modesta Hance. Seated: Martha O ' Nan, Jane Saltcrs, Doris Hasty, Sophie Montgomery, Caro- lyn Forman, Emma McMullen, Jane Dry- foos, and Jane Moore Hamilton. Missing from pieture: Annie Wilds. SUB-VARSITY TEAM Seated: Ruth Eyies, Cary Wheeler, Mary Dean Lott, Ernestine Cass, Dot Webster, Peggy Stixrud. Standing: Flora Mac- Guire, Gay Currie, Adelaide Benson, Jane Jones, and Virginia Milner. Missing from picture: Roberta Ingles, Ann Henry, and Mary Nell Taylor. FACULTY TEAM Mrs. Lapp, Dr. J. R. McCain, Miss Hun- ter, Miss Miller, Miss McCalla, Miss Mitchell, Dr. Runyan, Miss Bell. Missing from picture: Dr. Hayes and Dr. Davidson. ilock that 3oal! ' J-J BASKETBALL SEASON ARRIVES Benson and Steinbach jump for the ball in the senior- sophomore scuffle. Bel! tries for a goal. In one of the fastest basketball seasons in years, the freshnnen rode to glory un- defeated with the sophomores rating a close second. The varsity-sub-varsity game was a battle of the first order with the varsity finally winning by a very narrow margin. Main Dormitory cap- tured the Brown Jug tournament that wound up the quarter. ' =° ' i unchest ' ■ PPorte,. Varsity members: Dot Webster, Mary Eleanor Steele, Ethelyn Dyar, hHenrietta Thompson, Ann Fisher, Polly Ware, Betty Ann Brooks, Captain. Webster, Steele, Dyar, Thompson, Fisher, Ware, Brocks SUB-VARSITY TEAM Ruth Slack, Betsy Kendnck, Helen Klugh, Elaine Stubbs, Vifsinia Milner, Arlene Steinbach, Alta Webster, anc Mary Dean Lott. The memorable varsity-sub-varsity game of March third offered a little last minute excitement in the athletic line before the demands of exams pushed gym activities into the back- ground for two weeks. In one of the fastest and closest games in many years, the varsity fought valiantly to snatch the game from their fighting opponents. At the half the sub- varsity was in the lead, but the dis- mayed varsity rallied and after a furious battle piled the points up to a final 36-29 in their favor. Those in the balcony were able to catch glimpses of flashes of white as Dot Webster streaked past ex- hausted guards to add to the mount- ing score. In a game that will go down in the annals of basketball his- tory, each member of both teams distinguished herself through skillful and lightning-fast playing. ..non.: Get that ball! ■ 1 32 - On tlu HARDWOOD Managers Webster, MacGuire, Dyar, and Carson are sociable before the battles start. Mary Dean Lott and Dot Webster demonstrate the chest throw to the FRESHMEN: Standing: Dot Webster, Jane Taylor, Bee Bradfield, Carolyn Dunn, Betty Ann Brooks, and Mary Dean Lott, Seated: Alta Webster, Annie Wilds, Sara Copeland, Mary Olive Thomas, Becky McElwaney, and Ann Gel- lerstcdt. The SOPHOMORES take time out. Elaine Stubbs, Susan Self, Ann Fisher, Arlene Stein- bach, Scotty Wilds, Ethlyn Dyar, and Mary Bell. Missing from pictu and Betsy Kendnck. Ann Henry, Helen Klugh, Carson gives a few pointers to the JUNIORS. Helen Carson, Carolyn Forman, Virginia Milner, Ruth Slack, Henrietta Thompson, Ruth Eyies, Polly Ware. Missing from picture: Ernestine Cass, Jane Salters, and Mary Reins. The SENIORS ' ■flop between quarters. Sara Carter, Lucy Doty, Flora MacGuire, Jane Dryfoos, Mary Eleanor Steele, and Adelaide Benson. Missing from picture: Caroline CarmichaeL Ofk to perfect formations. A WORD ABOUT WATER SPORTS Agnes Scott swimmers are not to be daunted by cold weather for in winter and spring alike plunge period is always open to the hardiest. Those who wish to get rid of that stuffy feeling after an afternoon in the library can strike out to the gym to perfect their crav l or to work on diving form. In the fall Swimming Club sponsored two meets in which the main events were the forty-yard dash, relays in form swimming, and diving. In both meets the juniors splashed to victory winning first place. In the first meet of the season the sophomores came in second with the freshmen following a close third, but the second meet re- versed this position. The diving event was won by Julia Moseley. During the second quarter the club featured a water pageant taken from the Greek myth of Daph- nis and Chloe. Virginia Milner as Daphnis and Beryl hHealy as Chloe were the two