Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA)

 - Class of 1943

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Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 196 of the 1943 volume:

} ' f ¥2 nOTT te ait PUBLISHED BY THE STUDEiTS OF AGiES SCOTT COLLEGE, DECilTLR, GEORGIA cue RUTH LINEBACK, editor, and LAURA GUMMING, business man- atewat I We Agnes Scott students want to contribute of our very best to our home, community, and na- tion, as well-educated, intelligent young women. We are proud that Agnes Scott provides many opportunities for us to develop those qualities of intellectual curiosity, unselfish service, and inspiring leadership which will make us more useful to our country. hHere at Agnes Scott College we are privileged to study courses we choose in hiistory. Literature, Science, and the Fine Arts, all in beautiful class- room buildings; we are free to enjoy good times together attending concerts, hockey games, stunts and coffees; and we will always be able to make new friends and be with them often. Because these Agnes Scott traditions mean so much to us today, we pay tribute, in our 1943 SILhIOUETTE, to the concepts of faith, study, service, and friendship upon which Agnes Scott College was built and upon which we can hope to build a more useful life. CLASSES HTHITIES ITHLETHS FEiTlIRES a faith in our i " -:0 % W Pi |iV: . ' . ' ' i ' " - ' ' - ' 1 L w 1 ■ r H . t ff4-; j Buttrick is a busy place even whei classes aren ' t in session. The gym is the recreation center fo busy students. • Young scientists spend nnany interesting hours in the Science Hall. • Right, The Library furnishes a quiet atmosphere for study. institution • Upper-classmen live together in Rebekah Scott, • In Inman the freshmen begin their new life. Music finds inspiring surroundings in stately Presser. • Dot Webb has discovered that you can learn more Biology fronn an earthworm than you ' d think. • Bitty King, along with other campus musicians, can practice daily in Presser ' s sound-proof rooms. . . . the privilege Freshman Math is fun and instructive with Miss Gaylord teaching it. Lab Assistant Jane Stillwell is typical of the understand- ing help students get in Freshman Biology. z " iro 1 . m. 2 i , — f. ■«V • »r --fl • The quiet atmosphere in the Library inspires intense study. to study - - - Ceevah Rosenthal is one of the many aspiring chemists who crowded the Qualitative Analysis labs this year. Lab Technique, too, was filled with future tech- nicians — like Carolyn Daniel. % r % 55 2 Why presidenis stay young. good times • Murphey Candler — the center of campus social life. • The darling and the brat. • Hockey games always draw a crowd. • Skating is such fun! The front gate — a symbol of the friendly welcome within. and lastin friendships • Main Building — where we receive our friends and entertain them. • The nine o ' clock mail-room rush — to keep up with the friends who are away. • Our skating parties provided opportunities for beginning new friendships. • Friends often meet at the book store for a bite to eat — and to talk. • Juniors introduced their dates to the receiving line at the one-and-only banquet. • The reception in September brought old and new friends together. ice as With sincere gratitude for his tireless guidanc adviser and teacher throuehout our college years, and in appreciation of his interest and friendliness toward all of us, we dedicate this 1943 SILHOU- ETTE to MR. R. R. HOLT ROBERT B. HOLT • Please come in, " smiles Dr. McCain. Med tL p.e uLd, DOCTOR McUn Our president, JAMES ROSS McCAIN, is the busiest person on the campus, yet he appears always to have time for any student s problems. Ready to chat with us at any time in his ottice, he IS pleased also to meet our parents and talk with them. Besides beins our president, D-. McCain holds many other responsible positions. He is a member of the Executive Coun- cil ot the General Education Board, a member of the Executive Committee of the Southern University Conference, a Senator of the United Chapters of Phi Beta Kappa, and a newly elected trustee of the Phi Beta Kappa Foundation. By these varied positions he is known throughout the South and the entire country as an important educator. On campus he is known best to the students throuqh his attendance at Semor Coffees and hockey games, his Freshman AVcTino ' l J Saturday morning chapel services. MISS LAURA STEELE, secretary to Dr. McCain, has the ,ob of aiding visitors who wish to see the president. She performs her duties cheerfully and has a ready smile for all who enter her office. In addition to her many varied accomplishments she knows every student s name. Mr. Stukes ' secretary is MISS EUGENIA SYMMS, who is dways glad to talk to students who are considering entering Agnes Scott. She helps those prospective students with their worries about entrarnce requirements, and is instrumental In giving them a favorable impression of our college. • Miss Steele ' s cheery smile greets vis- itors to Dr. McCain ' s office. e Miss Symms keeps busy with Mr. Stukes ' correspondence. 7l IDMIMSTRATIOi At the times when Buttrick is not alive with students soing to and from classes, the administrative officers of the college are still busily pursuing their never-ending work. On the first floor where the faculty, students, and visitors can readily find them, are the offices of the president, registrar, treasurer, business manager, and the Admissions and Electives Committees. MR. S. GUERRY STUKES, who is both Dean of the Faculty and Registrar besides being an important professor on the faculty, knows all about every student. Even before our entrance to Agnes Scott, he corresponds with us and later acts as adviser in our academic work. After graduation his efforts are expended to secure positions for us. Mr. Stakes ' ability to laugh at himself and others can put even the most nervous student at ease. MR. R. B. CUNNINGhlAM, the efficient Business Manager of the college, is well-known for his friendly manner of engaging in chats with students he meets on Campus while he walks to work. hHis duties involve ordering almost anything from centrifuges to shrubbery, hie is never too busy to help the business managers of the student pub lications with their problems. MR. J. C. TART, Treasurer of the college, is seen most often in the college bank, and is heard most often saying his characteristic " You ' re welcome! " He is responsible for retaining an alumna each year to help him in the bookstore. Among the several standing committees of the faculty, the ones which have more direct contact with the students are the Admissions and the Electives Committees. When bewildered freshmen descend upon Agnes Scott on opening day, they are taken to the ADMISSIONS COMMITTEE which has the tremendous job of helping them decide what courses to take. Miss Alexander, the chairman. Miss Gaylord, and Miss Christie, all teach freshmen as well as upperclassmen and know well the problems of new students. Guardian angels of the upperclassmen are Mr. Holt, chairman. Miss Smith, and Miss Torrance, of the ELECTIVES COMMITTEE. They help sophomores, juniors, and seniors keep their schedules in good running order, and most important of all, help them choose or settle their major and minor courses. • A ready wit is Mr. Stukes ' chief claim to popularity. • Mr. Cunningham is never too busy to chat. • Mr. Tart takes care of our money. • Miss Gaylord, Miss Christie, and Miss Alex ander are ready to help freshmen choos their courses. Those blue cards are carefully checked by Miss Torrance, Mr. Holt, and Miss Smith. 1 Uii i tL DEO d Iti an(X licc i tant CLAHHUHL A heart-warming " hello " is Miss Scandrett ' s greeting to everyone she meets. MISS CARRIE SCANDRETT, the Dean of Students, is one of those remarkable persons who has the ability to remember everyone ' s name. No doubt this is one of the reasons she is able to be a true sympathizer in all the problems of the students. Any girl always feels free to seek a conference with Miss Scandrett, for her friendly smile, her gracious man- ner, and good advice are a never-failing source of comfort, hier West Lawn apartment is often the scene of teas at which she dispenses not only refreshments but also encour- agement and charm. MISS CHARLOTTE HUNTER, our poised and capable Assistant Dean of Students, likes to meet the young men and the parents who visit the girls at school. They never fail to find a welcome in the Dean ' s office, which she keeps home- like with garden flowers. She was with us during the fail quarter, but from January to next September is on leave of absence to continue her studies in English at Duke University. MISS ISABELLA WILSON, secretary to the Dean of Students, assists in all activities of the Dean ' s office. The signing in and out, the record of cuts, schedules, and other jobs are attended to cheerfully by " Bella " . 1 Miss Charlotte Hjnter understands your problems — and knows the answers. Bella never fa students. to have a good time with the O.t EHLISH 3. f iHtent eY atii4ten. For the past several years, English has been the nnost popular subject taught at Agnes Scott. This year it again leads all other courses in the number of majors. The large number of interesting courses taught, and of course our English faculty, are responsible for its popularity. Mr. GEORGE P. HAYES, Professor of English, is well known to many upperclassmen for his classes in Shakespeare and the European Classics. A true scholar himself, he inspires his students to do their best work. He takes an active part in the program of Pi Alpha Phi debating society as the adviser. For advanced debaters he holds a class in Argumentation. In fair w eather he enjoys playing tennis on the campus, and is one of the most enthusiastic players in the faculty-varsity hockey game each fall. Miss EMMA MAY LANEY, Associate Professor, enjoys her Chaucer and Modern Poetry classes most of all. She is known to most students for giving them an inspiring introduction to English Literature. As faculty chairman of the Student Lecture Association she arranges with the student members the public lectures for the year. A very busy person, she finds time to be an enthusiastic adviser to the poetry club. • Miss Laney, Miss Christie, and Miss Preston discuss a new English text. • Miss Morrison, Miss Leyburn, and Miss Gellcrstcdt select a chart to use in freshman classes. • Students look to Mr. Hayes for Literature, cholarly introduction to English Eighteenth Century prose is the special interest of Miss ELLEN DOUGLASS LEYBURN, Assistant Professor. Outside of her classes, she assists in the production of the May Day pageant each year and is faculty adviser for the Aurora, student literary magazine. During her spare time she knits for the Red Cross and serves in the college First Aid Unit. Miss JANEF PRESTON, also an Assistant Professor, is par- ticularly interested in Romantic and Victorian poetry, and is a poet herself. In connection with her interest in creative writing, she is faculty adviser for B. O. Z., student writing club. This year she and Miss Morrison revived the Fotio, a creative writing society for members of the freshman class. Our own American literature is Assistant Professor ANNIE MAY CHRISTIE ' S favorite field. When she is not busy teach- ing or working with the Admissions Committee and the Lec- ture Association, she loves to dig in her garden and listen to symphonic music. Her friendly interest in the students themselves makes her one of the best-liked people on campus. Miss CLARA MORRISON has been at Agnes Scott only two years, and already she is well known to the students through her courses in Freshman English and English Litera- ture. Her special interest is linguistics, or the development of the English language. Fellowship student in the department is Miss ANN GEL- LERSTEDT, a 1942 graduate of Agnes Scott. Freshmen find her an understanding helper with their problems. 19 Om LOG DICE fi. tate at • Out for a bit of sunshine are Miss Crowe, Miss Alexander, Miss Phythian, and Miss Hale, of the French Department. Assistant Professor KATHRYN CLICK has become well known for her great sense of humor and her ease in chatting with students. Her classes are Intensely interesting not only because she has much information to offer, but also because her students carry on with her absorbing controversies. Although Assistant Professor SUSAN COBBS has been at Agnes Scott only two years, she has become quite active in campus af- fairs. She is on the War Council, serving as faculty member in charge of conservation, and faculty chairman of the World Student Service Fund drive. She also " does a little knitting " in her spare time. Professor of both Spanish and German is Miss MURIEL HARN. She is popular with her students because of her sincere interest in them and her just method of teaching. From her extensive travels in Mexico and Europe she has brought back many souvenirs which she delights in showing to her students. She is a Mortar Board adviser this year. Miss MELISSA CILLEY, the Assistant Professor of Spanish, also makes her classes interesting with accounts of her travels in Spairr and Mexico. She is active in the Spanish Club and adds much to its entertaining meetings with a similar club at Emory. Mrs. FLORENCE DUNSTAN, instructor in Spanish, has often spent her summers in Mexico and Cuba. She takes an active part in planning programs for the campus " tertulias " , get-togethers given almost every month for Spanish-speaking students. The languages taught at Agnes Scott run a close second in popularity as major subjects this year. With French, Spanish, German, Latin, and Greek, students can get a good foundation for understanding the terms used in international news reports. Miss LUCILE ALEXANDER, Professor of Romance Languages and head of the French Department, will be remembered by all her stu- dents for her vast knowledge of French Literature of all ages which makes each lecture instructive as well as interesting. She is an alumna and was honored last year with honorary membership in Mortar Board. The Christmas carolers long remember the delightful refreshments she served them in her home after an evening of caroling. Miss MARGARET PHYTHIAN, Associate Professor of French, is well qualified for her position by her two years of study at the University of Grenoble in France, as well as by her fine work in the French Department here. Her well organized lectures and her delight in jokes make her classes a pleasure. Miss LOUISE HALE, Associate Professor of French, is one of the most charming teachers on campus. She always has a friendly smile and a pleasant nod for all the students. Her stimulating lectures on French Drama will long be remembered by her students. Miss MARTHA CROWE, an Assistant Professor, has a great deal of patience with any student who may be having trouble. Her enthusiasm for her subject does much toward making her lectures delightful. Miss CATHERINE TORRANCE, Professor of Latin and Greek, is fond of Virgil, the Latin poet, and helps her students become better ac- quainted with his writings. For those who do not know the Greek language, she has classes in Greek Mythology, Civilization, and Greek Thought. • Romantic Spain and Meyico come to life when Miss Cilley, Mrs. Dunstan, and Miss Harn meet together. • Miss Cobbs, Miss Glick, and Miss Torrance admire a collection of relics from ancient Greece and Rome. 20 an. Ji tka e tltat teaclt i l H I Ij 1 U li I This is a year o-f international crises which no student can afford to ignore. Realizing the importance of learning past history as a basis for understanding current affairs, many more students than usual hav2 taken history this year. Mr. WALTER B. POSEY, the new Professor of History, will begin his regular service with the college in the fall quarter of next year. The entire campus is looking forward to his professorship which will take the place of that of Mr. Phillip Davidson, who left Agnes Scott last fall to become Dean of the Graduate School at Vanderbilt University. A very versatil SMITH. Her p all its other ph iber of the department is Miss FLORENCE ticular interest is Renaissance history, its culture and es. She is often asked to speak on government at various places in Atlanta and Decatur. Her lectures are well planned and are made interesting to the students by her outlines and sum- maries. She takes great interest in the students, which is one reason for her many activities on campus, such as being faculty chairman of the War Information Committee on War Council, a member of the Electives Committee, and president of the Beta chapter of Phi Beta Kappa at Agnes Scott. An accomplished violinist. Miss Smith plays in the String Ensemble and the Emory Orchestra. European History is Miss ELIZABETH JACKSON ' S special field. In her teaching she places great emphasis on the culture of the peoples studied. Most of her spare time is taken up with the American Asso- ciation of University Women, the oldest women ' s association in the world, of which she is the Southern Atlantic regional vice-president. Students remember her best for her comprehensive reviews of the periods and the countries studied. Mrs. CATHERINE STRATEMAN SIMS finds he lish History. Students and faculty alike find her main interest In Eng- Tonthly talks in chapel Have a puzzling history question? Need advice on a course? Miss Smith Is always ready to help. » Where to this time? Miss Jackson Is the department ' s most active traveler. • Mrs. Sims brought reassuring summaries of the war situation in her chapel talks during the year. on current affairs very worthwhile. Being a housekeeper does not hinder her from school activities, for she was a worker for the World Student Service Fund, and is a sponsor for the Sophomore class. Mrs. Sims is a charming and interesting conversationalist, and discussing her hobby, detective stories, is one of her chief pleasures. On our faculty this year we had as part-time professors of History Mr. HARVEY YOUNG, who taught Latin American History and a course on the Civil War and Reconstruction, and Mr. BINGHAM DUNCAN, who taught Recent American