Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA)

 - Class of 1946

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 206 of the 1946 volume:

T 7 ' . aale J oitentot reSeniS . . . OL 1946 Silhouette Published by the STUDENTS OF AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE Decatir, Georgia Peggy Willmox Mafiha Sunkes Editor Business Manager The 1946 Silhouette is in the hands of our Junior Editor, Miss Aggie Hottentot, who has come to us on a visit from her home land to see what fellow Hottentots are like. She ' s a snoopy little miss, and she got into everything immediately. Her dimpled charm, her spontaneous gaiety, and her sparkling and somewhat surprising comments on college life entranced us, and we coaxed her into helping us edit the Sil- houette. But her personality swamped our feeble efforts at being witty, so we gave her full charge and let her manage the whole thing. We ' ve fallen hopelessly in love with her, and we hope that everyone else will take her to their hearts, too. . . . Now, it ' s all yours, Aggie . . . fire away! A Preview Classes Features 65914 oLJedicatl icuuon Because of her singular combination of genuine intellect, sensitive understanding, and vniaflected friendliness, we gratefully dedicate this, the 1946 Silhouette, to MISS LESLIE JANET GAYLORD Miss Leslie Janet Gaylord iuttrick Hall — an atmosphere of scliolarsliip and Gothic majesty. S trollu ' 9 d tn ina CLvounci the camuud . . ipi Tresser Hall — symbol of beauty and the fine arts. Tlie library — calm, dignified, and giacious. she deed Impreddli e build i inad 9 ' . . . whose rugged charm and dignity gi e to the campus a dis- tinctive air in any season. Into them pass hundreds of students, who will study, play, and Ii e for four years in the atmosphere of stimulation which finds its roots in the quiet strength s mbol- ized by these buildings. Rejiiembrance of college days is bound up ine.xtricably with remembrance of Buttrick. Presser. and the library — classes, cokes, labs, quiet study, animated ■ " bull-ses- sions, " re erent chapel programs — days at Agnes ScottI Pines and clouds in striking sluuhnv ])attcrns against the blue of the skij. . . . and beuutlful Sceneru All the charm of southern hospitality lies in the dignified pillars of the colonnade. Beloved Main tower through tlie stark tracery of black hnufihs. Fall, winter, and spring. Agnes Scott is a lovel - campus. Fall makes of it a pageant of color with windswept skies and autumn lea ' es. Winter skies are background for the sti-ong, clean-cut outlines of the buildings. With March comes all the deh- cacv of a southern spring — dogwood, wisteria, azaleas, and the new green of b-ees and grass. One would look far for a college campus more graced with natin-al lovehness! an d F laceA to ptu ife is not all work, especialh- in college, igh re el predominates man ' times, at e Black Cat Stunt, the Junior Joint, and her festive occasions. The gaily decor- ed gym is the scene of constant activit) ' . iii--a-dice is a wonderful place for danc- g, gabbing, or eating. Murphy Candler ays willing hostess at open houses and ){fees. And the date parlors hold un- [ualled memories for students who ha ' e )ent happy years at Agnes Scott. Oh, s, fun is definiteU ' in the curriculum! j! »i holds memories of innumerahle skits, parties, and athletic events. JDate parlors are the scene of Iinurs to he long remembered. . . . un d work But then again, there is ample room for work. Because the old proverb, " All work and no play . . . " , applies backwards, too. Buttrick is efjuii ped with roomy, airy class-rooms and, of course, the mail room and book-store! Sound- i:)roof practice rooms make Presser the ideal spot for musical study. Day and night the science labs are well-occupied. And it goes without sa ' - ing that the library is a perfect habitation for umj type of concentration. Term papers, math problems, parallel reading — the library offers refuge to all who study. Lab is the scene of intense, fascinating research. 13 Morning watch adds 77ieaning and in- spiration to each day with its renewal of faith. There is reverence in the atmosphere of the beautifully simple chapel in an J The right to worship as we please is sacrecl, and spiritual growth is one of the Agnes Scott ideals. We find sincere hap- piness here in cjuiet meditation and in 14 reverent chapel services. God becomes real to tis, and our religion becomes the vital force that helps us to live fuller. richer lives of service. Quiet meditation in the Round House brings peace to troubled and weary sttidents. Facithii members hold high the torch of knowledge. From it we kindle simihir torches and hear them flaming into after- college life. Tm very proud to present . . . f r The Faculty 16 Kindliness and dignity characterize our beloved president. Dr. McCain. President fames Ross McCain, aside from his duties as chief executive, has a genuine interest in all campus affairs. Often during the late afternoon he mav be found among the crowd on the hockey field or at a basketball game, enjoying the athletic contests as much as any student. Dr. McCain holds many important positions in both literary and religious fields. He is a sena- tor of the United Chapters of Phi Beta Kappa, a member of the General Education Board of New York, and a very active member of the Decatur Presbyterian Church. All Agnes Scott stu- dents admire him for his dignity, friendliness, and poise. President McCain is tiaih ' the embodi- ment of the Asnes Scott ideal. 17 The Administration Mr. S. G. Stukes is . one of the busiest, as well as one of the most popular, people on campus. In addition to his duties as Registrar, he holds the positions of Dean of the Faculty and Professor of Psychology. Seniors turn to Mr. Stukes for some solution of the problem of what is to come after graduation; his ad ' ice is excellent, and liis help is invaluable! Mr. I. C. Tart, Business Manager-Treasurer, is never too busy for a smile and a friendly " hello. " He simplifies our money problems and smoothly manages the complex- financial matters of the college. Our Assistant Business Manager-Treasurer, Mr. How- ard MacGregor, and his family have become popular members of our college community. Our well groomed campus is largely a result of his tireless supervision. Her duties both as Recorder and teacher of freslnnan English make Miss Margaret Ridley an important person on campus. Miss Laura Steele is Dr. McCain ' s capable secretary. Since January of this year she has been on leave ot absence, attending two sessions at Columbia University. Mrs. Willis Binford has taken her place for the remainder of the term. Miss Martha Ray Lasseter has much to keep her busy as secretary to Mr. Stukes. The very efficient secretary to Mr. Tart and Mr. Mac- Gregor is Miss Helen Finser. Top to bottom: The innumeriihlc details of registration nccer phase Mr. Stukes. The busitwss of the college runs smoothhj under the supervision of Mr. Tart and Mr. MacGrenor. Miss Ridley and Steele — two of the huiest people on campus. Miss Lasseter and Mi. s Finger check over some records. Charm, efficiency, and understanding combine to make Miss Scandrett the perfect dean. Friendly and sympathetic response to students ' problems and an air of calm efficiency ha ' e made the Dean ' s office a popular center of interest. It is the place where students not only sign up for cuts, look up schedules, and sign out for dates, but also go for a friendly chat with one of the gracious persons on duty there. Miss Carrie Scandrett, Dean of Students, is known campus-wide as one who is personally interested in each individual student. She always has ready an encouraging word or a bit of helpful ad ice. Her gracious smile creates a friendly atmosphere wherever she goes. Assistant Dean of Students is Miss Charlotte Hunter. She is especially helpful to the freshmen in advising tliem how to arrange their stiiedules, budget their time, and become adjusted to college life. Miss Hunter ' s sympathetic understanding and appealing personality have endeared her to e eryone in the college com- munity. Mrs. L. A. Himt, now secretar ' to tlie Dean of St idents. is well- known by the student body. A recent graduate of Agnes Scott, Miss Betty Bowman, is also secretary to the Dean of Students. Her first year on campus in this capacity has been higliK ' successful. Miss Hunter ' s sincere and constructive inter- est has made her a favorite with the stu- dents. The Dean Miss Bowman looks up some vital formation in the Dean ' s office. English Remote Beowulf becomes vivid, and the liroblem of term ixipeis becomes simjDler under the guidance of the Eng- iisli faculty. Through its variety of courses and the val- uable ijublic lectures it sponsors, this department has touched the life of every student. Mr. George P. Hayes is Professor of English. His sincere interest in students and in college activities has made him a favorite of all. His engagement-book is con- stantly filled with appointments to talk to students, coach debates, or be a ' elcome addition to social functions. Miss Emma May Laney, Associate Professor of Englisli, is universally known through her activities as chairman of tlie Faculty Committee of Lecture Association. She is admired by students and faculty alike for her scholarshiiD and stimulation of students. Wanntli of personality and genuine sclwlursliip characterize popular Mr. Hayes. Associate Professor Ellen Douglass Leyburn is a source of inspiration to all who study under her. Illness kept her from teaching for some weeks, but she has now fully resumed her excellent work. Miss Janef Preston, Assistant Professor of English, is welcomed back as a fvdl-timc instructor after a long illness. Her love of poetry makes Romantic and Victorian Poets come alive for the students who take her courses. Miss Annie May Christie is Assistant Professor of Engli,sh. She specializes in the field of American Literature and has made it a favorite course of English majors. Miss Margaret Trotter is Assistant Professor of Enghsh and a well-liked member of the faculty. Her sweet personality has won her a place in the heart of everyone. Miss Marian Blair joined the English facultv- during winter quarter. Miss Laney, Miss Leyburn, and Miss Preston pause on the steps of Buttrick. Miss Christie stops by Miss Trotter ' s office to chat for a while. Presentation of today ' s world-wide problems in the light of foregoing events is a significant part of the his- tory department ' s program. The varied courses which are offered keep pace with a changing world and enable the student to ha e an intelligent attitude as a world citizen. Mrs. Catherine Strateman Sims, As- sociate Professor of History and PoUti- cal Science, has become an integral part of the campus conmiunity through her very popular chapel talks on current events . Her penetrating insight into the problems of the pres- ent day enables her to teach courses which are vital for students interested in the go ernment of the nation and the world. Associate Professor of History and Political Science, Miss Florence Smith, stimulates the interest of many stu- dents in historical and governmental affairs with her instructive