Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA)

 - Class of 1944

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 196 of the 1944 volume:

.-r f Sc( iouctte 7 Tli tetem ontef- oun. Puhlished hy the students of AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE Decatur, Georgia Ann Jacob Zena Harris Temliin Editor . Business Manager Our book is to honor the aliunnae in whom the spirit of Agnes Scott is manifested. Dear Guide of Whose Spirit ploy P ' Our Youth Is Truth f treshmon hUto ' Y .. iiAUs JocWson „.os pop- " roo«« The Love of Our Girlhood Is Thine Yoli predicts in the fortune telling) booth at the French Fair. A good sport. Miss Scandret was the " hit " of the Junior Joint. Joella entertained the faculty children at the varsity-faculty hockey game. 9 PRESSER HALL Alma Mater Whose Name We Revere and Adore . . . MAIN TOWER THE LIBRARY BUTTRICK HALL May Thy Thy Po ver The Daisy Chain is a beloved tradition at Agnes Scott. Deep and lasting friendships are formed in college years. Strength and ne ' er Decline The fall reception brings old friends together to meet the new. The seniors are capped each year at Investiture. uecUc XccK . . . With gratefulness to her for embodying the Agnes Scott ideal in activity as well as in spirit, we dedicate this, The 1944 Silhouette, to . . . Miss Ellen Douglass Leyburn 15 president— dignified and friendly. Though he is one of the busiest people on the campus, President James Ross McCain always maintains an unhurried calm and enviable poise. It is an inspiration to Agnes Scott students, who always believe themselves to be among the busiest of human beings, to watch their quiet, efficient president, with his many college and outside duties, still take time out for the many little things. He can often be seen watching a hockey game or swimming meet, attending chapel and vespers, greeting everyone with a friendly smile at senior coffee. And his olfice doors stand open, bidding welcome to any girl who wishes to go in and talk with him. Dr. McCain ' s effectiveness as an educator and a religious leader is recognized not only by Agnes Scott students, but by many others as well. He is a senator of the United Chap- ters of Phi Beta Kappa, a member of the General Education Board of New York, and a member of several important committees of the Presby- terian Church. To President McCain goes a large part of the credit of maintaining the high standards of Agnes Scott College. A new member of the adminis- tration is Miss Margaret Ridley, Recorder and teacher of freshman English. Miss Steele pauses for a moment in the mi checking over some important papers. Miss Laura Steele is the very efl cient secretary to the President. 16 THE ADMIl ISTRATIOX From the time that she applies for entrance to Agnes Scott until long after graduation, every student feels the influence of Mr. S. G. Stukes. He is the Registrar, Dean of the Fac- ulty, and Professor of Psychology. He cor- responds with every student before she enters school and helps her to find a job after grad- uation. Mr. Stukes takes a sincere interest in seeing that all Agnes Scott students find the jobs they want. His down-to-earth advice and good humor help lighten many students ' problems. Mr. J. C. Tart, Business Manager-Treasurer, is first known to all Agnes Scott students as the gentleman to whom tuition and lab fees must be paid. His help can be secured throughout the year on all manner of finan- cial problems from planning scholarship funds to endorsing a check. The assistant Business Manager-Treasurer is Mr. Howard MacGregor, a newcomer to the school this year. He is the father of two adorable young daughters and a baby boy, who are often much admired visitors on the campus. Miss Helen Finger, secretary to Mr. Tart and Mr. MacGregor, helps them in keeping all the business matters of the school in proper order. Miss Eugenia Symms skillfully carries out the duties of secretary to Mr. Stukes. -busy, Mr. Tarf is caught on his vay to the Miss Symms and Miss Finger talk over some confidential matters. Mr. MacGregor ' s office is the scene of constant activity. THE D E A X The most popular administrative office on the campus is the Dean ' s. It is there that the student rushes to meet the deadline for handing in schedules, goes to sign up for cuts, to sign out for dates, and, most important of all, to find a sympathetic listener to all of her problems. Smiling, gracious, and understanding is Miss Carrie Scandrett, Dean of Students. There is no student who does not feel free to go to her with any problem; nor one who does not return from such a discus- sion with definite help and added confi- dence. Miss Charlotte Hunter, capable, attrac- tive assistant Dean, has the special duty of seeing that freshmen are well-adjusted and happy. Early in the year every fresh- man emerges from a talk with her with added courage, assured that the first six weeks are always the hardest and that there is time in twenty-four hours to get all that work done. " Bella, " as Miss Isabella Wilson is af- fectionately known, is secretary to the Dean. She helps keep the students posted on all the mysteries of dating, signing out, and other social regulations. Miss Scandrett ' s characteristic comers to the De THE EXGLI! H DEPARTMENT Year after year the English Department continues to attract the largest number of majors on campus, because of the popularity of the faculty members as well as the variety and interest of the courses offered. Admired and liked by students and faculty is Mr. George P. Hay es, Professor of English. Atrue scholar with an attractive personality, he inspires his pupils to lively interest. Associate Professor Emma May Laney never fails to communicate knowledge and understanding of her subject to her students. As chairman of the Faculty Committee of Lecture Association she has been active in bringing many fine lecturers to our campus. Miss Ellen Douglass Leyburn, Associate Profes- sor of English, arouses the interest and admiration of all her students. She is active as May Day spon- sor and as a Red Cross knitter. American Literature is the favorite field of Assistant Professor Annie May Christie. As a mem- ber of the Electives Committee she makes another valuable contribution to the campus. Miss Margaret Ridley, popular new instructor in freshman English, has endeared herself to all the campus. Also instructing in freshman English this year is Miss Charlotte Hunter, Assistant Dean of Students. The presence of Miss Janef Preston, Assistant Professor of English, has been missed by the col- lege community during her illness. " - ' " e retreo,, His oUic. Smiling into the sun are Miss Leyburn, Miss Christie, and Miss Laney, nd Miss Ridley talk over the proble teaching freshman English. d Italy 2000 ye it is today. LANGUAGES More vital today in this international world than ever before, languages plaj ' an important role in the curriculum of Agnes Scott. The French Department is capably headed by Miss Lucile Alexander. An honorary member of Mortar Board, she symbolizes the ideals of Agnes Scott — in scholarship, dignity, refinement, and sympathetic understanding. Miss Margaret Phythian ' s years of study in France well qualify her as Associate Professor of French. Her delight- ful sense of humor and outstanding knowledge of the language make her classes a pleasure. Miss Louise Hale, Associate Professor of French, is one of the most charming members of the facultv. She is a member of the Faculty Committee of Lecture Association. Acting Professor of Classical Languages and Literature, Miss Susan Cobbs is one of the most active and popular members of the faculty. As advisor to May Day Committee, Mortar Board sponsor, and a member of War Council she is known for her pleasant and friendly manner. Associate Professor Kathryn Click ' s inter- est in Greek and Latin seldom fails to make a great impression on her students. Her wide range of knowledge and warm sense of humor have done much to popularize her courses. Miss Muriel Harn, Professor of German and Spanish, is a campus favorite. Her sin- cere interest in her subject transfers itself to her students. A real authority on Spain is Miss Melissa Cilley, Assistant Professor of Spanish, who has written textbooks in Spanish and Portu- guese. She adds much to her classes by ac- counts of her travels. Mrs. Florene Dunstan, Assistant Professor of Spanish, is a charming and versatile per- son. Besides managing a heavy schedule at the college, she has gained fame as a trans- lator. Miss Ruth Domincovich, Instructor in Spanish, though a newcomer, has already won many new friends. HISTORY Many changes in ihe variety of courses of- fered by the history department this year have been in keeping with the shifting trends of interest in international affairs. Basically important always, the study of history offers invaluable aid in the comprehension of pres- ent day world problems. Mr. Walter B. Posey has been welcomed with enthusiasm by the college community this year as head of the History Department. His geniality and sardonic wit have already gained him widespread popularity among the history students. His chief historical interest centers in the study of the American frontier. Mrs. Posey and little Miss Blythe Posey are delightful additions to the circle of our fac- ulty friends. The war news interesting topic to Miss Smith, Miss Jackson, and Mrs. Sims. Associate Professor Florence Smith has many interests in and out of school. She is an active member of the Electives Committee, a busy worker for War Council, and an en- thusiastic violinist of outstanding skill. Miss Smith ' s class lectures are always clear and well-received by her students. Miss Elizabeth Jackson, Associate Profes- sor of History, is a thorough and comprehen- sive historian. Extremely popular are her new courses in Russian, Italian and German history. Numerous duties with the American Arsociation of University Women keep Miss Jackson busy traveling around the country. Charming and gracious, Mrs. Catherine S ' rateman Sims, Assistant Professor of His- tory, is well-liked by every member of the college community. Her monthly talks in chapel on current affairs are always enthusi- aslically received. Mrs. Sims is an unusually competent teacher and never fails to arouse the interest of her students. Mr. Posey has found a multitude of friends at Agnes Scott. BIBLE " The Bible gives a meaning to life which, when accepted, becomes a center to make college a unified experience for the students and not, as it is for many, a series of unrelated ' dead subjects ' . . . " These are the words of Mr. Paul Leslie Garber, head of the Bible Department and advisor on religious services. Mr. Garber came to Agnes Scott this year from the pastorate of the Trinity Avenue Presbyterian Church in Durham, North Carolina. His sincerity and inspiring lectures have already won the admiration of his students. Mr. J. T. Gillespie, Associate Professor of Bible, specializes in Old Testament studies. In addition to his duties at the college, Mr. Gil- lespie is pastor of several home mission churches in the Atlanta Pres- bytery. Students like his carefully planned lectures, which follow a syllabus that he himself formulated. LIBRABY STAFF The library is one of the best known buildings on the campus. Not only does every student spend innumerable hours there studying in its quiet atmosphere, but she brings her visitors there to see its imposing Gothic beauty. Miss Edna Ruth Hanley, librarian, is largely responsible for the efficient plan on which it is run. Assisting Miss Hanley in the library are Miss Carolyn Black, Miss Lucy Cline and Miss Emily Philips. ART Art has come into its own this year at Agnes Scott with the expansion of the department and the introduction of a great deal of new equipment. The entire third floor north wing of Buttrick Hall has been remodeled into new studios equipped for laboratory work in the visual arts. The basic courses are open without prerequisite to interested students. The work supplements the art history lectures and carries full academic credit. The reception of this new program has been unusually favorable. Mr. Howard Thomas, Professor of Art, is partly respon- sible for the tremendous increase in emphasis on art. Mr. Thomas is an outstanding artist of widespread fame and his works on exhibit attract many visitors to the college. MUSIC The importance of the fine arts in a liberal education is partly evidenced by the popularity of the Music Department. Professor Christian W. Dieckmann heads the Music Department. He is a versatile musician, outstanding as organist, pianist, con- ductor and composer. Mr. Lewis H. Johnson, Associate Professor of Music, is especially popular. The Glee Club, College Choir and Special Chorus are under his direction. Mr. Hugh Hodgson, nationally-known artist, conducts an interesting course in music appreciation. Part-time teachers are Miss Ada Batholemew ' , pianist, and Miss Ruth Dabney Smith, violinist. Miss Winter makes the sfudy of speech fundamentals delightful. SPEECH The Speech Department is headed by Miss Frances K. Gooch, who conducts a number of classes and gives private lessons. Miss Roberta Winter, Assistant Professor of Speech, teaches many classes, directs the activities of Blackfriars Dramatic Club, takes part in radio productions, and is always a willing and welcome participant in school activities. MATHEMATICS Besides its value in itself, the relation of mathematics to so many subjects on the campus — to physics, chemistry, statistics, and music, make it a popular subject. Miss Leslie Gavlord is acting head of the department, during the leave of ab- sence of Lieutenant-Colonel Robinson, now an instructor at the United States Military Academy. For her infinite patience and clear explanations she receives the constant admiration and gratefulness of her stu- dents. Miss Gaylord is a Mortar Board sponsor this year. Mrs. Ann ann Sweet, Instructor in Mathematics, teaches general mathematics, analytical geometry, and financial mathe- matics. Mrs. Sweet was married this sum- mer before returning to school. Miss Gaylord and Mrs. Sweet— these two ECONOMICS AND SOCIOLOGY Miss Mildred Rutherford Mell is head of the Depart- ment of Economics and Soci- ology. She is a teacher of amazing versatility, teaching courses whose content ranges from economic problems to the family. Miss Mell is a source of information, not only to her own economics and sociology students, but also to students of history, to debaters, and to others who want to know what is happening in the world to- day. She does an excellent job of keeping up with cur- rent events and changing trends. Miss Mell spends a great deal of her time out- side of class working on the Social Planning Council of Atlanta. 