History. totcAMtJ- a muiStui V The study of our English Bible is a required course of the curriculum and is greatly instrumental in helping to fulfill the second ideal of the ' college — that of a " simple religious faith " . Mrs. ALMA SYDENSTRICKER, Professor of Bible, is well qualified for her position by her knowledge of ancient languages and her several trips to thel Holy Land, where she has done some archaeo- logical research. She has read the Bible in a dozen or more differ- ent languages. A gracious hostess, she often invites students to tea in her home. Off campus she teaches a Women ' s Bible Class in ' .Decatur. Associate Professor JAMES P. GILLESPIE is admired by his stu- dents for his well-planned lectures which are drawn up from a syllabus he wrote himself. As an adviser to the Bible Club he is helpful in directing its interesting program. Mr. Gillespie is a preacher as well as a teacher. During the summer months he con- ducts religious services in North Carolina, his home state. In Decatur he is a supply preacher for several churches. a« LIBRilRl St4 Our beautiful Library is one of Agnes Scott ' s best known build- ings, for it is one of the first places the girls bring their visitors to see. Credit for the skillful and efficient plan on which it is run goes to Miss EDNA RUTH HANLEY, librarian, who designed the build- ing herself. Her book, " College and University Library Buildings " was written as a hobby after she had studied dozens of school library plans. As though she didn ' t see enough books in her life, she collects books on printing and book-making. She likes to read biography. This year she took up skating as a substitute for her favorite sport, riding. Miss Hanley ' s assistants in the Library are Miss CAROLYN BLACK, Miss LUCY CLINE, and Miss EMILY PHILIPS. Miss Black comes from Greensboro, North Carolina, where she did public school library work. Both Miss Cline and Miss Philips completed their library courses at Emory last year. They all like to read, and listen to good music, taking time out for skating and picnicking, Mrs. Sydenstricker and Mr. Gillespie plan their lectun aid of maps. Miss Haniey keeps our library well stocked with good books. I Miss Carolyn Black, Miss Ennlly Philips, and Miss Lucy Cline can help you find almost anything you want in the library. P " " ™ ™ n HHHH l,, ' II m . " 1 Ik gfli JH M i «|| n ■ " ' ' ii tefi ass Mr, Johnson has a friendly smile for all his singers. L «t tate at a MUSIC The Fine Arts at Agnes Scott have a definite place in providing for the cultural development of each student. When classes are over music and art bring satisfying relaxation. Professor CHRISTIAN W. DIECKMANN, head of t he Music De- partment, finds time to teach piano and organ and conduct the String Ensemble as well as to compose music. Occasionally he can be persuaded to play his compositions in chapel. A gifted musician, he is Dean of the Georgia Chapter of the American Guild of Organists. A part-time Professor of Music on campus is Mr. HUGH HODG- SON, of the University of Georgia faculty, v ho teaches a class in Operatic and Concert Music. He is responsible for our fine Monday evening musicals which feature the best local artists of instrumental and vocal music. Voice Professor LEWIS H. JOHNSON is popular with all the students he directs in the Glee Club, College Choir, and the Special Chorus. Music lovers on campus and in Atlanta and Decatur look forward to the Christmas Carol program in December, and a popular Gilbert and Sullivan operetta in April, both of which he skillfully directs. ART A most fascinating sight awaits the young artist in the art studio on third floor Buttrick. Miss LOUISE GARLAND LEWIS, head of the Art Department, is there, surrounded by colorful paintings, statues, easels, odd " objects, " and eager students who want to learn how to use water color, pastels, oil, and charcoal. Miss Lewis also teaches Art History, which she illustrates with her excellent collection of slides. An exhibit of her paintings is held each year in the Library during Alumnae Week. an I SPEECH Many praises to Miss FRANCES K. GOOCH for her direction of the outstanding performances of the Blackfriars Dramatic Club, which we always enjoy. As Associate Professor of English and head of the Speech Department, she conducts several classes in speech. By the use of individual phonograph records she helps each girl recog- nize her own speech faults, and gives her various corrective exercises to practice. At each performance of the Blackfriars you will find Miss RO- BERTA WINTER busy behind the scenes supervising make-up, light- ing, and properties. As Assistant Professor of Speech, she keeps busy teaching classes, her most Interesting one being Play Produc- tion, When a play is to be put on the radio. Miss Winter skillfully takes charge. Miss Winter and Miss Gooch hope to attract many ne Blackfriars with their eye-catching posters. 23 On. p.4 u. .4 MilTHEMilTICS Mathematics is becoming increasingly popular with the students because many new positions are open now for women well prepared in statistics, analytics, and other fields. Miss LESLIE GAYLORD is Assistant Professor of Mathematics and is the acting head of the depart- ment during the leave of absence of Captain Robin- son, now serving in the United States Army. Miss Gaylord enjoys her work and has infinite patience even with the students who are confused by Freshman Alge- bra and Trigonometry. Her clear explanations make the difficulties seem much less. Miss ANN VANN, Instructor of Mathematics, and a welcome addition to the department last year, up- holds the standards of good teaching. Her friendli- ness on campus has made her many friends among her students. This year we have also Mr. ALKEMA, of the Emory University faculty as a part-time instructor in Business Statistics. i ,e ansve hAvS5 GaV o.a an ,J . ECONOMICS I SOCIOLOGY an Our sociologist is Miss MILDRED RUTHERFORD MFLL, Professor of Economics and Sociology. She is particularly interested in studies of labor problems and family welfare. These subjects interest her now, espe- cially, since the rights of workers to strike can easily become a severe menace to our country. Miss Mell works on the Social Planning Council of Atlanta, and all her off-campus work is done through this council. • Miss Mell gives helpful outlines while she lectures. Mr. Stukes ' Informal classes are interesting and full of laughs e Miss Omwake and Miss Dexter examine a testing apparatus for an Experimental Psychology class. i iit UtateMt tJ- In tlie JJeyya ' ctmenh at PHILOSOPHY -EDUUTIOi -PSYCHOLOGY Psychology is a popular course of study at Agnes Scott. Stu- dents have found in it many practical applications in learning, and in social and business contacts. The Education courses lead to a teaching certificate which many girls earn. Philosophy is a challenge to clear thinking and students find it very worth while. The departments of Philosophy and Education and Psychology are headed by the versatile Mr. S. GUERRY STUKES, who is also Registrar a nd Dean of the Faculty. He is well known among the educational institutions of the country. Mr. Stuke ' s lectures in Psychology are informal and offer many opportunities for the students to ask questions. Students find that he knows how to get across the necessary information. They discover, too, that learning their lessons with the aid of the illustrative stories he tells is a delightful approach to study. Friendly with the stu- dents, Mr. Stukes is always liberal with his jokes and is well- known on campus for his excellent sense of humor. Miss EMILY DEXTER, Associate Professor of Psychology and Education, finds time to be active in activities both on and off the campus. Among them, she took a course in first-year Spanish and enjoyed it greatlv. The oart of her work in which she finds the greatest pleasure is that of preparing and giving intelligence tests and other tests used in Experimental Psychology class. At the DeKalb County branch of the Office of Civilian Defense she taught a course in child care, a subject in which she is very much interested. Her cheerful nature does much toward making her classes interesting and pleasant. Miss KATHERINE OMWAKE, the Assistant Professor of Psy- chology and Education, is a great aid to her students in helping them make their vocational choices. Her knowledge and ex- perience with many types of vocations enables her to stress the practical side of the various kinds of work. With Miss Dexter she taught a course in child care for the O. C. D. Together they have written the widely-used text book, An Introduction to the Fields of Psychology. Mr. LAWRENCE D. HASKEW, from the Emory University faculty, is serving this year as a part-time Professor of Educa- tion on the campus. During the winter quarter he taught General Education, and during the spring supervised practice teaching. tatej ' J o-t a {tLe HIEHES Science has come to the front this year, since the need for well- trained scientists is increasing. Agnes Scott is doing her part in educating students in Biology, Chemistry, and Physics, as shown by the overcrowded labs in every department this year. The Biology Department is headed by Professor MARY STUART MacDOUGALL, who is known internationally as a Protozoologist. At present she is doing research on the genetics of Protozoa. Her book, BIOLOGY, THE SCIENCE OF LIFE, written in collaboration with Mr. Hegner, was released from the press in March and was used in the General Biology course. Students were happy to find in her book a large number of pictures, many of which were drawn by former Agnes Scott students. Associate Professor ERNEST H. RUNYON teaches Botany and Bacteriology, and takes a great deal of interest in all living things. His Local Flora field trips are the envy of students who have formal organized labs. A devoted father of three girls, he often brings his entire family to various campus functions. Instructors in Biology are " BEE " MILLER and FRANCES McCALLA who conduct all the labs. " Bee " can be found almost any after- noon in freshman lab. Comparative Anatomy, or Embryology lab. " Frank " has freshman lab, Invertebrate Zoology, and Genetics labs. Both " Bee " and " Frank ' are fond of outdoor sports and are favor- ites to invite on outings to the woods. Both are members of Mortar Board. Well-known to all upperclassmen is Professor ROBERT B. HOLT, head of the Chemistry Department. He conducts his classes in- formally by calling every girl by her first name. He can make • Mr. Christian can demonstrate several physical principles on this " wave apparatus. ' anyone understand the language of Chemistry. He takes a deep interest in every girl through his work with the Electives Committee, and as adviser to the senior class. When not in class. Golf, Ro- tarians, and the woods, claim his interest. Associate Professor PHILIPPA GILCHRIST con- ducts advanced laboratory courses. Her quiet, thorough manner and intellectual outlook inspire good work in her students. Lab instructors and real helpers in times of ne- cessity are Mrs. ROY DAVIS and Mrs. MARY WALKER FOX. By their patience and clear ex- planations, they help beginning students in Chem- istry make the right start. The Physics Department is represented by its only Professor, Mr. SCHUYLER M. CHRISTIAN, whose interest in every phase of student activity has made him a person very much in demand. He is a member of War Council and a Mortar Board adviser. Off campus he is the Community Service Representative of the War Price and Rationing Board. His chief interest is his family of three girls. His newest hobby is raising rabbits in his back yard. • Miss Miller prepares a dennonstration to show Miss McCalla, Miss MacDougall, Mr. Runyon, and Miss Stiliwell. • Miss Gilchrist, Mrs. Fox, and Mr. Holt see successfully through our years of chemistry. 7 .. MEDICALc . Almost every student who lives infirmary " at some time, but it ' s for Dr. Jones and the nurses al on campus has had to " be in the not so unfortunate as it may seem, ways make it a pleasant stay. Dr EUGENIA JONES, resident physician and Professor of Hy- giene is best known to day students and boarders alike by the annual physical exam, and her course in Hygiene. Students whose health makes it necessary to spend some time in the infirmary fino her a sure sympathizer. Her genial good nature and hearty laugh make her good company. Dr. Jones is assisted by Head Nurse CAROLYN HEWITT and Nurse JEWELL BLOUNT, who is also taking courses here on campus. Miss Hewitt has spent some interesting summers in girls ' camps where many Agnes Scott girls were counselors. • Comforting angels of the infirmary— Nurse Carolyn Hewitt, Dr Jones, and Nurse Jewell Blount. PHYSICAL EDUCATION 3, T tfuent epaxLiMen Physical Education is very important in furthering Agnes Scott ' s ideal of " physical well-being " for eacn student. In these times when it is more necessary than ever to be physically fit, we are fortunate in having Miss LLEWELLYN WILBURN as Associate Pro- fessor of this department, who has up-to-the-minute ideas on present-day needs of students for exercise and recreation. She directs the hockey, basketball, and golf activities of the campus. An expert golfer her- self, she is the latest cup winner of the Maier and Berkle Tournament of the Atlanta Women ' s Golf Association. She always finds time to be a helpful adviser to the Golf Club and the Outing Club. Mrs. HARRIETTS HAYNES LAPP teaches both dancing and swimming. Besides being adviser to the Swimming Club, she is a member of the May Day Committee. Miss EUGENIE DOZIER, an alumna, inspires her pupils by her fine dancing. All her classes in social, folk, and modem dancing are very popular on the campus. Miss ALTA WEBSTER is a last year ' s graduate of Agnes Scott. When she is not busy teaching tennis, swimming, archery, hockey, basketball, and badminton, she likes to do more of the same. • It ' s a lively meeting together. nd Miss Wilburn get We have been told that the most im- portant thing we, as college students, can do to prepare ourselves to serve our country is to keep " mentally fit " . We understand this to mean that we must keep our minds alert to current affairs and to budget our leisure time among important extra-curricular activ- ities. But above all, it means that we must study harder than ever before, for it is the college women who will pre- serve the spirit of learning while our men preserve the freedom of its prac- tice. Here at Agnes Scott College, we have reason to be proud of having com- fortable rooms in which we can study and meet our classes, and of having the privilege of pursuing a liberal selec- tion of courses. We can be truly grateful for these opportunities, since many of our forej so a e A new ring always attracts much interest. Mary Ann and Mary admire Margie ' s. te entii a . . . 7 i SMIOR CLASS OFFICERS MARY ANN COCHRAN . . . President MARJORIE WILSON . . Vice-President MARY WARD . . . Secretary-Treasurer • Top left: Class Day, when we car- ried the daisy chain. • Top right: When we were Sophs, two years ago at investiture. • Bottom left: Investiture, when we became Seniors. • Bottom right: The confusion that was Little Girl ' s Day. LEST WE FORGET • We ' ve accomplished many things, and Mary Ann led the way. Four years are over — four years of work and pleasure and com- radeship. But this year has belonged to the seniors. They have continued their traditional Sunday coffees. They frolicked on Little Gir ls ' Day and after investiture settled down to more serious things. The Senior Class sponsored a silver display and vocational exhibits in the library. Theirs was the honor of pre- senting the chapel program in celebration of Founder ' s Day. With an intermission party for the Red Cross during War Con- ference and with a square dance and skating party for their sister class, they did their share to entertain Agnes Scotties. Then there was senior opera — maybe a bit of a headache to write, but well worth anything to give. But withal it has been a happy year. It has been the sen- iors ' year. They are sorry to leave it all, but they look forward with hope and courage to making their place in the world. EMILY ANDERSON Atlanta, Ga. PSYCHOLOGY MARY JANE AULD Greenville, S. C. MATHEMATICS AND PHYSICS BETTY BATES Rockford, III. CHEMISTRY AND FRENCH MARY ANNE ATKINS Atlanta, Ga. PSYCHOLOGY MAMIE SUE BARKER Atlanta, Ga. PSYCHOLOGY RUTH McNeill biggs Lumberton, N. C. ECONOMICS AND SOCIOLOGY MARY CAROLYN BROCK Atlanta, Ga. PSYCHOLOGY BETTY BROUGHER Decatur, Ga. ENGLISH AG MS SCOTT emat FLORA ALDERMAN CAMPBELL Spring Hill, Tenn. MATHEMATICS AND PHYSICS HESTER CHAFIN McDonough, Ga. MARY ANN COCHRAN Greenville, S. C. ENGLISH ELIZABETH LLOYD CARVER Atlanta, Ga. ECONOMICS AND SOCIOLOGY ALICE CLEMENTS Decatur, Ga. PSYCHOLOGY, ECONOMICS AND SOCIOLOGY JOELLA CRAIG Walhalla, S. C PSYCHOLOGY 34 LAURA LEWIS GUMMING Grif fin, Ga. HISTORY MARTHA LOUISE DALE Atlanta, Ga. SPANISH AND ENGLISH enLC t JANE VEAZEY DINSMORE Atlanta, Ga. ENGLISH AND FRENCH BETTY DuBOSE Atlanta, Ga. ECONOMICS AND SOCIOLOGY ANNE MITCHELL FLOWERS - Thomasville, Ga. ENGLISH, ECONOMICS AND SOCIOLOGY MARGARET ETHEL DOWNIE Little Rock, Ark. ECONOMICS AND SOCIOLOGY THEO JANE ELLIOTT Atlanta, Ga. BUSINESS ECONOMICS AND ENGLISH ANNE FRIERSON Belton, S. C. ENGLISH IRENE RUSSELL GORDON Florence, Ala. ECONOMICS AND SOCIOLOGY MARY NANCY GREEN Alexandria, Va. CHEMISTRY eHi( t SUSAN BOOKER GUTHRIE Martinsburg, W. Va. ELIZABETH HARTSFIELD Moultrie, Ga. MATHEMATICS ANN RUST HILSMAN Albany, Ga. PSYCHOLOGY, ECONOMICS AND SOCIOLOGY HELEN HADEN HALE Greenville, Ky. MATHEMATICS SWANNA ELIZABETH HENDERSON Wilmington, N. C. ENGLISH AND PSYCHOLOGY NANCY LOUISE HIRSH Long Island, N. Y. PSYCHOLOGY 38 MARJORIE PARKER HOGON Wrishtsville, N. C. PSYCHOLOGY SCOTT DOROTHY CONRAD HOLLORAN Lynchburg, Va. ENGLISH AND MATHEMATICS enL( tJ DOROTHY ELIZABETH HOPKINS Atlanta, Ga. SALLY SUE HOWE Decatur, Ga. ENGLISH AND FRENCH VIOLA ELIZABETH JONES Wilmington, N. C. MARY A. HOPPER Mokpo, Korea, Asia BETTY PARKS JONES Atlanta, Ga. ENGLISH FRANCES ELKAN KAISER Atlanta, Ga. ENGLISH MARY LITTLEPAGE LANCASTER Taichow, Ku., China PSYCHOLOGY