and varied lectures. The twinkle in her eye re- veals also a quiet sense of humor which makes her a deliglitful person to know. Miss Elizabeth Jackson, Associate Professor of History, is an unusually competent teacher. Her extensive knowledge of histor ' makes her classes very informative. Miss Jackson is a member of the American Association of Universitv Women. Miss Smith refers to The Con- stitution for the answer to a goiernmental problem. Mrs. Sims ' friendly personality is accentuated by her gracious smile. History Miss Jackson studies a war map Aliss Alexander bronzes through the latest addition to her Jihranj. " r n Languages Miss Ham braves December ' s cold! The boundaries of the world are disappearing, and nations are seeing the need for closer intercommunica- tions. A study of tlie language and the literature of other nations plays, today, a vital role in the promotion of a better understanding among the world ' s people. The French department is headed by Miss Lucile Alex- ander, who is also a member of the Electives Committee and an honorary member of Mortar Board. Miss Alex- ander ' s sincere admiration for her subject transfers itself to her students. Miss Margaret Phythian, Associate Professor of French, is a graduate of Agnes Scott. She is characterized by a pleasant manner and a real knowledge of French. Associate Professor of French, charming Miss Louise Hale, is also a member of the Faculty Committee of Lecture Association. Students have found in her botli a personal friend and an inspiring teacher. Acting Professor of Classical Languages and Litera- tures, Miss Kathryn Click, opens the world of ancient Creece and Rome to her many students. Excellently- prepared lectures and thought-provoking questions make her classes stimulative both to the imagination and the intellect. A welcome newcomer to the faculty is Miss Anne Turner, Instructor in Classical Languages and Literatures. Mrs. Dtinstiin prepares for her Spanish da-ts. Miss Muriel Harn is Professor of Cennan and Spanish. Her annual Christmas party, with a candle-lighted tree and a collection of beautiful figurines, has become famous. Miss Ham ' s knowledge of many languages makes her a delightfully cosmopolitan person. Mrs. Florene Dunstan, Assistant Professor of Spanish, adds to her interesting classes with accounts of her sum- mer visit s to South America and Mexico. A newcomer to the Spanish department is Assistant Professor Margaret L. Buchner. She has a curious collec- tion of rings with ' ery interesting backgrounds. Miss Melissa Annis Cilley, Assistant Professor of Span- ish, is a Spanish poetry enthusiast. She entertains her classes with fascinating accounts of her travels and with her famous collection of souvenirs. Mm Buchner corrects a test paper. Miss alley recalls manij interesting experiences abroad. n Mathematics As an incenti e to orderly, logical reasoning and as a companion to science and music, mathematics has a steadih- increasing appeal among the students. Miss Leslie J. Gaylord is Assistant Professor of Mathematics. Her patience and her insight into the problems of all students of mathe- matics make her the ideal professor. Mr. J. F. Messick is the Acting Professor of Mathematics during Mr. Robinson ' s absence. Bible .,.,.11 en Pi is a tribute to the great influence exercised by the Bible department that the Bible lives for students and that students have found in courses in religion a source of spiritual inspira- tion for a better life on campus and off. Mr. Paul Leslie Garber, Professor of Bible, spends a great deal of his spare time singing. He also likes to take fl ' ing trips to New York to see the latest plays. Truly a well-rounded person, he brings to his teaching a broad out- look which makes religion, as it should be, an integral part of all life. Mr. lames T. Gillespie is Associate Professor of Bible. In addition to teaching classes he has many duties as pastor of the church which he supplies. His courses give students a knowledge of the Bible as a text as well as the Word of God. 24 Mr. Stukes helps make psychology a favorite siibject. Philosophy, Education Psychology Students in the Philosopliv, Education, and Psychology departmenLs gain a broader understanding of tlie Inunan mind, principles of education, and trends of thought. Mr. S. G. Stukes, Professor of Philosophy and Education, is noted for his inex- haustible supply of examples to illustrate psychological principles. As a sideline Mr. Stukes is interested in photography. His genial laugh and appreciative sense of humor ha e made him a general favorite, with faculty and students alike. Miss Katherine Omwake, Associate Professor of Psy- chology and Education, is famous for her tantalizing anecdotes of psychological problems which have never been solved or have an unhappy ending. Under her skilled teaching psychology becomes a science appbcable to practical everyday problems. Associate Professor of Philosophy and Education is Miss Emily S. Dexter. Students thoroughly enjoy her classes because she enlivens them with extraordinary humor and interest. Miss Dexter spends her spare time painting china and collaborating with Miss Omwake on statistical surveys. Curious materials from the laboratory fascinate Miss Omwake and Miss Dexter. Economics and Sociology Labor problems, the lamily, social theory, and racial problems come within the range of the Economics and Sociology department. In addition to students majoring in Economics and Sociology, those interested in world affairs, debating, and history find its courses helpful. Miss Mildred R. Mell is Professor of Economics and Sociology. In her classes she seeks to apply theory to the events in the world today. She is particularly well- qualified for her position because she plays an active part in economic affairs outside the college. Besides teaching her many students, she offers them sincere friendship and capable advice. Miss Gertrude Natusch, a newcomer to the faculty, is Instructor in Economics. She has an extensive library and is particularly interested in music, art, photography, and psychiatry. Miss Mell joins Miss Satu cli front steps of Buttrick. Mr. Holt . . . beloved bij all. ' f ' air " i ' y- a Sciences Mi-is Tanner and Miss McGintt , ready for an afternoon in the lab. ' ir ! HH 1 i ■ lET ■ a W -c " Jk rf v . - " " 1 t- ' , P H -■ ■■ ' -y T , 1 ! 1 Sltw Mr. Christian leaves for home. Under the influence of re olutionary atomic research and discov- eries of amazing drugs, the Science department has taken on added popularity and importance in the college curriculum. Professor of Chemistry, Mr. Robert B. Holt, knows not only his students " names but also their home towns — and he can associate the two! . s a pastime he enjoys a game of golf or a hand of bridge. His classes give the needed impetus to many an aspiring chemist. Miss Philippa Gilchrist, besides being Associate Professor of Chemistry, is a gardener par excellence. Miss Gilchrist also col- lects wooden dogs as a hobby. Miss Emma McGinty and Mrs. C. A. Stubblebine, who replaced Miss Todele Tanner, are assistants in chemistry. Professor of Physics and Astronomy is Mr. Schuyler M. Christian. He is famous for his dry jokes and his interesting demonstrations of the laws of physics. As a hobby Mr. Christian raises rabbits. Miss Mary Stuart MacDougall, Professor of Biology, is an ardent movie fan and a lover of books. She particularly likes mystery novels and Andersen ' s and Grimm ' s Fairv Tales. As a biologist Miss MacDougall is famous nation-wide for her textbook and for important malaria research. Miss Martha Jean Gower, a recent graduate of Agnes Scott, is Mr. Christian ' s assistant in physics. Assistants in biology are Mrs. Martha Aiken Pendergrast, Miss Maysie Sloan Lyons, and Mrs. Ruth Gray Walker, who replaced Mrs. Jane Stilwell Espy. Miss MucDuugall in Iwr faviirite retreat. Mrs. Pendergrasi explains the mysteries nf hotanij to Miss Gower. Mrs. Esinj and Miss Lijons — true biologists. 27 Art Mr. Fonnan and Mrs. Hamilton dis- CUS.S the fine points of art. Music Music has come into its own this year at Agnes Scott, with a major being offered for the first time. This department contributes mucli to the gracious hving on campus with its popular programs of music appreciation. Mr. Christian W. Dieckmann is Professor of Music. He is noted for his pipe — tlie Sherlock Holmes variety — and more seriousK ' for his beautifully appropriate organ preludes to chapel programs. Mr. Lewis H. Johnson, Associate Professor of Music, is a member of the Appalachian Trail Builders. His secret desire is to spend all ' acations on the beach at Miami, Florida. Students appreciate his sympathetic and skillful training of oices and his friendh ' warmth of personality. A newcomer to this department is Miss Claire Buckmaster, Instructor in .Music. She collects majolica, lo es poetr ' , and in her spare time enjoys sketching. The chapel choir, under Miss Buckmaster ' s direction, has pre- sented some lovely anthems this year. Part-time teachers are Miss -A.da Bartholomew, pianist, and Miss Ruth Dabnev Smith, iolinist. For the first time, an art major is being offered, in response to a growing interest among students. Further stimulus to art activities is Mr. H. C. Forman, Professor of Art. He is a de otee of Mexican art and is particularh- interested in architecture. Mrs. Leone B. Hamilton, Part-time Instructor in .- rt, believes that the artist must think in adxaince of his age. She is particularly interested in abstract and non-objective art. Speech The intricacies of speech training are useful and fun to master under the guidance of Miss Gooch and Miss Winter. Miss Frances K. Gooch is the beloved head of the Speech department. She conducts classes in speech and instructs students in private lessons. Miss Roberta Winter, Instructor in Speech, teaches freshmen the fundamentals of correct speaking and directs the productions of Blackfriars. Both teachers are instrumental in raising the speech of students to the cultural level appropriate for college people. Mis. ' i Winter is an important part of all dramatic activities on campus. .„ ,0 those ; B«rf ' Music vs ia " " - " " ' B..cknu.sHT cn- „A Miss t " ,„s.soiis- A favorite place lor visitors because of its Gothic cliarni iind for students because of its storehouse of knowledge, the library is a focal point of academic activities. The quiet and dignified atmosphere of the library can be attributed to Miss Edna Ruth Hanley ' s supervision as librarian. She also plans the distinctive exhibits which appear on approp- riate occasions and gi e added interest to the library. Miss IJanley ' s love for flowers in. ;pired her to fill the window sills with the lovely pot plants that every student admires. Willing to aid every student in " catalogue problems " are Miss Hanley ' s able assistants, Mrs. Woodbury, Mi.sses Trarnrnell, Black, Humphries, and Peeler. Their teamwork makes our library the smoothly-running, expertly-organized place that it is. Library Staff Miss Hanley — always ready to help. -- ■ ' ■ ' — " - -rmtifi-iii ' iniiiiiill The library, source of information and refuge for study. Mrs. Woodbury and Misses Black, Peeler, Humphries, and Trammel! take time out to pose for the cameraman. 