1 .c is alway Stukes IS 5 a favorite. Mr. S. G. Stukes, Professor of Psy- chology and Education, is also Dean of the Faculty and the Registrar. He is interested in a wide number of activities outside of school, being a member of the DeKalb County Board of the Red Cross, Secretary of the University Cen- ter, and a regular teacher of the Men ' s Bible Class of the Decatur Presbyterian Church. His psychology classes are noted for their informality, every stu- dent feeling free to enter wholeheartedly into lively discussions. His infectious laugh is another memorable aspect of his classes. Miss Emily Dexter is Associate Pro- fessor of Psychology and Education. A versatile teacher. Miss Dexter has classes in introductory psychology, men- tal measurement, child psychology, his- tory of education, and philosophy. Her lectures in psychology are enlivened by numerous allusions to people she PHILOSOPHY - EDUCATIOX - PSYCHOLOGY knows, including many members of her family. She is well-known on the cam- pus for her dry sense of humor. Miss Dexter is co-author, with Miss Omwake, of the textbook, An Introduction to the Fields of Psychology, now used by many colleges. Miss Katherine Omwake, Associate Professor of Psychology and Education, starts many an upperclassman thinking more constructively about choosing a vocation and finding a job. Besides teaching an introductory course in psy- chology. Miss Omwake teaches experi- mental, applied, and abnormal psychol- ogy. Students find that frequent pop quizzes and carefully planned lectures help them keep up with their work. 25 SCIENCE DEPARTMEI T The Science Department has become in- creasingly popular. A major in biology, chemistry, or physics is a valuable asset when job-hunting. Professor Mary Stuart MacDougall, head of the Biology Department, is win- ning increasing renown as a zoologist. Her textbook. Biology — The Science of Life, written in collaboration with the late Pro- fessor Hegner. is now being used by at least 20 universities and colleges. She gained added distinction in being chosen by a committee of Atlantians as Woman of the Year in Education for 1944. Mr. Ernest Hocking Runyon, Associate Professor of Biology, has charge of the botany classes in the department. Watch- ing the progress of plants in his hothouse is one of his special interests. He is doing research on the development of the amoeba from a unicellular to a multicellular animal. Miss Lipps, Miss McCallo MacDougall, Mrs. Runyon and Mr. Runyon get togethe biology lob. Instructors in Biology are Miss Frances Mc- Calla and Miss Lewis Lipps. " Frank ' s " special interests are Invertebrate Zoology and Compara- tive Anatomy, while Miss Lipps specializes in laboratory technique. Mrs. Runyon gives val- uable assistance in the zoology laboratories. Mr. Schuyler M. Christian is Professor of Physics and Astronomy. His lectures are clear, spiced with frequent jokes, and made more graphic by demonstrations. Mr. Christian is a sponsor for Mortar Board. The Department of Chemistry is headed by Mr. R. B. Holt, who simplifies the mysteries of chemistry so that any student can understand them. His infinite patience and good humor make him beloved by everyone. Miss Philippa Gilchrist, Associate Professor of Chemistry, works with advanced students. She goes about her work systematically, and calmly, and is an expert in explaining to others. Bewildered freshmen chemistry students find great help in the clear, direct explanations of Mrs. Mary Walker Fox, assistant in chemistry. Also an assistant in chemistry. Miss Emma Mc- Ginty helps make the freshmen and qualitative laboratory periods ru]i more smoothly. Mr. Christian demonstrates different types of containers. the science hall steps sit Mr. Holt, McGinty, Miss Gilchrist, and Mrs. Fox. 26 PHYSICAL EDUCATIOI DEPARTMENT On full-time duty seeing that Hotten- tots keep physically fit is the Physical Education Department. Miss Llewellyn Wilburn, Associate Professor of Physical Education, di- rects the sports and recreational activities on the campus. Her special interests are golf, hockey, and bas- ketball. Her initiative and enthusi- asm made successful a course in Recreational Leadership, which was offered for the first time on the cam- pus this year. Mrs. Harriette Haynes Lapp, As- sistant Professor of Physical Educa- tion, instructs in natural dancing and swimming. Her own gracefulness encourages her pupils to better posture. She is an adviser to the Swimming Club and a member of the May Day Committee. Miss Abbie Rutledge, coming to us this year from the Texas State College for Women, teaches tumb- ling, tennis, and basketball classes. Miss Wilburn, Miss Rutledge, Mrs. Lapp, and Miss Dozii plans for the faculty skating Extremely popular are Miss Eugenie Dozier ' s classes in modern, social, and folk dancing. A beautiful dancer herself, and an excellent instructor, Miss Dozier is responsible for the May Day program. ME Die AL STAFF Dr. J. A. McCollough, head of the department and college physician, is a newcomer this year. Her father. Dr. John I. Armstrong, was Professor of Bible and Philosophv at Agnes Scott from 1906 to 1913. Besides her duties at school, Dr. McCollough maintains a large practice in Decatur. Because of her understanding and friendliness. Miss Carolyn Hewitt, head nurse, makes a stay in the infirmary very pleasant. Miss Caroline Dunbar helps her in making the recovery of ailing Hottentots speedy and enjoyable. Miss Hewitt, Dr. McCollough and Miss Dunbar make ailing Hottentots. ry a pleasant place for S DEANS, college professors, principals, teachers, missionaries, doctors, nurses, research workers, lawyers, authors, journalists, playwrights, poets, and ar- tists the Agnes Scott alumnae are proving without doubt that women can take their places in the professional fields and be suc- cessful. Trained here on the campus to be capable and self-sufficient the graduates have used these powers to increase their service to a nation at war. 1 « I ' ' 1 11. ,a£ 1 %„, m 1 ' -jg B [ ■ Mary, Anne, Cathy and Mariorie assume their senior dignity. That long awaited senior year has finally come — and gone. It will not be forgotten however and we will recall only happiness as we remember the things we did; the frolicking of Little Girl ' s Day, and the contrasting seriousness of Investiture; the church service we had the following day on campus to complete the week-end; the bridge party to raise money for the War Fund; our skit which won first prize as " most entertaining " at the Junior Joint; the parties we helped Mortar Board give for the Sophs; the winning of the athletic cup; May Day; those final " final " exams, and last, but most important — commencement. Elizabeth Harvard, Class Secretary. s, emat icetJ- " ' ej. Pf ELLEN PRESTON ARNOLD Savannah, Ga. French and English 32 CLAIRE BENNETT Yazoo City, Miss. Mathematics YOLANDA BERNABE San Juan, Puerto Rico Biology and French KAY MARIE BISCEGLIA Kansas City, Mo. English and Bible MARGUERITE BLESS Gainesville, Fla. French 33 ELIZABETH BLINCOE Emory University, Ga. Biology ELIZABETH THORNTON BOWMAN Decatur, Ga. His tory LOUISE BREEDIN Columbia, S. C. French BETTY ELAINE BURRESS Atlanta, Ga. Psychology CAROLYN JEANNE CALHOUN Nashville, Tenn. Spanish MARY CARR Harriman, Tenn. English and Psychology MARY FRANCES CARTER Jonesboro, Ga. Psychology JEAN CLARKSON Atlanta, Ga. Chemistry MARY BONNELL CODINGTON Atlanta. Ga. Chemistry and Mathematics 36 BARBARA CONNALLY Tampa, Fla. French FRANCES MARGARET COOK Newnan, Ga. Mathematics CAROLYN DANIEL Decatur, Ga. Biology BARBARA JANE DANIELS East Point. Ga. Physics and Mathematics 37 MARY BETH DANIELSON Atlanta, Ga. Physics and Mathematics MARY DOZIER Atlanta, Ga. Psychology MARGARET DRUMMOND Atlanta, Ga. Biology MARY LOUISE DUFFEE Decatur. Ga. Journalism ANNA YOUNG EAGAN Atlanta, Ga. History MARGARET EDELMANN Decatur, Ga. History SARA FLORENCE Atlanta, Ga. History MARY PAULINE GARVIN Atlanta, Ga. Mathematics and Physics MARTHA JANE GRAY Smithville, Ohio Bible OLIVE ELIZABETH HANSEN Decatur, Ga. Psychology and English 41 ELIZABETH HARVARD Atlanta, Ga. Chemistrv and Mathematics JULIA HARVARD Atlanta, Ga. Chemistry and Mathematics GWENDOLYN RUTH HILL Atlanta, Ga. Mathematics and Latin KATHRYN HARDING HILL Waynesville, N. C. Psychology ROBIN TAYLOR HORNEFFER Atlanta. Ga. Chemistry and Biology MADELINE ROSE HOSMER Decatur, Ga. Journalism ANN MIRIAM HOUSE Albany, N. Y. French IDA LOUISE HUIE Jonesboro, Ga. English 43 ADELAIDE RUTH HUMPHREYS Atlanta, Ga. Psychology NITA HURST Decatur, Ga. History and Psychology ANN JACOB Decatur, Ga. English SARAH ELIZABETH JONES Atlanta, Ga. Chemistry QUINCY MILLS JONES Acworth, Ga. French ELIZABETH BEASLEY JORDAN Atlanta, Ga. Psychology MARION McNAUGHT KNAPP Atlanta, Ga. Psychology CATHARINE STEWART KOLLOCK Atlanta, Ga. French RUTH MARY KOLTHOFF Miami, Fla. Bible and English LAURICE KNIGHT LOOPER Dalton, Ga. Psychology KATHERYNE THOMPSON MANGUM Atlanta, Ga. French LOIS ANNETTE MARTIN Maryville, Tenn. Enslish CAROLINE LENORE MASON Decatur, Ga. Journalism. 47 MARY MacINNES MAXWELL West Palm Beach, Fla. Malhemntics and History MARY FLORENCE McKEE Columbus, Ga. English and Mathematics JESSIE HARPER NEWBOLD Wilmington, N. C. History BARBARA GLOVER PENNELL Hapeville, Ga. History and Spanish KATHERINE ELEANOR PHILIPS Tallahassee, Fla. History and English G 9l MARGARET CLISBY POWELL Thomasville, Ga. Economics and Sociology BETTY POPE SCOTT Decatur, Ga. Bible and History JULIA M. SCOTT Albany, Ga. Psychology MARJORIE SMITH Decatur, Ga. English and Psychology CATHERINE CORNISH STEINBACH Arcadia, S. C. History ANNA KATHERINE SULLIVAN Atlanta, Ga. Physics and Mathematics MARTHA ELIZABETH SUCLIVAN Anderson, S. C. HistoTy ZENA HARRIS TEMKIN Atlanta, Ga. English ANNE ELISE TILGHMAN Atlanta, Ga. Biologr JOHNNIE MAE TIPPEN Atlanta, Ga. History MARJORIE TIPPINS Pittsburgh, Pa. History and Psychology EUDICE TONTAK Atlanta, Ga. History, Economics and Sociology MARTHA MARIE TRIMBLE Emory University, Ga. History BETTY JANE VECSEY Barnesville, Ga. English ELIZABETH JANE WADE Cornelia, Ga. History and Psychology MIRIAM CLAIR WALKER Barnesville, Ga. Chemistry ANNE WARD Selma, Ala. English BETSEY JEANNE WHITE Decatur, Ga. Mathematics and Physics BETTY SMILEY WILLIAMS Valley Center, Va. Psychology ONEIDA WOOLFORD Galveston, Texas Mathematics, Economics and Sociology ANN WRIGHT Albany, Ga. Chemistry JOSEPHINE YOUNG Anderson, S. C. Chemistry 56 y %: fef S ' -ti pi " • Jum . ' ' 1 - 7 " Joofroo, " Minnie, and Barbara led the Juniors in a wonderful year. hLHiOt Barbara Frink Joyce Freeman Martha Jane Mack President Vice-President Secretary nd " Tug " and their " debs " at the Ju The Junior Class has kept up its fine spirit during an- other full year of activities. To get a good start, the juniors had a grand time helping the freshmen get ac- quainted with Agnes Scott and presenting them with a silver bell for winning the Black Cat Stunt. Another activity with the freshmen was a tea given in their honor early in January. The juniors carried on varied activities to help the war fund goal of a thousand dollars. They collected paper from all over the campus to sell by the ton, they sold subscriptions to various magazines, and climaxed their efforts in February with the great Junior Joint. This enter- tainment took the place of both Mardi Gras and the junior banquet. Each organi- zation entered a skit as part of the floor show, and the " playboy " and the " deb " ruled for the night. Minnie Mack, Class Secretary. 59 ALMON AZAP BOWIE S. CARTER ALMOND BAILEY BROUCHER V. CARTER A. ANDERSON BARGE CANTRELL COLE R. ANDERSON BEMAN CARLSON COTTONGIM ARNOLD BLECKLEY CARPENTER COUSAR GUMMING DALE DANIEL DAUGHERTY Anne Elizabeth Almon Atlanta, Ga. Dorothy Marie Almond Lynchburg, Va. Ann Anderson Lithonia, Ga. Ruth Anderson Greenville, S. C. Martha Arnold Hapeville, Ga. Mary Barbara Azar Atlanta, Ga. Jean Bailey Atlanta, Ga. Carol Anne Barge Atlanta, Ga. Mildred Claire Beman Laurinburg, N. C. Anabel Bleckley . Clayton, Ga. Virginia Livingston Bowie Spartanburg, S. C. Mary Frances Brougher Decatur, Ga. Louise Cantrell Decatur, Ga. Jeanne Esther Carlson Atlanta, Ga. Elizabeth Lillian Carpenter Delray Beach, Fla. Sylvia McConnel Carter Decatur, Ga. Virginia Carter Norton, Va. Marjorie Ann Cole Atlanta, Ga. Geraldine Cottongim Atlanta, Ga. Hansell Cousar Covington, Va. Mary Hammond Gumming • • Griffin, Ga. Margaret McLean Dale Columbia, Tenn. Beth Daniel Decatur, Ga. Harriette Daugherty Jacksonville, Fla. 61 DAVIS ELAM FARMER GLENN DERRY EQUEN FORESTER GOWER DeVANE ERTZ FREEMAN GRAY DRYENFORTH ESPEY FRINK HADDOCK EDELBLUT EVERETT FULLER HANCOCK 62 Betty Davis Atlanta, Ga. Mary Anne Derry Decatur, Ga. Mary Cordelia DeVane Easley, S. C. Dorothy Dyrenforth Jacksonville, Fla. Katherine Anne Edelblut Augusta, Ga. Pat Elam Americus, Ga. Anne Hart Equen Atlanta, Ga. Pauline " Pie " Ertz Buffalo, N. Y. Mary Elizabeth Espey Xenia, Ohio Jane Lunday Everett Macon, Ga. Elizabeth C. Farmer . Spartanburg, S. C. Helen Elizabeth Forester Atlanta, Ga. Joyce Freeman Albany, Ga. Barbara Frink Washington, D. C. Carolyn Elizabeth Fuller Laurel, Miss. Betty Glenn Atlanta, Ga. Martha Jean Cower Decatur, Ga. Ruth Gray Atlanta, Ga. Marjorie Haddock Columbus, Ga. Betty Jane Hancock . Atlanta, Ga. Florence Carter Harrison Atlanta, Ga. Mia Hecht Atlanta, Ga. Emily Alethea Higgins Dalton, Ga. Leila Burke Holmes Macon, Ga. m:: !.. ' - ' HOOD KELLER LAW MILAM D. HUNTER KING LEATHERS MILFORD M. HUNTER KIRTLEY LYNDON MILLER KAHN KREILING MACK MUNROE KAY LATHEM MELSON McCURRY 64 Jean Hood Commerce, Ga. Dorothy Hunter Atlanta, Ga. Mary Alice Hunter Sanford, Fla. Dorothy Kahn Rockville Center, N. Y. KiTTiE CoPELAND Kay Byron, Ga. Elizabeth Keller Decatur, Ga. Frances Herring King Newnan, Ga. Sarah Susan Kirtley Sanford, Fla. Jane Irene Kreiling Atlanta, Ga. Genevieve Lathem Atlanta, Ga. Mary Louise Law Atlanta, Ga. Marion Leathers Decatur, Ga. Margaret Eloise Lyndon Decatur, Ga. Martha Jane Mack Thomasville, Ga. Montene Melson Atlanta, Ga. Margaret Milam Clarkston, Ga. Sara Elizabeth Milford Greenville, S. C. Mary Moffat Miller Hartwell, Ga. Lida Mary Munroe Houston, Texas Jean McCurry Atlanta, Ga. Marian Elizabeth McWhorter Tifton, Ga. Julia Scott Newell , .