LEONA LEAVITT Atlanta, Ga. MATHEMATICS SCOTT eitLati ALMA STERLY LEBEY Savannah, Ga. HISTORY VIRGINIA LILLIAN LUCAS Atlanta, Ga. WALLACE LILLARD LYONS Decatur, Ga. LATIN AND GREEK RUTH LINEBACK Atlanta, Ga. BIOLOGY AND CHEMISTRY PAULINE CARR LYNDON Decatur, Ga. ENGLISH AND LATIN MARY ESTILL MARTIN Washington, D. C. BIOLOGY AND CHEMISTRY BRYANT HOLSENBECK MOORE Atlanta, Ga. HISTORY JEAN SITLINGTON MOORE Lewisburg, W. Va. CHEMISTRY AND ENGLISH in E s SPOTT CHLi t DOROTHY JEYNELLE NASH Atlanta, Ga. PSYCHOLOGY, ECONOMICS AND SOCIOLOGY BETTY JORDAN PEGRAM Cooleemee, N. C. CHEMISTRY AND HISTORY FRANCES RADFORD Decatur, Ga. ECONOMICS AND SOCIOLOGY ANNE BUTLER PAISLEY Stockbridge, Ga. PATRICIA ELIZABETH PERRY Fond du Lac, Wis. BUSINESS ECONOMICS LILLIAN MITCHELL ROBERTS Atlanta, Ga. ECONOMICS AND SOCIOLOGY RUBY STAFFORD ROSSER Atlanta, Ga. ENGLISH AND FRENCH CLARA DeWALT ROUNTREE Decatur, Ga. BIOLOGY SfOTT ettcat ANNE BRYAN SCOTT Decatur, Ga. HISTORY CAROLINE LEBBY SMITH Summerville, S. C. SPANISH REBECCA ROGERS SMITH Barnesville, Ga. MARGARET L SHAW Atlanta, Ga. MATHEMATICS MARTHA ANN SMITH Atlanta, Ga. FRENCH SUSAN LAURA SPURLOCK Atlanta, Ga. PSYCHOLOGY, ECONOMICS AND SOCIOLOGY 1 (i 1 1 s SCOTT MARGARET AILEEN STILL Decatur, Ga. MATHEMATICS REGINA PINKSTON STOKES Greenville, Ga. SPANISH emot MABEL PATRICK STO;WE Belmont, N. C. GREEK HELEN SUMMEROUR Decatur, Ga. PSYCHOLOGY MARY E. WARD Paris, Ky. MATHEMATICS ROSALIE ADELAIDE STURTEVANT Atlanta, Ga. ■ LATIN AND MATHEMATICS NANCY PRESTON THOMISON Dayton, Tenn. MARJORIE RAE WEISMANN New York, N. Y. CHEMISTRY BARBARA ELIZABETH WILBER Atlanta, Ga. ECONOMICS AND SOCIOLOGY RUTH KUNIANSKY WILLNER Atlanta, Ga. MATHEMATICS ANNE TAYLOR WILDS Luebo Congo Beige, Africa MARJORIE ANNE WILSON Greenville, S. C. ECONOMICS AND SOCIOLOGY 49 , Carolyn, Julia, Anne, a nd Eliiabeth s that the Juniors have pU ntv ot entertainn 7lu nun Oiiic ANNE WARD . . CAROLYN DANIEL President Vice-President JULIA and ELIZABETH HARVARD Secretary-Treasurer In business, sports, and social activities the Junior Class of Agnes Scott has showed its qualities of good leadership. To the delight of the whole school it has nnaintained the tradition of " Junior Choc- olates, " a successful policy of sending itinerant salesgirls through the dormitories at the hours when everybody needs a piece of candy or chewing gum for a pick-up. Also for the service of the campus, it issued a directory of fac- ulty and students, and then gave all proceeds to the Red Cross. Mardi Gras, too, in which all student organizations enter a float, was handled by the Juniors. As an antidote for " after-Christmas blues " the Juniors held a Jun- ior-Freshman get-together on January 15, but the big event of the year according to any Junior was the banquet on February 20. With officers from neighboring army posts and boys from all around, the Juniors forgot their worries and remembered only to have a wonder- ful time! 50 • Handling Junior affairs kept Anne busy all year, but she loved It. The Junior-Frcshman tea helped chase away " after-Christmas blues. " 3t Class Day their to ARNOLD ASHCRAFT BARBOUR BEDINGER BENNETT BISCEGLIA BLESS BLOUNT BLOXTON BOWMAN CALHOUN CARLOS CARTER CARR CLARKSON CONNALLY COOK DANIEL DANIELS DANIELSON lo-FORTra 52 ' ' -.- 1 ifffv ELLEN PRESTON ( " Prez " ) ARNOLD Savannah, Ga. BETTYE FAYE ASHCRAFT Mobile, Ala. PATTY BARBOUR azoo City, Miss. CLARE BEDINGER Asheville, N. C. CLAIRE BENNETT azoo City, Miss. YOLANDA BERNABE San Juan, Puerto Rico KATHRYN BISCEGLIA Kansas City, Mo. MARGUERITE BLESS Gainesville, Fla. MARY FRANCES BLOUNT Decatur, Ga. MARY VIRGINIA BLOXTON Atlanta, Ga. BETTY BOWMAN Sarasota, Fla. BETTY E. BURRESS Atlanta, Ga. CAROLYN CALHOUN Atlanta, Ga. ANASTASIA CARLOS Atlanta, Ga. MARY FRANCES CARTER Jonesboro, Ga. MARY CARR Harriman, Tenn. JEAN THEODOSIA CLARKSON Atlanta, Ga. MARY BONNELL CODINGTON Atlanta, Ga. BARBARA CONNALLY Tampa, Fla. FRANCES MARGARET COOK Newnan, Ga. CAROLYN DANIEL Decatur, Ga. BARBARA JANE DANIELS East Point, Ga. MARY BETH DANIELSON Atlanta, Ga. MIRIAM DAVIS Atlanta, Ga. BERNABE BURRESS CODINGTON DAVIS DICKSON DOUGLAS DOZIER DRUMMOND DUFFEE EDWARDS EVANS FARRIOR FLORENCE GARVIN HANKINS HANSEN HARRIS HARVARD, E. HARVARD, J. HILL, K. HOSMER HOUSE HUIE HUMPHREYS 19-F0RTY-4 ' t - p . u „mmy. S. EDELMANN GRAY HILL, G. HURST BETTY DICKSON Atlanta, Ga. AGNES McALPINE DOUGLAS Chester, S. C. MARY DOZIER Atlanta, Ga. MARGARET DRUMMOND Atlanta, Ga. MARY LOUISE DUFFEE Decatur, Ga. MARGARET EDELMANN Decatur, Ga. ELIZABETH EDWARDS Decatur, Ga. PATRICIA M. EVANS Sheibyville, Tenn. RUTH FARRIOR Chlnkiang, Ku., China SARA FLORENCE Atlanta, Ga. MARY PAULINE GARVIN Atlanta, Ga. MARTHA JANE ( " Bunny " ) GRAY Smithville, Ohio ALICE LOUISE HANKINS Atlanta, Ga. OLIVE ELIZABETH HANSEN Decatur, Ga. ZENA HARRIS Atlanta, Ga. ELIZABETH HARVARD Atlanta, Ga. JULIA HARVARD Atlanta, Ga. GWEN HILL Atlanta, Ga. KATHRYN HILL Waynesville, N. C. MADELINE ROSE HOSMER Decatur, Ga. ANN MIRIAM HOUS E Albany, N. V. IDA LOUISE HUIE Jonesboro, Ga. ADELAIDE RUTH HUMPHREYS Atlanta, Ga. NITA HURST Decatur, Ga. m 0§ ' XiSi JACOB JESTER JOHNS KNAPP KUNIANSKY LANIER LASSETER LOOPER MILLS MOGUL MONTGOMERY MOORE NEWBOLD PATTERSON PHILLIPS POWELL KOLLOCK MASON McKEE RHODES Tmnrrrr 56 ANN JACOB Decatur, Ga. MIRIAM LANGSTON JESTER (Class of 1943) Decatur, Ga. SARAH ELISABETH JOHNS Atlanta, Ga. MARION KNAPP Atlanta, Ga. CATHARINE STEWART KOLLOCK Atlanta, Ga. RUTH KOLTHOFF ' ' mi, Fla. HARRIETT KUNIANSKY Atlanta, Ga. DORIS JUNE LANIER Decatur, Ga. MARTHA RAY LASSETER Fitzserald, Ga. LAURICE KNIGHT LOOPER Dalton, Ga. EUGENIA OLIVIA MASON Atlanta, Ga. MARY MaclNNES MAXWELL West Painn Beach, Fla. QUINCY MARSHALL MILLS Acworth, Ga. SYLVIA MOGUL Atlanta, Ga. AURIE MONTGOMERY Birminsham, Ala. CAMILLA MOORE Roswell, Ga. MARY FLORENCE McKEE Columbus, Ga. PATRICIA JOAN NELSON Valdosta, Ga. JESSIE HARPER NEWBOLD Wilnninston, N. C. MARJORIE ANNE PATTERSON Winston-Salenn, N. C. KATHERINE ELEANOR PHILIPS Tallahassee, Fla. MARGARET CLISBY POWELL Thomasville, Ga. MARTHA RHODES Atlanta, Ga. WELFORD ANNE SALE Atlanta, Ga. 57 SCOTT, J TAYLOR TUGGLE WHITE SMITH, H. V THOMPSON VECSEY WILLIAMS SMITH, M. TILGHMAN WALKER, M. E. WOLSON STEINBACH TIPPEN WALKER, M. WOOLFORD 19-FQlUil, 58 ' TT ' V- BETTY POPE SCOTT Decatur, Ga. JULIA M.SCOTT Albany, Ga. HELEN VIRGINIA SMITH Bainbridse, Ga. MARJORIE SMITH Decatur, Ga. CATHERINE CORNISH STEINBACH Arcadia, S. C. ANNA KATHERINE SULLIVAN Atlanta, Ga. MARTHA ELIZABETH SULLIVAN Anderson, S. C. ROBIN TAYLOR Atlanta, Ga. KATHERYNE THOMPSON Atlanta, Ga. ANNE ELISE TILGHMAN Atlanta, Ga. JOHNNIE MAE TIPPEN Atlanta, Ga. MARJORIE TIPPINS Pittsburgh, Pa. EUDICE TONTAK Atlanta, Ga. VIRGINIA TUGGLE Atlanta, Ga. BETTY JANE VECSEY Barnesville, Ga. MARY ELIZABETH WALKER Decatur, Ga. MIRIAM WALKER Barnesville, Ga. ANNE WARD Selma, Ala. BETSEY WHITE Decatur, Ga. BETTY SMILEY WILLIAMS Hattiesburg, Miss. RUTH WOLSON Atlanta, Ga. ONEIDA WOOLFORD Galveston, Texas ANN WRIGHT Albany, Ga. SULLIVAN, A. TIPPINS WARD WRIGHT 10-m.ate • The Sophs led their sister class at Investiture. • The guiding light of the Sophomores is Molly Milam. • " With no Malice Toward Alice " the Sophs won the cat. The Sophs had a big time at the Seniors ' old-fashioned square dance. ST:--- k K = gethe " y, and Sc ' y had a lot of " 3 ttie Sopho Wise by now in the ways of Agnes Scott, the spirited sophomores have added much this year to the enjoyment of school life. With a skit showing what is done and what is not done at Agnes Scott with regard to dining room and classroom etiquette, library and dormitory conduct, they initiated new students into the ways of the campus. More than that, they entertained the freshmen wih a party just to make them feel at home. For the Red Cross, they sold subscriptions to the " Reader ' s Digest " and sponsored a skating party in the gym. And then in the spring, a party in honor of their sister class, the seniors, and the daisy chain for commencement. Such have been the honors of the class of 1945, but to them these are minor matters when compared with one other thing — the sophs won the Black Cat Stunt from the freshmen!! 7l SOPIIOMORG OFFICERS MOLLY MILAM .... President SCOTT NEWELL . . . Vice-President FRANCES KING . . Secretary-Treasurer ALMON, E. ALMON, L. ALMOND ANDERSON ARNOLD BAILEY BARGE BASTIN BEDINGER BEMAN BLECKLEY BLEDSOE BLINCOE BOWIE BRAGIN ELIZABETH ALMON Atlanta, Ga. LOUISE ALMON Fort Valley, Ga. DOROTHY MARIE ALMOND Lynchburg, Va. ANN ANDERSON Lithonia, Ga. MARTHA ESTELLE ARNOLD Hapeville, Ga. JEAN BAILEY Atlanta, Ga. CAROL ANNE BARBE Atlanta, Ga. RUTH MARIAN BASTIN Atlanta, Ga. JUNE BEDINGER Asheville, N. C. MILDRED CLAIRE BEMAN Laurinburg, N. C. ANABEL BLECKLEY Clayton, Ga. PATSY BLEDSOE Atlanta, Ga. ELIZABETH BLINCOE Emory University, Ga. VIRGINIA LIVINGSTON BOWIE Spartanburg, S. C. ARLINE BRAGIN Tampa, Fla. TI7F0RTY BROUGHER BROWN BUFORD BURNS CAMPBELL, A. CAMPBELL, CANTRELL CARLSON CARPENTER CARTER CATHCART COLE COTTONGIM COUSAR CRANE MARY FRANCES BROUGHER VIRGINIA LEE BROWN . . KITTYE LEAH BUFORD . . Decatur, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Decatur, Ga. ALICE JACQUELYN BURNS ANN CAMPBELL . . . BETTY CAMPBELL . . . Charlotte, N. C. Mansfield, Ga. Hartsville, S. C. LOUISE CANTRELL Decatur, Ga. JEANNE ESTHER CARLSON . . . Atlanta, Ga. ELIZABETH LILLIAN CARPENTER . Delray Bch., Fla. VIRGINIA CARTER . . MARGARET E. CATHCART MARJORIE ANN COLE . Norton, Va. Anderson, S. C. . Atlanta, Ga. GERALDINE COTTONGIM HANSELL COUSAR . . FLORENCE H. CRANE . . Atlanta, Ga. Covington, Va. Pascagoula, Miss. SOiHOIiaRE 63 CUMMING DALE DANIEL DAVIS DeVANE DOGGETT DRINNON ELAM EPLAN EQUEN ERTZ E5PEY EVERETT FARMER FRANKS MARY HAMMOND CUMMING Griffin, Ga. MARGARET McLEAN DALE Columbia, Tenn. BETH DANIEL Decatur, Ga. BETTY DAVIS Atlanta, Ga MARY CORDELIA DeVANE Chattanooga, Tenn. RUTH CAROLYN DOGGETT Kingsport, Tenn. POLLY DRINNON Morristown, Tenn. PAT ELAM Americus, Ga. CAROLYN LEONA EPLAN Atlanta, Ga. ANNE HART EQUEN Atlanta, Ga. PAULINE ERTZ Bradford, Pa. MARY ELIZABETH ESPEY Xenia, Ohio JANE LUNDAY EVERETT Macon, Ga. ELIZABETH C. FARMER Spartanburg, S. C. BETTY E. FRANKS West Collingswood, N. J. - ™™ ™ jj irY-pr FREEMAN FRINK FULLER GAILMARD GLENN GOWER GRAY HADDOCK HANCOCK HARRISON HIGSINS HOOD HUNTER, D. HUNTER, M. A. KAHN JOYCE FREEMAN Albany, Ga. BARBARA FRINK .... Washinston, D. C. CAROLYN ELIZABETH FULLER . . Laurel, Miss. ANN GAILMARD Atlanta, Ga. BETTY GLENN Atlanta, Ga. MARTHA JEAN GOWER . . . Decatur, Ga. RUTH GRAY . . . . MARJORIE HADDOCK BETTY JANE HANCOCK Little Rock, Ark. Colunnbus, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. FLORENCE CARTER HARRISON . Atlanta, Ga. EMILY ALETHEA HIGGINS . . . Dalton, Ga. JEAN HOOD Commerce, Ga. DOROTHY HUNTER Atlanta, Ga. MARY ALICE HUNTER .... Sanford, Fla. DOROTHY KAHN . . . Rockville Center, N. Y. J OPHOMORES KAY KELLER KILLAM KING, B. KING, F. KUNIANSKY LATHEM LAW LEATHERS LEE LYNDON MACE MACK MANLEY MANN KITTIE COPELAND KAY Byron, Ga. ELIZABETH KELLER Decatur, Ga. ELEANOR MARGARET KILLAM Atlanta, Ga. BEVERLY KING Atlanta, Ga. FRANCES KING Newnan, Ga. ELAINE KUNIANSKY Decatur, Ga. GENEVIEVE LATHEM Atlanta, Ga. MARY LOUISE LAW Atlanta, Ga. MARION LEATHERS Decatur, Ga. ANNE LEE Decatur, Ga. MARGARET ELOISE LYNDON Decatur, Ga. MARGARET PATTON MACE St. Louis, Mo. MARTHA JANE MACK Thomasville, Ga. ELEANOR MANLEY Roanoke, Ala. ALICE MANN Palmerton, Pa. 19-Hm-b 7 MANNING McCAIN McCONNEL McCURRY McWHORTER MILAM MILFORD MILLER MOSES MUNROE NEWELL NEWTON NORRIS, M. V. NORRIS, M. N. PARK BETTIE MANNING Moultrie, Ga. IRENE McCAIN Sanatorium, N. C. SYLVIA F. McCONNEL .... Decatur, Ga. JEAN McCURRY Atlanta, Ga. MARIAN ELIZABETH McWHORTER . Tifton, Ga. MARGARET MILAM .... Clarkston, Ga. SARA ELIZABETH MILFORD . Greenville, S. C. MARY M. MILLER . Bibanga, Congo Beige, Africa NANCY THATCHER MOSES . Lookout Mt.. Tenn. MARY MUNROE Houston, Texas SCOTT NEWELL Atlanta, Ga. GLORIA JEANNE NEWTON . . Dothan, Ala. MARGARET VIRGINIA NORRIS . . Atlanta, Ga. MARY NEELY NORRIS .... Lakeland, Fla. BETH PARK Atlanta, Ga. iDPnoiiorE 67 PATTERSON PENNELL PIASSICK PITTMAN PROBSTEIN RAGAN REAGAN REYNOLDS • ROBINSON ROSENTHAL SATTERWHITE SCHRODER SHEPPARD SINGLETARY SLACK SPIEGELMAN STEVENSON STRICKLAND MARTHA PATTERSON Covinston, Ga. BARBARA GLOVER PENNELL Hapeville, Ga. SYLVIA ANN PIASSICK Atlanta, Ga, EMILY ANN PITTMAN Cartersville, Ga. INGE PROBSTEIN Drexel Hill, Pa. FRANCES ELIZABETH RAGAN Eufaula, Ala. BETTY LYNN REAGAN Rogers, Ark. JUNE MADELINE REYNOLDS Atlanta, Ga. JEANNE S. ROBINSON Clayton, Mo. CEEVAH MIRIAM ROSENTHAL Lynchburg, Va. JEAN RAY SATTERWHITE Rochester, N. Y. MARILYN SCHRODER West Palm Beach, Fla. BESS OUIDA SHEPPARD Waynesboro, Ga, EMILY ANNE SINGLETARY Blakely, Ga. JULIA SLACK Decatur, Ga. SARAH SPIEGELMAN Atlanta, Ga. JOAN STEVENSON Atlanta, Ga. ANN DINWIDDIE STRICKLAND Decatur, Ga. 19F0RTY-5 FRANCES CAVA STUKES . . . Manning, S. C. LOIS ANDERSON SULLIVAN . . Anderson, S. C. JODELE TANNER Atlanta, Ga. MAYBEL THOMPSON .... Lancaster, Ky. MARTHA MARIE TRIMBLE . Emory University, Ga. BONNIE MARY TURNER . . . Savannah, Ga. MARY A NN ELIZABETH TURNER . Temple, Ga. AGNES WATERS Blakely, Ga. SUZANNE WATKINS Searcy, Ark. ANN WEBB London, England DOROTHY LEE WEBB .... Atlanta, Ga. VIRGINIA KATE WEBB .... Saluda, S. C. ALTA JEANE WHITE Atlanta, Ga. WENDY WHITTLE Delaware, Ohio MARTHA WHATLEY YATES . . . Atlanta, Ga. JO YOUNG Anderson, S. C. DOROTHY WRIGHT ZACHRY . . Atlanta, Ga. BETTY ZUMWINKEL . . . Jjpcatur, Ga. SOPHOMORE! STUKES SULLIVAN TANNER THOMPSON TRIMBLE TURNER, B. M. TURNER, M. A. E. WATERS WATKINS WEBB, A. WEBB, D. L. WEBB, V. K. WHITE WHITTLE YATES YOUNG ZACHRY ZUMWINKEL an L K CCltuti s. tatt Freshman Week — they all got tagged. " Here ' s to the freshmen! hiail ' em! Hail ' em! Hail ' em! There ' s nothing that they cannot do! " Out- standing in activities and original in everything, they have indeed been a credit to Agnes Scott. In the field of athletics, they won both swimming meets and the basketball series, had two members on the varsity basketball team and two on the hockey team, two members on hockey sub-varsity and three on basketball sub-varsity. The Freshman Class Record Book including rec- ords, pictures, and scrapbook articles of all fresh- man activities for the year is full of things such as the Thanksgiving Day College Community Prayer Service, the Red Cross benefit in celebration of President Roosevelt ' s birthday, and Freshman Shoe Polishing and Repair inaugurated during the spring quarter. Their first year at Agnes Scott has been one that will not soon be forgotten. ' Couples had to hunt for hidden objects at the Mortar Board Freshman party. 1 Freshmen did their bit for the Red Cross — it was a cake auction at the President ' s birth- day party. 70 • Soozie, Marjoric, and Martha — this spirited threesome found many interesting things for the Freshmen to do iL FRESHIUll ii OFFICERS SUSAN RICHARDSON . . . President MARTHA BAKER .... Vice-President MARJORIE NAAB . . Secretary-Treasurer ADDISON ALEXANDER ALLISON ARCHER ARMITAGE BAKER BEALER BEAR BEAVER BEAVERS BEIDELMAN BENBOW BODIE BOWMAN BROWNLEE BURKE BURNETT CAMERON CARGILL JEANNE N. ADDISON Washinston, D. C. VICTORIA ALEXANDER Fayetteville, N. C. BARBARA JANE ALLISON . Swarthmore, Pa. DOROTHY ARCHER Atlanta, Ga. HELEN NOELL ARMITAGE Greeneville,Tenn. MARTHA CLARK BAKER Macon, Ga. MARY LOUISE BEALER Atlanta, Ga. MARGARET BEAR Richmond, Va. LUCILE E. BEAVER Gainesville, Ga. GINI LEE BEAVERS Brookeville, Md. HELEN J. BEIDELMAN Jacksonville, Fla. BETTY BENBOW Bryan, Texas HELEN BLAKE Carlisle, Ky. JUNE LOUISE BLOXTON Atlanta, Ga. CAROLYN BODIE Forest City, N. C. JANE BOWMAN Johnson City, Tenn. CLAUDIE EVANS BROWNLEE Anderson, S. C. MARY KATHLEEN BURKE Bay City, Texas KATHRYN LOUISE BURNETT Atlanta, Ga. KATHRYN CAMERON Atlanta, Ga. MARY C. CARGILL Columbus, Ga. 19-F0RTY-6], FIESHMES JEAN CHEWNING !u ' r ' SARA JEAN CLARK u ..T T EMILY CLEPPER South P,ttsburg Tenn. BETTY DIXON CODRINGTON l) ' y ' l " ETHEL LEIGH COOK r. 7 1 r SARA EMILY COOKSEY Charlotte N.C. MIRIAM AGNES COOPER ,A ' . " ; ' " • MARY ANDERSON COURTENAY Louisv, e, Ky. AUDREY IDA CRANE - ■ . ' f S " JOAN LOUISE CRANGLE ' . uf ' a MARVIE LUCILLE CUNNINGHAM Mobile Ala. MARGARET LOUISE DABBS Mayesville, S C. SUSAN DANIELS West Bamngton R I. HARRIETTS DAUGHERTY Jac sonv e, Fa. ELEANOR ELIZABETH DAVIS Jacksonville, Fla. GERTRUDE BRIGGS DAY Atlanta Ga. PATTIE MILLER DEAN Anderson, S C. MARY-ANNE DERRY Deca ur, Ga. DOTDeVANE Greenville, S C. KATHRYN DOZIER • Atlar ta, Ga. FRANCES EASLEY DuBOSE Greenville, S. C. CHEWNING CLARKE COURTENAY CRANE DAVIS DAY CLEPPER CRANGLE DEAN CODRINGTON CUNNINGHAM DERRY COOK COOKSEY DABBS DANIELS DeVANE DOZIER COOPER DAUGHERTY DuBOSE 73 DUCKWORTH DUNHAM ELKIN ELKON EVERETT FRASER FRAZER FRIERSON GAINES GARDNER GILLELAND GOLDMAN GOLDSTEIN GORDON GRAVES GRIFFIN HAGGARD HALE HALL HAMOR HARGROVE MARY DUCKWORTH Atlanta, Ga. JEAN ANNE DUNHAM . Lons Island City, N. Y. NELL ELKIN Atlanta, Ga. EVELYN ELKON Atlanta, Ga. MARY CAMPBELL EVERETT Atlanta, Ga. CONRADINE FRASER Atlanta, Ga. ALVARA CARMEN FRAZER Atlanta, Ga. HARRIET C. FRIERSON Mt. Pleasant, Tenn. GLORIA GAINES Anderson, S. C. LOUISE PRITCHETT GARDNER Danville, Va. JOYCE GILLELAND Atlanta, Ga. HILDA LILLIAN GOLDMAN . . West Point, Ga. NEDRA HARRIET GOLDSTEIN Manning, S. C. ALICE CULPEPPER GORDON Eastman, Ga. T. SHIRLEY GRAVES Chapel Hill, N. C. LORRAINE GRIFFIN Decatur, Ga. ANN HAGGARD Clarksdale, Miss. JEANNE MURRAY HALE New Orleans, La. ELIZABETH CAROLYN HALL Clinton, Tenn. CHARLOTTE MARY HAMOR Charlotte, N. C. HARRIET HARGROVE Atlanta, Ga. 19-FORTYi 74 ELLEN MARIE HAYES ,X " " .t SHIRLEY HELLER r u-n t MARGARET HENEGAR Copperh,! Tenn. JUANITA HEWELL - ' ' ' ' ' " ANNE LARAMARE HIGHTOWER Thomaston, Ga. BONNIE MIMS HOPE uT ' a ELIZABETH HORN 1° ' ' " MARY MORGAN HUNT ' " ' ' I ' ' MARY HELEN HURT Abmgdon, Va. MARY LILLIAN HUTCHINS ' ' ' • BARBARA IRELAND Fort Myers, Ha. , , iif-n ir A Arr M Atlanta, (ja. LOUISE ISAACSON cfcr KATHERINE ARMIDA JENNINGS n , MARTHA SCOTT JOHNSON - " , " ' °t ' l " ' LURA ELIZABETH JOHNSTON ' i " ° " ' , ' PEGGY JONES Huntsv,lle, Ala. PEGGY KELLY Charleston, SC. BARBARA SIMPSON KINCAID Moultrie, Ga, MARIANNA KIRKPATRICK 7 ' ; ' , - SARAH