29 An all-iniportanl group on campus is the Medical StafF, which works with tlie Pli ' sical Education department in seeing that every student is kept ph sically fit. Dr. Mar- garet V. Burns, completing her second year as college physician, has become an indispensable part of the college community. Tiirough the attention and care she gives each student, she has kept the campus health-wise. This year Dr. Burns had a few cases of just about everything, from mumps to nervous exhaustion. Her unflagging cheer- fulness pulled her patients through all their ailments and estabhshed her reputation as a fine person. .,l,t i " « ' ■ ' " " Dr. B. " " ' Medical Staff The busiest two people on the campus are Miss Caro- lyn Hewitt and Iiss Caroline Dunbar, Resident Nurses, who have nursed many a Hottentot through numerous winter colds and " spring fevers. " They make the in- firmary the efficient place it is and stand by as a symbol of comfort when sickness of an - sort threatens. A i4.s Dimhar ' s sense of humor helps iinikc time hi the infirniurij more pleasant. 30 Physical Education Fun and physical (itness for the college community are the aims of the Physical Education department. Through- out the year it offers to the students a wide variety of sports. Miss Llewellyn Wilburn, Associate Professor of Physical Education, is in charge of the campus recreational activi- ties. She is especially interested in basketball and hockey, and is a favorite of the students. Assistant Professor of Physical Education is Mrs. Har- riette Haynes Lapp, whose special interests are natural dancing and swimming. Her sweet and friendly disposi- tion have endeared her to evervone. Miss Wilburn gets ready for a bad- minton game. Miss Barbara Ames is completing her second ear at Agnes Scott as Assistant in Physical Education. She is extremely popular and an excellent instructor. Miss Eugenie Dozier, instructor in modem, social, and folk dancing, has made her classes very popular -Hh the students. Miss Dozier also directs the Ma - Da - program. Miss Ames leaves the gym after a Iwckeij game. College Is n-hai wc make of it. Spirits quicken and minds mature during four years of living among friends and broad- ening our realms of knoidedge. It ' s won- derful, to be a member of . . . The Classes 32 i 111! I ' ?)Pi i 33 , and Barbara luok the future. Seniors SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Helen Ropeb President Jeanne Addison Vice-President Barbaba Kincaid . . . Secretary-Treasurer 34 Hopefully, we rehearsed outdoors for Investiture — but on THE day, it rained. Tissy ' Bout-Through went up in smoke as we wailed and groaned. In an awed voice one of the freshmen told me, " Aggie, those are the Seniors! " It seems that they ' ve been here at Agnes Scott for four years, and they ' re leaving in June by some process known as graduation. Out of curiosity I snooped around to find out what had happened to them in those four years. They were a war class from the first, so they missed such things as stockings every night, formal dinners once a week, the Junior Banquet, and Senior Coffees. But they gained things, too. As •freshmen they were the first to be able to double-date (not e en a chaperone?), and as juniors they could go to night movies in Decatur. This year three seniors could go to Atlanta at night. Pretty independent gang, I ' d say! They even started a tradition. Instead of acting like children on Little Girls ' Day, they had a picnic. Then they put on their long, black robes (over blue jeans), marched mournfully to the library, and burned an effigy of their childhood. Heayens, what peculiar customs ci ilized people have! They had a lot of fun, those seniors, and they ' ll have a lot of memories to take home with them. I ' m thoroughly convinced that college is a pretty good place to be! Our chubby and adorable mascot, Cathie Christian. 35 JEANNE ADDISON Washington, D. C. English VICTORIA ALEXANDER Fayetteville, N. C. Biology-Chemistry S. enior MARY LILLIAN ALLEN Dallas, Texas English MARTHA CLARK BAKER Macon, Ga. History -English 36 a add iMARY LOUISE BEALER Atlanta, Ga. Histonj-Polifical Science LUCILE BEAVER Gainesville, Ga. Mathematics MARGARET BEAR Richmond. Va. English GAROLYN BODIE Forest Git ' . N. C History BODIE 37 BO VMAN JANE BOWMAN Johnson Citv ' , Tenn, History EMILY ANN BRADFORD Decatur, Ga. Psychology S. emor KATHRYN BURNETT Atlanta, Ga. Chemistry MARY CAROLINE CARGILL Columbus, Ga. Enalish-Classics CABCrLL 38 JEAN CHEWNING Jenkins, Ky. Enslish a add SARA JEAN CLARK Atlanta, Ga. English-History COCHRAXE SHIRLEY GRAVES COCHRANE MARY ANDERSON COURTEXAY Atlanta, Ga. Louis -ille. Ky. English Mathematics-Chemistry COURTENAY 39 Cb. j gle Cunningham JOAN CRANGLE Dehay Beach, Fla. Art-Enojish NARVIE LU CUNNINGHAM Mobile, Ala. Mathematics-Psychology EDWINA BELL DAVIS Decatur. Ga. EupJish ELEANOR ELIZABETH DAVIS West Point, Ga. Economics Davis, E. B. Davi.s, E. E. 40 Dean DeVane PATTIE MILLER DEAN Anderson, S. C. Enslish DOROTHY ELLEN DeVANE Greenville, S. C. Psychology JOYCE GILLELAND DICKINSON Atlanta, Ga. English-History s. MARY MELL FLEMING Atlanta, Ga. Spanish enior ( ladd la Fleming FULLEB FRANCES JEAN FULLEll Hazard, Ky. Psychology CONRADINE ERASER Atlanta, Ga. Chemistry GLORIA GAINES Anderson, S. C. Sociology HARRIET FRIERSON Mt. Pleasant, Tenn. Science s. enior Gaines 42 Gellerstkdt LOUISE GARDNER Danville, Va. History a add MARY D. GELLERSTEDT Atlanta, Ga. Hisionj-PoUtical Science Economics-Sociology Gordon ALICE CULPEPPER GORDON Daytona Beach, Fla. History -Political Science Economics-Sociology LORRAINE GRIFFIN DecatLU " . Ga. Psychology Griffin Hale JEANNE MURRAY HALE New Orleans, La. EngUsh-Psijchologij MARY NANCY HARDY Augusta, Ga. Biology HARRIET HARGRO ' E Atlanta, Ga. Ilistpry-Political Science Economics-Sociology NANCY MOORE HARRINGTON Atlanta, Ga. Gcr man- English Hargrove Harhlngton % ■ -.tiaSs?- :-- 44 ELLEN MA.RIE PLWES Decatur, Ga. English BONNIE MIMS HOPE Abingdon, Va. Biology . ELIZABETH HORN Mobile, Ala. Biology BETTY HO ' ELL Atlanta. Ga. Journalism Senior L lc add Ho V£LL 45 Jacob IRENE WILLIAMS JACOB Decatxir, Ga. Enslish ANN ROGERS HOYT Atlanta, Ga. Economics-Sociology MARTHA SCOTT JOHNSON Richmond, Va. Economics-Sociology LOUISE ISSACSON Atlanta, Ga. Economics-Sociology s. enior Johnson 46 Johnston Jones LURA JOHNSTON Charleston, W. Va. Psychology a add PEGGY JONES Huntsville, Ala. H isiory-Political Science-Spanish MARJORIE KARLSON Decatur, Ga. En zUsh BARBARA KINC. ID Moultrie. Ga. History-Psychology KiNC.MD 47 KlHKPATl ' .KK MARIANNA KIRKPATRICK Atlanta, Ga. Chemistry-Mathematics HATTYE KUNIANSKY Atlanta, Ga. Chemistnj-Mathematics ANNE CARTER LEE Decatur, Ga. History STRATTON LEE Dan ille, Ky. Biolosiy Lee, S. 48 McAllister KUTH ELAINE LIMBERT Atlanta, Ga. Chemistnj-Mathematics MARY ELIZABETH MARTIN Ware Shoals, S. C. ■ Psychology-Sociology-Economics P, McCain HARRIET McAllister Covington, Va. English-Mathematics MILDRED McCain Decatur, Ga. Chemistry Senior L lc add 65914 49 MCCONKEY MARY FRANCES McCONKEY Dalton, Ga. Physics-Mathematics GLORIA ANNE MELCHOR Atlanta, Ga. English-Psychology s. enior MARGARET MIZELL Atlanta, Ga. English-History BETTY HANCOCK MOORE Atlanta, Ga. Mathematics 50 ANNE DANDRIDGE MURRELL Lynchburg, Va. French-Ensjish a add MARJORIE NAAB Atlanta, Ga. Science ANNETTE NEVILLE Walhalla, S. C. Mathematics-Spanish JANE ANNE NE TOX Decatm% Ga. Enslish 51 NOELL Oatley ANNE NOELL Newport, Ark. Economics-Sociology Histonj -Political Science JANE OATLEY Atlanta, Ga. Chemistry-Mathematics VERA MALLARD OREM Decatur, Ga. English-French ELIZABETH ROBERTA OSBORNE Morganton, N. C. History-Political Science Economics-Sociology Ohem Partee Patrick, B. MARY PARTEE Decatur, Ga. Psychology-Sociology BETTY PATRICK Ring ' s Mountain, N. C. History-Political Science EUGENIA MASON PATRICK Atlanta, Ga. B io logy-Psychology PEGGY PEREZ Poughkeepsie. X. Y. Sociology-Economics-Psychology Perez Senior ( Ic add 53 Phelps BETTYE LEE PHELPS Decatur, Ga. Mathematics MARTHA CLEMENTS POLK Thomaston, Ga. Mat]iematics-Phijsics s. eniov CELETTA RANSOM POWELL Thomasville, Ga. Economics- ' iociology DORIS ELIZABETH PURCELL Carnes ille, Ga. Economics-Sociology PuRCELL 54 Register MARY HARDING RAGLAND Richmond, Va. French ANNE BAYNON REGISTER Fitzgerald, Ga. Economics-Sociology-History Political Science a aJd LOUISE NOELL REID Tioutville, Va. Economics ELEANOR REYNOLDS Carlisle, K ' . Englisli Reid 55 Richardson Robinson SUSAN MYERS RICHARDSON Augusta, Ga. Psychology BETTY JANE ROBINSON Bastrop, La. Psych ology-Hisfory HELEN JORDAN ROPER Johnson City, Tenn. Physics MARY CLAIRE ROWE LaGrange, Ga. Chemistry ROPEH RowE 56 Sale MARY BENSON RUSSELL Griffin, Ga. Mathematics RUTH RYXER Vienna, Ga. Psychology BETTY LONG SALE Atlanta, Ga. EnglisJi ROSALIND PRICE SASSER Atlanta, Ga. Chemistry-Mathematics Sasseh Senior ( Ic add 57 SCOIT Seitzixgeu MARGARET ANDERSON SCOTT Rome, Ga. E n glish - Psychology ANN SEITZINGER Atlanta, Ga. Chemistry s. enior RUTH WIXIFRID SIMPSON Gainesville, Fla. Enalish BETTYE MYRTLE SMITH Miami, Fla. English 58 JANE SMITH Atlanta. Ga. French-English a add DOROTHY SPRAGENS Lebanon, Ky. Mathematics-Physics MARY JETER STARR Calhoun, Ga. Ilistonj-PoUtical Science St. hb, L. MARY LOUISE STARR Dalton, Ga. Psychology Stabb, J. 58 Stephenson Stewart SALLY SUE STEPHENSON Decatur, Ga. Eiiplish JEAN STEWART Gastonia, N. C. Science HELGA STIXRUD Luebo, Belgian Congo, Africa French MLNNEWIL STORY Atlanta, Ga. Psychology Stixhud Street DORIS STREET Atlanta, Ga. Chetnistry DAISY SUNDY Delray Beach. Fla. Spanish MARTHA SUNKES Decatur, Ga. Psychology MARGUERITE TOOLE Augusta, Ga. English-History Toole Senior i lc U66 61 PEGGY TRICE Decatur, Ga. Chemistnj LUCY TURNER Anniston, Ala. History -S enior MAUD ' AX DYKE San Antonio, Texas English-Psychology MARY CATHERINE VTNSANT Memphis, Tenn. History-Political Science VlNSANT OS KATHLEEN WADE Atlanta, Ga. Chemistry -- a add SARAH ENGLISH WALKER Charlotte, N. G. Mathematics-Chemistry MARGUERITE M. WATSON Batesburg, S. G. History VERNA YAIL WEEMS Sebring, Fla. English Weinschenk ELIZABETH S. WEINSCHENK Atlanta, Ga. History WINIFRED WILKINSON Atlanta, Ga. Spanish EVA LEE WILLIAMS Waycross, Ga. Psychology PEGGY VERDA WILLMON Decatnr, Ga. Enolish-Mathcmatics 64 ELISABETH WOODWARD Chattanooga, Tenn. Enisjish-Mathematics Woodward LaNELLE WRIGHT Anniston, Ala. History Senior ( ic add Marie, Margaret, and Dot after a successful class meeting. Juniors JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Dorothy Peace; President Margaret McManus Vice-President Marie Adams Secretary-Treasurer Next I met the juniors. Thrv e been here for three years and are prett) ' important, too. From what I hear, they started life as upperclassmen with a " bang " ! In Septem- ber tliey were sponsors to the freshmen and helped them feel at home.. October came, and with it came the Black Cat Stunt and hockey games on Friday afternoons. At night they were the perfect hostesses at the junior " nite- Betttj and Mary Hanson cement sister class rela- tions. spot " — Pair-a-Dice. where eveiyone goes to eat. dance, and gab. During the winter, basketball and s ' imming lured them to the gym for class competition. The " didn ' t neg- lect social life, either, cause thev entertained the fresh- men at a tea and invited the whole college communitv- to their Junior Joint in February ' . Mortar Board and the juniors together gave some swellelegant, off-campus par- ties for the freshmen (to which men were also in ' ited!). For the first time since 1943 thev took time out from term papers, tests, and the " stacks " to ha e a Junior Banquet. Now e.xams are o ' er, and they gleefully tell me that next year, they — the class of ' 47 — will be " top men on the totem pole! " All of which means, I gather, that they ' ll be glad to be seniors! Lights — shadows — Squires. 