• . Atlanta, Ga. Margaret Virginia Norris Atlanta, Ga. Mary Neely Norris Lakeland, Fla. McWHORTER NEWELL M. V. NORRIS M. N. NORRIS PARK ROSENTHAL SOMERVILIE TANNER PATTERSON SHEPPARD STEVENSON TRIEST PATY SINGLETARY STRICKLAND B. M. TURNER PROBSTEIN SLACK STUKES M. N. E. TURNER ROBINSON SMITH SULLIVAN D. WEBB 66 Beth Park Atlanta, Ga. Martha Patterson Covington, Ga. Helen Leone Paty Oxford, Ga. Inge Probstein Drexel Hill. Pa. Jeanne S. Robinson Clayton, Mo. Ceevah Miriam Rosenthal Lynchburg, Va. Bess Ouida Sheppard Waynesboro, Ga. Emily Singletary Blakely, Ga. Julia McQueen Slack Decatur, Ga. Doris Virginia Smith Atlanta, Ga. Helen Somerville McConnellsville, S. C. Laura Joan Stevenson Atlanta, Ga. Ann Dinwiddie Strickland Decatur, Ga. Frances Cava Stukes . Manning, S. C. Lois Anderson Sullivan Anderson, S. C. Jodele Tanner Atlanta, Ga. Paule Triest Lima, Peru Bonnie Mary Turner Savannah, Ga. Mary Ann Elizabeth Turner Cave Spring, Ga. Ann Webb London, England Dorothy Lee Webb . Atlanta, Ga. Virginia Kate Webb Saluda, S. C. Wendy Whittle Delaware, Ohio Frances Louise Woodall Augusta, Ga. Martha Whatley Yates Atlanta, Ga. V. WEBB WHITTLE WOODALL YATES fA — f , Carolyn, Martha, and Vicky led the Sophomore activities. " Did you bring your ration books? " , one line after another, Terror of 211, meeting the Frosh, rat party: " Air Raid! " , " Don ' t lounge on the sand, bags! " , " Darn frogs, " G. I. T. T. S., cat of ' 46, " Blood on the saddle, " " guess we ' re too subtle for them, " " don ' t cry baby, " splintered shins: hocky sticks, " Directory, only 25c, " back to the stacks, three weeks of civilization ; Hottentots again, " Here ' s to the red and white " — " shoot — her eye ' s on the ball! " , sleepless nights — bull sessions, clean- ing house for the day students, " all Meadow ' s chillun got shoes, " Sax on third Rebekah, Febru- ary: orchids galore, " watch your coats, cultured people, " a Symphony in Black and White for the War Fund, Welcome the Army, romantic period: Wordsworth, Keats, Daisy daze, the inevitable white dresses — and that ' s our year, sophomores. Vicky Alexander, Class Secretary. Jlrt, iu " 9® ' . , join - .»oho«.o-re Square dancing at one of the Senior parties. Sophomore Officers Carolyn Hall President Martha Baker Vice-President Vicky Alexander Secretary Sophomores lead their sisters to Investiture. 69 ADDISON ALEXANDER BAKER BEALER BEAR BEAVER BEDINGER BODIE BOWMAN BROWN BROWNLEE BURNETT CAMERON CARGILL CHEWNING Jeanne N. Addison Washington, D. C. Victoria Alexander Fayetteville, N. C. Martha Clark Baker Macon, Ga. Mary Louise Dealer Atlanta, Ga. Margaret Bear Richmond, Va. Lucile Elizabeth Beaver Gainesville, Ga. June Bedinger Asheville, N. V. Carolyn Bodie . Forest City, N. C. Jane Bowman Johnson City, Tenn. Betty Louise Brown Atlanta, Ga. Claudia Evans Brownlee Anderson, S. C. Kathryn Burnett Atlanta, Ga. Kathryn Cameron • • Atlanta, Ga. Mary Caroline Cargill . Columbus, Ga. Jean Chewning Jenkins, Ky. Sara Jean Clark Emily Clepper . Atlanta, Ga. South Pittsburg, Tenn. Betty Dixon Codrington . Mary Anderson Courtenay Lake City, Fla. Louisville, Ky. Joan Louise Crangle Lu Cunningham Delray Beach, Fla. . Mobile, Ala. Alice Elizabeth Danzel Edwina Bell Davis Atlanta, Ga. Decatur, Ga. Eleanor Elizabeth Davis Gertrude Briggs Day . West Point, Ga. . Atlanta, Ga. DEAN DeVANE DOZIER DuBOSE DUCKWORTH ELKON FRASER FRAZER FRIERSON FULLER GAINES GARDNER GILLELAND GOLDMAN GOLDSTEIN Pattie Miller Dean Anderson, S. C. Dot DeVane Greenville, S. C. Kathryn Dozier Atlanta, Ga. Frances DuBose Greenville, S. C. Mary Duckworth Atlanta, Ga. Evelyn Elkon Atlanta, Ga. Conradine Eraser Atlanta, Ga. Alvara Erazer Atlanta, Ga. Harriet Frierson Mt. Pleasant, Tenn. Frances Jean Fuller Hazard, Ky. 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. Shirley Graves Chapel Hill, N. C. Lorraine Griffin Decatur, Ga. Edith Ann Haggard Clarksdale, Miss. Jeanne Murray Hale ' New Orleans, La. Elizabeth Carolyn Hall Clinton. Tenn. Harriet Hargrove Atlanta, Ga. Ellen Marie Hayes Decatur, Ga. Shirley Heller Beckley, W. Va. NiTA Hewell ' Atlanta, Ga. HOPE HORN ISAACSON JOHNSTON JONES KARISON KELLY KINCAID KIRKPATRICK KUNIANSKY LEE LIMBERT LONG LOVE MAIONE Bonnie Mims Hope Abingdon, Va. Elizabeth Horn Mobile, Ala. Louise Isaacson Atlanta, Ga. LuRA Elizabeth Johnston Charleston, W. Va. Peggy Jones Huntsville, Ala. Marjorie Elizabeth Karlson . Decatur, Ga. Margaret Ellen Kelly Charleston, S. C. Barbara Simpson Kincaid Moultrie, Ga. Marianna Kirkpatrick Atlanta, Ga. Hattye Kuniansky ' . . . . Atlanta, Ga. Stratton Lee Danville. Ky. Ruth Elaine Limbert Atlanta, Ga. Betty Long Richmond, Va. Anna Grace Love Columbus, Miss. Alma Frances Malone Atlanta, Ga. Bettie Manning . Mary Elizabeth Martin . Moultrie, Ga. Ware Shoals, S. C. Gloria Anne Melchor Betty Jane Miller Atlanta, Ga. Columbia, S. C. Elizabeth L. Miller Margaret Mizell . Atlanta, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Julia Tallulah Moody Nancy Moore . Clarkston, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Anne Dandridge Murrell Harriett McAllister . Lynchburg, Va. Covington, Va. 75 McCain McCONKEY NAAB NELLANS NEVILLE NEWTON NOBLE NOELL OATLEY OREM OSBORNE PAULK PEREZ PHELPS POLK Mildred McCain Decatur, Ga. Mary Frances McConkey Dalton, Ga. Marjorie Naab Atlanta, Ga. Che Nellans Atlanta, Ga. Annette Nevelle Walhalla, S. C. Jane Anne Newton . Decatur, Ga. Ann Gilmore Noble Smithfield, N. C. Anne Noell Newport, Ark. Jane Oatley Atlanta, Ga. Vera Mallard Orem Decatur, Ga. Elizabeth Osborne Morganton, N. C. Maxine Jo Paulk Atlanta, Ga. Peggy Perez Poughkeepsie, N. Y. Bettye Lee Phelps Decatur, Ga. Martha Clements Polk Thomaston, Ga. Celetta Ransom Powell Rosalind Dana Price . Thomasville, Ga. . Atlanta, Ga. Doris Elizabeth Purcell Mary Quigley ... Carnesville, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Mary Harding Ragland Anne Register . Richmond, Va. Fitzgerald, Ga. Louise NoELL Reid Troutville, Va. Eleanor Reynolds Carlisle, Ky. Mary Myers Reynolds Marietta, Ga. Betty Jane Robinson Bastrop, La. 77 ROCHELLE ROONEY ROPER ROSE ROWE RUSSEIL RYNER E. SCOTT M. SCOTT SEITZINGER SETEL SIMPSON B. SMITH J. SMITH SPRAGENS Jeanne M. Rochelle Atlanta, Ga. Jean Waring Rooney Decatur, Ga. Helen Roper Johnson City, Tenn. Caroline Rose Valdosta, Ga. Claire Rowe LaGrange, Ga. Mary Benson Russell Griffin, Ga. Ruth Lewis Ryner ' . . Vienna, Ga. Elizabeth Irving Scott Decatur, Ga. Margaret Anderson Scott Rome, Ga. Ann Seitzinger Atlanta, Ga. Ruth Setel Buffalo, N. Y. Ruth Winifrid Simpson Gainesville, Fla. Bettye Myrtle Smith Miami, Fla. Jane Smith Atlanta, Ga. Dorothy M. Spragens Lebanon, Ky. Edith Stallings Atlanta, Ga. Mary Louise Starr Dalton, Ga. Sally Sue Stephenson Decatur, Ga. Jessie Anne Stevens Atlanta, Ga. Martha Stevenson Atlanta, Ga. Jean Winifred Stewart Gastonia, N. C. Helga Stixrud Luebo, Congo Beige, Africa Minnewil Story Atlanta, Ga. Doris Street Decatur, Ga. Daisy Sundy Delray Beach, Fla. SUNKES THOMANN TOOIE TRICE TURNER VAN DYKE VINSANT WADE WALKER WATSON WEEMS WEINSCHENK WHITE WIILMON WOODWARD WRIGHT Martha Jeanette Sunkes - . Decatur, Ga. June Winifred Thomann Poughkeepsie, N. Y. Marguerite Toole Augusta, Ga. Peggy Cheek Trice Decatur, Ga. Lucy Turner Anniston, Ala. Maud Van Dyke Kerrville, Texas Mary Catherine Vinsant •. Memphis, Tenn. Kathleen Wade . . . . ■ Atlanta, Ga. Sarah English Walker Charlotte, N. C. Marguerite Marshall Watson Batesburg, S. C. Verna Vail Weems Sebring, Pla. Betty Weinschenk Atlanta, Ga. Vesta Ann White Sanford, Fla. Peggy Willmon Decatur, Ga. Elisabeth Woodward Chattanooga, Tenn. LaNelle Wright Anniston, Ala. % w f ' m v« 4 ; ' . .,. . ' Vt K ' ' : ■ «. - »» .■raeliS!!S3S;i:;ii!?J!r- . a23i»i« tfrjitjiim . _ " WW- lp . , H Nr -( I J .. ' A v _ Kathryn, " B. J., " and Jane helped the Freshmen get off with a bang. Shoe shining for the War Fund. The freshmen — " from little nuts the mighty oaks grow. " Outstanding in sports and social activities and original in everything, they have added much to Agnes Scott. In the field of athletics they had four members on the varsity basketball team and one on the hockey team, five on hockey sub-varsity and two on basketball sub-varsity. Theirs was the honor of contributing most to the War Fund at the Junior Joint. Also for the service of the cam- pus, they maintained the Shoe Shine Shop and gave the proceeds to the War Fund. Their ' frosh bills, " the selling of cookies and candies throughout the dormitories at night also met with great success. More than that, they enter- tained with teas to enable the freshmen boarders and day students to become better acquainted. But uppermost in the minds of the freshmen is that fateful night of October sixth when their stunt won that coveted cat. Kathryn Johnson, Class Secretary. :=iy ' ced k. nan iCCti Jane Meadows President Betty Jean Radford .... Vice-President Kathryn Johnson Secretary The Freshman doll shop sl it, which wen the prlie for originality. 83 Marie Adams Seneca, S. C. Louisa Aichel Coral Gables, Fla. Betty Saunders Allen Louisville, Ky. Mary Frances Anderson Columbia, S. C. Elizabeth Middleton Andrews . . Flat Rock, N. C. Dorothy Archer Atlanta, Ga. Isabel Asbury Greenville, S. C. Martha Larkin Ball Thomasville, Ga. Miriam Louise Barnett Atlanta, Ga. Glassell Beale Bowling Green, Va. Alice McCarthy Dunedin, Fla. Cecil Marie Beeson Alva, Fla. Katie Dale Bennett Waycross, Ga. Joanne Benton Charlottesville, Va. Margaret Lee Bond Charleston, W. Va. Mary Louise Boone Elkton, Ky. Marguerite Born Atlanta, Ga. Lydia Eleanor Bowers Decatur, Ga. Valerie V. Brown Augusta, Ga. Charlotte Irene Broyles . . . . . Atlanta, Ga. Frances Woodward Bryan Jefferson, Ga. 84 Kathleen Buchanan .... Huntington, W. Va. Edith Lee Burgess Raleigh, N. C. Virginia Hunter Callaway . . . Princeton, W. Va. Eleanor Irene Galley .... Huntington, W. Va. Dorothy Ann Chapman Dublin, Ga. Charlotte Clarkson Atlanta, Ga. Margaret Cochran Greenville, S. C. June Lurlane Coley Atlanta, Ga. Freida Louise Cook Augusta, Ga. Sarah Cooley Atlanta, Ga. Martha Betty Crabill Atlanta, Ga. Mary Ann Craig Spruce Pine, N. C. Audrey Louise Crawley Atlanta, Ga. Helen Catherine Currie .... Rocky River, Ohio Mary Elizabeth Davis . . . West Palm Beach, Fla. Jean Denning Decatur, Ga. Mildred Knight Derieux .... Columbia, S. C. Virginia Dickson Atlanta, Ga. Anna George Dobbins .... Gantt ' s Quarry, Ala. Dorothy Donaldson Decatur, Ga. Virginia Frances Drake .... Fort Myers, Fla. BUCHANAN BURGESS CALLAWAY CALLEY CHAPMAN CLARKSON COCHRAN COLEY COOK COOLEY CRABIIL CRAIG CRAWLEY CURRIE DAVIS DENNING DERIEUX DICKSON DOBBINS DONALDSON DRAKE Shannon DuBose Greenville, S. C. Dorothy Dunstan Decatur, Ga. Florence Tyson DuRant Mananna, Fla. Phyllis Antoinette Eidson . . . Thomasville, Ga. Kate Lane Ellis Owatonna, Minn. Marian Ruth Ellis . . , . . . Chesterfield, S. C. Jean Tapley Estes Atlanta, Ga. Mildred Ann Evans Wilmington, N. C. James Nelson Fisher Nashville, Tenn. Jo Ann Lou Fossett Decatur, Ga. Mary Jane Fuller Neptune Beach, Fla. Mary Anne Gaunt Little Rock, Ark. Carolyn Wilson Gilchrist Atlanta, Ga. Carol Eleanor Giles .... Avondale Estates, Ga. Georgia Bryan Gilliland .... Clarksdale, Miss. Ruth Jean Glindmeyer .... ' . Covington, Ky. Gene Tilden Goode Augusta, Ga. Ruth Gracy Austin, Texas Polly Grant Atlanta, Ga. Peggy Gregg Atlanta, Ga. Mynelle Blue Grove Atlanta, Ga. y ' Anne Hagerty Decatur, Ga. Carolyn Medora Hardy Atlanta, Ga. Agnes Lacy Harnsberger Brunswick, Ga. Genevieve Harper ' Baxley, Ga. Elizabeth Rembert Harris . Lookout Mountain, Tenn. Lilaine Harris Cordele, Ga. Marjorie Behm Harris Waycross, Ga. Mary Emily Harris Asheville, N. C. Genet Heery Decatur, Ga. Charlotte Anne Hevener .... Hightown, Va. Peggy Pat Horne Marion, Va. Ann Graham Hough Shaw, Miss. Louise Lallande Hoyt Atlanta, Ga. Sue Withers Hutchens Huntsville, Ala. Helen Carson Hutchison Sanford, Fla. Vivian Isobel Iverson Miami, Fla. Anne Hill Jackson Winder, Ga. Jane Jacob Decatur, Ga. Jacqueline Jacowitz Atlanta, Ga. Marianne Watt Jeffries .... Thomasville, Ga. Leonora Gordon Jesperson .... Anniston, Ala. HAGERTY HARDY HARNSBERGER HARPER E. HARRIS L. HARRIS M. HARRIS M. E. HARRIS HEERY HEVENER HORNE HOUGH HOYT HUTCHENS HUTCHISON IVERSON JACKSON JACOB JACOWITZ JEFFRIES JESPERSON Anne Neal Johnson Atlanta, Ga. Kathryn Johnson Columbus, Ga. Margaret Vaughan Johnson .... Atlanta, Ga. Rosemary Jones Vinings, Ga. Sara Louise Kay Byron, Ga. Minnie Margaret Kelly Lebanon, Ky. Theresa Kemp Marietta, Ga. Frances Margaret Kinard Clemson, S.C. Doris Virginia Kissling .... Jacksonville, Fla. Marion Knight Atlanta, Ga. Joan Elizabeth Knoch Atlanta, Ga. Helen Lander Atlanta, Ga. Janice Martin Latta Goshen, Ind. Lidie Whetner Lee Carmel, N. Y. Janet Liddell Camden, Ala. Mary Jane Love Charlotte, N. C. Mary Brown Mahon Greenville, S. C. Betty Lanelle Mann Greenville, S. C. Ann Hagood Martin Easley, S. C. Mary Ann Martin Decatur, Ga. Marguerite Mattison Anderson, S. C. Peggy Jane Mauney Atlanta, Ga. Jane Meadows Atlanta, Ga. Edith Merrin Gainesville, Fla. GiSELA Diana Meyer Atlanta, Ga. Mary McCalla Greenville, S. C Mary Cobb McEver Decatur, Ga. Gloria McKee Atlanta, Ga. Julia Margaret McManus .... Greenville, S. C. Alice Newman Versailles, Ky. Barbara Omer Owen boro, Ky. Helen Muirhead Owen Lynchburg, Va. Caroline Virginia Owens Roanoke, Ala. Mary Nell Ozment Decatur, Ga. Florence Jarbeau Paisley .... Stockbridge, Ga. Martha Bland Paisley Stockbridge, Ga. Angela Davies Pardington Atlanta, Ga. BiLLiE Agnes Parrigan Atlanta, Ga. Betty Lou Patterson .... Winston-Salem, N. C. Dorothy Ann Peace Greenville, S. C. Sophia Electra Pedakis Pensacola, Fla. Jeanne Pettay Atlanta, Ga. MAUNEY MEADOWS MERRIN MEYER McCAlLA McEVER McKEE McMANUS NEWMAN OMER OWEN OWENS OZMENT F. PAISLEY M. PAISLEY PARDINGTON PARRIGAN PATTERSON PEACE PEDAKIS PETTAY Margaret Poole Norfolk, Va. Joan Camp Race Newton, N. J. Betty Jean Radford Decatur, Ga. Ethel Lucile Ragan East Point, Ga. Jeanie Rentz Atlanta, Ga. Susan Richardson Augusta, Ga. Doris Morris Riddick ....... Atlanta, Ga. Anne Herndon Rogers .... Chapel Hill, N. C. Ellen Rosenblatt Atlanta, Ga. Lorenna Jane Ross Charlotte, N. C. Betty Routsos Atlanta, Ga. Anne Fields Scott Lynchburg, Va. Nellie Louise Scott Decatur, Ga. Irene Jefferson Slaughter .... Atlanta, Ga. Shirley Penn Slaughter .... Lynchburg, Va. Esther Sloan Atlanta, Ga. Barbara Wingate Smith Decatur. Ga. Sarah Estelle Smith Decatur. Ga. Barbara Sproesser Atlanta, Ga. Caroline Jane Squires Charlotte, N. C. Katherine Stanton Athens, Ga. 90 Ann Crawford Stine ....... Sanford, Fla. Helen Ann Stubbs .... Emory University, Ga. Mary Tye Sudderth McDonough, Ga. Hilda Sizer Taber .... Lookout Mountain, Tenn. Laura Carroll Taylor . . . . . . Atlanta, Ga. Lucy Mae Thomas Decatur, Ga. June Thomason Copperhill, Tenn. Jo Anne Tuggle Atlanta, Ga. Betty Warren Turner Thomasville, Ga. Peggy Van Hook •. Atlanta, Ga. Dorothy Eleanor Wadlington . . Kosciusko, Miss. Mary Mayo Wakefield .... Union City, Tenn. Laura Elizabeth Walton Hamilton, Ga. Anne Wetmore Atlanta. Ga. Ann Clifford Wheeler Gainesville, Ga. Ann Louise Wiedeman Atlanta, Ga. Margaret Lee Wilds Decatur, Ala. Emma Jean Williams Mobile, Ala. Barbara Lucile Wilson Nashville, Tenn. Margarete Kathryn Wilson .... Atlanta, Ga. Laura Dodson Winchester Macon, Ga. STINE STUBBS SUDDERTH TABER TAYLOR TUGGLE TURNER VAN HOOK WADLINGTON WAKEFIELD WHEELER WIEDEMAN WILDS WILLIAMS B. WILSON THOMAS THOMASON WALTON WETMORE M. WILSON WINCHESTER Hilda Augusta Wright Albany, Ga. Christina Jean Yates Augusta, Ga. Betty Ann Zeigler Bamberg, S. C. pecLaL ci tadent. Harriet Carter Jordan Atlanta, Ga. Mariella Miller Decatur, Ga. June Madeline Reynolds Atlanta, Ga. Barbara M. Stephens Atlanta, Ga. Martha Thomson . . , Decatur, Ga. Mary Cromer Walker Mobile, Ala. ' ' ' ». ,m ' .