lovers who were parted by the wiles of the devil and his imp, Jeannette hieranger and Carolyn Forman, but were happily reunited in the end. The formation swimming brought cheers from the gallery. Members of the life-saving class, under the in- struction of Miss Mitchell, worked hard and as a result are proudly displaying Red Cross badges signifying their achievement. Practical swlmmmg is taught in the life-saving classes. TEAMS FRESHMAN Suzanne Kaulbach, Doris Hasty, Jane Taylor, Lila Peck NJCalker, Ann Gcl- lerstedt, and Mary Blakemorc. Missing from picture: Kathleen Huck and May King. SOPHOMORE Pattie Patterson, Mar- tha Moody, Doris Wcin- kle, and Beryl Healy. JUNIOR Mary Reins, Bryant Hol- senbeck, Julia Moseley, Virginia McWhorter, Carolyn Forman, and Virginia Milner. VARSITY Carolyn Forman, Beryl Healy, Julia Moseley, Pattie Patterson, Jane Taylor, and Virginia Milner. CHAMPIONS Lit tlie fita zL, Sl 5 ' SV tt ' The ever popular Minor Sports kept the athletic minded element on the campus trotting toward the gym with golf clubs, tennis racquets, and dancing costumes. Riding has won such popularity that the classes could not accommodate all who felt the call of the trail. With envious eyes we watched the equestriennes leave for the Bilt- more Riding Academy, although they commented later on the after- noon fun in a rather stiff manner. Archery brought out its usual spring following and a fast tourna- ment was waged as the class com- peted for the championship. The Badminton tournament caused a sensation as Ann Fisher and Roberta Ingles fought valiantly to wrest the championship title from Frances Spratlin and Jean Dennison, who proved to be close competition. aftcrr indue Etbelyn Dyar and Ann Fishcf congratulate Mary Nell Taylo and Helen Carson, tde winners of the doubles tournament Ou COURT GREEN a.J TRAIL Tennis has always brought out swarms of fans in the fall and spring quar- ters. Only the rigors of winter weather and the condition of the courts keep this group inside during the short winter season. At a closely matched tournament last fall, a large gallery watched Helen Carson and Mary Nell Taylor bring the tennis doubles tournament to a smashing close, defeating Ann Fisher and Ethelyn Dyar. The singles tournament was held in the spring quarter. Every year Mr. Sargent and Miss Wilburn are a little overwhelmed at the vast number of aspiring golfers who turn out to develop their skill in ten easy lessons. Beginners learn fundamental strokes on the hockey field as they think of that long awaited day when they can mix with the advanced group at Forest hiills. Miss Wilburn dri down the fairwa CALLING ALL STARS Those who wished to deve lop the aes- thetic sense were included in Mrs. Lapp ' s class in natural dancing. Garbed in gaily colored flimsy costumes, individual inter- pretation was stressed as the girls danced to the strains of Chopin and Tchaikowsky waltzes. The largest class on the campus was Miss Dozier ' s social dancing, for the op- portunity to learn the Yam, the Rhumba, the Tango, and the Lambeth Walk was too appealing for sixty or so girls to pass by. This year the usual interest in modern dancing was augmented by the attractiveness of the new costumes, in- troduced during the winter quarter. Working on difficult steps, the class suc- ceeded in perfecting striking formations. Folk dancing brought out the usual number who wished to develop grace, reduce, or spring the steps on astonished admirers. Always willing to keep up with the latest developments. Miss Mitchell took her recreational games classes to Dec to oin the crowds at the new bowling alley. Pmg-pong and other recreational games were offered also. ,e second: o-t.