67 Adams AlCHEL Allen Andrews ASBURV I1 RKSDALE Beale Beardsley Beeson Bennett Benton Bond Born Brown Buchanan Burckhart Callev Clakkson Colly Cooke COOLEY Crabill Craig CURRIE junior ( ludd Marie Adams Seneca, S. C. Louisa Aichel Jacksonville, Fla. Beitv Allen Louisville, Ky. Betty Andrews Flat Rock, N. C. Isabel Asbuky Greenville, S. C. Virginia Barksdale Waynesboro, Va. Glassell Beale Bowling Green. Va. Alice McCarthy Beardslfy Dunedin, Fla. Marie Beeson Burnsville, N. C. Dale Bennett Waycross, Ga. Joanne Benton Charlottesville, Va. Margaret Bond Charleston, VV. Va. Margurite Born Atlanta, Ga. Vale;ria Brown Fort Valley, Ga. Kathleen Buchanan Huntington. W. Va. Anne Burckhardt Atlanta. Ga. Eleanor Galley Huntington, W. ' a. Charlotte Clark.son Atlanta. Ga. June Coley Atlanta. Ga. Jane Cooke Louis%ille, Ky. Sarah Cooley Atlanta, Ga. Betty Crabill Atlanta, Ga. Mary Ann Craig . . .... Spruce Fine, N. C. Helen Catherine Currie Rocky River, Ohio f947 Dickson Dobbins DuNSTAN duPhe EmsoN Ellis. K. Ellis, R. ESTES Evans Fisher Ford Fuller Galloway Gilchrist Giles Glindmeyer GOODE Grant Grove Hagerty ' Harnsbergeh Harper Harris, L. Harris, M. Aunloi L Cadd VmciNiA Dickson Atlanta, Ga. Anna George Dobbins Gantt ' s Quarry, Ala. Dorothy Dunstan Decatur, Ga. Anne Roberts du Pre Atlanta, Ga. Anne Eidson Thomasville, Ga. Kate Ellis Owatonna, Minn. Ruth Ellis Chesterfield, S. C. Jean Estes Atlanta, Ga. Mildred E ' ans Wilmington, N. C. James Nelson Fisher Nashville, Tenn. Frances Ford Richmond, Va. Mary Jane Fuller Neptune Beach, Fla. Dorothy Galloway Atlanta, Ga. Carolyn Gilchrist Atlanta, Ga. Carol Giles A ondale Estates, Ga. Ruth Jean Glindmeyer Covington, Ky. Gene Goode Augusta, Ga. Polly Grant Atlanta. Ga. Mynelle Grove Atlanta, Ga. Anne Hagerty Decatur, Ga. Agnes Harnsberger Brunswick, Ga. Genevieve Harper Baxle ' , Ga. Lilaine Harris Cordele. Ga. Marjorie Behm Harris Wa cross. Ga. 1947 71 Harris, M. E. Heehy Hill HOHNE Hough HOYT hutchens Jackson Jacob Jeffries Johnson Jones Kelly, A. Kelly, M. Kemp KiNARD KlSSLINC Knight Knock Lee LiDDELL Love Mahon Martin Aunlop laS6 72 Mary Emily Harris Asheville, X. C. Genet Heerv Decatur, Ga. Evelyn Williams Hili Orange, V ' a. Peggy Pat Horxe Marion, V ' a. Ann Graham Hough Shaw, Miss. Louise Hoyt Atlanta, Ga. Sue Withers Hutchexs Huntsville, .-Ma. Anne Hill Jackson Winder, Ga. Jane Jacob Decatur, Ga. Marianne Jeffries Thomasville, Ga. Kathryn Johnson Columbus, Ga. Rosemary Jones ' inings. Ga. Anne Kelly Augusta. Ga. Margaret Kelly Lebanon, Ky. Theresa Kemp Marietta, Ga. Margaret Kinard Clemson. S. C. Doris Virginia Kissling Jacksonville, Fla. Marion Knight Atlanta, Ga. Joan Knoch Clarkslon, Ga. Lidie Lee Atlanta. Ga. Janet Liddell Camden, Ala. Mary Jane Love Charlotte, N. C. Mary Brown Mahon Greenville, S. C. Mary Ann Martin Decatur, Ga. 1947 73 Mattison Maunev McCalla McKee McManus Meadows Merrin Miller Newman Owens Paisley Pardincton Patterson Peace Pedakis Pope Radford Rentz HiDUICK Rosenblatt Ross RoUTSOS Scott Shelton Aunlop L iudd 74 Mahguerite Mattison Anderson, S. C. Peggy Mauxey Atlanta, Ga. Mary McCalla Greenville, S. G. Gloria McKee Atlanta, Ga. Margaret McManus Greenville, S.G. Jane Meadows Atlanta, Ga. Edith Merrin Gainesville, Fla. Mariella Miller Decatur, Ga. Alice Newman Versailles, Ky. Virginia Owens Roanoke, Ala. Florence Paisley Eudora. Ark. Angela Pardington Winston-Salem, N. G. Bet Patterson Winston-Salem, N. C. Dorothy Ann Peace Greenville, S. C. Sophia Pedakis Pensacola. Fla. Helen Pope Homestead, Fla. Betty Jean Radford Decatur, Ga. Jeannie Rentz Atlanta. Ga. Doris Riddick Atlanta. Ga. Ellen Rosenblatt Atlanta. Ga. LoRENNA Jane Ross . Charlotte, N. G. Betty Routsos Atlanta, Ga. Nellie Louise Scorr Decatiu " , Ga. Nancy Shelton Atlanta, Ga. La. 1947 75 S HOLES Smith. B. S. UTH. S. Smoot Spboesseb Squires Taylor Terrell Thomason Turner v. dhn ' c.tox Walton Wheeler Williams, J. Williams. M. Wilson Winchester Yates junior L iudd 76 Frances Sholes Lynchburg, Va. Barbara Wingate Smith Decatur, Ga. Sarah Smith Decatur, Ga. Jean Smoot Decatur, Ga. Barbara Sproesser . Ft. Benning, Ga. Caroline Jane Squires Charlotte, N. C. Laur v Carroll Taylor Atlanta, Ga. June Bloxton Terbeli Atlanta, Ga. June Thomason Copperhill, Tenn. Betty Warren Turner Thomasville, Ga. Dorothy Wadlington Kosciusko, Miss. Laura Elizabeth Walton Hamilton, Ga. Ann Wheeler Gainesville, Ga. Emma Jean Williams Mobile, Ala. Mary Walker Williams Holcomb Rock, Va. Barbara Wilson Atlanta, Ga. Laura Winchester Macon. Ga. Christina Jean Yates Augusta. Ga. Betty Ann Zeigler Bamburg, S. C. 1947 77 Leading the Sophs has Lou up a tree. ' We want to stroke that kitty ' s fur . . . " Sophomores ' All uork and no play . . . " — We play! The seniors show the sojyhs the daisy-picking technique. Pagie, Lou, and Lidu lime led tlie soplis to many a victory. SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS Lou McLaukin President Pagie Violette Vice-President LiDA Walker Secretary-Treasurer The sophomore class is another " go-getthig gang. " I talked to several of them, and their histor) ' reads like a success story. In October they walked away with the Black Cat, a famous animal on campus. Hockey, basket- ball, and swimming events found the sophs right in the midst of things, fall and winter. Investiture for the seniors turned out to be a rainy day, but the sophs helped brighten things up a bit. The traditional daisy chain got them out of bed at daybreak and kept them busy all day before Class Day. (Now, daisy-picking is something that even I can enjoy!) Since the war had left so many people homeless, the sophs and seniors together adopted a war orphan and sent money, letters, gifts, and friend- ship overseas to a small helpless boy. Enterprising creatures, the sophs decided to have a " Pin-up " contest which would establish the supremacy of certain lucky male admirers of the fair student bodv. Good idea, I ' d call it! Oh, they led an interesting life, there ' s no doubt about it! Their fun- loving spirits and smooth efficiency made an indefinable, but happy addi- tion to the Hfe of the whole campus and the college. 79 Abehnathy Adams Alsobrook Andrews Armstbonc- Ballahu Barker Beacham Bellingbath Blair, B. Blaih. U. Brewer Brown Bryant BUSSEV Betty Aberxathy Gastonia, N. C. Ann Ballard Augusta, Ga. Ruth Blair Atlanta, Ga. DaBNEY ADA LS Asheville. N. C. Jane Arbehy Barker Anniston, Ala. Lela Anne Brewer Birmingham, Ala. Jane Alsobrook New Orleans, La. Martha Beacham Decatur, Ga. Betty Jean Brown Birmingham, Ala. Virginia Andrews St. Louis. Mo. Jean Bellingrath Rabun Gap, Ga. Flora Bryant Memphis, Tenn. Rose Ellen Armstrong Decatur, Ga. Barbara Blair Gastonia, N. C. Sally Bussey Augusta, Ga. 80 1948 Clapp Coleman COUSAH Cunningham DA SiLVA, Jane DA SiLVA, Jean Ruth f Ilait Atlanta, Ga. Barbara Jane Coirn .... Orlando, Fla. JULIA Ann Coleman . . . Baton Rouge, La. Mary Alice Compton . . . Demopolis, Ala. Martha Ann Cook Decatur, Ga. Carolyn Louise Cousar . Belgian Congo, Africa Edna Claire Cunningham . . Eatonton, Ga. Jane da Silva Atlanta, Ga. Jean da Silva Atlanta. Ga. Susan Lawton Daugherty- . . . Atlanta, Ga. opnomore L ic T add Davidson Davis Deal DiECKMANN Doyle Dkiskili. Dunn DURANT Elcan EZZABI) Faulkneh Feagle Field Gattis Gee Alice Caldwell Davidson Charlotte, N. C. June Hamlet Dbiskill Lynchburg, Va. Josephine Faulkner Russelhille, Ark. Amelia Davis West Point, Ga. Elizabeth Dunn Atlanta, Ga. Edith Feagle Decatur, Ga. Nancy Lou Deal Forest City, N. C. Grace Harris Durant Mobile, Ala. Lillian Field Atlanta, Ga. AdELE DiECKMANN Decatur, Ga. Anne Rebekah Elcan Blacksburg, Va. June Gattis Atlanta. Ga. Betty Jo Doyxe Decatur, Ga. Anne Ezzakd Roswell, Ga. Joanna Gee Atlanta, Ga. 82 Grovenstein 1948 Nancy Jean Geer . . . Hutherfordton, N C. Betty Cesneb Atlanta, Ga. Cu,E Gibson Atlanta, Ga. Helen Goldman Atlanta, Ga. Beverly Gordy Golumbus, Ga. Harbiet Gregory Jefferson, S. C. Rose Mary Griffin Decatur, Ga. Lucy Ann Grovenstein .... Atlanta, Ga. Nancy Haislip Charleston, W. Va. Minnie Hamilton .... Knox -ille, Tenn. S opkomore ( ic r adS 83 Hatch Hayes Henry Hevener Hewson Hodges Hollandswohth Honour Hulsey Humber Humphries Irvine Jackson Jones, B. Jones, M. C. Mary Stuart Hatch Charlotte. N. C. Caroline Hodges Atlanta, Ga. Mary Humphries Atlanta. Ga. Anne Florine Hayes Decatur, Ga. Marianna Hollandsworth Coxington, ' a. June Lewis Irvine Hampton. Va. Virginia Henry Roswell, N. U. Nan Honour Atlanta, Ga. Mary Elizabeth Jackson Atlanta, Ga. Charlotte Anne Hevener Hightown, Vr. Amand. Hulsey Gainesville, Ga. Beth Jones Vinings, Ga. Kathleen Hewson Charlotte, N. C. Martha Hitmber Clarksdale, Miss. Mildred Claire Jones Thomaston, Ga. 84 Lacy Little, M. B. Little, S. Majou 1948 Claike Kempef Atlanta, Ga. Maxine Kicklitek Sarasota. Fla. Bette Ann Kitts Decatur, Ga. Rebecca Lacy Decatur. Ga. Shirlee Lengerich Decatur, Ga. Mary Beth Little . . . Wichita Falls. Te.x. Sheei.y Little Hickor -. N C. Roberta Maclagan Atlanta, Ga. Barbara Macris Atlanta. Ga. Lady Maior Anderson. S. C. opnomore ( ic T add Manly Mariani McLaurin McManmon Meaders Morrison Neidlinger Nettles Neville Nininger Orr Osborne Patterson Payne PiBTLE Mary Manly Dalton, Ga. Mary Ellen Morrison Spartanburg, S. C. Vannesse Orr Rockwood, Tenn. Myrtice Mariani Bessemer, Ala. Martha Neidlinger Atlanta, Ga. Mae Comer Osborne Morganton, N. C. Louise McLaurin Dillon, S. C. Nan Nettles Leo, S. C. Ann Patterson Cuthbert, Ga. Patricl Ann McManmon Atlanta, Ga. Susan Neville Garanhuns, Pernambuco. Brazil Jenn Pay ' ne Decatur, Ga. Martha Sue Me. ders Atlanta, Ga. Fran Nininger Roanoke, Va. Margaret Clay Pirtle Savannah, Ga. 86 PUCKETT Richards 1948 Susan Popt: Homestead, Fla. Betty Bayne Powers . . Daytona Beach, Fla. Evelyn Puckett Atlanta, Ga. Harriet Reid Trout ille, a. Margaret Anne Richards . . Columbus, Ga. Ruth Richardson . . Black Mountain, N C. Anna Clark Rogers Dan ille. Ky. Jane Rushix Atlanta. Ga. Teressa Rutland Decatur, Ga. Mary Byrd Rutledge . . . Winnsboro, S, C. opkomore lc T add 87 Saxon Shepherd SiMMS Sims Smith Sproesseh Stanton Stewart, D. Stewart, G. Stewart, J. Tbeadwell Tucker van de Ebve Violette Walker ZoLLiE Anne Saxon Ann Sproesser Anne Tbeadwell Fort Valley, Ga. Ft. Benning, Ga. Decatur, Ga. Anne Shepherd Dorothy Stanton ' iRGiNiA Tucker Decatur, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Ale.xandria, Va. Charlien Simms Dorothy Stewart Janet v. n de Erve Dothan, Ala. Atlanta, Ga. Charleston, S. C. Mary Gene Sims Gail Stewart Anne Pace ' iolette Dalton, Ga. Monroe, La. Hampton. Va. June Smith Jackie Stewart LiDA Walker Decatur, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. 