SUSAN KIRTLEY anford. Ha. HARRIET KRAUS Decatur, Ga. HAYES HELLER HUNT HURT JOHNSTON JONES HEWELL HIGHTOWER HUTCHINS IRELAND ISAACSON KELLY KINCAID HOPE JENNINGS KIRTLEY HORN JOHNSON KRAUS KUNIANSKY LANTZ LAWTON LEE LeFEVRE LPS ' IS LONG LOVE MALONE MARSHALL MARTIN MASSEY McAllister McCAIN McCALL McCONKEY McEVER MELCHOR MIDDLEBROOKS MILLER, B. MILLER, E. HATTIE KUNIANSKY Atlanta, Ga. HELEN LANTZ Atlanta, Ga. COLIN LAWTON Atlanta, Ga. STRATTON LEE Danville, Ky. JEAN LeFEVRE Atlanta, Ga. CAROLYN LEWIS Decatur, Ga. BETTY LONG Richmond, Va. ANNA GRACE LOVE Columbus, Miss. ALMA FRANCES MALONE Atlanta, Ga. ELISE MARSHALL Gamett, S. C. MARY ELIZABETH MARTIN Ware Shoals, S. C. BETTY JO MASSEY Hahira, Ga. HARRIETT THOMPSON McAllister Covington, Ga. MILDRED MARTIN McCAIN Decatur, Ga. EDITH S. McCALL Marion, S. C. MARY FRANCES McCONKEY Dalton, Ga. MARY COBB McEVER Decatur, Ga. GLORIA ANNE MELCHOR Atlanta, Ga. JANE MIDDLEBROOKS Columbia, S. C. BETTY MILLER Ft. Jackson, S. C. ELIZABETH LOUISE MILLER Atlanta, Ga. 19-FORTY-a FRESHMGl ELIZABETH JEAN MINOR D " ;- ' • MARGARET MIZELL r ! " ' " JULIA TALLULAH MOODY ' J " ' n ' NANCY MOORE , f " ' ■ ANNE DANDRIDGE MURRELL Lynchburg, Va. MARJORIENAAB ' , ,- ' ' ' ? MARY ELIZABETH NEELY Avondale Es ates, Ga. CHENELLANS ,, uT r ANNEHE NEVILLE ' ' ' t ' • ■ JANE ANNE NEWTON - ,uTu " m r ANN GILMORE NOBLE Sm, hf,eld N C. ANNENOELL Newport, Ark. JANEOATLEY Atlanta, Ga. VERA MALLARD OREM ; Decatur Ga. ELIZABETH OSBORNE Morganton, N C. MARY PARTEE " ' " ANNE PENTECOST , m y BARBARA BLAKESLEE PEREZ Poughkeeps.e N. Y. BETTYE LEE PHELPS Decatur, Ga. MARTHA CLEMENTS POLK Thomaston, Ga. HELEN POPE Homestead, Fla. CELETTA RANSOM POWELL Thomasville, Ga. ROSALIND DANA PRICE Atlanta, Ga. Carnesville, Ga. DORIS ELIZABETH PURCELL MARY HARDING RAGLAND Richmond, Va. ANNE REGISTER p. l Troutville, Va. MARY MYERS REYNOLDS MarietJ ' gI ' SUSAN MYERS RICHARDSON Ano.Kt. r. AUQusta, oa. BETTY JANE ROBINSON JEANNE ROCHELLE . . LOUISE NOELL REID ELEANOR REYNOLDS Bastrop, La Atlanta, Ga JEAN WARING ROONEY D ur, Ga HELEN ROPER j CAROLINE ROSE Tson City, Tenn. Valdosta, Ga. MARY CLAIRE ROWE . . i =r r Laioranqe, (oa. MARY RUSSELL .... r -u- r Unttin, Ga. CAROLYN JANE RYLE . . p,- , w- , „, hiint, Mich. RUTH LEWIS RYNER ... v r Vienna, Ga. SARA SAUL Atlanta, Ga. MARY JANE SCHUMACHER Atlanta, Ga. BETTY SCOTT .... n r Decatur, Ga. POWELL REYNOLDS, M. ROWE PRICE RICHARDSON RUSSELL REID ROPER SCHUMACHER REYNOLDS, E. ROSE SCOTT SIMPSON STERCHI SUNDY SMITH, B. STEVENS SUNKES SMITH, J. SPRAGENS STEVENSON STEV ART THOMANN TRICE MARGARET A. SCOTT Goldsboro N C. ANN SEITZINGER x , m v " RUTH SETEL ' ' ° ' - ■ RUTH WINIFRID SIMPSON • Gainesville, Fla. BETTYE MYRTLE SMITH ' ' ' ' ' • JANE SMITH l ' " ' ' ' ■ DOROTHY M. SPRAGENS Lebanon, Ky. EDITH STALLINGS Atlanta, Ga. MARY LOUISE STARR Dalton, Ga. SALLY SUE STEPHENSON Decatur Ga. JACOUELINE PARKS STERCHI Knoxville, Tenn. ANNE STEVENS Atlanta, Ga. MARTHA FRANCIS STEVENSON Atlanta, Ga. JEAN WINIFRED STEWART Gastoma, N C. HELGA STIXRUD Luebo, A. P. C. M., Conga Beige, Africa MINNEWIL STORY Atlanta, Ga. DORIS MAE STREET Atlanta Ga. DAISY ELIZABETH SUNDY ' Y = ' i ' MARTHA SUNKES Decatur, Ga. JUNE-WINIFRED THOMANN Poughkeepsie, N. Y. PEGGY CHEEK TRICE Decatur, Ga. 19-FflRTY-6 79 TURNER, WALKER, M. WHITE TURNER, M WALKER, S. WILLIAMS VINSANT WEEMS WOODWARD WADE WEINSHENK WRIGHT LUCY TURNER .... a • . ai Anniston, Ala. MAY TURNER ... u n l r- McUonough, Ga. MAUD VAN DYKE . . ... Iserrville, lexas MARY ELIZABETH VARN . . r u- c r Lolumbia, b. L. MARY CATHERINE VINSANT u u- t Memphis, Tenn. KATHLEEN WADE ... a., . r- Atlanta, Ga. MARY CROMER WALKER . . ., , ., ., Mobile, Ala. SARAH ENGLISH WALKER Charlotte, N. C. DOROTHY WALLACE n . r- Decatur, Ga. MARGUERITE MARSHALL WATSON r u c r ' batesburg, b. C. VERNA WEEMS . c l ■ m oebring, Hla. BETTY STANLEY WEINSCHENK ... a,: , r- Atlanta, Ga. VESTA ANN WHITE . c r j a oantord, hla. EVA LEE WILLIAMS .... w n Waycross, Ga. PEGGY VERDA WILLMON n . n Decatur, Ga. MARGARETTE KATHRYN WILSON a i . r Atlanta, Ga. ELISABETH WOODWARD rk +.. t Lnattanooga, lenn. LA NELLE WRIGHT . . a • ai Anniston, Ala. TS-FORT SPECIAL ST 11 D E I T S m m I HARTWELL JORDAN SAULS STEGEMAN TRIEST ETHEL ALICIA HARTWELL Atlanta, Ga. HARRIET CARTER JORDAN Atlanta, Ga. ELEANOR SAULS Atlanta, Ga. JANET ALLAIS STEGEMAN Decatur, Ga. PAULE ELIZABETH TRIEST .... Milaflores, Lima, Peru ' The Library and Bu-Hrick — where we meet our classes and study. To be a useful member of our com- munity and country we have found that we need to carry our interests beyond studying and playing into creative and useful fields. The wide variety of clubs and associations here at Agnes Scott organized by the students and faculty together, offers each girl many oppor- tunities to use her talents in making posters, in singing in the choir, in tak- ing First Aid courses and knitting for the Red Cross, and above all it gives her a chance to be with the friends she en- ioys the most. There is a most democratic attitude in all the activities and the school gov- ernment which is so necessary, especial- ly nov , when attention is turned to- ward doing our part toward victory. Each girl shows an interest in her special talent by applying it to " war work " ; and there is a universal feeling toward co-operation so essential for a si ful place in the community today. 77,ost important of fT e know that from these activities may come the very unselfish service and the inspiring eadership which our country can use to win the final victory. JL 1943 one tt gestions tor V At last we put another SILHOUETTE into your hands, and a tired but happy staff can relax after a busy year of chas- ing down club secretaries for information, writing captions for pictures, and explaining overdue copy. The real planning for the 1943 SILhHOUETTE began last spring when the staff got together to dream about the annual we hoped to make. Then in the fall we began the business of taking pictures, writing copy, and interviewing the fac- ulty. We never had so much fun with the faculty and stu- dents alike as when we approached them with a camera — good sports, every one. Best of all, no one seemed to mind the flash-bulb shortage when picture-taking was shifted to the out-of-doors in mid-winter. Our dreams began to materialize as we started pasting engraver ' s proofs in the " dummy " and watched it begin to look like the real annual. From the beginning it was shrouded in a secrecy which deepened further when the dedication and the beauty section were pasted in. Now you know everything. The staff sincerely hopes that you get as much fun out of looking at the pictures as we did. • Catharine and Mr. Ware begin the season ' s round of picture-taking. • Aren ' t pictures funny things? Catharine, Ann, Pat, Kathie, and Betty think so. rPERMMMT RECORD m EDITORIAL STAFF RUTH LINEBACK E ' ' ' ° BETTY BROUGHER Associate Editoi PAT PERRY Associate Edito ANN JACOB Assistant Edito CATHARINE KOLLOCK Assistant Edito CLAIRE BENNETT Organization Edito: KATHRYN HILL Sports Edito BOBBIE POWELL Class Edito ADELAIDE HUMPHREYS Snapshot Edito Editorial Assistants JEANNE CARLSON MARGARET NORRIS ANNE EQUEN JUNE REYNOLDS MARTHA JEAN GOWER JULIA SLACK OLIVE HANSEN JOAN STEVENSON CAMILLA MOORE JO YOUNG BUSINESS STAFF LAURA CUMMING Business Manager Business Assistants VIRGINIA LEE BROWN VIRGINIA CARTER PAULINE ERTZ ZENA HARRIS EUGENIA JONES ELEANOR MANLEY NANCY MOSES SCOTTY NEWELL BETTY PEGRAM MARTHA RHODES CEEVAH ROSENTHAL RUBY ROSSER JODELE TANNER NANCY THOMISON Laura Cumming managed all the business, which included writing dozens of checks. • Many -former advertisers renew their contracts each year. Nancy, Ceevah, Scotty, Eugenia, Eleanor, list those they haven ' t yet approached. • Laura gives a few pointers in successful ad-getting to Betty, Nancy, Pie, Ruby, Zena, and Virginia. THE YEAR ' S WORK 110: 10 , ■■■ ■- -w, m IS ' JHI r " ' " • ' Ei HMHIiku.i n T T lEWS MARTHA DALE edits the eriy awaitec ckly NEWS. FRANCES KAISER, opy of the NEWS. What went on at Agnes Scott last week? What important things are taking place next week? What do the students of Agnes Scott think about personal, community, and world problems? The answers to all these questions may be found in the weekly editiort of the Agnes Scott News, source of information to the Hottentots. It serves well its • Reporters receive their instructions from assistant editor Quincy Mills. They are: Standing, Elizabeth Farmer, Wendy Whittle Nancy Green, Pat Elam, Carolyn Fuller, Martha Arnold, Margaret Drummond. Seated, Pie Ertz, Betty Glenn, Quincy Mills, Martha Jane Mack, Louise Breedin, Katheryne Thompson, Ruth Doggett. Not present were Jane Dinsmore, Mary Louise Duffee, Marian Knapp, Betty Burress, Jean McCurry, Suzanne Watkins, Inge Probsiein, Betty Wade, Mir House, Mas House, Olive Hansen. • A va riety of CO py pass s th ough th hands of thes e editorial staff bers: Te s Ca rios. Betty Pe gram. Mary Estill Martin. Mary Carr , Polly Ly idon. Pobai Cra ne. Kathie Hill Q incy Mills, and Frances Ka ser No t the re we re Carolin e Srr ith and Betty Lynn Reaga n. purpose of following the rapid course of current events, of commenting editorially on all phases of campus life, and of expressing student opinion in its regular feature " Campus Quotes " . As for honors, the Agnes Scott News holds its share. For two years winner of an Ail-American rating among college publications of its size, it has made the student body proud of it. Energetic editor Martha Dale deserves credit for making this paper one to which the whole school points with pride. T l Tm jrrT EDITORIAL STAFF MARTHA DALE E ' ' " FRANCES KAISER Manasins Editor QUINCy MILLS Assistant Editor MADELINE HOSMER Assistant Editor MARY CARR Copy Editor TESS CARLOS Current History Editor POBAI CRANE Art Editor KATHRYN HILL | Assistant Feature Editors BETTY PEAGRAM ) MARY ESTILL MARTIN Sports Editor POLLY LYNDON Club Editor sks Mamie Sue Barker, Business Manage • The other business assistants hold a conference They are Camilla Moo°e Li° Carpenter, June Lamer, Penny Espey Not present were Anne Equen jilia Harvard, Johnnie May Tippens, Mary BUSINESS STAFF MAMIE SUE BARKER . . . Business Manaser BENNYE LINZY . . Assistant Business Manager ONEIDA WOOLFORD . . Advertising Manager JUNE LANIER .... Advertising Manager IH E THE • Editor Jean Moore looks over the exchanges for new ideas. 7 « IDRORl " Atlantic Monthly with a dash of the New Yorker " is a perfect description of this year ' s issues of Agnes Scott ' s oldest pubhca- tion, THE AURORA. This nnagazine, devoted to creative writing, is published once each quarter so that the students of Agnes Scott may read and enjoy the literary creations of their fellow students. All types of writing are represented in the AURORA and any student is invited to contribute. By this means Hottentots have an opportunity to display their poems, essays, shor stories, and critical works for the pleasure and criti- cism of others in the college community. f f I Y T HE EDITORIAL STAFF JEAN MOORE Editor JANE ELLIOTT .... Managing Editor ELIZABETH JONES . . . Assistant Editor MARY FLORENCE McKEE . Exchange Editor TOMMY HUIE Poetry Ed itor TESS CARLOS Book Editor FLORENCE CRANE Art Editor BETTY LYNN REAGAN . . .Art Assistant BUSINESS STAFF STERLY LEBEY .... Business Manager MARGARET SHAW . . . Business Assistant CATHERINE STEINBACH . Business Assistant JANE EVERETT .... Business Assistant • Fair days are the best days to do business, according to Cathie Steinbach, Sterly Lebey, and Jane Everett. • Looking over their successful fall issue are Tommy Huie, Jean Moore, Mary Florence McKec, and Tess Carlos. • " Who makes those cute Linoleum prints for the Aurora " ? It ' s Pobai Crane. El P L E 9 9 Our capable president, FRANCES RADFORD, can tackle any problem. jLe mnn mmmn ASSOCIATION OFFICERS FRANCES RADFORD President CLARA ROUNTREE Vice-President BETTY POPE SCOTT Secretary AURIE MONTGOMERY Treasurer The executive committee of Student Government began its year of activities with the annual retreat at hiarrison hiut when they decided upon their theme for the year, " Agnes Scott faces the world. " Plans were made for the orientation classes for the freshmen, and committees were appointed to begin their assigned work. An unusually large freshman class signed the pledge this year and came to be included among the " hand picked " lot of Hottentots. During Student Government week a representative group of students spoke in chapel on what the honor system meant to them. Mrs. Laura Coit Jones, a past president of Student Government, gave some very helpful points with regard to personal honor after leaving college. As is the custom. Student Government was in charge of • Officers Aurie Montgomery, Clara Rountree, Raddy Radford, and Betty Pope Scott, seriously consider student suggestions. • Exec, meetings are open to all. The class repre- sentatives include: Mil- dred McCain, Betty Long, Clara Rountree, Raddy Radford, Clare Bedingei, Martha Ray Lasseter, Bunny Gray, Julia Slack. and Betty Glenn. House presidents o-f the dormitories stay busy. Seated, Bunny Gray, Aurie Montgomery, Anne Flowers; standing, Martha Ray Lasseter, and Caroline Smith. the Second-hand Book Store, the victrola and the kitchen in Murphy Candler, and the sewing machine in Main Building. The plans for the fire drills were also worked out by the executive committee. With Clara Rountree as the leader, a very enthusiastic open forum was held to discuss the changing of the merit- pass system of grading to the A-B-C, but it was decided that the system should remain as it was in accord with the opinion of the majority. This year Student Government has adjusted its program to meet the emergency, and it has co-operated with the program of War Council. Its thoughts have been centered around trying to keep student life at Agnes Scott normal and at the same time busied with war work. ;-President Clara Rountree d i ntation. • House presidents and other members make up exec, too. They are Mardia Hopper, Caroline Smith, Joe Montgomery, Betty Bates, Betty Pope Scott, Martha Ann Smith. Not present was Mary Cumming. Craig, Anne Flowers, Auri LiO P L E 9 1 • ti tiai MEMBERS MARDIA HOPPER President KAY WRIGHT Vice-President RUTH FARRIOR Secretary ELIZABETH EDWARDS Treasurer • The high ideals of Christian Association are mani- fested in their president, Mardia hfopper. Christian Association, endeavoring to promote the second emphasis of the Agnes Scott Ideal — a simple re- ligious faith — chose as its theme for the year, " Seek ye the Lord. " During the first week of school, girls met the freshmen at the stations, and brought them out to the school. A picnic was given at Harrison Hut to welcome them. Christian Association week came early in the school year. During that time the theme and the various activities were presented to the student body. On the last day all the students and faculty members were given an opportunity to become members of the association. Although most of the work with the negroes has had to stop for the present, other social service activities have continued. Each week girls help at Seated are, Frances Radford, Page Lancaster, Ruth Farrior, Mardia Hopper, Kay Wright, Elizabeth Edwards, Teddy Bear, Ruth Kolt- hoff, Mary Munroe. Standing are. Smiley Williams, Katherine Phillips, Lib Jones, Pat Patterson, Anne Paisley, Emily Ann Pittman. R 1 QCiailQI i Scottish Rite, the Syrian Mission, the Industrial Girls Club, and the Negro Sunday School in De- catur. This year for the first time some girls have helped at the Chinese Sunday School in Atlanta. Winter Retreat was held during the first week after Christmas vacation. There the work of the fall was re-evaluated and plans for the winter quarter were made. From February 9 to Feb- ruary 13 was Religious Emphasis Week, a great inspiration to all. Bishop Arthur J. Moore was the chapel speaker for the week. He also led several discussions beginning with one on Chris- tian Personal Living. The Freshman and Sophomore Cabinets were both open this year to all students and their work and programs have been very helpful to those who came. The Baptist Student Union of the campus painted and redecorated the Round hiouse to be used as a prayer room or meeting place for devotional meetings. On January 28 they had an open house to officially open this Round hiouse. The Council, which is composed of the chairmen of the denominational groups, social service prefects, and other activities spon- sored by Christian Association have been very active in cooperating to make the year a success. • Kay Wright seelcs quiet inspiration for her Freshman Cabinet discussions. • Freshman cabinet committee leaders relax outdoors. They are Peggy Willmon, Frances Dubose, Teddy Bear, president, and Sarah Walker. Each year ' s activities require a lot of planning, so Elizabeth, Kay, Mardia, and Ruth start early. • Sophomore cabinet leaders and Martha Jane Mack. Harriet Daugherty THE LORD ' NORTIR BOUD The honorary society hl.O.A.S.C, which is Mortar Board at Agnes Scott today, was founded in 1 9 1 6 by a group of eleven seniors who " felt the need of an organization of seniors of similar high ideals and interest in the college. " Mortar Board, the national organization, was founded in 1918 by four honorary groups from Swarthmore College, Cornell University, Ohio State University, and the Uni- versity of Michigan, hlowever, it was not until 1931 that H.O.A.S.C. petitioned for membership in the national group with which it had so much in common. It was accepted for membership and its members were formally installed into Mortar Board on October 3, 193 1. Although some of Mortar Board ' s activities have been curtailed by the war, the long list of services which this busy organization renders to the school includes the fol- lowing: it has sponsored the Junior Class banquet; it has given a tea at Commencement for seniors and their parents, annual parties for freshmen and transfers to meet boys of D ecatur and Atlanta, a tea for the day students and their parents, and in addition it has sponsored mar- riage classes for seniors and engaged undergraduates during the spring quarter and vocational guidance lectures, examinations, and conferences. Oualifications for membership in Mortar Board include leadership, scholarship, and service. It serves well its purpose: " To provide for the cooperation between senior honor societies for women, to promote college loyalty, to advance the spirit of service and fellowship among uni- versity women, to maintain a high standard of scholar- ship, to recognize and encourage leadership, and to stim- ulate and develop a finer type of college woman. " Looking forward to a year of service and leadership are Mardia, Dot, Raddy, Martha, Ruth, Anne, Frances. 