%oa.n a- TOP-. ,;te- ;°P ' - ' - ' ' - - ' ° JANE DRVFOOS CAROL N FORMAN JANE MOORE HAMILTON l U-dpt:L £ PRESENT ! l i eatet at the VIRGINIA MILNER Athletic Association letters are coveted by all but only star athletes who are able to ac- cumulate 1600 points are included among the favored fev . This year Jane Dryfoos, Carolyn Forman, Jane Moore hiamilton, Emma McMullen, Virginia Milner, Ruth Slack, and hHenrietta Thompson wore letters. RUTH SLACK HENRIETTA THOMPSON CHEER LEADERS Florence Eil.s, Elaine Slubbs, Alice Cheeseman, Betty Jean O ' Brien, Georgia Hunt, Gay Curfy, Bee Bradfield. Missing from picture: Caroline Carmichael. MAY DAY COMMITTEE Sr anj o td 7 ORPHEUS AND EURYDICE Mary Matthews, Sabin Betty Waitt, H senbeck. Pern H THE COMMITTEE COMPLETES PLANS FOR MAY SIXTH During the spring, cannpus attention is focused on the May Day Committee as preparations get under way for the last major event of the year. As May the sixth approaches with meetings to work out intricate dance routines, develop the plot and make the costumes, the group finds its hands full. With such preliminaries over as the holding of the election for the queen and her court and the selection of a scenario from contributions by the students, the real work begins. This year the Committee did a brilliant piece of work on a program based on Orpheus and Eurydice. —And then the business of dycins and making costumes. i I I FEATURES IWel 4 - «««««« c lrTR - YiLDUyAJ- AyE-rt PlGT;L|R,ESj CULVER—CITY Pelsruary 23, 1939 Bear Miss Shortley, Ycra gave me a difficult aasignment in selecting the eight most beautiful girls. All of yoor students have a great deal of charm, judging from the photographs. Miss Lee has a youthful freshness that seems to place her at the head. Miss Taylor is a very gay, direct person and is second, MisB Hamilton has a charming personality in this picture and is third. I shall put Miss IXuin fourth. Miss Hellsen fifth, Miss Gopeland sixth, Miss Muzzey seventh, and Miss Toole eighth. There were many faces which could have probably been included, but I shall let the decision remain as it is. Wishing you all much success. Sincerely, A gh « ««««« Costumes and settings through the courtesy of Rich ' s ( ara C ' lizuLlli J -ce Costumes and settinss through the courtesy of Rich ' s (yaiie Clyai loi Costumes and settings throush the courtesy of Rich ' s ( j cnie I I loor ciuuiton Caroline J llii eW l y ' ldelaide cyjem Q]LrlLQ , nil y yiarqaref CEJiainiuon I ' l ' lodesia (Eftanc CDclifli CTleneqay QVQheLen I I lani f tollinqsivortn Ot ar?L QllarsUI elen -- ' loses cuxi L opeUiiu W ' cifii JXcini SIL 1 ]}.,.. y IL QVUell I lliini Jlclen Jicivciii 9i r ' U ooie CAMERA CONTEST ' Pictures of the Month ' RATING — Excellent — Very sood — Still good — Good -Catchin ' Up -A Quadrangle Study — Don ' t forget your calories ' Eager Students ' — Gothic Beauty HONORABLE MENTION 7:30 A. M.— News while it is ews. . . . But classes 30 on forever. . . . Happy birthday, Mitzi. . . . O. K.— Enough is enough! . . . Plutocrat. . . . The sleeping beauty. . . . Tea house bill AGAIN? . . . February 14th? You did O. K., Musser. . . . Familiar sight No. 999, . . . Must have been a good chapel. THE CANDID CAMERA CONTEST Brousht These Out Left: Dr. McCain uses the main entrance at the A. A. Fair. Below, first row, left to right: Market for vitamin D. . . . Regular attenders. . . . The scientific-minded element. Sec- ond row, left to right: Typical! . . . General information bureau. Third row, left to right: The Spirit of Spring. . . . Small fry at the A. A. Fair. . . . Someone had the right idea. ;feifc « First row, left to right; Mais certainement. . . . Anottier one of those heart at- tacks. . . . Carrots again? Second row, left to right; The retreat from the retreat. . . . Let us in on the jolce. Third row, left to right: Let ' s make this a little more informal. . . . The pause that refreshes with a little gossip thrown in. , . . Too late to look it up now, girls! . . . 7 A. M. already. -- -fc - Un j — a jjU cJ Ci p Zi - r y - : n J LCtA ' i a, iX 4- -rjyhjh -t b n. ' bd.J- AA. f ■ hJa f f % y ' o Xd A Ij t n. f « J Lj Pro |vT Ko W W Po I N T -« ' ' L,w--- - o ' eriv |i[TO b dd r cUe 4F 3 f ■ ' .u, i . (tft. - J e 4-: cottf-Jo e. ALSO SELECTED SHORT SUBJECTS... ew ' CAMPUS HEADLINES !N REVIEW Mr. Ware opens the season, but Mutt catches him in the act. September nineteenth— The 1938-1939 session opens with the excitement of the resistration mob scene. ... The business of getting settled goes on (without Mother ' s help). . . . Freshmen meet freshmen and the fun starts. ... In the meantime upperclassmen learn the details of the roommate ' s summer romance. But sponsors and