88 Waucaman Woodward Yancey, M. Yancey, Marian 1948 Barbara Waugamav Atlanta, Ca. BoBBE WfiippLE Perr -, Ga. Tattie Mae Williams .... Mari 4ta, Ga. Anne Woodward . . . Ghattaiiooga, Term. Jenny Wben Decatur, Ga. Mafgabet Yancey .Atlanta. Ga. .Marian Yancey . . Decatur, Ga. S opnomore L lc r ad3 Night-stuclij. Well, now we ' re getting clown into my range! These freshmen were as new to Agnes Scott in September as I was, and we discovered the college together. I helped them in October on the Black Cat Stunt (at least, I yelled with them! ). and in spite of not winning we had a lot of fun. They started to classes and got into the swing of things early in the quarter, showing great promise both in academic and athletic matters. In Novem- ber they elected officers and realK got organized as a class. Then came e .xams . . . The New Year got a good start with a big freshman party which was a huge success. Then interest groups in drama, music, and literatiu ' e began to claim a large share of interest. ( I went to all of them. I couldn ' t bear to lea e one out!) Lo and behold, they walked away with all sorts of athletic prizes, including first place in the big swimming meet! You can easily see that this class was a " humdinger, " and I — ahem! — am proud to be classified as Aggie Hottentot, Freshman. All those people to sec one pal off fi {I week-end} ' Well-l-ll . . . every eliiss has at least ONE moron. Rceaic, Tilly, iind Binkij — three leaders of an outstiinding freshman elass. Freshmen FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS Reese Newton President Tilly Alexander Vice-President BiNKY Stubbs Secretary-Treasurer 91 Rita Adams . Florence Akebs Gene Akin . Atlanta, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Birmingham, Ala. Matilda Alexander Dorothy Allain Mary Jo Ammons . . FayetteviJIe, N. C., Avondale Estates, Ga. . Augusta, Ga. Ann Anderson Miriam Arnold Janet AtrRADA Charleston, S. C. Griffin, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Betty Lou Baker BE ' ERLY Baldwin Fay Ball Atlanta, Ga. Rockniart, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Jo Barron Atlanta, Ga. Margaret Batton Bessemer, Ala. Louisa Beale Bowling Green, Ky. Eleanor Murrah Bear Betty Beddingfield . Phyllis Bishop . Richmond, Va. . Vienna, Ga. . Atlanta. Ga. Betty Blackmon Columbus, Ga. Julia Blake Clearwater, Fla. Ann Carol Blanton . . . . . Farmville, Va. 1949 add Mahtha Ann Boaud Pulaski, Va. Bakbaka Bostick Atlanta, Ga. Susan Dowuell Bowling . . . LaFayette, Ala. Frances Brannan Atlanta, Ga. Nelda Brantley Decatur, Ga. Betty Bridges Atlanta, Ga. Marlflyn Bridges Dawson. Ga. Maryanne Brown . . . Roanoke Rapids, N. C. Alice Jean Caswell Atlanta, Ga. Roberta Cathcart Anderson, S. G. Marie Hagood Cuthbertson DoHoi MY Cave Roswell, New Mexico Bahbaua OiciiRAN Atlanta, Ga. Eleanor O ' .mi ' Ton Orlando, Fla. JuLiANNE Cook Atlanta, Ga. Leonora Cousar Florence, S. C. Helen Crawford Decatur, Ga. Alice Crenshaw Bristol, Tenn. Josephine Gulp Fort Mill, S. C. Sidney Cummings Brinson, Ga. Mildred Claire Curtis .... Memphis, Tenn. . Charlotte. N. C. Kathebine Davis Atlanta, Ga. Betty Davison Opelika, Ala. Betsy Ann Deal Forest City, N. C. Mahgahet Steele Dendy .... Pelzer, S. C. Nancy Dendy Orlando, Fla. Mahy Loi ' ise Duhant Mobile, Ala. Jane Efurd . Sally Ellis Betty Jeanne Ellison . Atlanta, Ga. Owatonna, Minn. Meridian, Miss. Kate Dukr Elmobe Martha Farrell . Ann Fahcette Montgomery, Ala. Charleston, W. Va. Bristol, Tenn. .Mary Elizabe ' ih Flanders Dot Flenniken . Evelyn Foster . Atlanta, Ga. Chattanooga, Tenn. McDonough, Ga. Barbara Franklin Statesboro, Ga. Betty Lou Franks Decatur, Ga. Nancy Francisco Columbus, Ga. Jean Fraser Atlanta, Ga. Jane Bowling Frazer Opelika, Ala. MiA Gage Atlanta, Ga. 94 1949 add Kathebine Geifcken Louise Gehrken . Mabtha Goddabd Miriam Goldstein Barbaha Goroon Virginia Gordon Marjorie Gha ' es Joyce Hale . Margaret Hamer . Jean Harper . Atlanta, Ga. Charleston. W. Va. Decatur, Ga. Manning, S. C. Atlanta, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Columbus, Ga. . Louisville, Miss. Hamer, S. C. Tuscumbia, Ala. Joan Lawrence Mamv Hays Cliaiiiblee, Ga. Mahv Columbia, S. C. ZoRA Hodges Atlanta, Ga. N. iNCY Huey Mt. Pleasant, Tenn. Jo.AN HuNGEBEORD Atlanta, Ga. Marguerite Jacquelyn Jackson . . Atlanta, Ga. Henrietta Claire Johnson . . . Columbia, S. C. Nan Johnson Jacksonville, Fla. ' er. Lkk K.night Little Rock, Ark. Winifred La.mbert Atlanta, Ga. Decatur, Ga. 95 Charlotte Lea Adele Lee . Katherine Lee Atlanta, Ga, Decatur, Ga. Decatur, Ga. LoRTON Lee Rudy Lehmann Louise Rebecca Lever Atlanta, Ga. LaGrange, Ga. , ' inder, Ga. Caroline Ltitle Frances Long . Harriet Lurton Marietta, Ga. . Atlanta, Ga. Pensacola, Fla. Mabjorie Marks Betsey Virginia Marsh Patsy McGowan . DeLand, Fla. Bellerose, N. Y. Nashville, Tenn. Katherine McKov Irene McLeod Gladys Merck . Greeniille, S. C. Lockhart, Ala. . Atlanta, Ga. Erma Miles I ' Y Patricia Morris Ruth Hunt Morris . DeFuniak Springs, Fla. . Charleston, W. Va. . New Bern, N. G. Dorothy Morrison . Martha Reece Newton Thalia Noras Sanford, La. Decatur, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. 96 1949 Ci66 Ellen Fhances Page Burlington, Vt. Jesse Paget Greer, S. C. Nancy Parks Durham, N. C. Mary Hanson Partkidge .... Boligee, Ala. M.ARY Fr.ances Perry Ahoskie, N. C. P.ATRiciA Persohn Youngstown, N. Y. Eva Phillips Poseyville, Ind. K.ATHiE Phillips East Point, Ga. Lynn Phillips Helena, Ark. M. RY Helen Phillips .... College Park, Ga. Johanna Richardson Pegcy Pittahd Atlanta, Ga. Dorothy Porter Orlando, Fla. Georgia Powell Thomasville, Ga. M. RY Price Salt Lake Cit -, Utah Dorothy Phyllis Quillian .... Atlanta, Ga. Janet Quinn Decatur, Ga. Evelyn Raftery Waynesboro, V ' a. Mary- Ramseur Golunibia, S. C. Billie Mae Redd .... Emory University, Ga. Edrice Reynolds Dorai ille, Ga. Dalton, Ga. 97 r ' Franxes Robeson Sarah Rogers Sara Belle Rosenberg Newport News, Va. . Atlanta, Ga. . Swainsboro, Ga. Mary Frances Russell Patricia Russell Betty Jo Sauer Decatur, Ga. Columbia, Tenn. Vicksburg, Miss. RosARio June Serralles Carmen Sh. ver Shirley Simmons Mercedita, Puerto Rico Atlanta, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Mary Virginia Skinner Annie Charles Smith . Josephine Snow Jacksonville, Fla. Greensboro, N. G. . Raleigh, N. C. Miriam Steele EniTH Sumner Stowe Rachael Stubbs Anniston, Ala. . Charlotte, N. C. Emorv University, Ga. Doris Jeanne Sullivan Jean Tollison . Newell Turner . Decatur, Ga. . Vidaha, Ga. Savannah, Ga. ' niCiNi. ' i.MNc; . Valeria von Lehe WiLLA Wagner . . Dalton, Ga. Walterboro, S. C. Charleston, S. C. 98 Martha Warlick Betty Ann Whit.aker Elisabeth Wd.llams Olre Wilkinson Newton, N. C. Atlanta, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Newnan, Ga. S.ARA Catherine Wilkinson Anne Louise Wilson . Harridtte Winchester . Betty Wood .... Greenwood, S. C. . Xatchez, Miss. . Macon, Ga. . Ft. Valley, Ga. Special Students Betty Jean Barnes Elizabeth Blair Ann McCubdy Hughes Decatur, Ga. Atlanta, Ga. Decatur, Ga. M.ARY Eliz.abeth oras flELEN . nN StUBBS Lucy . Atlanta, Ga. Emor - Universit " , Ga. Decatur, Ga. 100 We sample a little bit of everything through participation in various organizations. Civic training, worship, creative labor, or just plain fun — - tJiese are the opportunities of- fered by our innumerable . . . Activities ThE Silhouette Vunkij and Sweetie decide whicli pictures to put in the Silhouette. The editorial staff — rchixnif: for once: . . . Left to rifiht: Isabel Asbunj, Mary McConkeij, Carroll Taylor, Peggy Perez, Jean Williams, Marianne Jeffries, Sweetie Calley, Marie Adams. . . . Second row: Joan Crangle, Eleanor Reynolds, Maud Van Dyke. Aggie, " the little girl icho did all the ivork. OFFICERS Peggy Villmon Editor Celetta Po■ ' ELL Associate Editor Martha Sunkes Business Manager Louise Aichel .... Advertising Manager Sweetie Galley Assistant Editor PuxNKY Mattison Asslstaut Editor Mary McConkey Class Editor Peggy Perez Organization Editor Harriett McAllister .... Sports Editor Maitde Van Dyke Feature Editor Joan Crangle Art Editor Eleanor Reynolds .... Snapshot Editor Assisting the section editors was really fun! . . . Left to right: Marion Yancey, Margaret Yancey, Pagie Violette, Mildred Claire Jones, Bohbe Whipple, Betty Allen. j iAClla Sunkcs iinil Lciiixii iniusc for brcatli. As Junior Editor of the Silhouette, I can speak from experience when I sa ' that the staff goes on the run all year! Tlie photographer and I carried flash bulbs around all fall, taking pictures of everything! Then the staff got together, and we decided where to put the pictures after we got them! I was sort of a secret, so they made me hide until the Silhouette came out! But by golly, I managed to get my picture on nearly every page, and I ' m certainly doing all the talking. We hope we ' ve given you a complete and U ely suney of college life — we certainly enjoyed collecting it! For compliments or complaints, please see me in my pri- vate office in the mop closet downstairs in Murphey Candler. The Bus " ' Staff !-l :-npio..A - T i-ft to Susc.n D " " " ' Mac 103 Agnes Scott News Just the t[ipe — Dale and Joanne spend their spare time at the jtrintcr Galley slaves! The specialists. . . . First row: Xcllie Scott, Lihhij Woodward. Anne Woodirard, Rutli Rijner. . . . Second row: Joyce Dickinson, Alice Beardslcy, Anne ?voell. " 1 ' •j.- ' ' Si ' i iesu i i piiriLts, iiic iJ.iri iLiio uo iiic riiimui : . . . rirsi row, icji to rigni: Mary Beth Little, Cinny Andrews, Mary Jane Fuller, " B.A. " Zeigler, Mary Brotcn Mahon, E. Claire Cunningham. . . . Second row: Pcami Pat Home, Eva William. , Louise Reid, June Driskill, Lida Walker. Sheely Little, Lu McLaurin, Mildred Claire Jones. . . . Third row: Margaret Yancey, Valeria Brown, Pattie Dean, Mary Ellen Morrisoti, Dot Peace, Sara Jean Clark, Betty Allen, Margaret Kinard, Mae O.ibnrne, Marian Yancey, " Teetoe " Williams, Peggy Perez. 104 STAFF Martjia Baker Editor Nancy Haedy Managing Editor Joanne Benton Assvitant Editor Dale Bennett Aishiant Editor Anne Noeli Editorial Asyisiant Nellie Scott Feature Editor Ruth Rvner Sports Editor Alice Beardsley Copy Editor LiBBY Woodwakd Society Editor Joyce Dickinson . Day Student Society Editor Peggy Jones .... Btisiness Manager Jane Anne Newton . Advertising Manai er Doris Purcell . . . Circulation Manager Nancy, Managing Editor — the girl who always makes the lieadlines! " Snooping should be right in your hne, " they told me as they made me silent partner on the gossip column of the Agnes Scott News. From there on, my life revolved madly around keyholes, typewriters, and Tuesday dead- lines. My first snooping included discovering that the theme of the paper this year was NEWS and that they made several big campus scoops. After people asked me pointedly, " Is your mind campused? " I realized that the News was also having a campaign to challenge thought among the students. This year marked the thirtieth anniversary for the paper, and the photostat of the first paper in the birthday issue made me realize what a progressive newsheet it really is! just a (latherinn of ad gatherers. . . . Left to right: Mae Comer Osborne. Mary Jane Scliumarhei Mary MrCalla, Alice Newman, Ann Hough. 