«i - ' feta ' ' 1 %C ' ' ' ?;vC ' ;li.- - ' , i ;-,; - • ■■ - •l ' " . .! • • - . ' INMAN HALL : ' 4i,;ji:,f:: ' ,.v,.,.■- ■ ' ::te:;J; gA .A . i s4 - a:... ga!»ags;i 3s .» T HE alumnae ' s intelligent and capable business women are deserving of es- pecial mention, for today, with the vacancies to be filled that are left by the fighting men, these women have proven anew and more definitely their abilities to be successful department store buyers and per- sonnel workers. Too, they have become radio announcers, business administrators, and ad- vertisers. The managing editor of Vogue is an Agnes Scott graduate, and certainly the position she holds is symbolic of the heights to which women can climb in the business fields. 94 Mn the 1944 Silhouette we have strived for simplicity, dignity, and quality. Because film and flash bulbs were limited, we tried to make each picture count. Days of rainy weather were quite disconcerting to the anxious staff, but finally, between spring showers, the pictures were made. In spite of the difficulties confronting publication, we received excellent cooperation from our photographer, printer, and engraver. And so, after days of picture taking, writing copy, getting ads, cutting and pasting pictures, drawing up pages and keeping numerous appointments, the staff puts another Silhouette in your hands. light think Ann and Kathie actually went somewhere in this model. ind Elaine were kept busy with the club and faculty sections. THE 1 » 4 4 Instead of giving out the annuals in the Silhouette room as was formerly the custom, this year the staff inaugurated a new method of distributing them. A special program for the dedication and the presentation to the student body was held in the gymnasium. staff assistants Maude, June, Lura, Joyce, Frances, Marion, Hansell, and Adelaide were eager to help make the 1944 Silhouette a success. 96 -Vt Pie, Harriet, Ruth, " Rite, " Eleanor, Ruth, and Jodele helped get those contracts signed on the dotted line. SILHOUETTE EDITORIAL STAFF Ann Jacob Editor Kathie Hill Associate Editor Anne Eqden Assistant Editor Elaine Kuniansky Assistant Editor Marion Leathers Organization Editor Bobby Powell Literary Editor Adelaide Humphries Class Editor Hansell Cousar Sports Editor June Bedincer Sports Assistant Frances Brougher Faculty Assistant Shirley Heller Snapshot Editor Celetta Powell Snapshot Editor SOPHOMORE ASSISTANTS Joyce Gilleland Lura Johnston Margaret Mizzell Claire Rowe Maude Van Dyke Zena and Jodele used their bicycles when the con- vertible ran out of gas. BUSINESS STAFF Zena Harris Temk ' n .... Business Manager Jodele Tanner Advertising Manager BUSINESS ASSISTANTS Martha Baker Emily Clepper Pie Ertz Hilda Goldman Harriet Goldstein Eugenia Jones Eleanor Manley Harding Racland Ruth Settle Jodele Tanner Rite Watson Ruth Wolson nio, Emily, Harding, , mplete the business staff. Madeline puts the final touch on one of her Mary spends Tuesday afternoons reading proof interesting editorials. at the printer ' s. Madeline Rose Hosmer Editor Mary Carr Managing Editor June Lanier Business Manaser AGNES M HE Acnes Scott News is a weekly publication which keeps up with current events on the campus. Under the capable and enthusiastic leadership of Madeline Hosmer, (a journalism major who plans to edit her own newspaper after gradua- tion ) the managing editor, assistant edi- tors, and reporters find out and write about everything that happens to members of the student body, faculty, and administration — from going to a formal to winning a swimming meet to being awarded a fellow- ship. Assignments for the News go out on Wednesday, and the deadline is Friday afternoon. Between then and Monday the editors re-write stories and plan the make up of the paper, and on Tuesday afternoon they supervise the final work of actually " putting the paper to bed. " In addition to actual news, the paper also contains lively features and thought- ful editorials on topics of local interest. It strives to represent student opinion and to be an effective part of campus life. The student body is proud of the News and its Ail-American rating among college publi- cations of its size. " B. G. " points out a story ' s merit to " P. K. " , Reggie, and P SCOTT NEWS Betty Glenn ) , ■ r t K Assistant taitors Inge Probstein j Liz Carpenter ' j a i ■ ■ a,i Advertising Managers Frances King J Margaret Drummond Sports Editor Camilla Moore Society Editor Leila Holmes Copy Editor Tess Carlos Editorial Assistant Mary Louise Duffee - Feature Editor Sally Sue Stephenson Jane Anne Newton ( . ■ , ) Cartoonists Anne Lee Eloise Lyndon ) Carolyn Calhoun Circulation Manager Marion Leathers " ) . , . • _ Circulation Assistants Mary Russell f reporters Marion Knapp Jane Bowman Betty Burress Sara Jean Clark Pauline Ertz Dorothy Lee Webb Jean McCurry Alice Gordon Martha Arnold Che Nellans Carolyn Fuller Anne Noell Olive Hansen Jean Rooney Martha Baker Ann Seitzinger Anne Regi ster Martha Whatley Yates Elizabeth Scott Margaret Bear Connie Fraser Mary Anderson Courtenay Jeanne Rochelle Marjorie Cole Jeanne Addison Ruth Ryner Joyce Gilleland Peggy Kelly Betty Lee Phelps Nita, Ann, Mary, Carolyn, and Marion help Ju ' ith the many business details of tKe News. THE Tess edits the Aurora with siciil and ease. Tommie is full of original ideas. Anastasia Carlos Editor Tommie Huie . . . Managing Editor Mary Florence McKee . Assistant Editor Inge Probstein Wendy Whittle Virginia Bowie Sue Mitchell Mary Codington Dot Almond Sally Sue Stephenson Martha Rhodes . Jane Everett Mary Louise Bealer Ruth Ryner . Zena Harris Temkin Editorial Assistant Editorial Assistant Editorial Assistant y . Art Board Business Manager Business Assistant Business Assistant Business Assistant . Photographer AURORA xmURORA, this year as always, strove to express the campus — its thoughts and feelings on all sub- jects, its interests and problems, its frivolity and high seriousness. The Aurora, Agnes Scott ' s oldest publication, is a literary magazine which represents all types of creative writing. Members of B. 0. Z. and Poetry Club often submit their works, although any student may present her writings. The students who con- tribute find campus opinion and criticism helpful. In spite of the difficulties which now confront all publications, a capable staff brought out fall, winter, and spring editions of the Aurora. Martha handles Aurora ' s business. " t ,„„ ' ecen, Of A • " ■ora. STUDENT OFFICERS Anne Ward President Clare Bedinger Vice-President Margaret Milam Secretary Mary Gumming Treasurer f UR Stud ent Government organization offers a means of learning an important part of the broader education for which we come to college — learning to live hon- orably and usefully in a community and to share in the responsibility of the gov- ernment. The executive committee began its work for the year at the annual fall retreat, at which time the objectives for Student Gov- ernment during the 1943-1944 school year were discussed. Plans were made for get- ting the freshmen properly oriented and well versed in the ways of living set forth in the students ' handbook. At retreat each member of the committee was placed in charge of one or more of the duties taken care of by Student Government; among them are keeping the second hand book Molly, Pat, Aur duties as President of nd Martha Ray were responsible for orderly II Wendy Whittle, chairman of the reorganization committee ol Student Government, explains a point to Mary Gumming and Smiley 102 GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION store, taking care of the victrola and kitchen in Murphey Candler, representing Student Government on the Recreational Council, keeping tab on changes suggested, and looking forward to the publication of next year ' s handbook. Student Government ' s week of chapel programs in the fall emphasized the values of each student ' s careful consideration of the theme chosen for the year: " Today ' s Agnes Scott Student — Tomorrow ' s Citi- zen. " Miss Margaret Ridley, a member of the faculty and a former Student Govern- ment president at Agnes Scott, spoke on the honor system. Basing its work around the theme. Student Government encouraged a thoughtful expression of campus opinion on matters of current campus interest and emphasized the individual ' s responsibility in her group ' s responsibility. The success of Student Gover nment ' s work this year may be measured by the extent to which it has helped students be intelligent citizens and thinking individ- uals. ode the freshmen and transfers feel at home at Agnes Scott. Back row: Betty Pope Scott, Ruth Farrior, Elizabeth Edwards, Anne Ward, Clare Bedinger, Virginia Diclcson. . . . Front row: Molly Milam, Auric Montgomery, Dorothy Lee Webb, Martha Ray Lasseter, Betty Long, Marjorie Nabb, and Kathleen Buchanan made up our executive committee. CHRISTIAN " Rufus " typifies the ideals of Christian Associatii OFFICERS Ruth Farrior President Katherine Philips Vice-President Mary Munroe Secretary Virginia Carter Treasurer M HE members of Christian Association try to make this organiza- tion a channel through which the campus as a whole can realize true spirituality in every day living. Christian Association chose as its theme this year, " Not faithless, but believing " ; during Chris- tian Association week this theme was presented to the campus, and students and faculty members were given the opportunity to become members of the Association. - - . ' Gov9« e ' Bo ' ooBo ' ASSOCIATION The activities of Christian Association were many and varied. Cabinet meetings provided stimulating discussions for Freshmen and Sophomores. Interesting chapel programs were presented once a week. Social activities also played an important part in Christian Association ' s service. Some girls taught Sunday School at the Chinese Mission and the Negro Sunday School. Others went to the " chapel " near the Capitol in cooperation with Columbia Seminary students or met with the Industrial Girls. On Saturday afternoons a group of girls went to Scottish Rite Hospital to entertain the children; at Christmas a parfy was given for the underprivileged children of Decatur. Dr. Kenneth J. Forman was the chapel speaker during religious emphasis week, February 29th - March 4th. Inspiration was afforded to the faculty and students by his addresses, the theme of which was " Our Questions and God ' s Answers. " Various denominational groups and the chapel group work under Christian Association and are a part of it. Through the Christian Council, consisting of representatives of these various groups, there is a synthesis of all religious organizations on campus. inspiration to the freshmen. Agnes Harnsberger, Mary Ann Craig, Bet Patterson, Frances DuBose, Elizabeth Osborne, and Mary Jane Love are the Freshman and Sophomore Cabinet Officers. MORTAR " Koko, " " Jo, " Aurie, Bunny, " Tuggle, " " Jake. " Front row: " Kitten, " Elizabeth, Anne, Mary, and Clare exemplify the ideals of scholarship, leadership, and service. MEMBERS Clare Bedincer Elizabeth Edwards Martha Jane Gray Ann Jacob Ruth Kothoff Mary Maxwell AuRiE Montgomery Katherine Phillips Virginia Tuggle Anne Ward Josephine Young 106 BOARD JIN 1931 HOASC, the honorary society founded at Agnes Scott in 1921, was accepted for membership into Mortar Board. Mortar Board had become a national organization in 1918 when the four honorary societies from Swarthniore College, Cornell University, Ohio State University, and the University of Michigan met to unify their common interests and ideals. Mortar Board has come to mean service, scholarship, and leadership — these being the qualifications for membership. It has indeed a noble purpose and serves it well; " To provide for the cooperation between senior honor societies for women, to promote college loyalty, to advance the spirit of service and. fellowship among univer- sity women, to maintain a high standard of scholarship, to recognize and encourage leadership, and to stimulate and develop a finer type of college women. " Mortar Board means much to the campus, for its fields of service are numerous. This year its projects included publishing the Campus Code as a guide to new and old students alike; sponsoring vocational guidance, exhibits in the library; giving social usage tests to all students; giving skating parties for the freshmen in order that they could meet Atlanta and Decatur boys; organizing a supper party at Harrison Hut for the transfer students; presenting a series of marriage classes for seniors and engaged girls. It also conducted parties for the sophomore class; a day students-parents tea to give them a chance to become better acquainted with the faculty and administration; a Faculty Skating Revue for the benefit of the United Community and War Fund; and an all-campus picnic. The energetic leader behind Mortar Board ' s many services was " Kolco. " Freshmen study college etiquette from the Campus Code. The service men had a swell time at Mortar Board ' s Sophomore party. 107 WAR COUNCIL Miss Smith, Mi: Betty Bowman, Miss Cobbs Tippins, a id Squ rd directed the THE COUNCIL Miss Carrie Scandrett Faculty Chairman Oneida Woolford Student Chairman Miss Susan Cobbs Conservation Camilla Moore Conservation Mr. S. M. Christian .... Blackout and War Stamps Anne Sale Blackout and War Stamps Miss Laura Steele Publicity Betty Bowman Publicity Miss Florence Smith Public Relations Marjorie Tippins Public Relations Catherine Steinback Finance Ji.HIS year War Council has expanded its program and has reached every girl on the campus in one way or another. The point system, which records the amount of war work done by each girl, was begun for the first time. In each dormitory a chart was posted with the names of the girls in that dormitory. A carefully devised system was used to credit each project with points, and at the end of each quarter the name of the winning dormitory was posted along with the individual scor- ing the most points. The projects for which a student received points were many — smashing tin cans from the dining room; selling war stamps in Buttrick; participating in Red Cross work by knitting for the army and navy, by assembling comfort kits, and by at- tending classes in home nursing, first aid, and recreational leadership. The mobile blood unit came to the college on November 17th, and donations were made by a large number of students and faculty. The Atlanta Community War Fund was unanimously selected as the campus project for the year with a goal of one thousand dollars. This was reached through contributions from indi- viduals and organizations which made special efforts to benefit this project. LECTURE ASSOCIATION Lecture association was first organized in 1921 by a group of faculty and students who felt that the college community should be brought into closer contact with the outside world. By bringing to the campus each year distinguished lecturers who are well qualified to speak on their subjects, the Association attempts to broaden the horizons of faculty and stu- dents alike. A faculty committee, of which Miss Emma May Laney is the capable chairman, works with the student committee in obtaining the lecturers and in making the lectures successful. The first lecturer of the year was Henry C. Wolfe, from the field of foreign affairs, who spoke on " The Next Act in Europe. " In January, Kirtley Mather, Harvard geologist, discussed the pertinent topic, " Strategic Minerals of War and Peace. " Alfred Noyes ' lecture, which was scheduled for February 28, had to be cancelled on account of his health. In April, cooperating with War Council, Lecture Asso- ciation planned a lecture on the Post-War World. Reinhold Niebuhr, Professor of Philosophy at Union Theological Seminary, New York, and author of The Nature and Destiny of Man, concluded the series of lectures on May 11. Betty Sullivan, I faculty chairmar Craves. Jeanne Robinson, Betty Dickson, Frances Brougher, and Miss Laney, rr interesting lectures. Not pictured are Harding Ragland and Shirley 109 PHI BETA KAPPA Cl. ire Bennett Mary Codington Barbar. Connally Martha Jane Gray Gwendolyn Hill Ruth Kolthoff Mary Florence McKee Eudice Tontak Anne Ward BENNETT GRAY McKEE CODINGTON Hlli. TONTAK CONNALIY KOLTHOFF WARD Since the founding of the Phi Beta Kappa chapter at Agnes Scott College over two hundred mem- bers have been elected. In the spring of each year Seniors are elected to membership in recogni- tion of outstanding attainment in scholarly pursuits and manifesta- tion of high character and deep interest in the life of the college. Alumnae members are elected on the basis of scholarly attainments subsequent to graduation. 