sponsorees go into lengthy discussions as the problems of freshman orientation are I ' oned out. September twenty-third — Books are reluctantly pulled out as classes start. . . . And the rats are required to wear bibs until they grow up. JMm With their version of Soph White and the Seven Slunaps, a paiody on Snow White, the sophomores give their freshman rivals keen competition in the fight for the Black Cat, but the freshmen know their southern history. Their Fate of Kitty Black sends the coveted prize straight into the arms of Betty Ann Brooks, freshman chairman, in spite of the clever work done by Mary Bell and her class. The Fate of Kitty Black PINK LEMONADE AND POP AT THE A. A. FAIR October Twenty-ninth Left, top to bottom: The hockey field is converted into the fair Srounds. . . . Get your finger out of the lemonade, Penn! . . . And the reporter gets the lowdown — . . . The Fashion Show dis- played the latest attire for the outdoor type. . , , Step right this way, Ladeez and Gentlemen! . . . Main entrance — a barrel of fun — Below, first row, left to right: The jitterbuggers draw their public. . . . Try your skill for only a penny! Second row: Swing out, Whetsell. Third row, left to right: Willy and Wimpy lead the Lambeth Walk. . . . 14-49-26, BINGO!!! Fourth row, left to right: Val, Emma, and Steelie are the contrast to the modern side of the Fashion Show. . . . The merry-go-round (before it broke down) was a little hard on A. A. Board. -i: LITTLE GIRLS ' DAY November Eleventh Above, left to right: Mortar Board turns back the clock. . . . Jacks are the order of the day. . . . Julia beams with pride over her best baby doll. . . . Flora laughs at the country cousin. Left: Watch the birdie! Below, first row, left to right: You all are so coy! . . . This will be your Waterloo, Kay. ... If Mama could only see you now. . . . Second row, left to right: You are a little late. Flora. . . . Miss Scandrett marvels at how the children have grown. . . . That motherly touch. . . . Gary, Mary Ellen, and Mary put on the sister act. Third row: Ginger, Aileen, and S ' lvie think it a huge joke. Fourth row: Looks peculiar if you ask us. . . . Go forth and face your lover. . . . Little Pussy turns candid camera fan. NVESTITURE November Twelfth Miss Hunter holds an interested audience. . . . Congratulations are in order. . . . Fond parents turn out en masse. . . . Every- body looks happy. . . . The faculty processional enters the pic- ture. . . . Miss Scandrett caps the Senior Class president, Cary Wheeler. . . . The sophomores lead in the triumphant sister class. November eishteenth — Blackfriars present Stage Door. . . . Dramatic situations arise in the Footlight ' s Club. . . . Jeanne Flynt turns down a Hollywood contract (in the play). . . . Praises to Jeanne Flynt and Gilbert Maxwell for their superb portrayal of the lead- ing roles. . . . November nineteenth — The British debaters challenge the Hopkins-Merlin AS THE OLD YEAR ENDS AND THE NEW STARTS December tenth — The Mortar Board Recognition service is held. . December tenth — Christian Associa- tion imports Santa Claus early at the party for the underprivileged children in Decatur. . . . December sixteenth — Christmas finally comes in spite of our early doubts. (Tade looks happy.) January twentieth — A. A. turns the gym into a bowling alley at the open house. . . . January twenty-first — Phi Beta Kappa an- nouncements create excitement. Where is Corky? Did she pass out? . . . January thirty-first — The freshman taffy pull is sticky, but fun. Miss Harn ' s annual party and others work up Yuletide enthusiasm. BLACKFRIARS PRESENTS ' earn of An August Night February Eighteenth m Above, top to bottom: Evelyn Sears, the secretary. Dr. Robinson, the butler, Laura Sale, the domineer- ing old servant, Rowena Barringer, the maid, and John Winchester, the love interest, take part in Dream of An August Night. . . . Alice Cheeseman adds the finishing touches to Rowena ' s make-up as Laura Sale supervises. ... Dr. Robinson, Laura Sale, Ed Coles, and Margaret Hopkins pause be- tween scenes to chat. Left, top to bottom: Rosaria (Jeanne Flynt), and the three brothers, played by Ed Coles, Covington Hardy