105 ' ' " n- H h M-j B ' ■■ 1 ' " ' ' B! B |WIHl EShhhh JPI B. ! H H r i ? BRIGHT LIGHTS of the Aurora! . . . Let to right: Mary Beth Little. Carroll Taylor. Bet Patterson, Alice Davidson, Pagie Violette, ' Phia Pedaki.s, Ruth Simpson, Anne Murrell, Joan Crangle. " The Aurora ' they said, " is the campus hterary maga- zine. " It contains stories, poems, and articles written by students who have talent for writing. ( I turned in an article on African hair-styles, but they couldn ' t decipher my diagrams!) This year it contained special write-ups of important world problems by the mem- bers of the debating club as an added feature, and they really put the campus up to date. A special book- review page whetted interest in good books, too, and everyone is making a list of things they ' re going to read " when summer comes. " I hope you ' ll pardon my sense of humor when I say that the Aurora reminds me of the Aurora Borealis ' cause they ' re both bright lights! Members of Folio, the Freshman xcriting club, look forward to wider creative activities next year. . . . Seated on the floor: Mary Price, Anne Mason, " Easy " Beale. . . . Seated on the sofa: Jo Snow, Nancy Dendy, Lorton Lee, Katherine Geffcken, Beverly Baldwin, Hunt Morris. OFFICERS Shirley Cochbane Editor Bunny Weems Managing Editor Mary Cargill Assistant Editor Joan Crangle Art Editor Anne Murrell Poetnj Editor Joyce Dickinson .... Business Manager STAFF Ruth Simi son, Sophia Pedakis, Bet Patterson, Dale Bennett. Alice Davidson, Pagie Violette, Mary Beth Little. 106 ' ' ::z:; Joyce Gilleland Dickinson has been involved in lots of Big Business this- ijecir. Student Government Association OFFICERS Marjorie Naab . President Mary Russell Vice-President B. J. Radfori:) Secretary Laura Winchester Treasurer My first real acquaintance with democracy was Student Govern- ment. The girls enforce their own rules here, and it really works. They told me, " Student Government is You. " I sauntered around to find out what they meant. Th talks during Student Government Week informed me that every girl is a part of the honor system and the governing body. 1 appro ' e of a government that gives parties like " The Fair, " which had everything, including fortune- tellers, hot dogs, and freaks. { People kept mistaking me for a freak, can you imagine?) My Junior Sponsor showed me around and really got me ac- quainted with the ins and outs of collegiate life. The only draw- back was hand-book classes, but I guess everyone has to learn the rules sometime. In December I stowed away in the president ' s suitcase and went up to the Student Government Convention at Furman University. You know how conventions are, everyone talking tlieir heads off about problems, honor systems, and elections! This spring everyone voted to rejoin the National Student Fed- eration of America. " Something like the League of Nations? " I asked, and they told me it was students from colleges all over the country. So you see, because of all this, democracy gets my vote! ' Exec ' wrangles iiHh the campus ' problems. . . . First row: Mary Ru.ssell, Laura Winchester. B. J. Radford, Dahney Adams, Vickie Alexander, Jean Stetvart, Lucile Beaver. . . . Second roiv: Rosemary Jones, Ann Seitzinger, Claire Rowe, Jane Meadows. . . . Third rote: Anne Register, Virginia Dickson, Amelia Davis, Marie Cuthbertson, Eleanor Bear, Mary Ann Craig, Adele Dieckmann. Anna George Dohhins. Marjorie Naab. 108 Lower House in composed of representatives from each hall in the dormitories and daii stu- dent representatives. . . . First row, left to right: Gloria Gaines, Eleanor Davis. . . . Second row: Martlia llum.her, Elizabeth Williams, Jean Wil- liams, Margaret Yancey, Ivy Morris, Mary Byrd Bntledge, Peggy Perez. . . . Third row: Louise Cousar, " Mac " Craig, Harriet Reid, Dot Flcn- niken, Martha Sunkes. Lower House is the voice which carries campus opinion to ' exec ' — and vice versa. . . . First row, left to right: Louise Hoyt, Frances Sholes, Marguerite Watson. Beth Jones. . . . Second row: Charlotte Clarkson, Anne Ezzard, Dot Porter, Doris Sullivan, Margaret Batton. Nancy Huey. One of the attractions on the midway at the Student Government Fair. OFFICERS Dot Spragens President Teddy Bear Vice-President Bet Pattei son Secretary Agnes Harxsberger Treasurer Dot has found her niche in student (ictiviiies as President of C A. To find a beginning for Christian Association ' s many activities isn ' t easy. 1 guess it all started with ns, the bewildered Fresliman. C.A. ' s guarding eye and helping hand saw that the " filling station " supper °for the campus newcomers fulfilled its purpose, and then turned to the Interior Decoration Clinic which resulted in the rejuvenation of Inman. On the more serious side, we seekers of knowledge were satisfied by the interest groups in music, literature and dramatics. Then for everybod ' C.A. had morning watch, Tuesday chapel periods, and even turned publisher by compihng a campus devo- tional booklet, plus a booklet containing notes from the significant campus speeches during the year. The highlight of the year was the Campus Mission week with four visiting speakers. With organizations such as this on our campus, I say with C.A., " Cuard what has been eutnisled to you. " Cabinefs acficilics broaden the religious emphasis on campus. . . Fust rou. Bet t,j Patnck Dot Spraaens Second row: yancy Deal, Afnes HamshcrRcr, Jeanne Adchson -.Tlunl nnv: Bet Patterson, Marianna Hollandswortl,, iliUie Evans, Janet Liddell . . . Fourth row: Manj Carmll Ann Anderson, " Robin " Robinson, Helga Stixrud, Kathenne Johnson, Teddy Bear. 110 Christian Association Top to bottom: Tillie Alexander, Doris Sullivan, Ann Anderson, Dottie Morrison and Nancy Dendy are the efficient officers of Fresh- man Cabinet. The Soph Cabinet officers — Marianna Hollandsworth, Vanesse Orr, and Louise Cousar chat informally on the front cam- pus. Dot Rets in such a STEW over C.A. problems! Freshmen develop their interests, be they music, dramatics, or literature, under the leadership of Hunt Morris, Alice Cren- shaw, Joyce Hale and Leonora Cousar. Mortar Board members guard their favorite haunt — the library. . . . First row, left to right: Mildred A cConi, Susan Richardson, Margaret Bear, Jeanne Addison, Stratton Lee. . . . Second row: Helen Roper, Sarah Walker, Do Spragens, Marjorie Naab, Maggie Toole, Mary Russell, Victoria Alexander. " Mortar Board, " I mused. " Wonder if it could be a special brick-laying committee or something? " But someone told me that it is the honoran. ' organization for outstanding senior lead- ers. The members are chosen for scholarship ( that lets me out!), leadership), and scr ice. I snooped around and found a reading room in Rebekah that thev sponsor, . ' fter looking at pictures for a while, I fol- lowed a gang of seniors and engaged girls to Mortar Board ' s nianiage class. But the ' wouldn ' t let me in, cause I didn ' t ha e a ring. (The onh ' ring I ever had was the one I used to wear in my nose! ) They did invite me to one of their wonderful parties for underclassmen, though. On Sunday night I loved to go to the open house in Muri hj ' Candler. Social Standards Committee, created by Mortar Board, takes charge of it, and the fun-and-food are wonderful! On top of all this. Mortar Board supports the English lectures, . rt .Appreciation half-hours, and Book Week. Now I see why the members are top-notch people! Mortar Board 112 f Leadership, scholarship, and service ■ that ' s Maggie. Ah!! Desire of all and the mark of distinction which admits underclass- men to marriage class. Mortar Board ' s competent facultij advisers: Dr. George P. Hayes, Miss Margaret Phtjthian, and Miss Emma Mac Lancij. Mortar Board ' s reading room - a good place to relax. 113 Phi Beta Kappa Now, the organization with more brains than brawn is Phi Beta Kappa! Agnes Scott has had a chapter since 1926, and eveiy spring several seniors witli outstand ing scholarship get elected to it. { I applied for membership, but they tell me that you have to studij to belong — so I withdrew! ) I discovered that Agnes Scott was the ninth women ' s college to have a chapter — hmm, sounds as if there were some fairly intelligent gals around! Any- way, Phi Beta Kappa promotes cultural interests on the campus and it ' s a really fine organization. Jeanne Addison Margaret Beak Lucille Beaver .Shirley Cochrane Marjorie Karlson Stratton Lee Anne Noell Mary Russell Ruth Simpson Dorothy Spragens Peggy Willmon Elisabeth Woodward I " Who, me? " FiQnt row, left to right: Manj Russull, Dorothy Spragens, Jeanne Addison, Margaret Bear, Ruth Simpson, Marjorie Karlson. . . . Back row: Peggy Willmon, Anne Noell, Lucile Beaver, Stratton Lee. . . . Not present when picture was taken: Shirley Cochrane, Elisabeth Woodicard. 114 First row . . . Sovhia JUNIORS Margaret Bond, Helen Currie, Ma. Pedakis, Betty Jean Radford, Laura ■garet Kinard, Bet Patterson. Wincltester, CJiristina Yates. nor Roll SENIORS First row: Jeanne Addison, Margaret Bear. . . . Second row: Lucile Beaver, Sliirley Graves Cochrane. . . . Third row: Nancy Hardy, Mar- iorie Karhon. . . . Fifth row: Martha Polk, Mary Russell. . . Sixth row: Ruth Simpson, Dorothy Spragens. . . . Seventh row: Doris Street, Peggy Willmon. SOPHOMORES Firsi row: Dahney Adams, Jane Aisobrook, Nancy Haislip. . . . Second row: Nan Honour, Sheely Little, Pagie Violette, Margaret Yancey. lie War Council members rest outside Murphy Candler after meeting to plan the War Fund Drive Left to right, first row: Nancy Deal, Maude Van Dyke, ellie Scott. . . . becond row: Tina Hewson, Lura Johnston, Miss Phtjthian, Carol Giles. Take it from one who knows - war is no fun. And now I ' m all out for a peace that will mend the world for good and all. The best way we Hottentots could express such sentiments was thiough the War Council - or really the Rehabihtation (Heavens! what a word) Council. That ' s the campus organization that gives us the chance to give food and clothing to UNRRA, nickels and dimes to the Red Cross, the United War Fund, and the World Student Fund - all the worthy causes in need of a little help from us. They made me General in charge of collecting nickels and dimes — just call me General Sohcitor! And money isn ' t all that we can give - sometimes a little time can be e en more worthwhile. At least that ' s what the boys at Lawson Hospital tell us. And it wasn ' t only the boys who had fun at their dances. We Hottentots loved those Thursday night visits! War Council, vou see, has its serious and its lighter sides, and they both gi ' e us an opportunity to be useful citizens of our world. War Council 116 Lecture Association Now this is a case where, in spite of my talkative ways, I must sit back and listen. But who minds listening when such famous people as Marquis Childs and Emile Calliet and the Hottentots ' " own poet, " Robert Frost, are doing the talking? That ' s what Lecture Association does for us — gives us a chance to hear, right here on our owti campus, the people we read about but never dream of seeing. Lecture Associa- tion is something special to the Agnes Scott campus. It strives to satisfy our intellectual curiosity by exposing us to the " men of the times, " and it has been my favorite way of learning just who ' s who and what ' s what in this far-away land. Bet Long Sale, president, has reason to smile aftei her successful year in guiding the Lecture Association. Lecture Association members meet with Miss Laney to offer sug ' j,estions for future speakers. . . . Left to right, first row: Bet Sale, Martie Mizell, Carol Giles, Lib Woodward. . . . Second row: Mary Beth Little, Nelson Fisher, Miss Laney. 