4 S(]H0LilROiP - LEADIL. y y ienibet MARTHA DALE ANNE FRIERSON DOROTHY HOLLORAN MARDIA HOPPER FRANCES KAISER RUTH LINEBACK FRANCES RADFORD MISS LUCILE ALEXANDER, honorary member • The guiding light behind those energetic Mortar Boards is their president. Dot Holloran. • The slcating party Mortar Board gave the freshmen was a huge success. Martha blew the whistle for changing partners. • Raddy helps Duffee receive the young officers at the Junior Banquet. Hip-siunn ? ? PHI BETl KAPPA DALE ELLIOTT GREEN HARTSFIELD HOLLORAN KAISER LINEBACK SHAW Since the founding of the chap- ter at Agnes Scott College over two hundred members have been elected. In the spring of each year Seniors are elected to mem- bership in recognition of outstand- ing attainment in scholarly pursuits and manifestation of high charac- ter and deep interest in the life of the college. Alumnae members are elected on the basis of scholar- ly attainments subsequent to grad- uation. MARTHA DALE JANE ELLIOTT NANCY GREEN ELIZABETH HARTSFIELD DOROTHY HOLLORAN FRANCES KAISER RUTH LINEBACK MARGARET SHAW Phi Beta Kappa, founded Vn May 5, 1776, at the College of Wil- liam and Mary, is a national honorary society which seeks to foster high ideals of scholarship. The Beta Chapter of Georgia was es- tablished at Asnes Scott College on March 23, 1926. It was the one hundred and second institution to receive a chapter and the ninth college for women. The Constitution of the United Chapters states that the purpose of Phi Beta Kappa is the encouragement of scholarship and cultural interest among college students and gradu- ates. • Newly-elecled Phi Beta Kappas smile happily after the announcement. In back are: Dot Holloran, Ruth Lineback, Martha Dale, Elizabeth Hartsfield, Jane Elliott, and Margaret Shaw. ... In front are: Nancy Green and Frances Kaiser. TO THOSE " The search for truth, avoidance of shams and short- cuts, maintenance of the honor system, fearlessness of purpose, and efficiency in every duty. " In these few words may be found the basis of one of the four principles of the Asnes Scott Ideal. To the students named to the f onor Roll soes the distinction of playing a most important part in the upholding of this principle. The girls listed here earned their place on this year ' s honor roll for the work they did in the year 1942-1943. CLASS OF 1943 MARTHA DALE JANE ELLIOT NANCY GREEN ELIZABETH HARTSFIELD DOROTHY HOLLORAN FRANCES KAISER RUTH LINEBACK MARY ESTILL MARTIN JEAN MOORE MARGARET SHAW CLASS OF 1944 CLAIRE BENNETT ANASTASIA CARLOS BARBARA CONNALLY MARTHA JANE GREY RUTH KOLTHOFF MARY MAXWELL MARY FLORENCE McKEE EUDICE TONTAK ANNE WARD BENNETT CARLOS CONNALLY GREY KOLTHOFF MAXWELL McKEE TONTAK WARD CLASS OF 1945 VIRGINIA CARTER BEHY GLENN MARTHA JEAN GOWER INGE PROBSTEIN JODELE TANNER DOROTHY LEE WEBB HO HHE UHIPEDC: • First Officer Jepson told the students about women ' s service in the Army. • Other War Conference speakers were Mr. Stubbs, Dr. Herman L. Turner, and Miss Ruth Scandrett. THE COUNCIL MISS SCANDRETT Faculty Chairman NANCY HIRSCH Student Chairman MISS FLORENCE SMITH Public Instruction BETTY BROUGHER Public Instruction MR. CHRISTIAN Blaclcout Planning MARJORIE WEISMANN Blackout Planning MISS SUSAN COBBS Conservation FLORA CAMPBELL Conservation MISS ELEANOR HUTCHENS Publicity PAT STOKES Publicity The Faculty-Student War Council at Agnes Scott College was or- ganized in January, 1942, at the request of students who attended the convention of the National Student Federation of America. The purpose of the War Council is to coordinate campus war work already in progress and to promote and expedite further activity. The Council opened the campus bond and stamp drive at a Halloween Party and set the precedent of using war stamps as admission fee. Each class and organization, both student and faculty, cooperated splendidly to reach the $1,000 goal set by War Council in the Red Cross project to raise funds for soldiers ' kits. Among some of the projects sponsored by the various clubs were the French Fair, the Eta Sigma Phi Faculty Ouiz, Cotillion ' s five- cent dances, the Sophomore Skating Frolics, and the Faculty Revue. In an effort to keep students informed about world affairs Mrs. Roff Sims was presented in a series of chapel talks on current happenings. For the week-end of February 26-27, War Council planned a War Conference to make the students more conscious of their part in the national defense program. The speakers on the program were people who were experts in their special fields of labor relations, race relations, political science, foreign affairs, anthropology, and others. THE WIR COUHIL • War Council planned means for all students to participate in some War activity. Seated are: Miss Florence Smith, Miss Susan Cobbs, Mr. Christian, Miss Scandrett, and Betty Broughcr. Standing are: Flora Campbell, Miss Hutchens, Nancy Hirsch, and Pat Stokes. THEl ACCEPT THE CHULEMI 98 I • Lecture Association met early in the year to plan its series of speakers. LECTURE ISSOniTlOI In 1921 a group of students and faculty members who felt that the college community was becoming too campus-minded organized the Public Lecture Association. The purpose of this organization is to broaden the horizons of students and faculty alike by bringing to the campus each year distinguished thinkers and artists who are well qualified to speak on their subjects. A faculty committee, of which Miss Emma May Laney has been the capable chairman for several years, works with a student committee in obtaining the lecturers and in making the lectures a success. This year they have brought to the campus several interesting people. hHallett Abend, author and for fifteen years the chief foreign correspondent in the Far East for the New York Times, spoke in the opening lecture of the season on " America ' s Destiny in Asia. " Margaret Mead, associate curator of the Museum of Natural History and one of two women in America listed in American Men of Science gave a provocative talk on " Laying the Ground- work for a Constructive Peace. " Edward Weeks spoke very entertainingly on the novel and was well qualified to speak in the field of literature because of his position as editor of The Atlantic Monthly. Members seated are. Miss Laney, Faculty Chairman; Betty Henderson, Student Chairman; Betty Brougher, Martha Sul- livan, Betty Lynn Reagan. Members standing are, Mary Ward, Leona Leavitt, Treasurer, and Barbara Frink. Not present was Lillian Roberts. • Mr. Hallett Abend, the season ' s first speaker, saw ditions first-hand in the far east. • Miss Ruth Scandrett and Miss Larew, War Co speakers, met Dr. Margaret Mead brought by the Association. ifercnce Lecture OF THE WORLD TODAY mm put Eta Sigma PKi is a national honorary society of Latin and Greek students. The purpose of the Alpha Delta Chapter at Agnes Scott is four-fold: to keep in touch with classical activ- ities throughout the nation, to interest the student body in the study of the classics, to foster interest among its own members, and to promote in the near-by high schools an enthusiasm for classical study. The club ' s activities have been in keeping with its purpose. At the fall initiation Eleanor Hutchens, an alumna, discussed the values she has received from her classical studies. A Christmas tea was given for all Classical students before the end of fall quarter. At that time the president, Polly Lyndon, ex- plained the growth of Christmas from its Roman origin. The chapter sponsored a faculty quiz program in thg latter part of January to raise money to buy Red Cross kits for embarking soldiers. Members — standing: Mary Dozier, Anne Paisley, Jane Dinsmore, Susan Guthrie, Wallace Lyons, Polly Lyndon, Gwen Hilll, Tess Carlos. Seated: Rosalie Sturtevant, Marion Leathers, Mabel Stowe, Anne Flowers, Catharine Kol- lock. Missing from picture: hiester Chafin, Mardia Hopper, Martha Ray Lasseter, Mary Florence McKee. • Anne Paisley, treasurer; Wallace Lyons, vice-president; Tess Carlos, correspond- ing secretary; Polly Lyndon, president; and Catharine Kollock, recording sec- retary, seem to be boun? for the land of happy spirits. enjoy studying the Classics. In 1933 thfe Alpha Sigma chapter of Chi Beta Phi was established at Agnes Scott. It has the distinction of being the first woman ' s chapter of tPTis national honorary scientific society. Eligibility for membership is based on active interest and scholastic achievement in any one of the sciences, Chemistry, Physics, Astronomy, Mathematics, or Psychology. Elec- tions are held twice a year and the initiates, after passing a test with national regulations and standards, are admitted into the club. In the Fail, a banquet honoring the new members was held at the Anna Young Alum- nae hHouse with Miss Philippa Gilchrist as speaker, speaking on " Woman Science Majors in the War. " In order to add emphasis to the timeliness of this subject patriotic dec- orations were used. Chi Beta Phi awards a key at the end of each has been most outstanding. The basis of this aware promise in the field of science. Members: Robin Taylor, Elizabeth Edwards, Gwen Hill, Ruth Lineback, Jean Clarkson, Billy Walker, Vir- ginia Tuggle, Mary Maxwell, Betty Pegram, Mary Ward, Nancy Green, Jean Moore. In front: Elizabeth Harts- field, Betty Bates, Dot Hopkins, Mary Estill Martin, Majie Auld. Majic Auld, vice-president; Betty Bates, r president: Dot Hopkins, corresponding treasurer; watch floating objects on the ording secrctar :cretary: and ater. ■; Mary Estill Martin, Elizabeth Hartsfleld, year to the student or graduate member whose work in science is scholarship, leadership, service to the chapter, and general it is an outdoor botany lesson for Chi Beta Phi. inTFISlOJJLliOW LEDGE " 101 • Miss Gooch, advisor; Page Lancaster, president; Martha Jane Mack, treasurer; Hester Chafin, secretary; and Ruby Rosser, vice-president, get a laugh from a new play. Urna receives a present from her school-mates in " Letters from Lucerne. " ' To call him or not to call him — a decisive moment in " Time for Romance. " ' The BIdckfriars Board meets on the Quadrangle. BLUKFRIUS The Blackfriars, dramatic club, was organized in 1915 under the leadership of Miss Frances Gooch. The name " Blackfriars " was borrowed from the theater of that name of Shakespeare ' s time. This club claims the distinction of being the first to be organized on the campus. The club provides real experience in acting, costuming, staging, lighting, and make-up. Regular members are admitted by try- outs. Technical membership is open to girls who have worked in one production with the various properties. This year two leading plays popular where were presented by the members Lucerne " by Fritz Rotter was given. I berg ' s " Time for Romance, " a very r with theater-goers every- In the fall, " Letters to February Alice Gersten- luch lighter play, was a delightful feature of the evening of the Junior Banquet. In October the Atlanta Theater Guild honored the Blackfriars at an open house at their Castle Playhouse. In cooperation with War Council the members presented one- act plays at service camps around Atlanta throughout the year. Members of the board — left to right: Agnes Douglas, Martha Jane Mack, Dot Hopkins, Page Lancaster, Hester Chafin, Zena Harris, Ruby Rosser. Blackfriars menrvbers not pictured: Ellen Arnold, Claire Bennett, Ann Campbell, Elizabeth Carpenter, Carolyn Daniel, Mary Louise Duffee, Jane Everitt, Pauline Ertz, Ann Flowers, Martha Jane Gray, Jean Hood, Virginia Lucas, Jean Newton, Catherine Phillips, Emily Ann Pittman, Martha Rhodes, Ceevah Rosenthal, Emily Ann Singletary, Mabel Stowe, Martha Marie Trimble, Ann Ward. iJL ' J Jl]RTH1 TIME GLEE OLUB The Glee Club which sponsors the College Choir and the Special Chorus IS perhaps the best known group of the college community among the friends of Agnes Scott, Each year for the past fifteen years it has presented a Gilbert and Sullivan operetta. This year " The Gondoliers, " a light opera, was produced under the direction of Mr. Lewis H. Johnson, and Mr. Warren Lee Terry, guest star and director from New York. The College Choir with the assistance of the Georgia Tech Glee Club under the direction of Mr. Walter Herbert gave the annual Christmas carol service with its chief selections from Handel ' s " Messiah. " The Special Chorus, a smaller group of trained voices, has sung at Lawson General Hospital, Fort McPherson, and Hospital 48 as its part in the war work. Special Chorus members in the picture are: Smiley Williams, Dot Hopkins McClure, Barbara Connally, Laura Cumming, Barbara Frink, Mabel Stowe, Nancy Moses, Ellen Arnold, Jeanne Newton, Cookie DeVane, and Agnes Waters. Additional Glee Club members are: Helen Armitage, Jean Chewning, Joella Craig, Mary Cumming, Louise Dabbs, Margaret Dale, Lorraine Griffin, Zena Harris, Kathie Hill, June Lanier, Martha Ray Lasseter, Bettie Manning, Marjorie Naab, Gilmore Noble, Vera Orem, Doris Purcell, Helen Roper, Mary Russell, Margery Smith, Jean Stewart, Lois Sullivan, Martha Sunkes, Marguerite Watson, and Eva Williams. o The Glee Club ' s music library gets a check-up from Barbara Frink, vice-president, Mabel Stowe, president, and Barbara Connally, sec- retary-treasurer. •Th .atc : " - " ' ° ' t.e eac.uc., Gonc o ,-e,s " ' ' t if ; ;, Mr. Johnson often takes his Special Chorus to entertain soldiers at army camps. CiMl THE FOOTLlfiHTS! 103 President Nancy Hirsch greets Mary Ward, secretary. the nie ' ' " ' illTERMTIOML RELATION CU The International Relations Club was formed when the Current History Forum and the Citizenship Club combined. The club is affiliated with the national organization of International Relations Clubs which is a part of the Carnegie International Peace Foundation. An interesting new feature of the club is the sponsoring of the " Scottup Poll. " The poll is taken once a month to get student opinion on world affairs. Results are published in the Agnes Scott News. At one meeting the Club invited Mrs. Roff Sims, lecturer in history, to discuss the subject of India. The members later held a forum on Russia. To help with the war effort on the campus. International Relations Club sponsored jointly with War Council Mrs. Sims ' monthly talks in chapel on the progress of the war. The club also gave a Chinese supper to raise money for Red Cross kits. The posting of headlines on the Current History bulletin board in the library is a valuable service rendered by the club to busy students. Members— left: Dot Nash, Marjorie Weismann, Helen Smith, Pat Stokes, Mary Brock. Below: Sylvia Mogul, Johnnie Mae Tippin, Barbara Pennell, Mary Ward, Nancy Hirsch, Marjorie Tippins, Sterly Lebey, Betty Pegram, Betty Brougher. Not in picture: Carolyn Calhoun, Ann Hilsman, Sara Florence, Aur e Montgomery, and Mrs. Roff Sims, advisor. Late o The discussion has begun. :the power of speech For twenty years P. Alpha Phi has been an active campus club endeavonns to stimulate interest in argumentation, one of the oldest requirements of a real scholar. Dr. Hayes is their skilful and energetic adviser. Each year a tournament i: held among the members of the club Winners this year were honored by having their names engraved on a new plaque which was placed m Murphy Candler Some timely discussions of mterest included: ■•Resolved, that India should have immediate independence and " Resolved, this house approves war marriages. For the first time in several years Pi Alpha Phi presented an exhibition debate in chapel. Members of the club en- joyed meeting the teams of the University of Georgia and the Georgia Evening School. Delegates were sent to the Grand Eastern Tournament held at Charlotte, North Carolina. The members believe that the semi-monthly debates teach them to respect the opinions of one another and always to have sufficient basis for these opinions. Members — in lower picture, standing: Cathy Steinbach, Mr. Hayes, advisor, Quincy Mills. Seated: Betty Glenn, Mar- garet Killam, Dottle Kahn, Liz Carpenter, Jean Hood, Pat Evans, Claire Bennett, Ann Jacob, Elaine Kuniansky, Sylvia Mogul. On the right: Penny Espey, Suzanne Watkins, Martha Rhodes, Virginia Carter, Martha Jean Gower, Mary Alice Hiter. Missing from picture: Patty Barbour, Ruth Koltoff, Martha Arnold, Pobai Crane. President Cathy Steinbach declaims while Martha Jean Gowe Rhodes, vice-president; and Virginia Carter, treasurer, look etary; Martha • The affirmative has the floor and only one minute to go! After the debate, a round-table discussion. S POWER TO SWAY • Robin gels « lesson in pe ' " ctive rom Sue. This - togethe The Pen and Brush Club was organized primarily for the artistically-inclined girls who do not take Studio Art. It is open to art students by Invitation and to other students by tryout. lub has dealt mainly with crafts. The members spent an interesting hour month doing soap carving, clay modeling, and finger painting. The young artists of the Pen and Brush Club have co-operated with War Council by making many beautiful posters which have quite forcefully focused the attention of the campus on such important activities as the sale of War Savings Stamps. Miss Lewis, head of the Art Department, is the sponsor of the club and gives constructive criticism on their work done during the meetings. She also helps in planning the Art Exhibits of student work at the end of each year. Members— standing: Harding Ragland, Pobai Crane, Dot Almond, Agnes Waters, June Bloxton, Louise Cantrell, Mary Brock, Dot Nash, Sue Mitchell, Mary Codington, Carolyn Calhoun. Kneeling: Robin Taylor, Betty Dickson, Jean