and Jack Bodenhamer, humor their authoritative, thrice married grand- mother (Alice Adams). . . . Maria Pepa (Laura Sale) argues with Donna Barbita (Alice Adams) as Rosaria (Jeanne Flynt) looks on in amuse- ment. . . . Jeanne Flynt bids John Winchester, Covington Hardy, and Ed Coles good night. . . . Backstage the tedious process of getting ready goes on. Left, top to bottom: With the crews pulhng hard, the team cap- tarns root from the sidelines. Dr. Davidson (chairman), Ameha Nickels (student chairman), Gary Wheeler (Senior), Betty Ann Brooks (Freshman), Julia McConnell (Sophomore), Mary Lang Gill (Junior) and Miss Mitchell (faculty) speculate on the outcome. . . . Flora and Ad seem jubilant as they leave via the gangplank after the luncheon. . . . Wimpy (Ann Worthy Johnson), Popeye (Miss Wilbum), and Olive Oil (Miss Miller) air their ideas about the campaign in the faculty skit. Center: The mob scene quiets down to listen to Mr. Winship, chairman of the Board of Trustees. Right, top row: The race is on! . . . Rowena Barringer and Ann Martin jitterbug in the C. A. contest to raise funds. Right, bottom row: Dr. Davidson piles up the score at the Granddaughters Club bridge party. . . . Wait a minute. Dr. Davidson, don ' t move those Freshmen too far! THE CAMPUS SETS THE PACE February Fourteenth-Twenty-fourth With the sreatest display of campus-wide spirit that has been witnessed in several years, the campaign was brought to a thrilling end as the final announcement was made in a momentous chapel program February the twenty-fourth. Through the com- bined efforts of students and faculty the goal of $40,000 was exceeded as the dollars piled up to reach the final amount of $52,202. The campaign started off with a bang at a luncheon given for the entire college community with skits, speeches, and music all doing their part toward working ud enthusiasm for the forthcoming drive. As the campaign continued through four tense days packed with excitement and suspense, every student did his share toward raising the sum by one means or another. Organizations went the limit and pledged every extra penny to the cause, while the faculty was the most successful of all in bringing in contributions from their own ranks. Although the faculty shell, under the leadership of Miss Mitchell, pulled into the finish first with $20,505.50 to their credit, the Sopho- more class came out triumphant in the student race with the Freshmen giving them the keenest competition. The Senior class fell third in line with the Juniors fourth. February eishteenth — O. A. O.s pour in for the Junior Banquet. . . . February twenty- second — Martha Washington (Aileen Short- ley) draws a circle of admirers. . . . Daniel Boone trips the light fantastic with Kitty Cald- . . Tradition lives on with the Founders ' Day Minuet. . . . Jitterbugs, Lambeth Walkers, etc., etc., can ' t resist the music. MARDI GRAS March Twenty-fifth The cleverest float — Inside Europe. . . . Dusty Hance and Ann Fisher reisn over the festivities with Jane Taylor, Virginia Montgomery, Ruth Slack, Jane Moses, Kay Toole, and Amelia Nichols In their court. . . . The sophomore float features a live goat. . . . The most beautiful float — Rose in Bloom. . . . Chi Beta Phi portrays Mme. Curie. Mother Goose and the American Doctor both appear on the scene. . . . The Rubiyacht gets a laugh. ■ Si3 ' . -- THE GLEE CLUB PRESENTS THE GONDOLIERS March 30th and 31st Right, top row: Two husbands and three wives — net result a problem. . . . Gene Powell (Luiz), Jeannette Carroll (Ca- silda), Amelia Nickels (Duch- ess of Plaza Toro), and Dick Smoot (Duke of Plaza Toro) play the leads. Second row: Jeannette Carroll, Jane Moses, Dick Smoot, and Paul Overby dance the Gavotte. . . . The crowd rejoices as Mario chooses his bride. Third row: Is it poker? . . . The cast assembles in a colorful array. Fourth row: For the merriest fellows are we. . . . The duke presents his daughter to the court. . . . In the grand finale Luiz is proclaimed king and Casilda becomes his bride. Left, top: Grace Ward, Kay Kennedy, Helen Lichten, and Betty Waitt find Andre Maurois enchanting as he appears March 29th. Middle: Katherine Rhodes, Helen