1944 ' s " Phi Beti Mary Florence, Eudice, Mary, Not pictured is Bunny Gray. 110 BENNETT CARLOS CODINGTON CONNALLY GRAY HILL HUMPHREYS KOLTOFF MANGUM McKEE SULLIVAN TONTAK WALKER WARD WRIGHT YOUNG Honor Roll for the Year 1943-1943 Claire Bennett Anastasia Carlos Mary Codington Barbara Conally Martha Jane Gray Ann Anderson Virginia Carter Pat Elam Lucile Beaver Mary Ann Courtenay Mary Ann Derry Conradine Fraser CLASS OF 1944 Gwendolyn Hill Eudice Tontak Adelaide Humphreys Mary Elizaheth Walker Rdth Koltoff Anne Ward Katheryne Thompson Mangum Ann Wright Mary Florence McKee Jo Young Anna Sullivan CLASS OF 1945 Elizabeth Glenn Martha Jean Gower Elaine Kuniansky Marion Leathers CLASS OF 1946 Shirley Graves Stratton Lee Marjorie Naab Elizabeth Osborne Inge Probstein JoDELE Tanner Dorothy Lee Webb Mary Russell Dorothy Spragens Peggy Willmon Elizaheth Woodward ANDERSON CARTER ELAM GLENN GOWER KUNIANSKY LEATHERS PROBSTEIN TANNER WEBB BEAVER COURTENAY PERRY FRASER GRAVES LEE NAAB OSBORNE RUSSELL SPRAGENS WILLMON WOODWARD 111 ETA SIGMA PHI cy M ATIN and Greek are not neglected by the Agnes Scott students. The Alpha Delta Chapter of the Eta Sigma Phi national honorary society of Latin and Greek students keeps interest in the classics alive on campus. The purpose of the society is three-fold: to keep in touch with classical activities throughout the nation, to stimulate in- terest among its members and the student body in the classics and to foster enthusiasm in the local high schools for further classical study. The monthly programs of Eta Sigma Phi cen- tered around the discussion of the early Greek dramatists; Aeschylus, Sophocles and Euripides. In January the society sponsored a spelling bee between the faculty and students. The proceeds went to the war fund. In keeping with its desire to promote interest in the classics among high school students. Eta Sigma Phi awards a medal to the outstanding fourth-year Latin student in each high school. Club members take time out on the library steps. Seated, left to right: Jane Smith, Mary Florence KcKee. Second row: Mary Cargill, Lib Osborne. Third row: Marlon Leathers, Tommie Huie, Mar- guerite Toole. Not in picture: Tessie Carlos, Mary Dozier, Elizabeth Blincoe, Martha Ray Lasseter, Bunny Gray. CHI BETA PHI - HI BETA PHI is an honorary scien- tific fraternity for undergraduates. The Alpha Sigma chapter, the first woman ' s chapter in the national society, was founded at Agnes Scott in 1933. Members must be unanimously elected and are judged on the basis of an active interest in one of the sciences — Astronomy, Biol- ogy, Chemistry, Mathematics, Physics or Psychology — general scholastic achieve- ment and personality. Elections are held twice a year. At the end of each year the club awards a key to the most outstanding members. ' ' o, Tlie object of Chi Beta Phi is to promote interest in science by keeping up with scientific investigation through lectures by prominent scientists, papers prepared by regular members, and general discussion. In keeping with this object Chi Beta Phi brought a psychiatrist from Lawson General Hospital during the fall to speak to the college community. In the spring a specialist from Scottish Rite Hospital gave a lecture. ' A formal banquet was given in the fall at the Anna Young Alumnae House for the purpose of honoring and initiating the new members. Chi Beta Phi participated in the campus war activities by contributing tbe proceeds from " A Faculty Quiz Program " to the war fund. Scientific minds appreciate tlie out-of-doors. Club members, left to right: Jo Young, Gwen Hill, Vir- ginia Tuggle, Margaret Drummond, Bette Davis, Pat Elam, Mar Maxwell, Dot Hunter, Virginia Carter, Dot Lee Webb, Elizabeth Edwards. Not in picture: Mary Beth Danielson. Jd LACKFRIARS was the first ciub on the Agnes Scott campus. It was organized in 1915 by Miss Frances Gooch. The purpose of Blackfriars is to promote interest in dramatics on campus. The membership of the club is composed of two groups: regular members who are admitted by tryouts. and technical members who work on the production of the plays. " Shubert Alley, " by Mel Dinelli, which was produced by the members of Blackfriars in November, was ambitiously experimental with its large cast and intricate production. It proved to be quite a success. At the costume show sponsored by the club in order to raise money for the war fund. Miss Wilburn won first prize with her bathing beauty costume of the gav nineties. On the night of February 7th the Blackfriars, under the direction of Miss Roberta Winter, presented three one-act plays. " Rehearsal, " by Christopher Morley, contributed the farcical element to the program ; " Women Who Wait, " by Lyda Nagel, added the tragic element; the program was climaxed with Thornton Wilder ' s " Queens of France, " a historical comedy. The program was of great interest to all the college community. BLACKFRIARS President Martha Marie Trimble commutes from Emory. " It ' s mine! " A children ' s squabble in " Shubert Alley. ' Do you recognize Liz? Members, other than the board members: Dot Almond. Ellen Arnold, Clair Bennett, Jeanne Carlson, Liz Carpenter, Carolyn Daniel, Kay Dozier, Mary Dozier, Mary Louise Duffee, Carolyn Fuller, Shirley Graves, Bunny Gray, Carolyn Hall, Ellen Hayes, Lura Johnson, Marian Knapp, Bettie Man- ning, Martha Jean Mack, Martha Polk, Doris Purcell, Martha Rhodes, Ceevah Rosenthal, Jane Smith, Frances Stukes, Zena Temkin, Rite Watson, Vesta Ann White, Peggy Willmon and Kate Webb. Blackfriar Board Members Discuss the Ne Play Seated, leff to right: Pauline Ertz, treasurer; Jane Everett property chairman; Jean Hood secretary; Emily Ann Singletory, costume chairman; Elizabeth Espey, program chairman; Martha Marie Trimble, president. Not in picture: Agnes Douglas, vice-president; Jane Ann Newton, publicity chairman, and Miss Roberta Winter, advisor. 114 GLEE CLUB M. HE Glee Club is one of the better known clubs on the campus. It is constantly before the eye of the college community. The club sponsors the Col- lege Choir and the Special Chorus. Each year, for the past sixteen years, the group has presented a Gilbert and Sullivan operetta. This year, in col- laboration with the Georgia Tech Glee Club, the Glee Club presented " H. M, S. Pinafore. " Mr. Walter Herbert from Georgia Tech was the capable director. One performance was presented here in Presser Hall, and the following night a perform- ance was given in the Georgia Tech Armory for men and women in uniform. The annual Christmas Carol service was given by ihe College Choir. Mr. Low- rance directed the girls in the chorus, while the boys were under the direction of Mr. Herbert. The Special Chorus, a smaller group of trained voices under the direction of Mr. Johnson, sang at various hospitals as its part in war work. This group also sang at civic clubs, banquets, and other meetings in Atlanta. This spring the Glee Club learned the music from Handel ' s " Elijah " and pre- sented a pleasing program to the college community. Glee Club off president; Giin ful operetta. Heler Noble , Not Roper, publicity manager vice-president, are pleasec 1 picture: Bettie Manning, Barbara Connally, over their success- secretary-treasurer. Mr. Johnson leads the Special Chorus in their latest songs. Members of the Spe- cial Chorus, left to right: Betty Manning, Eva Williams, Lois Sullivan, Marjorie Naab, Martha Sunkes, Helen Roper, Bar- bara Frink, Barbara Connally, Smiley Williams, Cordelia De Vane. President Barbara Connally plays the piano for the Glee Club. Members of the Glee Club in picture below, left to right: Bettie Manning, Jean Rooney, Helen Owens, Lois Sullivan, Jean Stew- art, Frieda Cook, Marjorie Naab, Bippy Gripple, Eleanor Reynolds, Dorothy Spragins, Eva Williams, Helen Roper, Smiley Williams, Gertrude Day, Mary Ann Martin, Martha Sunkes, Mildred Evans, Jean Satlerwhite, Martha Roe Lossetter, Barbara Frink, Cordelia De Vane, Mary Russell, Rite Watson. . . . Not in picture: Joella Craig, Jean Chewn- ing, Margaret Dale, Ann Hightower, Kitty Kay, " Tinkum " Iverson, Ann Mar- tin, Mary Cumming, Ellen Arnold, Ruth Anderson, Ann Wetmore. INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLIJR The club sponsored the World Student Service Fund Campaign held on the cam- pus and was very successful in subscribing the quota of $500.00. As part of our war fund contribution, the club sponsored a Fireside Chat, to which the members of the Emory I. R. C. were invited. The club also sponsored several book collecting cam- paigns in connection with the W. S. S. F. A part of its regular program is the posting of clippings on the Current His- tory Bulletin Board in the library. M HE International Relations Club was formed by the merger of the Current His- tory Forum and the Citizenship Club. It is a member of the national organization which is sponsored by the Carnegie Inter- national Peace Foundation. The program this year included a study of government, ranging from the municipal form of government to that proposed for the post-war world. Among our speakers have been Mayor Andrew Robertson of Decatur and Miss Florence Smith of the faculty. Officers Anne Wright, secretary; Margie Tippens, vice-president; Eudice Tontalc, president, tallc over the booic compaign. Mr. P. W. Browne and Margie leave Presser Hall with Eudice and Mr. R. H. Espy, who inaugurated the W. S. S. F. drive on campus. Club members discuss foreign affairs, first row: Peggy Jones, Anne Regis- ter, Martha Rhodes, Johnnie Mae Tippens. Second row: Betty Codrington, Alic olyn Calhoun. Third r nolds, Yoli Bernabe, Frances Woodall. Mary Carr, i Gordon, Car- iw: Mary Rey- P a u I e Trist, Members not in picture: Joan Stevenson, L i z Carpenter, Ann Webb, Wendy Whittle, Virginia Bowie, Ann Anderson, Sylvia Car- ter, Ann Seitsinger, Martha Stev- enson, " Rite " Watson, Daisy Sundy, Jean Stuart, Betty Wein- schenk, Kay Cameron, Eleanor Davis, Peggy Perez, Harriet Har- grove. 116 PI ALPHA PHI Pi alpha phi, founded in 1922, by Dr. J. M. Armistead, endeavors to stimulate interest in argumentation with the be- lief that this age old art teaches clear thinking and intelligent analysis of matters of current interest. Under the able leadership of Dr. George Hayes, the club holds semi-monthly debates which constitute a tournament be- tween club members. The subjects of these debates are usually drawn from current issues of international, national, and local importance; for example, " Should Women Be Drafted? " This year the club enjoyed meeting debators of the Uni- versity of Georgia twice. Four representatives were sent to the tournament between all Georgia colleges held at Emory this winter. Agnes Scott debators also participated in the Grand Southeastern Tournament. Aside from helping the college community solve their ques- tions on the war situation, Pi Alpha Phi contributed to the Student War Fund, thus furthering the war effort. Members discuss ways of winning the next debate with Emory. Pat Evans, Virginia Carter, Elizabeth Osborne, Mary Alice Hunter, Margie Tippens, Penny Espy, Anne Noell, Verna Weems, Betty Glenn, Ruth Kolt- hoff. Members not in picture: Patty Barbour, Dotty Kahn, Liz Carpenter, Cathy Steinbach, Martha Arnold, Martha Jean Gower, Sylvia Mogul, Ruth Setel, Mary Anne Courtney, Julia Moody, Martha Yates, Ellen Arnold, Elaine Kuniansky. " We ' re about to be blown away. " Officers Martha Rhodes, vics-president; Claire Bennet, president; Jean Hood, treasurer. 