Clarkson, Nita Hurst. Missing from picture: Zelda Barnett, Jane Dinsmore, Kathryn Dozier, Elinor Sauls, Frances Kaiser, Ruth Lineback, June Reynolds, Sally Sue Stephenson. the • Pen and Brush goes out-of-doors for a lesson in landscaping IT HJUJJTJLr Mr. C. W. Dieclmann is the director of the String Ensemble which he formed twelve years 330. It is the only club on the campus which has no special officers and collects no dues. In November the String Ensemble presented a pro- gram on a Monday evening Music Appreciation Hour. The featured soloist of the evening was Verna Weems who played the oboe. Betty Jane Hancock and Mr. Dieclcmann played at two pianos. Another similar program was given in March. The purpose of the String Ensemble is to give both students and friends of the community a chance for the pure enjoyment of playing their instruments and for exercising themselves in string-playing technique. • Suzanne Watkins and Carolyn Lewis find peaceful sur foundings for their music. Members-pianists: Betty Jane Hancock, Claire Purcell. Violinists-in front: Miss Smith Mrs. Jordan, Suzanne bat- ons In back- Carolyn Lewis, Adele Dieckmann, Lorraine Griffen. Standing: Betty Vecsey, Verna Weems, Rut Simpson n • M otckmann, eader. Missing from picture: Mrs. Boyd, Mrs. Goings, Ann Gellerstedt, Alta Webster, Claire Bed- inger, Mary Quigley, Miss Mary Torrance, Mr. Christian. • Mr. Dieckmann leads the String Ensemble at a rehearsal. zm lOIIi 107 7 . BIBLG CLUB • Mabel Stowe, secretary, just suggested a good speaker for the next meeting to Lib Jones, vice-president, and Anne Wilds, president. • Mrs. Sydenstricker chats with members, Frances Radford and Mardia Hopper. • Bible Club retreats out-of-doors. The Bible Club is an organization whose purpose is to further the interest of students In the study of the Bible and in religious activities on the campus. This year the club laid emphasis on group discussions on religious problems that interest the students. With outside speakers leading the discussions, some of the subjects have been " The Book of Revelations " and " The Modern Interpretation of Old Testament Jewish Rituals. " The club has done much constructive thinkmg on the necessity and practicality of a Christian groundwork for world peace, Mrs. Sydenstricker and Dr. Gillespie, professors of Bible, are faculty advisers. Members — in front: Jean Baile Anne Palseley, Helen Smith, Lib Jones, Bunny Gray, Johnnie Mae Tippin Mabel Stowe. In back: Pat Patterson Popesy Scott, Mrs. Sydenstricker, ad visor, Anne Wilds. Missing from pic- ture: Ruth Biggs, Kay Bisceglia, Flora Campbell, Hester Chafin, Frances Cook, Margaret Cole, Aurie Mont- gomery, Jessie Newbold, Anne Scott, Katharine Wright, Mary Frances Blount. FMIMIOIE OF Mil FOB GOI FREKH fLlIB Le Cercic Francais was orsanized for the purpose of stim- ulatins and furthering Interest in the htcrature, customs, and art of France, and also to give French students an actual chance to converse and discuss everyday happen- ings in French. The club ,s affiliated with the National Alliance Francais and also keeps in close touch with the Emory French Club. In the fall the French Club presented a French fair which was quite a gay and colorful event depicting scenes so typical of life in France. The Guignol, a puppet play, fortune-telling, singing, and folk-dancmg were main features of the enter- tainment. The money was used to buy Red Cross kits. Paule Triest, an exchange student from Belgium, helped the club very much in their pronunciation as well as telling them much of the life in the old country. Mary Ann Derry, who lived in Paris five years, told many delightful stories of the gayer life of Paris. Members— left to right: Jane Dinsmore, Betty Long, Jane Middlebrooks, June Reynolds, Betty Jane Hancock, Adelaide Humphries, Catherine Kollock, Sally Sue Howe, Margaret Shaw, Catherine Steinbach, Ruby Rosser, Mary Anne Derry. In front: Margaret Norris, Sylvia McConnel, Rosalie Sturtc- vant. Missing from picture: Meg Bless, Mary Bloxton, Virgin Betty Burress, Olive Hansen, Florence Harrison, Dot Hunter, Leona Leavitt, Marian McWhorter, Sarah Milford, Nancy Moses, Ceevah Rosenthal, Anne Sale, Marjone Smith, Martha Ann Smith, Edith Stallings, Catherine Thomp- son, Dot Webb, Nancy Thomison. • Margaret Shaw, secretary, Ruby Rosser, president, and Sally Sue Howe, treas- urer, examine song sheets for the fair. • A gay time at the French Fair. French Club gathers on the colonnade. tllD OUILEOl im FOLIO • Ruth Simpson reads a short story to this group. Folio is an English departmental club for Freshmen who like to do creative writing. It is the revival of a club which had its beginning about fifteen years ago, but in the last few years was allowed to lapse. Miss Janef Preston and Miss Clara Morrison of the English faculty restored it this year because the Frechmen expressed the desire to have some extra-curricular group in which to do writing. So many Freshmen indicated that they wished to belong to the club that the large group was divided into smaller workshop groups which met every other week under the sponsorship of B.O.Z. members and of Miss Morrison and Miss Preston. • Folio members get their papers ready to read at the approach- ing meeting. • A B.O.Z. advisor offers criticism. General meetings were held every now and then, but usually there were informal meetings of the separate workshop groups. Most of the members made some con- tribution to each meeting, either a story, essay, or poetry. The members enjoyed having a chance to write and to obtain constructive criticism, and some very good work was produced. Members— picture above: Anne Murrell, Frances Du- se. Miss Morrison, advisor, Ruth Simpson, Jane Anne Newton, Vera Orem,, Ann Seitzinger; in front, Bettye Smith, Teddy Bear, Mary Cargill, Alice Gordon. Picture to the left: Verna Weems, Mary Quigley, Celetta Powell, Peggy Perez, Carolyn Hall, Peggy Wilmon; in back, Margaret Mizell, Marguerite Watson, Jane Bowman, Jeanne Rooney. Picture below: Gloria Gaines, Patty Dean, Ellen Hayes, Mary Campbell Everitt; in back Helen Blake, Betty Long, Ann Noell, Wallace Lyons, ' B.O.Z, advisor. Missing from picture: Betty Lee Phelps, Nancy Moore, Julia Moody, Sara Jean Clark. IITHuL-FmiL B. 0. Z. B.O.Z. IS one of the oldest clubs on campus, and, according to the ••B.O.Z.ites " , one of the most stimulating. It Is a club for girls who like to work, with a pencil and an idea. Their meetings, held every other Wednesday, usually include about three readings followed by a de- tailed discussion of possibilities and impossibilities presented. • Betty Jones, president; and Tommy Huie, secretary, look I.O.Z.ites " hav eeting. FoIk Club which stimulates them :ism for the freshmen. The at the :lub IS The members enjoy working with the fr€ same time they are providing encouragement and under the excellent guidance of Miss Janef Preston. , , „ Members: Mary Florence McKee, Tommy Hu.e, Betty Jones, Tess Carlos, Inge Pr, Jean Moore, Jane Elliott. Missing from picture; Wallace Lyons. POETRY CLUB This year Poetry Club, founded in December, 1921, came of age. It has a history which the club is proud of— prizes have been won in both National and Southern poetry contests and more than one member has had poems published in well-known periodicals. Since the primary purpose of the club is to encourage creative poetic wr member reads some of her own poetry at the informal monthly meetings. Th invite criticism from their club-sponsor. Miss Laney, and one another. The products of the group are often startling, but nearly always stimulating. :ach bers Members; Jane Dinsmore, Rosalie Sturtevant, Smiley Williams, Tommy Huie, Jean Moore, Jane Elliott, Betty Jones. Jane Elilotl, president; and Jane Dinsmore, secre- tary, find poetry fun. I Poetry Club draws inspiration from nature at t his meeting. .AID inMi • The Granddaughters enjoy their meetings in the Alumnae House. 1 GRiODiUGHTERS Cu The girls whose mothers were daughters of Agnes Scott felt that a club made up of granddaughters would form pleasant relation- ships, and so the first social club ' on the campus was organized This club meets once a month either at the Alumnae House or at some day student ' s home. The Granddaughters helped with Alumnae day this y-ar. The usual weel-cnd was shortened to one day because of the shortage of transportation. In order to help the war effort the Granddaughters Club gave up their annua! Spring banquet and turned the money over to War Council to buy Red Cross kits for the boys overseas. Members— m front: Margaret Scott, Hansell Cousar, Popesy Scott, Jeanne Rooney, Claudia Brownlee, Ann Noell, Louise Almon Jane Anne Newton. In back: Nancy Green, Pat Stokes, Harriet Dougherty, Anne Sale, Margaret Mizell, Elise Marshall, Helen Roper, Barbara Ireland. Missing from picture: Emily Anderson Alice Clements, Beth Daniel, Margaret Dale, Carolyn Daniels Anne Equen, Betty Glen, Nancy Moses, Che Nellans, Anne Scott, Julia Slack, Susan Spurlock, Wendy Whittle. I The Alumnae Quarterly is very entertaining to Nancy Green, vice-president; Hansell Cousar, secretary; and Pat Stokes, president. THII WELCOME 101) TO TEi 7 . COTILLIOI The members of Cotillion Club look to the first and third Thursdays In every month, for on these days they wear their beautiful formals and enjoy dancing from four- thirty until six-thirty in the Murphy Candler Building. During the year the club sponsored " five-cent " dances, the proceeds of which went to the Red Cross. These dances were held in the gymnasium where many students, attended and learned new steps or just danced. The club, which is purely social in its function, attempts to promote better dancing among its members and to teach dancing to the girls who do not know how. Thij year the members decided to do U.S.O. work and selected for their particular support entertainment of the soldiers at Lawson General Hospital. Members— to right: Jean Chewning, Puddin ' Bealcr, etty Brougher, Helen Hale, Ruth Biggs, Florence Har- rison, Laurice Looper, Carolyn Fuller, Mary Estill Martin, Kittie Kay, Clara Rowe, Gloria Ann Melchor, Peggy Jones, Harriet Hargrove, Pat Perry, Betty Wade, Sue Mitchell, Mas House, June Lanier, Leona Leavitt, Mabel Stowe. 2low: Mary Brock, Betty Henderson, June Reynolds, Scotty Newell, Julia Harvard, Mir House, Jack Jane Middlebrooks, Betty Campbell, Liz Carpenter, Nancy Moses, Ann Hilsman, Polly Frink, Elizabeth Harvard, Jeanne Newton, Dot Nash, Nancy Hirsch. In front: Bitty King, Joyce Freeman. Missing from picture: Patty Bar- bour, Rosalind Grimes. Jeanne Newton, secretary, Marjorle Wilson, president, and Juiia Harvard, vice-president, are dressed for a tea dance. Bitty and Joyce entertain some of the members in an exhibition step o Keeping " physically fit " to do our work well is one of our biggest responsi- bilities today. Agnes Scott is well equipped to offer every girl some type of wholesome exercise. hlockey and basketball offered in the fall and winter seasons help to develop body control, but also, they teach team-work and cooperation so essen- tial in the world today. hiiking, swimming, and golf offer real pleasure in helping to keep a strong body, and dancing offers the chance to attain real poise and grace desired by every woman. Maintaining a strong and healthy body is essential to every young woman today, so that she may participate in helping and in doing her part in community. Agnes Scott offers this chance and teaches our girls how to keep well. 7 . ATHLETIC ISSOCIATIOi The Athletic Association is one of the orsanizations on the cam- pus whose membership is as Iar3e as the student body. For every girl automatically becomes a member when she signs for her first gym class, as a freshman. The aim of the Association as a whole is to furnish entertainment for the college community and at the same time to further the students ' interest in athletics. Anne Frierson is the energetic president who is respons ble for a large part of our fun. The Association opened its activities in September with an open house. The new students were invited to come and meet the leaders of the Association and relax a little after a busy week of orientation. Then on September 29, the whole campus community was invited to a unique field day held on the athletic field. The special feature of the day was the style show which gave the new students some idea of what to wear to various functions on the campus. There were in addition many and varied sports in which to participate, such as ping-pong, croquet, novelty golf, badminton, horse- shoes, deck-tennis and volley ball, which was introduced this year for the first time at Agnes Scott. Students and fac- ulty alike vied in relay races, and it was only after a hard-fought " battle " that the students carried away the ice-cream sandwich awards for victory. On hHalloween week-end, the Athletic Board, which is the direct head of the associa- tion, went on a trip to nearby Camp hHighland, where it spent the night. With them went Miss Llewellyn Wilburn, head of the Physical Education department. Miss Wilburn works along with Mrs. Lapp, Miss Dozier, and Miss Webster » The Athletic Board finds the out-of-doors an ideal place to plan the year ' s entertainments. Standing are Jane Dinsmore, Agnes Doug- las, Billy Walker, Robin Taylor, Majie Auld. Seated are Gwen Hill and Mary Estill Martin. Not in the picture were Jo Young and Sally Sue Stephenson. Athletic Association stressed " physical fitness " this year. Regular cut-ups were Raddy and " de Chief " at camp last summer. Picture by Miss Hewitt. to encourage the Association and offer expert advice whenever it is needed. The Association held several open houses during the season and provided amusements, refreshments, and relaxation for those who attended. The annual Athletic banquet, held in May, brought a most suc- cessful athletic year to a close. The banquet was attended by all the class teams, members of sports clubs, and May Day participants. The trophies for the year were awarded and the new officers in- stalled. The Athletic Association sponsored all these ac- tivities but it was the Board which planned them at its annual retreat held in the fall before school officially opened. J lie rH-tliletic (pyoattx ANNE FRIERSON President MARGARET DOWNIE .... Vice-President VIRGINIA TUGGLE Secretary MARY MAXWELL Treasurer BILLY WALKER Social Chairman MARY ESTILL MARTIN . . Publicity Chairman MARY JANE AULD Outing Club DOT hlUNTER .... Swimming Manager ROBIN TAYLOR Tennis Manager AGNES DOUGLAS .... Archery Manager JO YOUNG Hockey Manager GWEN HILL Golf Manager JANE DINSMORE Poster Chairman r ... • A. A. field day brought students and faculty together for an afternoon of fun. • " We ' ve had loeds of fun with our skates " agree Tuggle, Marg, Anne, and Mary, IT ' S HO(]KH SEISOI IGIII! A level field and crisp fall weather tempt hockey lovers. " Give fifteen rahs for l:he teams! " shout the cheer leaders to the excited spectators, for one of the regular Friday after- noon games is in full swing. The hockey season, enthusiastically supported by all four classes, is under way. The season this year was begun by a warm-up game played by a mixed senior-sophomore team against a com- bined junior-freshman team. It was played the day before the Black Cat stunt, so there was plenty of spirited com- petition which, in fact, lasted all season. The freshman team was a lively competitor in every game, having won and tied two games. The junior class was awarded the annual hockey cup for having the most outstanding team of the season. They won four games and t ied three. Under the leadership of Zena hHarris and Ruth Farrior, they developed an invincible forward line as well as a steady back-field for necessary support. The seniors and sophomores kept their sister teams on the alert every time they had the field. The hockey stick, awarded annually to the best player on the sophomore team, went this year to the hockey manager, Jo Young. The season ended with the traditional varsity-faculty game in December, the varsity nosing out the faculty by a score of 4 to 0. The admission was donated to the Red Cross to buy kits for the American soldiers. • Enthusiastic audiences greet every Friday afternoon game. • Our faculty make a worthy opponent of the varsity, as Bee Miller, Dr. McCain, and Miss Wilburn prove. • Tired but victorious players leave the field after a strenuous gan tete ate HOCKEY SHORES Oct. 9 — Seniors-Sophomore - ■ 3 — Freshmen-Juniors Oct. 16— Seniors 2 Fresh Juniors Oct. 23 — Sophomores Junio Mary Estill hopes to get the score down before Aurie blows the whistle. Jo Voung, new winner of the hockey stick, receives it from Mardia Hopper. " Ya-a-y team! " — the cheer leaders lead the grandstand in a lusty yell. an iHOCKEY TEAMS! • Jo young, hockey manager. 7L mm line- J Jo Young L. W. Mary Munroe R. I. Vireinia Tugsle R. W. Scotty Johnson C. Susan Richardson L. I. Margaret Downie L. W. Billy Walker R. H, Ruth Farrior C, H. Frances Radford L. H. Anne Paisley L. H. Mardia hlopper R. F. Ann Webb R. F. Zena Harris L. F. Clara Rountree C. 7iu m-mm u-j Molly Milam R. W. Jean Moore R. I. Dot Holloran R. I. Mary Cumnning . - . . C. Gwen Hill LI. Kathie Hill L. W. Sarah Walker R, H. Liz Carpenter C. H. Harding Ragland C. H. Page Lancaster L. H. Mary Dozier R. F. Anne Frierson L. F. Jane Everett G. • The Varsity team gets ready for action. Standing: Mary Taylor, maid; S. Richardson, A. Webb, M. Downi tree, S. Johnson, R. Farrior, M. Hopper. . . . Seated: M. Munroe J. Young, B. Wall er, Z. Harris, F. Radford, V. Tuggle • The Sub-Varsity takes time out on the benches. L. Carpenter M. Milam, J. Moore, P. Lancaster, H. Ragland. : M. Gumming, S. Wallier, G. Hill. . . . Front row: A. Fri. K. Hill. Jkc enia J-i earn Class Manager and Captain, Anne Paisley Back row: Marjorie Wcisman, Mardia Hopper, Caroline Smith, Page Lancaster, Dot Holloran, Frances Radford. . . . Second row: Mary Ann Cochran, Jean Moore, Anne Frierson, Irene Gordon, Anne Paisley. . . . Front row: Clara Routrce, Margaret Downie. . . . Not in picture: Laura Cumming, Betty Bates. 