Carson, and Mary Jane Bannister discuss the final election returns March 30th. Bottom: Who ' s Who is published and includes Hamilton, Nickels, Lyie, Guthrie, Wheeler, Whetsell, Flynt, and Benson. || j 2 THE SENIORPOLITAN OPERA COMPANY MISREPRESENTS O-ME-O AND yOU-MY-PET May 6th Right, top: The Mightycutes and Catchimyets break up the tender balcony scene between O-Me-O (Amelia Nickels) and You-My-Pet (Jane Moore Hamilton). Middle; Mama Catchimyet (Toni Newton), Dr. Catchimyet (Eliza- beth Furlowe), Pridelett (Jac Hawks), and Joylett (Virginia Kyle) put on a convincing death-bed scene. Bottom: But O-Me-O goes them one better. Left, top: You-My-Pet proves to be a problem child. Second: The grand finale brings the Mightycutes and the Catchimyets together as one big happy family. Third: You- My-Pet is an ornery brat as Pridelett and Mama Catchimyet try to tell her that she will have beaux soon enough. Bottom: The end finds You-My-Pet and O-Me-O happily united in heaven. Right: Helen Moses plays the role of Eurydice while Beth Paris takes the lead as Orpheus. Below: T he Grecian court includes (left to right): Marian Franklin, Ella Muzzey, Ann Chambless, Carolyn Alley, Martha Dunn, Jean Dennison, Adelaide Benson, queen, Amelia Nickels, Jane Taylor, Martha Marshall, Aileen Shortley, Jane Moore Hannilton, Kay Toole, and Julia Porter. Left, top row: Orpheus and Eurydice dance to- gether. . . . The Furies pull Eurydice away as Orpheus leaves Hades. Second row: The Daughters of Darius dance before the court. . . . Demeter (Louise Hughston) bids farewell to Persephone. i s- --.i ' s» -«» Ug8if MAY DAY May 5th L, tylietiA uiui (Lntiuiice Below, top row: The Daughters of Darius patiently pour water into a vessel full of holes as their punishment in the Underworld. ... In the forest dell the satyrs pipe to Orpheus. Bottom row: The warlike Thracian women bat- tle. . . . The tortured spirits of the Underworld are made miserable as the three Furies dance madly. Adelaide Benson reigns as Persephone, the Queen. J tiivclaauc Along Campus Walks tie ucauon ial zzyeatiL tc Above: We believe in miracles — co- education at Asnes Scott. . . . Loob impressive! Right, from left to right, top row: Seems crazy but we ' re betting on you. . . . Nuf said. Second row: Do you know your periods of English litera- ture. Miss Breg? . . . Even day students do it. . . . Haven ' t you caught that thing yet? . . . Don ' t let a little lab get you down, girls. Third row: Sh-h! Must have a test tomorrow. . . . The place is infested with bookworms to- day. . . . Ruth, don ' t look now but — Fourth row: You ' ll live, Murchison. We all did. . . . Where did that little squirt go? . . . Eleanor Hall knows her botany. «ii1ill%S H Below: The faculty hockey team save us a stiff workout. . . . The hard work will kill you, Dryfoos! . . . Why stop at five spades, Helen? . . . Doesn ' t anybody around here study? . . . Have a seat, boys. If they are good, they ' ll be here in twenty minutes. . . . . Time limit, three minutes — maybe. Risht, top to bottom: Got a date with an angel. . . . Looks like gossip to us. . . . After all — all work and no play does make Jack a dull boy, or some- thing. . . . Nice work if you can get it. . . . What is t his thing called higher education? c am,e, Right, top row: How do-o you do it? . . . Hot cha-cha. . . . Don ' t let it get you down. It isn ' t that bad! Second row: Straight out of heaven. . . . It ' s a topsy-turvy world. . . . Campaign spirit? Third row: The latest thing in sports at- tire. . . . Reckon she ' s inflated? Below, top row: Even Miss Jervy would be stumped. . . . My deahs! Remember you are ladies! . . . Are they social butterflies? Center: You ' ll get there, Mitch. . . . How did you slip in twice. Miss Scandrett? Bottom row: An- other one on the up and up. . . . Such grace! Such poise! ... Hi, Dr. Raper! e U NTS LIST OF ADVERTISERS: AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE J. P. ALLEN ' S ATLANTA BILTMORE HOTEL CORPORATION BALLARD ' S BOWEN PRESS CAMPBELL COAL COMPANY CLAIRMONT SALON COCA-COLA COMPANY CRICHTON ' S BUSINESS COLLEGE DAHL ' S FLORIST JOHN B. DANIEL INC. DAVISON-PAXON COMPANY DECATUR WOMAN ' S EXCHANGE