117 s (I ' lf ' f ' pati ' G;;:: ia.y ' Eta Sigma Phi Euripides — now who is he? That ' s what I asked the Eta Sigma Phi members. They ' re the campus classicists, the Greek and Latin students. They know a lot about classical philosophy and literature, " cause I listened in on one of their meetings and heard them discussing it. My jungle back- ground left me a little dubious about all these big words and ideas. But I soon learned, first hand, about the good times these Eta Sigma Phi scholars could have. Not only the campus benefited bv their enthusiasm, but also the local high schools. (They ga e the top students prizes.) Confidentially. I ' m e cn thinking of going " back to the Creeks " myself. Manj Cargill, president, enjoys making plans for Eta Sigma Phi meetings. 118 . " s -jImw,-. Outstanding science students rest from their labors. . . . Left to right, first roic: Mildred McCain, Bonny Hope, Sarali Walker, Elizabeth Home, Jane Oatleij, Doris Street. . . . Second row: B. J. Radford, Mary Russell, Kathleen Wade, Dot Spragens, Helen Currie. Chris Yates, Jean Stewart. . . . Back row: Vicky Alexandc; Martha Polk, Blitz Roper, Laura Winchester, Mary Ann Courtenay. The science hall rocked with the results of m ' interest in test tubes and levers! How was I to know that sodium and water wouldn ' t mix It was an honest effort on my part to prove my interest in science, one of the requirements of Chi Beta Phi members. Oh, so much did I want to be one of the sixteen members invited to join what the science scholars call their national honorary scientific fraternity. Of course I couldn ' t expect to be recognized as an outstanding stu- dent in biology, chemistry, or physics — but as I was saying — my interest is sincere. So I ' ll listen attentively to the visiting speakers, and maybe ne.xt year they ' ll invite me to the ban(}uet for new members. Yum — always thinking about food. Chi Beta Phi On their way to lab, Chi Beta Phi officers turn toward the Science Hall. . . . Left to right: Jane Oatley, president; Stratton Lee, vice-presi- dent; Mary Ann Courtenay, treasurer; Jean Stewart, recording secretary; Laura Winchester, corresponding .secretary. 119 I I ' w,:: ' Hlackfriars Blackfriars ' Executice Board directs the Club ' s activities. Left to right, first row: Ann Jackson, Lunelle Wright, Alice Beardsleij, Murtha Polk. . . . Second row: Eleanor Reynolds, Margaret McManus, Lura Johnston, An Pard- ington. Memories of the tribal war-paint flashed across my excited mind when the production members of Blackfriars prepared me for my stage debut. Dramatics come eas ' to people like me; so they considered me a " natural " for tlie Hottentot ' s dramatic club. They e en let me play Hamlet — in the privacy of a meeting! Those meetings — weren ' t the ' fun? Business was just a minor detail when you liad parties and one-act skits to look forward to. Then, of course, there were tlie major productions. We had a wonderful time among ourselves producing " Pride and Prejudice " and " Hotel Universe; " I was back stage giving cues, working lights, and swinging on the curtain ropes. Ah, those proverbial liglits of Broadway are really bringing out the native in me. Aspiring actresses and apprentice stage managers compose the Blackfriars group. ■ ■■ Left to right, first row Pat McManmon, Martha Polk, Jean Estes, Lidie Lee, Doris Kissling, Eleanor Reynolds . . Second row: Virginia Owens, Alice Beardsley, Ann Pardington. Lura lohnston, Ann Jackson, Joan Benton, Kath- leen Buchanan. . . . Third row: Virginia Dick. ' ion, Gloria McKcc Ellen Hayes B J. Brown, Jean Rentz, Rite Watson, Laura Winchester. . . . Fourth row: Bobbc Whipple Mary Emily Harris . . . Fifth row-. Janet Van de Erve, Jane Smith, Sally Sue Stephenson, Nancy Shelton, Margaret IcMmms. . . . Sixth row: Grace Durani, Jenny Wren, Anna George Dobbins, lane Anne Newton, Lanelle Wriglit. 120 (hi ih, :i II iiij In praclice: Glee Club members pose on tltc slvps of Piesser. . . . Left ti right, first roic: Mary Martin, Helen Ciirrie, Bobbe Whipple, Dot Spiagens, Belli I ' ulrirl, Susan Binvling. Eloise Durant, Betty Jean Ellison. . . . Second row: Mary Russell, Eleanor Reynolds. Millii Kraus, Cera Harper, Steve Page. . . . Third row: Nancy Hardy, Marjorie Naab, Jean Stewart, Louise Aichcl, Belli ' Sniillt, Kathleen Buchanan, Eva Williams, Miriam Steele, Barbara Sproesser, Anne Elcan, Jo Snow, Kate Elmore, Churlsie SmitJi. . . . Fourth row, Ruth Simpson, Vera Orem. My jungle chants did little more than add variety to the Glee Club repertoire. I have suspected that it was the song in my heart that carried me through the Christmas Carol program and the production of Gilbert and Sullivan ' s " The Pirates of Penzance. " But maybe the Georgia Tech warriors who joined us for both events could be con- sidered a better source of inspiration. One way or the other, there was always music in the air wherever Glee Club members nia - ha e wandered. In chapel we were the choir, at Lawson Hospital and the Army Camps at least part of us were the Hotten- tots ' Special Chorus, and at the Georgia Tecli Concert we were just the Glee Club. Obvioush ' we got aroimd — and had such fun doing it! Glee Club Clee Club officers enjoy one of " Pop " Johnson ' s jokes. . . Left to right: Helen Roper, president; Eleanor Reynolds, vice-president; Bobbe Wlupple, secretary. Fine Arts League Brush and palate experts, Harding Rugland, secretary. Dot DeVane, tsice-president, and Peggy Pat Home, presi- dent, are considered primary among the colorful art students group. League members view a possible scene for a landscape sketch. . . . Left to right, first row: Anne Elcan, Betzie Powers, Jean Estes, Joan Crangle, Betty Jo Sauer, Eleanor Compton, Janet Aurada. . . . Second row: Dot DeVane, Anne Woodtcard, Minnewell Storey, Bunch Beaver, Peggy Jones, Helen Pope, Vera Orem. . . . Third row: Mary Russell. Eva Williams, Harding Ragland, Susan Neville, Peggy Pat Home, Frances Slwles, Mary Katherine Vinsant, Mary McConkey. . . . Fourth row: Daisy Sundy, Bettj Allen, Irene Jacobs, Sally Sue Stephenson. . . . Fifth row: June Thomason, Newell Turner, Mary Mcll Fleming, Mary Frances Anderson, Mimi Arnold, June Terrell, Barbara Maoris, Jane Eraser, Mildred Curtis, Mae Comer Osborne. Wandering through Buttrick unconcernedly one afternoon, I happened upon an amazing scene. Huge splotches of bright colors and paints and brushes sur- rounded me. To my surprise I was told that this was the art lab. As for all the people there — they were members of the Fine Arts League. My qualifications to join then meetings, so the ' told me, need only be an interest in an ' thing from drawing and painting to sculpturing and architecture, and they would see to it that my knowledge of such was furthered. Soimded good to me then — and better after hearing lecturers like Philip R. Noble, Emil Holzhauer and Dr. Richard Aldrich. I ' m taking a brush and palate home witli me — after all, paint comes in hand ' sometimes in more wavs than one. Mr. Dieckmanii, in the role of critic, listens to the String Ensemble ' s interpretuiion of Chopin. . . . Left to ri iht. seated: Claire Kemper, Doris Kissling, Eloise Durunt, Ruhi Lai nian. Riitli Simj)son. . . . Standing: Maxine Kick- liter, Betttj Crahill, Barbara Wilson, Grace Durant, Mr. Dieckmann. String Ensemble Stringed instruments and woodwinds I kne ' nothing about — the drum and chant had been my only exposure to music. But Mr. Dieckmann and his String Ensemble (what titles these Hottentots fancy) soon charmed me with music that soothed my native restlessness and re- laxed these weary bones. For a busy Hottentot it was always a welcome treat. And anodier thing I liked about this String Ensemble — there was no such thing among them as go ernment and taxes — those two wony-bii ds of life in these United States. Nope, no officers or dues among these new-found friends. That ' s music to these ears. Pi Ali h(i Phi officers make arrangements for visiting debate teams. . . . Left to right: Alice Gordon, president; Marie Beeson, treasurer; Lib Osborne, vice-president; Peggy Pat Home, social chairman: Loni.m Aichel, secre- tary. Free Trade is the topic under discussion be- tiueen Georgia Tech and Agnes Scott debaters. Pi Alpha Phi The jargon of these college gals is bad enough, but i belie e that the big and proper words (when they use them) are even worse. I was a bit bewildered at Pi Alpha Phi meetings where the debaters said e er thing just right. Of course Free Trade, the main topic of dis- cussion, is of special interest to me, who could easily be considered an import. Although Free Trade took the floor at all the big tournaments, like Pi Alpha Phi ' s own All Southern Tourna- ment right here, there were lots of smaller de- bates among the club members at the meetings. The special debate teams even went to the Grand-Eastern Tournament in Charlotte. Al- though I couldn ' t handle such fancy stuff, my education wouldn ' t be complete without Pi Alpha Phi. Current cicnts arc tlw primary inlci ' st of the campus debaters. . . . Fir. t rote, left to right: Lib Osborne, Peggy Jones, B. J. Brown. . . . Second row: Peggy WiUmon, Dale Bennett. . . . Third row: Lidie Lee. Barbara Blair, Virginia Owens. . . . Fourth row: Betzie Powers, Margaret Kinard, Peggy Pat Home. . . . Fifth row: Jane Meadows, Clarkie Rogers, Betty Jo Doyle. . . . Sixth row: Mae Corner Osborne, Marie Beesnn, Mary Cargill. . . . Seventh row: Louisa Aichel, Alice Gordon, Dr. Hayes. 