7 e MtULCt 7, eat H, Class Manager, Zcna Harris Class Captein, Ruth Farrior Back row: Martha Rhodes, Ruth Farrior, Gwen Hill, Miriam Walker, Billy Walker, Virginia Tuggle Zena Harris, Katherine Phillips, Mary Maxwell. . . . Front row: Martha Ray Lasseter, Clare Bedinger, Agnes Douglas, Kathie Hill, Mary Dozier. ... Not in picture: Mary Frances Blount. J-kc c cpki ttti ' ce J-i J- ea n Class Manager, Lii Carpenter Class Captain, Ann Webb Back row: Ceevah Rosenthal, Jane Everett, June Bedinger. . . . Front row: Molly Milam, Mary Cumming, Mary Munroe, Jo Young, Liz Carpenter, Ann Webb. ... Not in picture: Anne Equen, Frances King, Elaine Kuniansky. J-ke ■zz yte kiptan Jeam. Class Manager, Susan Richardson Class Captain, Scotty Johnson Standing: Annette Neville, Jean Chewning, Susan Richardson, Scotty Johnson. . . . Seated: Mary Reynolds, Peggy Jones Mildred Mc- Cain, Sally Sue Stephenson, Harriet Kraus, Harding Ragland, Che Nellans, Kathryn Burnett, Sarah Walker. ... Not in picture: Babs Allison, Mary Ann Courtenay, Carolyn Lewis, Mary Partec, Ann Register. • Seniors were well represented on the varsity and sub-varsity teams this year. • All excellent players, the Juniors either won or tied every ganne they played. • The Sophs gave the Seniors stiff connpetition with their star players • The Freshnnen had the largest team — and the most spirit. 121 ? t TEOIS 7 1 ■ ycetciJe. • Tennis club can show you some beautiful plays. Standing: Mary Codington, Robin Taylor, Colin Lawton, Mary Munroe. . . . Seated: Gloria Gaines, Virginia Tuggic, and Anne Register. Although shorts have taken the place of long skirts, and " sneakers " have replaced high-topped shoes of the old days, tennis is still played in the same way and is one of the best-liked sports at Agnes Scott. There is no grander sport which two people can share for real exercise and fun than tennis. Miss Alta Webster, last year ' s graduate of Agnes Scott, is back this year as the new tennis instructor. She has done much to improve the form of her stu- • It ' s another score for Sis Harvard. dents. Student instructors like Virginia Tuggle and Ruth Farrior have proved valuable in their patient and good-natured encouragement of their awkward begin- ners. As the students improve they are advanced to intermediate classes where they practice and learn more about technique of position and handling the racquet. The advanced classes are composed of girls who play against one another in friendly competition, improving their sportsmanship along with their strokes. The Tennis Club was begun for the purpose of or- ganizing the best players in the college. Members are elected after vigorous try-outs in the fall and spring. • Patty Barbour returns a fast one. nd i laJJ ci:: itJ itncfi( Robin Taylor, Tennis Manager, supervises tournaments in the fall and spring. Star player Virginia Toggle won the fall tennis singles again this year, defeating Mary Munroe 6-Love, 6-2. Tennis club members are: Majie Auld, Mary Coding- ton, Anne Register, Gloria Gaines, Colin Lawton, Vir- ginia Tuggle, Mary Munroe, and Robin Taylor. Not in the picture are Miriam Walker and Mary Cumming. Nice return, Tugsle! • Ready? Serve! • Fresh courts attract players every sunny day. • The divers entertain King Neptune. The nicest part about swimming is the fact that it is a year-round sport. Plunge periods come on week-day afternoons and many of the girls who are just out of laboratories or late classes, dip gratefully into the cool water for a short period of relaxation. For those who want to learn to swim and dive or earn their Life-Saving badges, there are classes for beginners, intermediates, and advanced swimmers, held throughout the year, Mrs. Lapp specializes in beginners ' classes and guarantees to help any girl overcome her fear of the water. Miss Alta Webster holds an invigorating session in Life-Saving during the winter quarter. Rosy cheeks and healthy appetites at suppertime are tangible evidence that swimming is wonderful exercise. The swimmers have a chance to prove that it is fun, too, when they perform at swimming meets each quarter and at the annual water pageant. Under the supervision of swimming manager Dot Hunter, the first meet was held November 10. Each class entered a team to take part in several events ror toim and speed swimming, form diving, and medley relay race. As a special event, Alta Webster demonstrated the progression of strokes. Final points for the meet were: Freshmen — 35, Sophomores — 34, Juniors — 26. The performers in the water pageant are the members of the Swimming Club. Only the best swimmers can pass the unusually hard requirements for membership which are based on form, speed, endurance, and lite- • Star format, ons like these are added attractions at water pageants. • Relay races are fun — and add up scores for the swimming meet, too. • The back crawl is beautiful to watch. • Manager Dot Hunter In her favorite retreat • Swimming Club finds a real pal in Mrs. Lapp. saving. It is indeed a thrill to watch them execute difficult dives or tandem strokes, and to cheer on the sidelines when they make new speed records. The water pageant this year was " The Fisher Boy " presented on Feb- ruary 18. It was written by Inge Probesteln, and the entire pageant was engineered by Dot Hunter. Against a colorful backdrop of sea creatures. King Neptune — Raddy Radford — and his court were entertained by the mermaids and divers. Then the princess — Agnes Douglas — played in the water. Then, oh, horrors! a dragon — Sally Sue Stephenson — appeared on the scene and started pursuing the princess. Her rescuer was just a fisher boy — Mary Maxwell — but Neptune, in gratefulness gave him the hand of the princess in marriage. The pageant was very entertaining and served as a fitting climax ro winter swimming events. 7Le SWIMMING CLUB yl ienihcxA Back row, left to right: Mary Jane Auld, Bunny Weems, Mary Maxwell, Agnes Douglas, Carolyn Rose, Inge Probestein, Sally Sue Stephenson, Bobby Powell, Susie Richardson. Front row, left to right: Molly Milam, Mary Cumming, Liz Carpenter, Dot Archer, Dot Hunter, Helen Armitage, Bettye Lee Phelps, Mar- garet Scott, Robin Taylor, Martha Baker. Not in the picture: Arline Bragin, Betty Davis, Joyce Freeman, Elizabeth Harvard, Julia Harvard, Mas House, Dotty Kahn, Frances Radford, Clara Rountree, Julia Scott, Martha Ann Smith, Pat Stokes. Agnes Scott ' s Best Swimmers. • A Freshman guard checks a Senior ' s shot. • Suspense — can she make it? U m IT SCOTT Aside from a few rule changes, basketball was the same good ole game at Agnes Scott this year as al- ways. As usual we had a grand Freshman team, eager to teach us new tricks oF the game, the upperclassmen still don ' t feel too old to learn. The Freshmen won the basketball cup, having lost only one game. The Juniors were runners-up. This year some of the prettiest playing for a long time brought cheers from fellow-classmen. The Junior guards did their job exceptionally well. Miss Alta Webster has done much to develop bas- ketball technique and to teach us " what not to do when. " We enjoyed having a visiting referee at sev- eral of the games. As a grand finish to the season, the Brown Jug Tour- nament was played between the dormitory teams and the Atlanta and Decatur day students. With two games going on in the gym at the same time through- out the afternoon, yells and cheers shook the rafters. Maybe that ' s because this was our last fling before exams. VARSITY MARV GUMMING GWEN HILL PEGGY KELLY GLORIA ANN MELCHOR CLARA ROUNTREE VIRGINIA TUGGLE BILLY WALKER RUTH FARRIOR Not in picture. SUB-VARSITY ANNE EQUEN RUTH GREY EDITH McCALL MILDRED McCAIN MOLLY MILAM SALLY SUE STEPHENSON MARY MUNROE and FRANCES RADFORD Not in picture. Victorious varsity. Close runner-up — sub-varsily. SHOOTir TEAMS! J-lte : eitLCt Mcatti Class Manager, Jean Moore Class Captain, Frances Radford Left to right: Marjorie We ' snnan, Margaret Downie, Mar Estill Martin, Jean Moore, Caroline Smith . . . Not picture: Clara Rountree, Mardia Hopper, Laura Cumnninc 11 ' ] ■ 1 J lie fiiiiiot Icaiii Class Manager, Anne Jacob Class Captain, Billie Walker Back row: Aurie Montgomery, Virginia Tuggle, Ruth Farrior, Robin Taylor . . . Middle row: Oneida Woolford, Martha Jane Gray, Julia Harvard, Ann Jacob . . . Front row: Clare Bedinger, Billie Walker, Agnes Douglas, Gwen Hill . . . Not in picture: Elizabeth Harvard. J-lie ■c=)iyylionioxc leant Class Manager, Ruth Gray Class Captain, Mary Cummings Left to right: June Bedinger, Mary Munroe, Margaret Milam, Mary Cumming, Bettie Manning, Ceevah Rosenthal, Betty Glenn, Martha Jean Gower, Anne Equen, Ruth Gray. llu 1 I " „ tej lufuin J eani Class Manager, Doris Purccll Class Captain, Susan Richardson Left to right: Sally Sue Stephenson, Susan Richardson Gloria Ann Melchor, Betty Lee Phelps, Edith McCall Peggy Kelly, Mildred McCain, Doris Purcell, Ruth Ryner Betty Miller, Martha Scott Johnson. • The Senior team had quality if not quant.ty. • The Juniors ran close second to their victorious siste class. • The Sophs — V for their vigorous playing. Ite SCORliS tlieu male! ' The Freshman team, proud winners of the Basketball Championship. Juniors 20 v ry 22 . Seniors- 21 Freshmen Freshmen Seniors 32 vs Janua 36 V 33 V . Sophomores ry 29 . Sophomores 20 18 27 Febru 25 V 16 V ary 5 Seniors 17 . Juniors 37 Febru 27 v 32 v ary 12 34 Sophomores . Freshmen 34 Febru 16 V 15 V Febru 45 V 15 V " Vlrs 22 Seniors . Sophomores ary 26 . Seniors . Juniors 22 Freshmen Sophomores 22 24 Varsity Mar 28 V ch 5 . Sub-Varsity 27 • With bows held high they perform magic. IVltL tin ARCHERY Aic ettu nen 7 Truly one of the most graceful sports in which women may participate. Archery stands high on the list of favorite recreations at Agnes Scott. It is presented in the fall and spring on the hockey field, which is not only a safe place (so far as innocent passers-by are concerned), but is also large enough to accommodate several groups at a time. Those girls who are most interested and suc- cessful in archery are members of the Archery Club. We are proud of the fact that for the past three years the Southern district winners in the National Telegraphic contest have been Agnes Scott " straight-shooters " . Last spring Dot Nabers won the archery cup for her highest score in the annual college tournament. J a the ayeii ait and Tze t ruici .itL tL m % CLIIB The Outing Club was formed for the express purpose of getting out of doors. Cross- country hikes through the woods in Decatur or cook-outs are enthusiastically attended. Tryouts are open to upper classmen on the basis of successful completion of classes and examination on nature, first aid, hiking, and cooking out. The Outing Club will always be remembered with grateful affection, for several nights dur- ing exam week the members built a huge campfire and invited the college community to toast marshmiallows and sing. In addition, they sold apples to the spectators during the Friday afternoon hockey games. A ' i W% Members, left to right: Ann Geller- stedt, Alta Webster, Virginia Tuggle, Gwen Hill, Miriam Walker, Nancy Green, Betty Bates, Bennye Linzy, Anne Frierson, Mary Ann Cochran, Majie Auld. Not present were Ca- milla Moore, Martfia Rhodes, Ruth Lineback. • Hungry spectators eagerly bought apples at the hockey games. • The " outers " start for the autumn woods. • Skating is wonderful for exam-week strain. The faculty and students of Agnes Scott were delightfully surprised upon their return in the fall, to find in the gymnasium, a smooth while floor, an immense cabinet full of shiny new skates, and a large nickelodeon. These were the components of a new sport at the college — roller skating. Rarely has the college community turned out in such large numbers for any one sport. Every Tuesday night the wheels of the faculty roller skates can be heard rolling along to the tune of " The Blue Danube " or the " Skater ' s Waltz " . Students and even visitors to the college take part as much as they can. Skat- ing parties have been popular all year. cr-z f t d.a f H ean, GOLF L, r " Fore! " The war-cry of Agnes Scott ' s golfers rings out both fall and spring when the beginners learn the rudiments of golf on the field back of the gymnasium, and the more advanced " tee-hounds " ride out to the Forest hiills golf course. Once a week Mr. Sargent, the " pro " from the East Lake Country Club, collabo- rated with Miss Wilburn in illustrating the correct technique and in improving the playing form of the girls. The Golf Club followed a new policy of visiting various golf courses in Atlanta in order that they might become proficient on any course. In October they played at Piedmont Park, and in November at Forest hiills. Golf Club is made up of Agnes Scott ' s best golfers, and includes Laura Cumming, Gwen hHiil, Golf Manager, Ann hiilsman. Dottle Kahn, and Pat Perry. ' Anne Fricrson Virginia Tuggle, Frances Radford, Clara Rountree, Billy Walker, and Gwen Hill grin happily as they pose with their new pins. Margaret Downic was not present. WEARERS OF THE PII MD GUARD The stars in the athletic world at Agnes Scott are those girls whose skill and participation in the various sports and athletic contests of the college have gained for thenn membership in a class or varsity team. Points, which are given for these activities, are the basis for the awarding of the A. S. pin. A girl having 1600 points earns a pin and if she acquires an additional 1200 points she gets a guard made of the numerals of her graduation year. This year, seven girls proudly displayed their pins: MARGARET DOWNIE, vice-president of A. A., won her points for hoctey, basketball, and service to the board. ANNE FRIERSON, who has been on the Athletic Board for three years and is president of the Board this year, received her pin for participation in hockey, basketball, archery, and Outing club. GWEN HILL, the school ' s outstanding golfer, added points to her list with her skill in hockey, basketball, participation in the Outing club, and service to the Board. FRANCES RADFORD earned her points by playing varsity hockey, and basketball, in swimming, and in archery. Versatile CLARA ROUNTREE won her points through participation in basketball, hockey, and swinn- ming. VIRGINIA TUGGLE, secretary of A. A., won her pin her Sophonnore year. She obtained it by particip ation in basketball, hockey. Outing club, and by playing outstanding tennis. BILLY WALKER, a whiz on the basketball court as well as on the hockey field, and who has been on the board two years, won her pin her Junior year. 130 i Advisers Miss Carrie Scandrett and Miss Llewellyn Wilburn have just suggested another of their ingenious ideas to members Smiley Williams, Dorothy Holloran, Margaret Downie, and Mary Cumming. FIRST IID liriT RHREITIOLIL COUMIL The recreational council of Agnes Scott is connposed of represen- tatives from each of the major organizations on the campus, with Miss Scandrett and Miss Wilburn acting as faculty advisers. The purpose of this organization is to coordinate activity in the sports world and to take charge of the recreational calendar of the year. It is the Recreational Council which is responsible for the lovely new skating rink, the sixty new pairs of skates, and the nickelodeon. And it is the Recreational Council which plans the bridge games in the dormitories on Saturday night; the dancing lessons sponsored by the Cotillion Club, and the trips out to Lawson General Hospital, an army hospital located just outside Atlanta. Especially since the war emergency and gas rationing, the council has been effective in providing amusement for the many on campus dates. The purpose of the First Aid Unit of Agnes Scott is to train a num- ber of both students and faculty to give medical aid in case of an air-raid and to function around the casualty station of the district which is Agnes Scott. The Unit was the first Red Cross Unit organized in DeKalb County. Only those who have " graduated " from the Advanced first aid course are eligible for membership to this course. The Unit is in two divisions, both of which function during black-outs and practice air-raids. One group is situated in Presser Hall and is under the direction of Miss Eugenia Symms. The other group is situated in the library under the supervision of Miss Frances McCalla. Both the library and Presser are fully equipped with beds and medical sup- plies. It is to these stations that the doctors around the vicinity would report in case of an actual air-raid. Dr. Jones, the College Physician, is in charge of these doctors. • Miss Cobbs holds tightly to victim Nancy Hirsch ' s arm while Miss Symms instructs Miss Vann, Ann Webb, and Martha Dale in their First Aid practice. • Miss Eleanor Hutchens indicates the pressure points to Jane Everett, Betty Lynn Reagan, Robin Taylor, Virginia Tuggle, Mary Estill Martin, and Laura Cumming, It is essential to have a well-rounded personality in this world of ours today; and it Is in the college that personality may be directed into desirable channels. Our beauty section chosen by popu- lar vote of the students exennplifies two very fundamental concepts of person- ality — poise and charm. Our May Day Festival also shows these qualities as well as that characteristic of originality. The Operetta given each year brings to our own mind the musical talent of so many of our young women, and it also helps to develop stage presence which is so essential to outside contacts made every day in one ' s community. The personal touch shown in the production which the Seniors produce each spring, again exemplifies that ever-necessary quality, originality. Thus we see that a pleasing person- ality so vital to harmony with other forces in our world today is developed in the college in the form of poise, charm, originality, and varied interest in one ' s surroundings. Ciiiu ' Le The SILHOUETTE staff picked a hundred girls and had the students select twenty for beauty, poise, and personality. Mr. John Robert Powers of New York graciously consented to judge them and we proudly present here his decision. JOH ROBERT POWERS te eit t. )0VAH vo tR TCVi l5tH, -n ♦ I ' ' ■ „ P " oil- " " ( " ) r,n 1 " 1..- , . 