DeKALB THEATRE HARRY F. DOBBS, INC. DRAUGHON SCHOOL OF COMMERCE EAGER AND SIMPSON EASTMAN KODAK STORES, INC. EDWARDS AND SAYWARD ESTES SURGICAL COMPANY FOOTE AND DAVIES COMPANY COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND LEON FROHSIN ' S GASPAR-WARE STUDIOS HERFF-JONES COMPANY HOTEL CANDLER JACKSON ' S PHARMACY KAMPER ' S McCONNELL ' S TEN CENT STORE THE DAVID J. MALLOY COMPANY MANGEL ' S ORIGINAL WAFFLE SHOP PHOTO-PROCESS ENGRAVING COMPANY REGENSTEIN ' S PEACHTREE STORE RICH ' S THE SELIG COMPANY J. P. STEVENS ENGRAVING COMPANY S. AND W. CAFETERIAS W. Z. TURNER ' S LUGGAGE SHOP VERA BEAUTY SHOP Agnes Scott College Decatur, Ga. Dr. J. R. McCain, President W. Z. Turner Lugsage Co. LADIES ' PURSES MODERN LUGGAGE 219 PEACHTREE STREET WAlnut 6914 Jioiel GafuiUn. The Priilc of Decatur NO BETTER HOTEL IN GEORGIA PARTIES and LUNCHEONS Our Specialty e) S ' W An organization specializing in the production and serving of wholesome foods. 18 9-191 She ' ll study white caddy looks for balls . . . What ' s ' ■ ' ' ChuV doing . . . Typical File stance . . . Concentrate on the siving, not Mr. Sar- geant . . . Banks being made a belle . . . W hat ' s in the cup. Muz? . . . Following through . . . Eyes on the ball. Miss W ilburn . . . Two queens and a chariot . . . Gordon, with his best fool forward . . . Sil- houette trappings . . . Tuesday . . . Hi. Hotteiilots. We ' ve established a branch of the Agnes Scott Alumnae Association at Davison ' s. We ' re a Committee of Wel- come for you, your House of Representatives in what we hope is your favorite store. Please come in and see us. Call on us for anything. We help Davison ' - see umr side of the picture, help give llnm Ihe llniirnl..! vi,-,v|„.ini. We want vou to feel as much ill li.Hn,- al l)a iM.n-- a .m .1. i„ Main Hall and Rebekah Scoll. - foH Vr.v, » ihnisnn-l ' uxoii I ' luilnsraph Uliulius. Drink Delicious and Refreshing Pure refreshment OticinaA cd Wedding Invitations Announcements kcccplioivxmxcl yjca ' Jjan : y Invitations Vi iilinci ( ar J. .ami Uniomxali lonogrammed Lorrc pondcncc G)latioiicrt| ' SAMPLES SENT UPON REQUEST J.ESTE NS ;03 PEACHTBEE STR E ET, ATLANTA, GA. 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 The Selig Company Manufacturers ATLANTA RICH ' S Keeping up with the paramecia . . . ' Mike or microscope . . . Line forms on the left . . . Swinging along together . . . For ftp ' s a jolly good felloiv . . . To the tea house lOP must go . . . For Freck ' s sake. LUMBER MILL WORK ELECTRIC FIXTURES COAL STOKERS PAINT CEMENT SAND STONE GLASS BLOCKS PLASTER LIME COMPOSITION ROOFING INSULATION BRICK HARDWARE For Action Call JAckson 5 000 CAMPBELL COAL CO. 138 Marietta Street ATLANTA, GEORGIA Caroline Carmichael is most sophisticated in a frock thickly peppered with paint-white dots Julia Porter ' s flowered print is the height of fashion . . . both party dresses from THE JUNIOR-DEB SHOP SECOND FLOOR Wcn± te Stele ■ OLttonto. - ■ Posed before flifiht . . . Those three listening to ' ' Giff ' for a change . . . Campus hot-spot . . . Georgians posing ichile Penn does the ivork . . . Getting the Bee on the quadrangle . . . They go to the library, too . . . ORIGINAL WAFFLE SHOP RESTAURANT STEAKS AND CHOPS COMPLIMENTS ..OF J.IP.AILLICNacCO. ' The Store All Women Kn EDWARDS and SAYWARD Robert Logan, Assistant • ARCHITECTS Atlanta Georgia BRING US YOUR KODAK FILM FOR EXPERT FINISHING Correct Dcn-Iopiiig Mcain Better Pictures EASTMAN KODAK STORES, Inc. EVERYTHING PHOTOGRAPHIC 183 Peaclitree : Atlanta DeKALB THEATRE - The Finest in Motion Picture Entertain inent DECATUR GEORGIA HARRY F. DOBBS, INC. HOTEL AND RESTAURANT SUPPLIES 287 Peachtree Street, N. E. ATLANTA • GEORGIA PRINTERS and PUBLISHERS DEARBORN 0976 421 CHURCH STREET DECATUR, GEORGIA Agnes Scott SENIOR RINGS ' PINS FOR ANY GRADUATING YEAR furnished by HERFF-JONES CO. H. S. CANFIELD, 1560 N. Decatur Road, Atlanta Also Complete Line of INVITATIONS : CAKDS : DIPLOMAS : GOWNS MEDALS ; THOl ' lllKS : CUPS CRICHTON ' S BUSINESS COLLEGE ALL SECRETARIAL SUBJECTS Including Stenotypy The Machine Way in Slxtrthand CRICHTON ' S BUSINESS COLLEGE PLAZA WAY AT PRYOR STREET ATLANTA WAlnut 9341 GEORGIA Details Supplied JJ pun