117 The artists take a ten minute rest. First row: Kathryn Dozier, Helen Pope, Carolyn Calhoun, Peggy Pat Home, Martha Thompson, Anne Johnson. Second row: Sally Sue Stephenson, Mary Ann Gant, Ellen Hayes, Vickie Slaughter, Carol Giles. Third row: Harding Raglond, Dot Devane, Jane Ann Newton, Eva Williams, Jane Smith, Cookie Miller, Louise Cantrell, Margaret Scott, Anne Noell. The officers: Louise Cantrell, vice-presi- dent; Dot Almond, president; Mary Cod- ington, secretary, discuss art technique. ART STUDENTS LEAGUE I HIS year a completely reorganized Pen and Brush Club made its appearance on campus as the Art Students League. Its member- ship includes all art students and other persons who are interested in art. The purpose of the League is to stimulate a more active interest in art, and to provide experiences for its members which will further their understanding and enjoyment. Mr. Thomas, new head of the Art Department, has been an ener- getic and enthusiastic guide in the activities of the League. Through his efforts the art league and the college community as a whole have the opportunity of hearing frequent lectures given by Lamar Dodd, head of the Art Department of the University of Georgia. Mr. Dodd has lectured on abstract art and its influence on painting and on contemporary artists and their works. He has also given two practical demonstrations to illustrate his own technique in the dif- ferent media. Mr. Th omo! i sho iws hi s Sll jdents hov V it ' s don le. Stan iding : Joai n Cr angle. Dot Al- moi nd. Seated: Mary Lou! se Sealer, Nita Hurst, Sue Mit chell. Mr. Thom as, Beth Kel ler. and Ann e Lee. STRUNG ENSEMBLE The Merry Trio— Doris Kissiing, Verna Weems, and Lorraine Griffii M. HIRTEEN years ago the String Ensemble was formed by Mr. C. W. Dieckmann. During the past years the group has contributed much toward furthering musical appreciation on the campus, and Mr. Dieckmann has re- mained its loyal, capable director. This group is made up of students, faculty, and friends of the community. The purpose of the Ensemble is to pro- vide an opportunity for people who en- joy ensemble work and students who have no other means of musical ex- pression. The Ensemble is unique in that it has no special officers and no dues. The group meets approximately once a week and gives from one to three concerts a year. Members of the String Ensemble in picture at right, left to right : Mr. Dieck- mann, Director; Lorraine Griffin, Viola; Betty Jane Moore, Piano; Doris Kiss- ling, Violin; Ruth Simpson, Piano; Wil- liam Phoenix, Violin; Verna Weems, Oboe; Miss Florence Smith, Violin; Betty Jane Veesey, Piano. " •9 f _ " Ovvs o« . " A Holiday for Strings " — Lorraine Griffin, Doris Kissiing, Miss Smith, and William Phoenijt Officers discuss the I presidi SPANISH CLUB %_j OMO esta usted, Senorita? — " Muy bien, y usted? " and like Spanish phrases are heard floating out of Murphy Candler when the Spanish Club holds its monthly meetings. The old Spanish Club was re-organized this year, and in its place is a new club. A club whose sole purpose is to provide an oppor- tunity for the Spanish students to become familiar with Spanish in order that they might converse more fully in the language and might be brought into closer contact with our Spanish speaking neighbors to the South. At each meeting the members participate in plays and group singing. The entire meet- ing is conducted in Spanish. No one is al- lowed to speak English. This year both lec- tures by outside persons and Spanish movies were features of the meetings. One of the programs presented during the year had as its theme: " Music in Latin America, " and included short talks on music in the various Spanish- American countries and special musical numbers. During the spring, a Spanish fiesta was presented and proceeds were given to the campus War Fund. -American situation. Molly Mila I Carolyn Calhoun, secretary; lirman; Adelaide Humphreys, vice-president. Spanish Club members " Hablan Ispanol " on the steps of the colonnade. Seated in front: Adelaide Hun In back: Helen Pope, Mary Alice Hunter, Carolyn Calhoun, Elizabeth Scott, Joan Crangle, Bess Sheppard, Dot Almond, Yolanda Bernabe, Tessie Carlos, Miriam Oavis, Margaret Drummand, Elizabeth Edwards, Alvc Kirtley, Catherine Kollock, June Lanier, Mickey Mann, Elizabeth Miller, Nancy Moore, Sarah Saul, Bettye Webb, Ann Wright. iphreys, Paula Triest, Ruth Gray. Frances Woodall. Not in picture: ra Fraser, Harriet Frierson, Susan Smith, Johnnie Mae Tippen, Ann 120 FRENCH CLUB " Parlez-vous francais, n ' est-ce pas? " — Mais oui! " And the members of Le Cercle Fran- cais certainly can. The club was organized for the purpose of stimulating and furthering interest among the students in the language, tradition, and culture of France. Le Cercle Francais was founded by Miss Suzanne Gal- lon, head of the French department from 1906 to 1910. The club is affiliated with the National Al- liance Francais and also keeps in close touch with the Emory French Club. During its long history Le Cercle has con- tributed several traditions to the Agnes Scott campus. To Miss Lucile Alexander, present head of the French department and sponsor of the club, we are indebted for the annual French carol singing at Christmas. Members not in picture: Vicky Alexander, Mary Virginia Bloxton, Betty Burress, Betty Campbell, Sylvia McConnell Carter, Barbara Con- nelly, Mary Anne Derry, Frances DuBose, Adelaide Humphreys, Dot Hunter, Catherine Kollock, Marian McWhorter, Margaret Norris, Mar- jorie Smith, Dot Spragens, Edith Stailings, and Dorothy Lee Webb. Officers: Marguerite Bless, president; Elizabeth Woodward, treasurer; Ceevah Rosentha the breeze. Not in picture: Virginia Bowie, secretary. In February the French Club took part in the War Fund Drive by presenting a fair. The Guignol, a puppet show, fortune telling, singing, and a play were the featured enter- tainment. The fair was a colorful gay event depicting typical scenes of life in France. Brougher states the business of the day. first row: Kothryn Manghum, Martha Jean Gower, Paule Triest, Mary Reynolds, row: Frances Brougher, Betty Wade, Virginia Bowie, Gilmore Noble, Yoli Bernabe, Elizabeth Woodward, Florence Harrison, Sara Milford, Hansen. " • ' On, «e g „ 121 BIBLE CLCB iHE Bible Club was organized in the fall of 1924. The purpose of the organization is to further the interest of the students in religious activities, especially in those connected with Bible study. To that end, the program for this year has been to provide speakers on subjects connected with Bible study. Such subjects as Church History, Missions, and Archaeology have been among those discussed during meetings. Only Bible majors or minors are eligible for offices, but any student who is interested in Biblical study may be a member. The theme of the club for the year 1943-44 is: " Be Ye Doers of the Word and Not Hearers Only. " All of the programs of the fall quarter were pre- sented by the students. These were in the nature of quiz programs. Among the winter meetings one program particularly interested the students, " Re- ligious Activities in the Armed Forces. " Three happy officers; Johnnie Mae Tippen, treasurer; Bunny Gray, president; Jessie Newboid, secretary. Mr. Garber and Mr. Gillespie help June Bedinger and Mary Catherine Vinsant plan the next meeting. Bible Club meets in the warm sunshine. Members, left to right: Betty Pope Scott, Johnnie Mae Tippin, Verna Weems, Betty Glenn, Betty Jane Veasey, Mary Blexton. . . . front: Jessie Newbold, Bunny Gray, Adelaide Humphries. . . . Not in picture: Marjorie Cole, Ruth Farrior, Nancy Moore, Kath- erine Phillips. B. O. L. CLUB i HE B. 0. Z. Club was organized for the students on campus who were interested in creative writing. The name of the club was taken from the pen name of Charles Dickens, B. 0. Z. The club is open to membership by try- outs and the contestants are rigidly judged for style and originality. The group meets twice a month and several girls read their literary compositions and invite criticism of the group. Miss Janef Preston, the faculty advisor of the club, has been absent this year due to illness. POETBY CLUI Tommie meditates by the pool. 4 HE Poetry Club is the youngest organization on campus. This year it had its second anniversary. The primary purpose of the club is to promote an interest in creative poetic writing. At each of the bi-monthly meetings the members read their poetry aloud and invite group criticism. Miss Emma May Laney is the faculty advisor and is very helpful in contributing criticism. This year the Poetry Club helped the war effort by contributing to the war fund. Nature and poetry intermingled. lAemherz, left to right: Mary Florence McKee, Verna Vfeems, Smiley Williams, Tessie Carlos, Anne Murrell, Ruth Simpson, Tom- mie Huie. GRAIVDDAUGHTERS W OR those who ' follow in mother ' s footsteps " the Grand- daughters Club was founded in 1926. The members of the club consist of daughters of former Agnes Scott students. The function of the organization is purely social. The regular monthly meetings are held either in the Alumnae House or in the home of a day student member. Each year a formal banquet is held in the spring for the members and their dates. In November the Granddaughters helped on Alumnae Day. They kept the registration desk and entertained the small children of visiting alumnae. This year the club held their annual banquet, participated in the junior class party, and took part in various war activities. The club has the distinction of having for the first time a granddaughter of an Agnes Scott as a member in the club this year. Virginia Owen is Agnes Scott ' s first great-grand- daughter. Hansell Cousar, vice-president; Betty Pope Scott, president; Claudia Brownlee, secretary-treasurer, laugli over what mother used to do at Scott. Granddaughters abandon the Alumnae House for the garden. Members, seated: Julia Slack, Betty Glenn, Jane Ann Newton, Anne Noeli, Margaret Scott, Betty Pope Scott, Claudia Brownlee, Nellie Scott, Jean Rooney. Kneeling: Anne Equen, Margaret Dale, Hansell Cousar, Carolyn Squires, and Beth Daniel. Not in picture: Margaret Scott, Louise Almon, Wendy Whittle, Harriet Dougherty, Anne Sale, Margaret Mizell, Clise Marshall, Helen Roper, Carolyn Daniels, Che Nel- lans, Mary Emily Harris, Virginia Owens, Lidie Lee, Hilda Taber, Kate Ellis, Mary Tye Sudderth, Martha Boll, Jean Fuller, Eleanor Bowers, Leila Holmes, Mynell Grove, Carolyn Gilchrist. 124 " Waltz Me Around Again, Mary. " Dancing: Liz Carpenter and Bitty King, Anne Scott and Patty Barbour, Robin Robinson and Eugenia Jones. Seated: " Rite " Watson, Gloria Anne Melchor, Claire Rowe, Polly Cook, Marianne Kirkpatrick, Ruth limbert, June Lanier, Elizabeth Harvard. Members not in the picture: Betty Ashcraft, " Puddin " Beoler, Betty Campbell, Jean Chewning, Mary Cummings, Carolyn Daniel, Miriam Davis, Ann Equen, Joyce Freeman, Barbara Frink, Carolyn Fuller, Harriet Hargrove, Florence Harrison, Mir House, Sue Hutchins, Helen Hutchinson, Kitty Kay, Lourice Looper, Sve Mitchell, " Bobby " Povirell, June Reynolds, Jeanne Robinson, Betty Sullivan, and Betty Wade. THE COTILLION CLUB On the first and third Thursday of every month, Murphey Candler is a gay scene with evening dresses and sweet, low music. The occasion is the meeting of the Cotillion Club. The members enjoy dancing and refreshments from 4:30 until 6:30. The club which is purely social in its function attempts to promote better dancing among its members and other students. On Thanksgiving, the club entertained the college community with a dance. The Cotillion members put on a dancing exhibition at the " Junior Joint. " Such dancing steps as the conga, the foxtrot, the waltz, and the tango were dis- played. During the spring, the Cotillion Club sponsored a Fashion Show, the proceeds from which were given to the War Fund Drive. The officers change the records. Scotty Ne Julia Harvard, president, and Peggy Jo I, vice-president; secretary. I INGE the call from our country came, many Agnes Scott alumnae have re- sponded and joined the armed services. They have given up well-paid positions and the comparative security of comfortable homes to supply the great demands brought about by a national crisis. In January, 1944, our alumnae in the services numbered fifty- four. The Athletic Board is composed of, back row: Ann, Joe, Gwen, " Tuggle middle row: Gloria, Sarah, Solly Sue, Gloria Ann; front row: Zena Billy, Mary, Dot, Agnes; Ann, and Margaret, ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Virginia Tuggle ' President Mary Maxwell Vice-President Dorothy Hunted Secretary Anne Webb Treasurer Margaret Drummond [Jews Representative Agnes Douglas Swimming Manager Zena Temkin Badminton Manager Sar. ' VH Walker Volley Ball Manager Billy Walker Basketball Manager Gloria Melchor Golf Manager Jo Young Hockey Manager Virginia Bowie Archery Manager Gloria Gaines Tennis Manager Sally Sue Stephenson Publicity Manager Ann Stine Freshman Representation Mary, " Tuggle, " Ann, and Dot planned activities to keep us fit. The Athletic Association is an organization whose membership includes the whole student body; with the signing of her first gym class every girl be- comes a member of " A. A. " To provide entertain- ment for the college community and at the same time to increase the student ' s interest in athletics is the two-fold aim of Athletic Association. Athletic Association opened its activities in September with a circus; the new students were invited to come and meet the leaders of the Asso- ciation and relax a little after a busy week of orientation. Early in November the Athletic Board, which is the direct head of the organization, went on a week-end trip to Camp Civitania; with them went Miss Llewellyn Wilburn and Miss Abbie Rut- ledge, members of the Physical Education Depart- ment. Miss Wilburn and Miss Rutledge, along with Mrs. Lapp and Mrs. Dozier, work with the board to encourage the Association and offer expert ad- vice when needed. Athletic Association held several open houses throughout the year and provided amusements, re- freshments, and relaxation for those who attended. In October, Mary Hardwick and Dorothy Round Little gave an exhibition match and in the clinic following the exhibition they gave helpful instruc- tion to all who were interested. The annual ban- quet, held in May, brought a most successful ath- letic year to a close. At the banquet were all the class teams, members of sports ' clubs and partici- pants in May Day. Trophies for the year were awarded, and the new officers were installed. " Bippy " was the trainer of the dancing doni ey at the circus. Bunny and Sally Sue were convincing in A. A. ' s hillbilly skit at the Junior Joint. 129 HOCKEY The return of fall again brought with it the open- ing of hockey season. And hockey brought with it enthusiastic class teams, energetic cheer leaders, and a host of interested spectators at the games each Friday afternoon. The opening game was the annual fray between the Soph-Senior team and the Frosh-Junior team; the Soph-Senior team was victorious. According to tradition the winner of this annual game is sup- posed to be the winner of the " Black Cat Stunt, " but this year it did not prove to be an indicator of future events. The Freshman team started out well by defeat- ing their rival team — the Sophomores, but " fate " stepped in and walked out with one of their good players, Betty Jean Radford, who sprained her arm. The Senior team, ably led by Zena Temkin, Billy Walker, and Ruth Farrior, repeated their grand performance of last year and for the second year walked away with the hockey cup. The Junior and Sophomore teams provided keen competition for the other teams. Sarah Walker, captain of the Sophomore hockey team, won the hockey stick which is awarded an- nually to the most valuable player on the Sopho- more team. The Varsity-Faculty game brought the 1943 hockey season to a successful close. This game is the one game of the year for which an admission price is charged. The proceeds from this game went to the Red Cross. Hockey ' s most loyal supporters include The McGregor Clan, 130 Favorite Fall Sport Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Dec. HOCKEY SCORES 8- — Seniors-Sophomores ... 4 - 15 — Seniors 1- Freshmen 3 - 22 — Seniors 3- Juniors 5- 29 — Seniors 6- Juniors 3- 5 — Sophomores 2 — Juniors 1— 12 — Seniors 2 — Freshmen 6— 19 — Seniors 7— Sophomores 4- 26— Varsity 4- 3— Varsity 2 - -Freshmen-Juniors -Juniors -Sophomores .... 1 Sophomores .... -Freshmen -Freshmen -Sophomores .... 