134 AiadL iZlide 7 anc f ctS-e ean iZoi ' ilt OH. JiaU Si awe u ODiu J-avd( ' c ettu pycouake ' c ' Via ' zcjCLtet ij cat L let la =y4-iiii yi leLcliat =JJi " cciliu zH-tcket i itiiLiiia i 1 ec il tawii C LLTiipetli ( atvcfttet 1 n ' l ia ' zciatct .=JJi wii ' Le =Uji ' totku ;:f-l-cyiL f latan. i4.i}en.ui loii CA Jul La : cett J Vcweil Icaitne J [eH ian ' yLatjetle I UlL Olt Gay lanterns an d Ions dresses trans ,formed the qua drangle mto a co lorful settins- SEPTEMBER I9 THE STUDENT-FACULTY RECEPTION THE PICTURE OF THE Mfl TH eptetiwex. • The first day — we saw old friends again • This year bicycles for transportation • There was fun and exercise at the A. A. fair • Skating in the gym! What an exciting surprise! • Golf — bad scores and blisters on the first try y ctobet • Buy apples! It ' s for the Outing Club — picture by Camilla Moore • Fall — archery — and oh, Mary! • Come on team, how about a goal — we ' re yell- ing! • Mortar Board skating party for the Freshmen — and chivalry isn ' t dead • Freshmen, win that cat! • The receiving line salutes in the Sophs ' " With No Malice Toward Alice " The Sophs belled the cat again — and Julia showed her victory smile OCTOBER 10— STUNT NIGHT Martha was showered with " bouquets " from the Freshmen. THE PICTIRE OF THE MOi TH THE PICTIRE OF THE MOITH We officially became seniors NOVEMBER 7— INVESTITURE The day before — just kids. , avemvet • Top left: The swimming meet — and the winning jack knife • Top right: Betty chats with Hallett Abend, the first lec- turer to the campus • Lower left: The November Mortar Board party — what rank is that? • Lower right: The French fair — food, songs, and guignol — all French • " Letters to Lucerne " — an- other Blackfriars ' triumph • Little girls again — how hard we played! • The faculty go " all-out " to beat the varsity • Young visitors at the game tried scorekeeping • To chase exam blues there ' s nothing like swim- ming • Blue books and last-minute companions of knowledge o Exams — and the Library became crowded " O Come, all ye Faithful! " -D? DECEMBER 13— CHRISTMAS CAROL SERVICE THE PICTURE OF THE MO TH ResV n en sponsove J tV,e un everv ,, . Rea Cross Waa at tV. s Red - JANUARY 30— THE PRESIDENT ' S BIRTHDAY PARTY THE PICTURE OF THE MOITH Iai f • Picture-taking for the Silhouette goes out-doors • Refreshment time at the Freshman-Junior Tea • Day students have an " out door " lunch even in the winter • Basketball work-outs began in January • They " stumped the experts " — Eta Sigma Phi fired the questions 155 • Miss Larew came to us from Randolph-Macon for the War Conference • Bought your war stamps this week? • Zena won laurels as interior decorator — then took " Time off for Romance " • Dr. Margaret Mead enjoyed meeting the stu- dents after her lecture — and heard all about Hottentots! • The fisher boy watched Neptune ' s mermaids with much interest • " There ' s something about a WAAC . . . " • Intermission time during the War Conference — the Seniors sold drinks ' n stuff 156 Army men were honor guests — Anne gave them all a royal welcome V FEBRUARY 20— THE JUNIOR BANQUET Uniforms still create a thrill. THE PICTURE OF THE M » T H Heaven ' s big three: Saint Peter, Gabriel, and the Guardian Angel •= MARCH 6— " OUR DAY AND WELCOME TO IT " Post Bellum — the " souls " found perfect bliss in heaven. THE PHTIRE OF THE M 1 T H ate. L • Tin can smashers were still at it in March • Exam time again — and Shirley retreated to the stacks • March sunshine was tempting — and red faces became the fashion • Shuffle to the right! Seniors, Sophs, and MEN enjoyed the square dance • The rise of " Faculty Dictatorship " — when it was scandalous to speak to men! 159 o " Rub-a-dub-dub, Three Men in a Tub. " • The Junior class entered a prize-winning float. • Expect Tuggle to think of something dif- ferent in Mardi Gras entertainment. o Bottom left: " What ' s The score? " get in practice for the spring tournament. o Bottom right: First Ladies of Mortar Board on April 3. Nursery rhymes with a patriotic flavor APRIL 10— MARDI GRAS Presiding over the festivities were the King and Queen of the Sophomore Class. THE PICTURE OF THE MOiTH I Two handsome Gondoliers came to pick their wives from among the flower girls. o The Duchess of Pleza-Toro had much to talk over with her daughter Casilda. ■ The two Gondoliers, now kings, seem well pleased with their charmng wives, Glanetta and Tessa. m uunnu at. J-kc IKiita aj: yatala ' cLa a comic opera by Gilbert and Sullivan presented by the Glee Clubs of Agnes Scott College and the Georgia School of Technology April 2-3 W B H 3 g|gau i» Es Ka H The Duke of Plaza-Toro WARREN LEE TERRY (a Grandee of Spain] Luiz (his Attendant) FRANK LEWIS Don Alhambra del Bolero WALTER C. HERBERT (the Grand Inquisitor) Marco Palmieri WILLIAM WYATT Giuseppe Palmieri JOHN OSBOURNE Antonio CHARLES CARTER Francesco P. H. KECKLEY Giorgio BOB GROVE (Venetian Gondoliers) The Duchess of Plaza-Toro . . MABEL STOWE, NANCY MOSES Casilda (Her Daughter) . . JOELLA CRAIG, AGNES WATERS Gianetta .... BARBARA CONNALLY, JEANNE NEWTON Tessa . . DOROTHY HOPKINS McCLURE, MARJORIE NAAB Fiametta ELLEN ARNOLD, BARBARA CONNALLY Giulia LAURA CUMMING, SMILEY WILLIAMS Vittoria MARJORIE NAAB, HELEN ROPER Inez (The King ' s Foster-mother) . ANN NOBLE, MARTHA SUNKES His Grace, the Duke of Plaza-Toro, arrived at Venice in fine style. The Grand Inquisitor solemnly announced that Tessa ' s husband may be married to someone else. o The lonely men at court entertained themselves. • The solemn atmosphere at court vanished when the flower girls came for their husbands and invited them to dance the cachucha. au a f i FOUR SElSOiS MAY I Presented by the Students of Agnes Scott College ALICE CLEMENTS, Chairman • Mdbel Stowe reigned as queen of the May Day cele- bration. • Her Majesty and her court: In back: Joyce Freeman, Hester Chafin, Scott Newell, Virginia Lee Brown, Julia Harvard, Mabel Stowe, Queen, Ann Hillsman, Elizabeth Harvard, Gloria Ann Melchor, Marjorie Wilson, and Annette Neville. ... In front: Laurica Looper, Betty Brougher, Nancy Moses, and Martha Rhodes. Of the four seasons Spring, Lcona Lcavitt, was chosen to crown the queen. • Summer sunbeams froNcked gaily among the flowers. • Autumn wind chasing colored leaves was a spectacular sight. • Bottom right: Winter spread shining icicles over the land. • Bottom left: The little snowballs often disappear under the snow cloud. • The lawbreaker ' s end must come — Jackson, alias Remarrez (Mabel Sto on a gallows. prepares to meet his • So THAT was the drip in the attic! • Jennie (Joella Craig) and the miners enjoyed a gay time in the " Home for Boys. " SEMORPOIITAI OPERA COMPAM THE liIRL ON A (iOLDEI QDEST yVat tit Jjaii J liank L iM dne MAY I • " How interesting! " says Miss Dictionary Douglas (Martha Dale) and gathers up the chips. • " No, no, a thousand times no, no dancing with men allowed here! " " I ' m just a cur and not worth ten cents, " pleads Jac-ltson, " but I love you, Jennie. " • The last scene ended with a ond farewell to the happy life at Agnes Scott. A D I E R T I S E M E I T S AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE J. P. ALLEN CO. AMERICAN BIBLE SOCIETY ATLANTA LAUNDRIES, INC. WALTER BALLARD OPTICAL CO. BEAUTY BAZAAR BOWEN PRESS CAMPBELL COAL CO. COCA-COLA COMPANY CRICHTON ' S BUSINESS COLLEGE DAHL ' S FLORIST DAVISON-PAXON COMPANY DECATUR THEATRE DEKALB THEATRE HARRY F. DOBBS, INC. THE DRAUGHON SCHOOL OF COMMERCE DUNDEE MILLS, INC. EAGER AND SIMPSON EASTMAN KODAK STORES, INC. FOOTE DAVIES COMPANY LEON FROHSIN ' S FULTON SUPPLY COMPANY GASPAR-WARE STUDIOS GORDON FOOD, INC. HERFF-JONES COMPANY HORNE DESK AND FIXTURE COMPANY LANE DRUG STORES, INC. MANGEL ' S MONTAG BROTHERS MORGAN CLEANERS PHOTO-PROCESS ENGRAVING COMPANY REGENSTEIN ' S RICH ' S SAYWARD AND LOGAN SIG SAMUELS AND COMPANY J. P. STEVENS ENGRAVING COMPANY STODDARD LAUNDRY DRY CLEANING TENNESSEE EGG COMPANY THREADGILL ' S PHARMACY WALTHOUR AND HOOD COMPANY FRED A. YORK HKIO WIEDGMEITS In these times when yearbook materials and special labor are so diffi- cult to secure, the staff of the 1943 SILHOUETTE wishes to express its deepest gratitude to the people who have made possible our annual. We thank Mr. Caspar and Mr. Ware, Photographers, for their cooperation in taking pictures of every single event we wanted, in spite of the flash-bulb and film shortage. We thank Miss Morgan and Mr. Walt Dargan of the Photo-Process Engraving Company for their help in planning within our budget and in securing for us engravings which have been necessarily limited. We also thank Mr. Charles - . Young of the Foote Davies Printing Company for his helpful advice on many technical points about planning the annual, and for his encouragement throughout the year. We consider our advertisers valuable contributors to the success of our annual. We take this opportunity to express to them, also, our many thanks. THE EDITOR AND BUSINESS MANAGER. AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE DECATUR, GEORGIA SIDE G L A I C E S JT THE BOilRDEIlS The Business Staff rides In anything to solicit ads! ' piat lia ' ' YOUTH, in everything it does, goes for the people and things that are " right " . That ' s why youth goes for ice-cold Coca-Cola. It is " right " . . . in qual- ity ... in taste . . . and in refreshment. It ' s the drink that belongs to youth ' s ritual of refreshment. And there ' s reason for this. Ice-cold Coca-Cola has what it takes ... a clean, fresh taste . . . unmistakable refreshment. A special blend of flavor-essences merges all e wholesome ingredients of Coca-Cola into an original taste of its own. Just ask for Coca-Cola, or to abbreviation. Coke, and you ' re special in delicious refreshment. to acquire friendly That ' s why Coca-Cola called Coca-Cola and Coke thing . . . the ng from ngle source, and well lity " . . . . You can spot it every time The best is always the better buy! BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA CO. BY ATLANTA COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY c OXGR AT VL ATIO i S To The CLASJ of 1943 from Fashion Authority of the Southeast Qold Shield Laundries F. OR over half a century Gold Shield ' s service to At- lanta homes represents a solid background of effi- cient, satisfactory laundering and cleaning performance. m AMERICAN PIEDMONT. CAPITAL CITY TROY GUTHMAN DECATUR . , . MAY ' S EXCELSIOR TRIO MA. 1016 .WA. 7651 VE. 4711 HE. 2766 WA 8661 DE. :606 HE 5300 WA 2454 VE 4721 THE INSIDE STORY Hold Those Lines! The Long Distant LINES are kept Hot! 0,Vf.. " 3 f )e « U vf5 Crichton ' s Business College Established 188S All Secretarial Subjects Including Stenotypy The Machine Way in Shorthand and Other Modern Business TTrikil-nTschooi Machines Crichton ' s Business College, Inc. Plaza Way at Pryor Street ATLANTA WAlnut 9341 GEORGIA Details Supplied Upon Request E. Katherine Re d. President . . .Use . . . MONTAG ' S FASHIONABLE WRITING PAPERS and BLUE HORSE STUDENTS ' SUPPLIES Made in Atlanta by MONTAG BROTHERS, INC. GLIMPSES OF THE DAY STUDENTS AND FRESHMEN . . . DOWN TO EARTH COAL - STOKERS - PAINT Home Desk and Fixture Co. Established 1884 W K Wholesale and Retail f°lu? BbrY " COMMERCIAL FURNITURE -N p! cj • Desks, Chairs, and Filing Devices N jjj jl Card Index and Filing Systems 47-49 Pryor Street, N. E. " FOR ACTION Atlanta Georgia CALL JACKSON 5 000 " SPORTSMEN ' S i HEADQUARTERS • The Complete Sporting Goods House CAMPBELL COAL CO. • 238 Marietta Street WALTHOUR HOOD CO. LANTA Georgia Pryor Street at Auburn Avenue 172 AMERICAN BIBLE SOCIETY 8 5 Walton Street, N. W. p n Piiu r n rn office and plant UtuUit-G. Atlanta, Georgia P S 1 • We provide the Scriptures without profit, in 10 59 languages or dialects. Telephones VErnon 2233-2234 FRESHMEN POSING Formal. BALLARD ' S WALTER BALLARD OPTICAL COMPANY THREE STORES 105 PEACHTREE STREET, N. E. MEDICAL ARTS BUILDING W. W. ORR DOCTORS ' BUILDING " DAY ' S LEAVE PEEASE MEET " The answer to the college girl ' s prayer whose " one and only " is down for a day, is a slick, sequin-trininied rayon crepe frock. Ready for furlough fun and they cost but a pittance. They are real, big-doing dresses. Ready to go to town with a bang. You ' ll find them in black or colors ready to serve in smartness. Start at $7.98 miincEL ' ! Feminine Apparel 185 Peachtree 60 Whitehall St. ATLANTA 173 B. W. O. C. . . . OUT OF SCHOOL LEADERS of Scouts and Campers in the summer. NEW as a Freshman . . . SMART as a Senior LEON ' S COLLEGE FASHIONS Leon Frohsin u s E DUNDEE TOWELS . . MADE BY DUNDEE MILLS, INC Griffin Georgia FLOWERS FOR EVERY OCCASION Ansley Hotel, Ja. 4045 167 Peachtree St., N. E. Wa. 2935 150 Ponce De Leon Ave. Ve. 6626 New Beauty For You! Now — the same famous DuBARRY FACE POWDER used by the DuBarry Success School In a " get acquainted " Debut package you ' ll adore. The same exquisitely tex- tured powder that comes in the regular $2.00 box — now available at Budget Balancing Savings Smart new shades for Spring and Summer in three months average supply. Tax Additional DRUG STOR€S Jhp honour oi your prc gncp Ll KxituuUcL—ounAu kjut the. uvMlOLtL n. is oigMW-td hj. ST€V£IVS ATLANTA. it kejfJJx tJke. hjmmuf- onA dLgnUtj, o4- tkt o-eeautm. I. p. STEVENS ENGRAVING CO., 110 PEACHTREE ST., ATLANTA, GEORGIA THE B. W. O. C, . . . AT EASE It turns out that Susie and Joella have P.hH.D. ' s (Pants Hanging Down}, OTHER B. W. O. C. Believe It Or Not! Our " Chief Service Organization " taking a day off. (This is not a Paid Advertisement.) Our campus " Shirley Temple " Is ont up on the star — she ' s engaged! Sec if you can tell WHO ' S WHO! " A Growin ' All the Time ' - :fs ' Z Greenhouses, iNc, Phone DEaiborn 3 3 09 740 East Lake Drive BRANCH Phone DEai-born 5922 301 Church Street DECATUR FLOWER SHOP BEAUTY BAZAAR " ALL THE BETTER THINGS OF LIFE " i THREADGILL PHARMACY The Prescription Store DEarborn 1665 309 E. College Ave. Decatur, Georgia Your Nearest Drug Store t ff i xi CR. 1731-32 C tmeiA 213 Atlanta Ave. SAYWARD AND LOGAN ARCHITECTS FOR THE NEW MUSIC BUILDING Atlanta Georgia S E O R S .fV O , a« ' ' oxouc o i isi ' ,sWt 9 A.or a A , p° ' tvt.V- ate aV ' Coming from Senior Coffee. The Class ' s Chancellc- of the Exchequer . . . and our Cadet Colonel. Other Seniors in the second childhood. A Problem Shild. 177 THE SENIORS As Times Goes By. Class President congrat- ulated by Class Faculty Adviser. They take up their caps . . . and dignity. Invested at lastl The Draughon School of Commerce " In Quest of Quality " Placement Department Placed All Graduates in 1942 and Had More Than 2000 Calls for Which it Could Not Supply Help. High School Graduation and Character References Entrance Requirements. Peachtree at Baker Street Atlanta STODDARD LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING Bring Us Your Kodak Film for Expert Finishing CORRECT DEVELOPING MEANS BETTER PICTURES EASTMAN KODAK STORES Inc. EVERYTHING PHOTOGRAPHIC 183 Peachtree Atlanta Look For The Red Truck, Then Buy GORDON ' S CAKES, CANDIES, ASSORTED NUTS, SALTED PEANUTS, PEANUTS GORDON FOODS, INC. " Trucks Serving the South " For The College Girls . . . Girdles Brassieres CORSELETTES PaNTY GiRDLES EAGER AND SIMPSON Corset Shop 24 Cain Street, N. E. 178 THREE CHEERS FOR THE FACULTY Dr. Hayes and Miss Wilburn ready to go. THREE CHEERS FOR THE FACULTY Dr. McCain and Miss Wilburn hold that hne! Come-Hither Fashions for Sizes 9 to 1 7 Davison-Deb Shop, Third Floor DAVISOX ' S 179 A. A. IN THE ROUGH Looking over Camp Hishland. All settled and brewing something. Ready to qo? Compliments . . . The Theatre of Friendly Service A Decatur Institution for Over 14 Years Hit After Hit! Week After Week! DEARBORN 8121 HARRY F. DOBBS, INC HOTEL, RESTAURANT ... AND . . . SCHOOL SUPPLIES 240-44 Ivy Street, N. E. Atlanta Georgia BOWEN PRESS PRINTERS 316 Church Street DEarborn 3383 Decatur Georgia TENNESSEE EGG CO. Wholesale POULTRY : EGGS : BUTTER WAlnut 6775 189 Spring Street, S. W. Miss Martha Rhodes, Agnes Scott Beauty Queen, modeling an evening dress item Rich ' s Debutante Shop, Fashion Third Floor. Photo by Photoreflex Studio — Sixth Floor OTHER ACTIVITIES A. A. Fair-Fashion Sho Blackfriar ' s Play. French Club Party. OUR SLOGAN— Wear y Right Wont Do " FRED A. YORK Exterminating Service and Pest Control 27 Peachtree Arcade Atlanta, Georgia Dependable, Safe and Scientific Extermination of Rats, Mice, Roaches, Bed B ' ugs, Fleas and Termites FOR EXPERT ADVICE AirAI ,, QOAO QQ l 1 and ESTIMATES, CALL W AlnUt 8d4d-»d44 Distributor for ROSE EXTERMINATOR CO. Established 1860 FULTON SUPPLY CO. Industrial, Textile, Contractors Supplies and Machinery 342 Nelson Street, S. W. MAiN 3400 Atlanta : Georgia DECATU R THEATRE Nearest to Agnes Scott YEAR ' ROUND COMFORT With Modern Air Conditioning The Screen ' s Finest Pictures YOU ARE ALWAYS WELCOME AGNES SCOTT... SENIOR RINGS : PINS for any graduating year FURNISHED BY HERFF-JONES COMPANY H. S. CANFIELD, 1560 N. Decatur Road, Atlanta ALSO COMPLETE LINE OF INVITATIONS : CARDS : DIPLOMAS : GOWNS MEDALS : TROPHIES : CUPS 182 I f r LL PORTRAITS IN THIS BOOK MADE BY eASPtR-WARE :iO-32 FIFTH STREET, N. W. ATLANTA CEORGIA OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS FOR r e (i wueiie ALL SILHOUETTE negatives are held in our files for several years and portraits can be obtained at anytime. Write us for in- formation and special price list. Write us for information and special price list. -MRE SUCCESSFUL ANNUALS Require the services of experienced and expert craftsmen, trained in every detail of the processes of creating -planning layout and design -typesetting -printing lithographing and hinding . . . Through- out half a century this company has pioneered in the production of the highest tyiie of printing . . . Our services include a special college annual sales and service organization... Ahundant equipment-modern and complete... Prices representing maximum in value FOOTE DAVIES PRINTING • LITHOGRAPHING • ENGRAVING ATLANTA U ' - S 115 -119 LUCKIE GKtgAgS

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

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


Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1


Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1


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