Request FLOWERS FOR £V£Ry OCCASION 167 Peachtree St.,N.E. 1 50 Ponce de Leon Ave. LABORATORY SUPPLIES E S T E S Surgical Supply Company Coinplinic ' iits of cJL [Alianla OdiluHore The South ' s Supreme Hotel it DINING AND DANCING TO Atlanta ' s favorite orchestra Ballard ' s DISPENSING opticians ' s essential that your optician is competent to fill your oculist ' s prescription correctly Walter Ballard Optical Company Three Stores: 10! peachtree street, n. e. Medical Arts Building 3 82 PEACHTREE STREET, N. E. Doctors ' Building 408 PEACHTREE STREET, N. E. ATLANTA GEORGIA For the college girls who want to look their best . . . LeGANT, carter, and FORMFIT GIRDLES and BRASSIERES EAGER SIMPSON Junior Department 24 Cain St., N. E. ATLANTA The DRAUGHON SCHOOL of COMMERCE HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATION AND CHARACTER REFERENCES ENTRANCE REQUIREMENTS Thirt -iiiiic positioin filial per month ATLANTA GEORGIA VERA BEAUTY SHOP Special Prices for Agues Scoff Girls West Ponce de Leon DE. 6211 DECATUR GEORGIA CHENEY ' S EXPECTORANT Bf inning a splash . . . Ruuning up the light hill . . . A Bannister find . . . Ratio: ,j girls to 6 horses . . . Delving into trigonometry . . . T. Dorsey sivings again. tt hal do ivp do nou? . . . Back to rivilisalion! . . . The A. S. C. gesture . . . Quit feeding sugar to that horse . . . Swigging it doum . . . Dean ' s office closes at 5:00 — bit if you hurry . . . K A M P E R ' S PURE FOOD STORES 58 YEARS OF QUALITY AND SERVICE ' When Buying Foods Insist Having the Best 6iON WITH THE DANCE This is an expression denoting joy. It be- came popular the early part of the nine- teenth century after the publication of Lord Byron ' s ' Childe Harold jjart of which is, On with the dance, let joy be un- confined. And that ' s the way you ' ll feel when you don one of the dance frocks at MANGEL ' S now specially priced at $6.98. Enchanting chiffons, marquisettes, laces, point de sprites. Just what you need for the Spring dances and priced so low that your allowances can still breath freely. mnncEL ' s 185 Peachtree St. • 60 Whitehall St. ATLANTA, GA. Compliineiiti of . . . Clairmont Beauty Salon Decatur Woman ' s Exchange DECATUR ' S NEWEST MRS, COOPER Hotel Candler Biulding 115 Clairmont Avenue Phone: DE. 8011 A jew minutes to Decatur . . . I ' m little Decatur . . . McConnell ' s Jackson ' s Pharmacy FIVE TEN CENT STORES Phone DE. 1665 AGNES SCOTT DE. 9268 DELIVERY COMPLIMENTS OF A DECATUR FRIEND le Hd Utedd S d lUe 1939 SdkcMeite wishes to take this opportunity of expressing its sincere appreciation to the advertisers and other friends, through whose kindness and generosity this publication is made possible. We request that the students bear these contributors in mind when patronizing the local trade. THE 1939 SILHOLIETTE IS CASED IN A MOLLOY - MADE COVER The David J. Molloy Plant • The S. K. Smith Company CHICAGO : : ILLINOIS r- LL PORTRAITS IN THIS BOOK MADE BY GISPIIR-WIIIIE :: fudi a 30-32 FIFTH STREET. IV. W. ATLANTA GEORGIA OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS FOR =: lines Ci tt ALL SILHOUETTE negatives are held in our files for several years and portraits can be obtained at any time. Write us for information and special price list. -UlflRE SUCCESSFUL ANNUALS Require the services of experienced and expert craftsmen, trained in every detail of the processes of creating -planning layout and design -tyiiesetting- printing lithograpliing and hinding . . . Through- out half a century this company has pioneered in the production of the highest type of printing . . . Our services include a special college annual sales and service organization... Abundant equipment-modern and complete... Prices representing maximum in value FOOTE DAVIES COMPANY PHINTINIi • LITHOOUAF ' HINI! • ENtiUAVlNG ATLANTA V- ♦•• • ♦ f i vumm: A mm m mmm co. 115 -119 LUCKIE STREET J A GEORGIA y lii ,SC4» ■ l. ■,.t ' .-v-K -igStl

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

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, 1938 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


Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


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