3 -Freshmen 1 -Seniors 1 -Sophomores . . . . -Juniors 3 Freshmen -Juniors 3 -Sub- Varsity .... -Faculty Zena presents the hockey stick to this year ' s winner Sarah Walker. HOCKEY ZENA TEMKIN Captain left to right: Zena Temkin, Gwen Hill, Ann Stine, Sarah Walker, Jo Young, Billy Walker, Mary Mun- roe, Miriam Walker, Ruth Farrior, Virginia Tuggle, Jane Everett, Ann Webb. The Varsity lines up before a game. The mighty few. ZENA TEMKIN MIRIAM WALKER Captain Manager Standing: Billy Walker, Aurie Montgomery, Gwen Hill, Mary Maxwell, Virginia Tuggle. . . . Kneel- ing: Miriam Walker, Clare Bedinger, Katherine Phillips, Jo Young. . . . Seated: Martha Ray Las- seter, Ruth Farrior. MOLLY MILAM Captain JANE EVERETT Monager left to right: Frances King, Mary Cumming, Ann Equen, Elizabeth Farmer, Bess Sheppard, Jane Everett, Molly Milam, Dot Hunter, Betty Davis, Susan Kirtley, Sarah Milford, Mary Munroe, Martha Jane Mack. " The Pride of the Ju 132 ckey Slicks are " the thing " with the Sub-Varsity Goode, Jean Denning, Agnes Harnsburger, Aurie Montgomery, Mary Gumming, Che Neilans , Kathryn Burnett, Betty Long, Harding Ragiand, Christina Yates. f 99 SARAH WALKER Captain HARDING RAGLAND Manager Back row, left to right: Annette Neville, Che Nei- lans, Mary Ann Courtenay, Mildred McCain, Hard- ing Ragiand, . . , front row: Kathryn Burnett, Peggy Jones, Betty Long, Sally Sue Stephenson, Sarah Walker. " ■ Merry TenJ ANN STINE Coptain JEAN GOODE Monager Reading around: Jane Meadows, Gisela Meyer, Agnes Harnsburger, Betty Andrews, Mary Ann Martin, Kathryn Johnson, Genet Heerty, Alice New- man, Joan Fossett, Christina Yates, Helen Curry, Margaret Cochran, Nellie Scott, Jean Denninsb Louise Hoyt. . . . Reading across: Ann Stine, Jean Goode. BASKETBALL Basketball season officially opened when Billy " Walker, the basketball manager, an- nounced the basketball schedule for 1944. The season really got under way Friday, January 14, with two breath-taking games in which the Seniors and the Sophomores were victorious. The Sophomores defeated their rivals, the Freshmen, and the Seniors downed the Juniors. The Freshman and Sophomore teams proved to be equal in strength and playing ability, for when the season ended it was discovered that both teams were in position to receive the basketball plaque. This basketball plaque was awarded jointly to the two teams. The Juniors and Seniors played well this season and offered stiff com- petition. The annual " Brown Jug " " tournament brought the successful 1944 basketball season to a grand close. Anxiety personified. BILLY WALKER Captain Left side: Genet Heery, Ann Hough, Betty Jean Radford, Peggy Kelley. . . . Center: Billy Walker. . . . Right side: Mildred McCain, Betty Andrevrs, Mary Munroe, Gwen Hill, Mary Cumming. The Varsity assumes position for a practice shot. GWEN HILL Captain BILLY WALKER Alonager Left to right: Billy Walker, Margaret Drummond, Agnes Douglas, " Sister " Harvard, Bunny Gray, Ruth Farrior, Vir- ginia Tuggle, Ovien Hill. " The pause titat refresftes the Seniors. ' GLORIA ANN MELCHOR Captain PEGGY KELLEY Alanoger Back row: Doris Purcell, Betty Miller, Gloria Ann Melchor, Peggy Kelley, Betty Lee Phelps, Sarah Walker, Mary Ann Courtenay. . . . front row: Ruth Limbert, Mildred McCain, Scotty Johnson, Sally Sue Stephenson, Ruth Ryner. The tired but victorious Sophomores Lively liVinter import Jan. 14 ' — Seniors 27 Sophomores 26 Jan. 21 — Sophomores 43 Freshmen 44 Jan. 2 ' 8 — Freshmen 35 Sophomores 51 Feb. 4 — Seniors 33 Freshmen 31 Feb. 11 — Sophomores 27 Freshmen 46 Feb. 18— Freshmen 48 Sophomores 20 Feb. 25— Varsity 35 — Juniors 19 — Freshmen 24 — Seniors 17 — Jmiiors 33 — Seniors 14 — Juniors 30 — Juniors 30 — Sophomores 23 — Seniors 10 — Juniors 30 — Seniors 16 — Juniors 16 — Sub-Varsity 25 A score for the Freshmen, RUTH FARRIOR Capta Left to right: Sally Sue Stephenson, Janet Liddeil, Jean De ning, Ruth Gray, Ann Webb, Doris Purcell. A small but potent Sub-Varsity, MARY CUMMING Captain MARY MUNROE Manager ty Glenn, Virgmla Carter Slack, Virginia Bowie. . Ann Equen, Mary Cummi Mary gives the Junior team last oily Milam, Mary Front row: Leila Ruth Cray. ute instructions. BETTY JEAN RADFORD Captain GENET HEERY Manoger Back row: Peggy Va.i Hook, Virginia Dickson, Jean Denning, Betty Jean Radford, Sara Kay, Janet Liddell, Ann Stine. . . . Front row: Genet Heery, Ann Hough, Betty Andrews, Marie Adams, Louise Hoyt. battle cry— " Victory " 135 WIMMING Swimming is the favorite all year ' round sport of Agnes Scott. In fall, winter, and spring the pool is full. Students, after a hard day of studying and working, find delightful relaxation in a few minutes of swimming. Anyone who would like to learn to swim or improve their diving and strokes is given ample opportunity. Beginning inter- mediate and advanced swimming courses are open to all. Mrs. Lapp, with the as- sistance of several students, teaches swim- ming to many students each year. Each class has a swimming team and twice during the fall swimming meets are held. These meets consist of relay races, diving and races in the various strokes. For each part of the meet each team gains a certain number of points. In the two swimming meets last fall the Seniors won the most points in both meets. A swimming plaque was presented to them for winning these two meets. Each fall the swimming club conducts try-outs for those girls who would like to be members. These girls must pass tests on their life saving, diving and on all their strokes. The eight new members who were added to the club last fall are: June Bedinger, Edwina Davis, Ann Hightower, Helen Hutchison, Betty Long, Betty Miller, Claire Howe and Beth Walton. Year Round Sport As their part in the war effort the club invited Mr. Edward Shea, of the Physical Education Department of Emory, to speak in chapel on the subject, " The Fundamentals of Swimming As Taught To the Armed Forces. " This is the particular phase of swimming that Agnes Douglas taught to the Hottentots. This course teaches the very latest ways of saving yourself from drowning and is very different from the usual swimming courses taught at Agnes Scott. -There are two girls in the club who hold outstanding records in swimming. Joyce Freeman holds the college record for the twenty-yard back crawl dash in 13.4 seconds, and Soozi Richardson has a 14.8 second record for the difficult twenty-yard breast stroke dash. The final event of the winter swimming season was an entertaining water pageant, entitled " Hiawatha. " In this pageant Hiawatha (Margaret Scott), grandson of the Ar- row-Maker (Miss Wilburn) swam the long path across the water to claim his blushing bride, Minnie Ha-Ha (Agnes Douglas), and to join with her in matrimony. The rest of the cast in this pageant were squaws, braves and medicine men. These parts were taken by other members of the swimming club. Proceeds from this pageant were donated to the war fund. Agnes Douglas, manage sport— swimming. of her favorite SWIMMING CLUB MEMBERS Back row: Helen Hutchison, Betty Miller, Agnes Douglas, Elizabeth Harvard, Mar- garet Scott, Betty Long, Julia Harvard, Helen Owen. . . . Front row; Bettye Lee Phelps, Salley Sue Stephenson, Beth Walton, A Molly Mil Not Haggard, Mary Gumming, , June Bedinger, Martha ne Ross, Aurie Montgomery. the picture: Betty Davis, Joyce Freeman, Robin Horneffer, Dotty Kahn, Julia Scott, Bunny Weems, Mary Maxwell, Inge Probestein, Bobby Powell, Soozi Richardson, Liz Carpenter, Dot Hun- ter, Edwina Oavis, Ann Highrower, and Claire Row. The Swimming Club is A. A. ' s pride, -. Gloria Gaines, tennis ager, demonstrates a fore-hand TENNIS In the fall and spring the great outdoors calls many girls to play tennis and to work oflf their excess energy in swift games. The cries of " love-set " and other typical phrases ring through the crisp air. The girls who most love tennis and are most proficient at the game make up the tennis club, which holds a doubles and singles tournament each fall. The winner for the ' 43 singles tournament was Virginia Tuggle, who has distinguished herself by winning the singles tournament for three consecutive years. In honor of her victories " Tuggle " was presented with a loving cup to place on her own trophy shelf. Ann Hough, a new member of the club,- was runner-up in the tournament. In the doubles tournament of 1943, Virginia Tuggle and Mary Munroe were victorious. This year the club sponsored a series of tennis clinics held every Tuesday and Thursday afternoon. The purpose of these clinics was to aid those who were interested in improving their form and strokes and who wanted help in raising their game to the standards required for admittance into the club. ilfe., • ;, ■ ' ■ ■■ : ■ mi wIM = ! w -6 r-k ' ' Jl ' i: 1 " - . ' - Scotty and Joan— two very interested spectat As their main feature the club sponsored on campus an exhibition tennis match and clinic conducted by Dorothy Round Little and Ruth Mary Hardwick, British professionals. Faculty, students and administrators turned out en masse to see these British stars play. The tennis club each fall holds try-outs for those who would like to be in the tennis club. If their game is up to the standards set by the tennis club, they are admitted to the club. The two girls who passed try-outs and are of the elite few are Betty Andrews and Ann Hough. " Tug " alams one while Mary awaits next bail. 138 L left to manager. THE TENNIS CLUB WAITING TO NET THEIR PLEASURE, ighf: Ruth Ryner, Mary Codington, Ann Hough, Ann Register, Gloria Gaines, . . . Back row: Betty Andrews, Joan Crangle, Scotty Johnson, Mary Munroe. Virginia Tuggle Pattie Dean_ Ruth Ryner- Joan Crangle CouN Lawton- Betty J. RAoroRD Mary Dozier- — — Ann Hough BtTTY Andrews- Doris KiSSLING, Edwina Davis-- Mary Gumming Gloru Gaines -- June Bedinger Mary Munroe- -.VlRGINIA TUGCLE ,RuTH Ryner .Joan Crangle Mary Dozier ,Ann Hough . _ ,Mary Gumming, WirxiNiA Tugcle vJoan Crangle ' ' Ann Hough wiRcrNiA Tuggle Ann HoUGtt Virginia Tugcle Mary Gumming ' mm 1 111 fip of the singles, shakes hands with runner-up— Ann Hou; Van Dy» e» Toggle OUTING CLUB The Outing Club went all out this year to help in the new government athletic program instituted at Agnes Scott. This course included the addition of two hours of gym to the regular three hours. The Outing Club took it upon themselves to furnish ex- ercise for those two extra hours of gym. They sponsored hikes in Decatur, once a week, for those who were walking for their extra gym. For those that wanted something more strenuous, they spon- sored several bike trips. New members are added to this club every spring. Students in order to qualify for member- ship must pass a test on first aid, nature study and fire building. ARCHERY " As long as a new moon returns in heaven, a bent beautiful bow; so long will the fascination of Archery keep hold of the hearts of men. " That quotation from the Agnes Scott handbook furnished the A. A. Board with inspiration for reorganization of the Archery Club. The girls who shoot in the spring tournament are automatically eligible for membership the following fall. The archery manager on the A. A. Board, who was Virginia Bowie this year, is president of the club. Each year the Archery Club enters an Inter-Collegiate Tourna- ment. Last year Agnes Scott placed second in this tournament. Mary Maxwell made the highest individual score on campus, that of 356, for a Columbia round. the floor we glide. " GOLF Golf has become quite an exclusive sport and is played by only a few of the Agnes Scott girls, since the war has caused a shortage of golf equipment. The golfers may be few in number but their en- thusiasm for the game is high. Nearly every sunny day the golfers, with golf bags slung over their shoulders, head for one of Atlanta ' s many golf courses. Also on sunny days beginners who want to become experts are seen on the hockey field practicing their drives and putts. The members of the golf club are: Gloria Ann Melchor, Gwen Hill and Dottie Kahn. SK ATIN G Skating in its second year on the Agnes Scott cam- pus continues to be one of the favorite sports. The strains of " Skater ' s Waltz " still call girls from studies and work for a few moments of relaxation. Skating has proved to be a valuable addition to the social life of the campus. Mortar Board held very successful skating parties for the Freshmen and Sophomores this year. In fact nearly all par- ties held on campus have taken advantage of the skating facilities. The faculty also has participated in this sport and may be found in the gym nearly every Tuesday nifjht. " P to They keep the " birdie " flying. BADMINTON A new indoor sport added to the Agnes Scott ath- letic program was badminton. Not only was it added to the athletic program but also a club was formed. Under the guidance of Miss Abbie Rut- ledge and the management of Zena Temkin. the club gained wide popularity. The girls who were not as proficient as they would like to have been were able to take advantage of the classes which the club offered. A ladder tournament was sponsored for the more advanced players. At the club ' s last meeting a mixed doubles team from the Atlanta Athletic Club played three demon- stration matches exhibiting correct form and tech- niques. After the games they gave instruction to members of the student body and the faculty who were present. DANCING Gleeps! Such high leaps! Each winter quarter the gym is livened by the presence of girls in vari-colored danc- ing costumes and flimsy leather sandals. Dancing is offered for the benefit of those who wish to develop poise, grace, and mus- cular control. Social dancing — or ballroom dancing as it is commonly called — is the students ' favorite. In this class girls learn intricate modern steps to enable them to be at ease on any dance floor. Modern dancing is more strenuous and teaches muscular control. The body move- ments studied are most expressive. Natural dancing teaches grace and poise. It is known to the student body as " flit, " which term is apt and well describes the movements. Grace in running, walking, and jumping is emphasized in this class. Swiss dances, Spanish forms, and Mexi- can steps were studied in folk dancing this year under Mrs. Lapp ' s direction. These classes were the background courses for most of the girls who partici- pated in the May Day exercises. FUNDAMENTALS Under the direction of Miss Abbie Rut- ledge every freshman who was physically fit was required to participate in funda- mentals classes. The purpose of this new program is to locate weak areas and to correct these through conditioning exer- cises which develop agility, flexibility, strength endurance, and coordination. At the exhibition held in the gym in November, one hundred and twenty girls, led by twelve of the best students, demon- strated eleven exercises continuously. They were dressed alike in green gym suits and were in either diagonal or horizontal line formations. The girls ' progress was rapid and ob- vious. At first their strength and endur- ance was quite limited. But at the end of the training period their movements were well coordinated and they performed the exercises with skill and speed. Frosh prove endurance in the push-ups. i SJk.SjS J L.j. ' ? !! The proud wearers of the Pin and Guard: " Rufus, " Agnes, Cui Gwen, " Tuggle, " and Dot, ning. Maxwell, Molly, Mary, Billy, WEARERS OF THE PIN AND GUARD The wearers of the Agnes Scott pin are those girls who must have a total of 1,600 athletic points which are won by active participation in sports. Points are awarded for membership in sports clubs, on the Varsity and Sub-Varsity teams and the Athletic Board, and for participation in tournaments. The wearers of the Pin and Guard are those girls who win 1,200 points in addition to the original 1,600 points. These are the proud winners: Virginia Tuggle, president of A. A., won her pin her sophomore year. Last year she won a guard. She obtained it by participation in basketball, hockey, outing club and by playing outstanding tennis. Mary Maxwell, vice-president of A. A., won her pin for active participation in archery, swimming and for service on the Athletic Board. Dot Hunter, another wearer of the pin, is secretary of the Athletic Association. She is active in swimming and hockey and is also a member of the Athletic Board. Agnes Douglas, swimming manager, won her pin for her work in basketball, hockey, swimming and for her service on the Athletic Board. Billy Walker, wearer of the Pin and Guard, is basketball manager. She is on the hockey and basketball varsity teams, has participated in volley ball and has served on the Athletic Board for three years. Gwen Hill, president of the Outing Club, won her pin and guard in varied fields. She has been golf champion for two years and is on the varsity teams of hockey and basketball. Ruth Farrior won her pin for being on the hockey varsity and the basketball sub-varsity. Molly Milam ' s points for her pin were won in the fields of hockey and basketball. She is also a member of the Swimming Club. Mary Gumming, wearer of the pin since her sophomore year, won points for membership on the hockey sub-var- sity, basketball varsity and swimming team. Mary Munroe won her pin in her sophomore year — gained through activity on the hockey and basketball varsity and in the Tennis Club. T HE wealth of a nation lies in its homes and families. Believing in this, more than three-fourths of Agnes Scott ' s alum- nae have taken their places as wives and mothers to grace today ' s homes and raise to- morrow ' s citizens. Believing too that intelli- gent effort on the home front will shorten the war, they have banded together to become Civilian Defense workers. Red Cross helpers, War Industry workers, and U. S. 0. volun- teers. Through these activities they are show- ing fighting spirit but still maintaining the essential stability and sanctity of marriage. 1 In 2nd »|?;;;ct.o " ' 2n ' ' ?fon, «- c ::: ane (Zi catt (P eaatiei ai i e LecteJi L 1 i Vcd Ualitt K alch {12,41,1 iZoi obLn an clnn J- a u io t , -fatH atnett t 7 yl LttIra JZlioIe J aatLCC c vc A.claLne (: ri UfCi I id Lit jf-ra ' zvu ' zX Ruth Anderson IL eauUe tu fAarQ Mary Jane Fuller Elizabeth Harvard Sue Hotchens Eugenia Jones (P eaLitie Julia Scott Newel GloHc. Ann Melchoir Jeanne Robinson Anne Scott Sally Sue Stephenson Martha Thomson Betty Williams Freshmen got acquainted with their professors at the fall receptio THE PICTURE OF THE MONTH SEPTEMBER " ' •■obau ' ' ' OCTOBER " Double, double toil and trouble " -the freshmen won the col. THE PICTURE OF THE MONTH t iA Handel ' s " Messiah " was presented at the Christmas carol DECEMBER THE PICTURE OF THE MONTH " " " yon. Gorbe, ' Jo?., " " -. 9o,„e. " " ' or„, Harriet married Jerry Ross during the holidays. Orchids and silver to Miss Mac— woman of the year in education JAOARY PICTURE OF THE MONTH aea .he n,arr-.-9e C pfivUeged i_Senioirs and engoae ' 162 " The " Playboy and Deb of the Junior Joint. The Junior entries played hosts to " the " Playboy and Deb of the victorious Freshmen. FEBRUARY PICTURE OF THE MONTH Agnes Scott and Tech glee clubs offered a brilliant production of " H. M. S. Pinafore. ' 163 .x »x iP wl Election day. facuUy .,QuU Kids " pe rfortnei „,, he Ch- Bet- Phi shov- MARCH PICTURE OF THE MONTH 164 The sUie ' APRIL PICTURE OF THE MONTH Squee is snapped with Lt. Taylor who was here with the recruiting WACS. n Robin and the Court. Bock row: Scott Newell, Betty Long, Julia Harvard, Robin Horneffer, n; Elizabeth Harvard, Laurice Looper, Joyce Freeman. Front row: Teddy Bear, Gloria Ann Mel- chor, Virginia Dickson, Anne Scott, Bippy Gribble, Martha Rhodes. " THE MAKIIVG OF THE RAIXBOW " by Tommie Huie Jean Clarkson, Chairman Beautiful Robin Taylor Horneffer, Queen of the May. sW , orange sequence resented the Jack-O-Lanter vflakes attended " white " in her conference with the mediator, neutral " Black. " worked, hard as an of May Day. Gay clowns frolicked when red was created. " Pinnochio " and his " Blu were charming in the blue The shy iolets were led in the urple sequence by the " timid old lady. " Fairy " equence. ADVERTISEMENTS Agnes Scott College Allan-Goldberg Realty Co. J. P. Allen Co. American Bible Society Aristocr-AT Dairy Products Co. Atlanta Laundries, Inc. Walter Ballard Optical Co. Beauty Crafts, Inc. Coca-Cola Bottling Co. Davison-Paxon Company Decatur Theatre DoRTCH Baking Company Harry F. Dobbs, Inc. The Draughon School of Commerce Eager Simpson Fairview Greenhouses FooTE Davies Company Caspar- Ware Studios Gordon Food, Inc. Herff-Jones Company Hotel and Restaurant Supply Co., Inc. House Optical Company Lovable Brassiere Co. Mangel ' s Marsh Business College Montag Brothers Geo. Moore Ice Cream Co. Nu-Grape Bottling Co. Photo-Process Engraving Co. Regenstein ' s Samuel Rothberg Sayward and Logan Sig Samuels Co. J. P. Stevens Engraving Co. Stoddard Laundry and Dry Cleaning Southern Dairies Tennessee Egg Company Threadgill ' s Pharmacy J. M. Tull Company Fred A. York ASC ACKNOWLEDGMENT The staff of the 1944 Silhouette wishes to express its deepest gratitude to all the people who have made its publication possible: Miss Morgan, Mr. Caspar, Mr. Young, our advertisers, and the students of the college. The Editor and Business Manager 168 tt(BffllH ' S 10. Beth and ' ment. 11. " Che " and Gertrude travel by Ford. 12. " De Chief " — lounging. 13. " P. K. " again-ready for the game. 14. Handsome Mr. Mac strolls to work. 15. Childlike, but not childish. Kitten, Smiley, and Rufus. 16. Seottie-note the characteristic grin. In the Panel. AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE DECATUR, GEORGIA Pmm Catherine. Gentle Julia. Our earthly angels— Rufus and " B-Bo. " Dr. Gillespie and bedraggled hockey players. ' 44 ' 5 tallest four-Julia, Robin, Ann, Elizabeth, Freckled Pattie. Baby Ann. Mrs. Jones- " The Brat. " . Duplicate children-Elizabeth and Julia. . The Fisher-Boy, Jo. the Ponel. " Happy Children. " Ruth. Yoli. Carolyn. Mrs. " Jake. " Mrs. Walk DECATUR THEATRE Nearest to Agnes Scott YEAR ' ROUND COMFORT With Modern Air Conditioning The Screen ' s Finest Pictures YOU ARE ALWAYS WELCOME " ALL THE BETTER THINGS OF LIFE " THREADGILL PHARMACY The Prescription Store DEarbon 1665 309 E. College Ave. Decatur, Georgia Your Nearest Drug Store eau . T ejn€ €€6 There is no event in life quite so important as the wedding. As such it is deserving of all the dignified atmosphere with which it is surrounded, and every detail in its cele- bration is worthy of meticulous attention. Of these, none reflects more distinction than the quality and character of the wed- ding stationery. Stevens ' genuine engrav- ing and Crane ' s fine papers confer this dis- tinction with that grace and assurance that comes from more than 60 years of produc- ing fine engraved stationery. Long in the memory of the bride will be the happy recollection that her wedding cards were perfect in every detail, reflecting her own taste and personality. May we help you in this important feature of your wed- ding? J. P. STEVENS ENGRAVING CO. 1 1 Peachtree Street Atlanta ® miMi Cy t | 7 c The Fashion Authority of the Southeast " A Growin ' Ail the Time " Phone DEarborn 3309 740 East Lake Drive VERNON FRANK ' S DECATUR FLOWER SHOP Phone DEarborn 5922 301 Church Street ALLAN-GOLDBERG REALTY CO. 23 AUBURN AVE., ATLANTA HOTEL AND RESTAURANT SUPPLY CO., Inc. MANUFACTURERS WE SPECIALIZE IN ALL KINDS OF SUPPLIES AND EQUIP- MENT FOR HOTELS, INSTITUTIONS, HOSPITALS, RESTAUR- ANTS, AND ARMY MESS HALLS. " Everything that goes in the kitchen and dining hall except the food. " 382 West Peachtree Street, N. W. Phone WA. 7451-2 ATLANTA, GEORGIA HARRY F. DOBBS, INC. . . .Use . . . MONTAG ' S FASHIONABLE WRITING HOTEL, RESTAURANT PAPERS . . . AND ... and SCHOOL SUPPLIES BLUE HORSE STUDENTS ' SUPPLIES 240-44 Ivy Street, N. E. Made in Atlanta by Atlanta Georgia MONTAG BROTHERS, INC. SAYWARD AND LOGAN Always insist on MOORE ' S GUARDED ICE CREAM ARCHITECTS GEO. MOORE ICE CREAM CO. • H Alabama St., S. W. Visitors Always Welcome FOR THE NEW MUSIC BUILDING Sig Samuels Co. office and Plant • ATLANTA 906-08 Boulevard, N. E. Distinctive Cleaners . . . Cold Storage, Dyers Atlanta Georgia Telephones: Vernon 2233-2234 Compliments of a FRIEND Stoddard Laundry and Dry Cleaning DRINK NU-GRAPE SODA ' THE FLAVOR YOU CAN ' T FORGET ' MARSH BUSINESS COLLEGE DICKINSON SECRETARIAL SCHOOL 249 Peachtree Street, N. E. — WAlnut 8809 Atlanta, Georgia Eight courses from 6 to 1 5 months including Secre- tarial, Comptometer, Bookkeeping Machines, Ac- counting, and Business Administration. Continuous sessions. Free employment service to graduates. Fully accredited. Member of Atlanta Chamber of Com- merce, Georgia Association of Private Business Schools, American Association of Commercial Col- leges, and National Council of Business Schools. MRS. J. F. MARSH, President All milk received at our plant is tested for: 1. Taste; 2. Purity; 3. Richness Call MAin 345 3 for PURE, WHOLESOME ARISTOCRAT MILK City-Wide Delivery by Aristocrat Dairy Products Co. Compliments of LOVABLE BRASSIERE CO. AGNES SCOTT... SENIOR RINGS : PINS for any graduating year FURNISHED BY HERFF-JONES COMPANY H. S. CANFIELD, 15 60 N. Decatur Road, Atlanta ALSO COMPLETE LINE OF INVITATIONS : CARDS : DIPLOMAS : GOWNS MEDALS : TROPHIES : CUPS OUR SLOGAN— " Nearly Right Won ' t Do " FRED A. YORK Exterminating Service and Pest Control 17 Peachtree Arcade Atlanta, Georgia Dependable, Safe and Scientific Extermination of Rats, Mice, Roaches, Bed Bugs, Fleas and Termites For Expert Advce WAlOUt 8343-8344 and Estimates, Call Distributor for ROSE EXTERMINATOR CO. Established 1860 COMPLIMENTS OF DORTCH BAKING COMPANY Bakers of Delicious Cakes, Cookies, and Crackers Look for the Red Truck . . . Then Buy GORDON ' S CAKES, CANDIES, ASSORTED NUTS, SALTED PEANUTS, PEANUTS GORDON FOODS, INC. " Trucks Serving The South " CoTnpliments of SAMUEL ROTHBERG Real Estate Erlanger Building Atlanta When You Need VENETIAN BLINDS and WINDOW SHADES (Tontine-du Pont) you need BEAUTY CRAFTS, INC. Manufacturers 34 Simpson Street, N. W.— WA. 9264 Atlanta Georgia i mim uJlai iitnTT i ' SouthcrJn ISuQjijjjjjjjiuul ICE CSEAU AND MILK -Drink Milk for Health- BIRDS EYE FROSTED ' FOODS Ballad DISPENSING OPTICIANS WALTER BALLARD OPTICAL COMPANY THREE STORES 105 PEACHTREE STREET, N. E. MEDICAL ARTS BUILDING W. W. ORR DOCTORS ' BUILDING J. M. TULL METAL SUPPLY CO., INC. Ferrous and Non-Ferrous Metals Light and Heavy Hardware Supplies for Industry 28 5 Marietta St., N. W. Phone WA. 3J2J ATLANTA THE DRAUGHON SCHOOL OF COMMERCE " In Qufst of Qualiiy " Placement Department Placed All Graduates in 1943 and Had More Than 2000 Calls for Which it Could Not Supply Help. High School Graduation and Character References Entrance Requirements. 579 Peachtree Street Erlanger Bldg. Atlanta AMERICAN BIBLE SOCIETY We provide the Scrip- tures without profit, in 1059 languages or dia- lects. 8 5 Walton Street, N. W. Atlanta Georgia For The College Girls . . . Girdles Brassieres CORSELETTES PaNTY GiRDLES EAGER AND SIMPSON Corset Shop 24 Cain Street, N. E. TENNESSEE EGG CO. Wholesale POULTRY EGGS BUTTER WAlnut 6775 189 Spring Street, S. W. HOUSE OPTICAL COMPANY 34 Walton Street, N. W. Better glasses by occulist ' s prescriptions. We carry the latest styles in frames and the corrected-curve lens which gives you greater marginal vision. Ask your doc tor about our service. Walnut 5227 177 Qold Shield Laundries Jl 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. aii z lileA. AMERICAN . . MA. 1016 PIEDMONT. . .WA. 7651 CAPITAL CITY. . VE. 4711 TROY HE. 2766 GUTHMAN , . . WA. 8661 DECATUR DE. 1606 MAY ' S HE. 5300 EXCELSIOR . . . WA 2454 TRIO VE 4721 IT WOX ' T BE AN EYE STHAIN ON TUE: MAN TO SEE YOlJ NOW! Not when you have been down to MANGEL ' S and are wearing one of the new suits! You ' ll be amazed at the fine finishing, the excellent fabrics and the modest prices ! Custom details in fabrics and in workmanship. All the colors are there that you know are the smartest. In a MANGEL ' S suit you ' re an eye full. mnncEL ' s 183 PEACHTREE ST. 60 WHITEHALL ST. ATLANTA, GA. Have a " Coke " and ; U lu It ' s natural for popular names to acquire friendly abbrevia- tions. That ' s why you hear Coca-Cola called " Coke " . " Hi. Recognize me? I ' m one of your crowd. You see, I speak for Coca-Cola, and its abbreviation, ' Coke. ' I speak for both. They mean the same thing. The gang say I look just like ' Coke ' tastes. And you won ' t get that delicious and refreshing taste this side of Coca-Cola. There ' s no com- parison. " BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA CO. BY ATLANTA COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. 178 souVh ' s . . YEARBOOK PiiOTO-P OCKS tN VIN (0. 115 -119 LUCKIE STREET ANTA GEORGIA 30-32 Fifth Street, ] . W. ATLA] TA, GEORGIA All Portraits in This Book Made by GASPAR-WARE STUDIOS • • OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS FOR SILHOUETTE • • ALL SILHOUETTE negatives are held in our files for several years and portraits can be obtained at any time. GASPAR-WARE STUDIOS SUCCESSFUL ANNUALS Require the services of experienced and expert craftsmen, trained in every detail of the processes of creating -planninf; layout and design typesetting -printin}? lithographing and binding . . . Through- out half a century this company has pioneered in the production of the highest type of printing . . . Our services include a special college annual sales and service organization... Abundant equipment ' modern and complete... Prices representing maximum in value FOOTE DAVIES PRINTING • LITHOGRAPHING • ENGRAVING ATLANTA fiSiiii! iiliPiiji iiljijiii:, iliiiill! {ijliilii; 1 ill FOR REFERENCE Do Not Take From This ll«om


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

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

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Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1

1947

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