124 W v; fe International Relations Club was right up my alley. They had up-to-date news from all parts of the world, and I found out what v as haj)pening at home. The girls in the club must be practicing up for diplomatic service, ' cause members gave tallis about inter- national affairs and guest speakers did, too. You know, it ' s easier to understand some of the customs you run into in different coun- tries after they are explained at I.R.C. meetings. Of course world affairs didn ' t occupy us all the time. We had a picnic, too, with all the trimmings — Hot dog! Well, anyway, as far as I ' m con- cerned, the place to go for better understanding of the world we live in is to club meetings with the I.R.C. International Relations Club The powers behind IRC activities are Mary Katherine Vinsant, vice-president; Carol Giles, secretary; Marguerite Watson, presi- dent, and Harriette Hargrove, treasurer. Spanish Club Meeting by the sundia], Spanish Chib officers discuss prof mms fur future meetings. , . . Left to right: Marjorie Harris, treasurer; ]oan Crangle, vice-president; Betty Smith, treasurer. These language clubs are realK ' fun! I went to some Spanish Club meetings, and there they all sat, talking sixty miles an hour like natives of Spain. Ve went to their annual Christmas party at Senorita Harn ' s house; she has a beautiful collection of figurines, and the refreshments were, shall we sa ' , " muy interesante! " This year the club gave Blackfriars some keen competition with a colorful Spanish play and musical, " Fiesta de la Flor. " Of course, I didn ' t understand a word of it, but the action spoke for itself! The club really got started this ear, and the whole campus says, " Muchas gracias, " for their contributions to school life. Spanish Chib senoritas converse in Spanisli by the Ahimnae Garden pool. . . . Left to rigltt. first row: Liz Jackson, Mary Lillian Allen, Rosemary Griffin, Susan Neville, Marjorie Harris, Joan Crangle, Peggy Jones, Eleanor Davis. . . . Second row: Daisy Sundy, Pagie Violcttc, Mildred Claire Jonrs. Miss Buchncr, Tattir Mac Williams, Peggy Pirtle, Betty Smith, Helen Pope, Fluff Paisley. Flo Bryant. Virginia Henry. June Terrell. Belli Pdlrick. I 126 French Club members pause on the colonnade before meeting to parler en FrancaK. . . . Left to right, first row: Jane AJsobrook, Anne Woodward, Mary Manly, Helga Stixrud, Lidie Lee, Kathryn Johnson, June Thomason, Mary Frances Anderson, Anne Murrell. . . . Second row: Nan Nettles, Margaret Anne Richards, Frances Ford, Theresa Kemp. Barbara Smith, Pris Hatch., Louise Cousar, Nan Honour. Parlez-vous francais? Of course I didn ' t before they told me about the French Club. But now, after a whole ear of songs and games at meetings and such interesting speakers as Emile CalUet, I ' ve caught on to just how much fun French can be. But fun wasn ' t aO diat the club had to offer; the knowledge of the French language and customs that I acquired was amazing. Ma be it ' s me who ' s amazing, who knows? But probabK ' it was the French Club meetings. ( That ' s the wa ' most people would look at it! ) Just listen to me parler la langue — Tres bien, don ' t vou think? Kathryn Johnson, secretary; Anne Murrel, president; Helga Stixrud, vice-president, take French Club plans and problems in their stride. French Club 127 Literary talents of BOZ members are expressed in the campus publications. . . . Left to right, first row: Pattie Dean, Anne Noell, Sara Jean Clark, Ruth Simpson, Edwina Davis, June Aho- brook. . . . Second row: Nancy Harrington, Ellen Hayes, Alice Davidson, Nelson Fisher, Phia Pedakis. B. D. Z Ob iousl ' , I ' m not a writer, but I do love to tr - my hand at it; so they told me that B. O. Z. was iust what I was looking for. How right thev were! Learning to write was one thing — then learning to read what I had written was another. But B. O. Z. meetings offered ample opportunity to practice both. ( See how an education can improve your vocabulary?) As I was saying, it was at the B. O. Z. meetings that we creative writers laid ourselves wide open for criticism — and loved it! - ?- Poetry Club Reason, not rhyme introduced me to tlie Poetry Club. My reasons for being there wi-re much better than my rhymes. I recognized an oppor- tunity for a little thouglitful entertainment here. Everyone had fun when the aspiring poets prac- ticed their talents and shared them with their equally talented fellow members. This hap- pened once a month when yours truly, a straight prose immigrant, was given a seat in the corner in Miss Laney ' s " meeting parlor " to try to absorb a httle of the poetry and a little of the criticism. Now even I Km willing to tr ' A poem. Ruth Simpson, president, reads her favorite poem icliilc Poetry Club members look on. . . . Left to right: Anne Murrcll, Sara Jean Clark. Ruth Simpson. Jean Ftdler, Mary Beth Little. Bible Club niembers helped me to understand the spirit- ual ideal of the Agnes Scott campus. The work ot these girls carries with it the same spirit as that of the mis- sionaries in my covmtr ' , and X e lo ed cver - minute I ' ve spent with them. Our meetings were usually informal discussions about different phases of the Bible. First we studied the Sermon on the Mount, then the Book of James. And we had our lighter side too, the Fellowship Picnic. Such good times and so worthwhile! College life wouldn ' t be complete without these gals. Or ■- (ff. Bible Club Various intcrvretatkm of ihe Bihle are studied and disc ussed by club members. . . . Left to right, first row: Eva Williams, Betty Patrick, Frances Sholes, Edith Merrin. . . Second row: Mary Katherine Vinsant, Susan Neville, Mary Martin, Louise Cnusar, Helga Stixrud. Barbara Smith. Fluff Paisiley, Roberta yicLaglen. 129 " Come dance with us, " tli e ' said, and food music sounded too good to refuse. Cotillion Club members issued the invitation to me and to all the others whose dancing feet were getting itchy and whose social life was needing a little build-up, Twice a month my strictly primitive jitterbugging was tamed to the le ' el of pretty girls in formals swooning — " ah, Frankie " — plus lots of " brownies " and " cokes " to satisfy that empty spot. We had a party too — with men. Ah, me. Such fun. Africa was never like this! I ' ve learned to waltz, rumba, tango, and fox-trot — just wait till the kids at home see that! Between dances Cotillion Club officers change the records. . . . Peggy Jones, president, Janet Liddel, vice-president; Mary Manhj, secretary. Musters of the dance. Cotillinn Club members sit one out. . . . Left to right, first nnc: Anne Woodward, Mary Manhj, June Driscoll, Sweetie Calley, Louise McLaurin, Mary Jean Simms, Anne Patterson, Mildred Claire Jones, Louise Reid, Mary Beth Little. . . . Second row: Marianne Jeffries, June Thomiison, Beth Walton, Peggy Jones. Jeter Starr, Jean Chewning, Lou Cunningliarn, Betty Turner, Lida Walker, Janet Liddell, Betty Jean Elli.son. Cotillion Club I ISO Granddaughters ' Club Margaret Scott, president, and Lidie Lee, vice-president, lead the daughters of ex-Hottentots. Here ' s where I come into my own. Here ' s where little Aggie tells these civilized Hottentots about their ancestry. Who is better qualified to be a member of the Granddaughters ' Club than I am, even though my mother didn ' t go to Agnes Scott? After all, this Hottentot business started in my own back yard, so to speak. That ' s what I was telling them on Founder ' s Da - when the Granddaughters sponsored a full day ' s entertainment for Alumnae, including a radio program (where I come from the only wireless is a drum-to-drum hook-up). The tales told about former Hotten- tots at club meetings will never cease to amaze mt — or the daugh- ters wlio tell tliem. Time marches on! Agnes Scott ' s Granddaughters carry on the family tradition. . . . Left to rigid, seated: Valeria Brown. Sellic Scott, Reese, Newton. . . . Standing: Evelyn Foster, Marie Cutlibertson, Bobhe Whipple, Martha Farrell, Julia Ann Coleman. 131 Strong hocJies are important. Sports offer development of strength, comradeship with fun-loving girls, and the opportunity to cultivate skill and accuracij of coordina- tion. I ' m all out for . . . Athletics 132 ■ m 133 2 r?v 4j ' » ATHLETIC BOARD 1945-46 Sarah Walker President Sally Sue Stephenson .... Vice-President Ann Houoh Secretary Genet Heery . Treasurer Virginia Tucker Archery ScoTTY Johnson Tennis Mary Ann Courtenay Badminton Soozi Rich. hd.son Hockey Jean Smoot Basketball Cookie Miller Volleyball Margaret Scott Swimming Bettye Lee Phelps Outing Club Evelyn Hill Riding Ruth Ryner News Representative Sheely Little Publicity Athletic Sarali Walker ' s wide interest and ver- satility in snorts has centered the campus attention on Athletic Associa- tion. ,-,. f Coof ir ; SCO ' ..■ : : ' ' I 134 Association " It ' s Monday night and time for nie to go to visit A. A. Board meeting. Let me tell you about Athletic Association. It is an organization which includes all of the Agnes Scott students. The purpose of A. A. is to promote interest in athletic and recreational activities among tlie students and to provide entertainment for the college communit ' . The Athletic Board, composed of four i.xecuti e officers and the managers of the arioiis sports, go erns A. A. ' s activities. This year ' s acti ' ities opened with a " Sports Nite. " Everyone was in- -ited dovxn to the gym to swim, play volleyball, dance, eat, and to meet the leaders of A. A. On Halloween students gathered around a big bonfire by the gym and sang and ate apples. In the winter quarter A. A. sponsored a benefit bridge tournament to raise money to obtain outside basketball referees. Later in Feb- ruary " open house " was held at the gym where everyone played waterpolo or badminton, and ate. One of the highlights was A. A. ' s chapel program when Lynford Keyes, assistant professor of physical education at Georgia Tech, spoke to the student body about the need for exercise and the effects of a large amount of calories. This year the " Blue Horse " campaign was continued. It is hoped to have a squadron of bicycles on campus soon. A Bowlmg Club was begun tliis year and put on a trial basis. As yet, it has no manager on board. All the members of class teams or athletic clubs were invited to the annual spring banquet when the new officers were installed. They closed a very successful athletic year. " Toi to bottom: Fall brings crisp days and uondcrful rides in the woods. . . . Fast, accurate playing character- izes winter ' s basketball. . . . Archery and spring sun.shine lure students outdoors. I. 35 It ' s hockey season! Centers Scotty Johnson and Jean Fraxer siart the first game of the year. HOCKEY SCORES October 19: Senior (.5)-Jvinior (1); Sophomore (o) - Fieslimen (2) October 26: Senior (3) - Sophomore (0); Junior (2) -Freshmen (0) November 2 November 9 November 16 November 23 Senior ( 5 ) - Freshmen ( 3 ) ; Junior ( 6 ) - Sopliomore ( 1 ) Senior (3) -Junior (4); Sophomore (())- Freshmen (2) Senior (3) - Sophomore ((I); Junior ( 1 )- Freshmen (0) Senior ( 4 ) - Freshmen ( 3 ) ; Junior ( 1 ) - Soi homore ( 2 ) Soozi Richardson had her hands full icith the job of hockey manager and (IS II phiyci (111 the senior ieam. 136 rliut ' s all folks! A i.s.s W ' ilbuni blows the closinn it i istle " Oh! What a beautiful big green field! What do they play out here? " " Hockey. " " What ' s that? " " Well, Aggie, it ' s a long story, but here ' s what happened out here this year. The season started with the sister classes joining to play on the Friday before the stunt. The senior-sophomore combined team de- feated the junior-freshman team. In ihe following six weeks the interclass series v ' as played. The senior team won in the series, winning fi e and losing one game. The freshmen began to be a threat at the end of the season, and tlie ' should do very well next year. The varsity and sub-varsity teams were announced on No- vember 23. The game between the two teams was played on November -30. The score was: Varsity 4, Sub-Varsity 0. At this time the hockey stick was awarded by the senioi team to the most outstanding sophomore pla er — Edna Claire Cun- ningham. This year ' s most unusual event was the joint game with the Universit ' of Georgia Hockey Club. The team came on De- cember 7 and spent the afternoon on campus. The game was Hockey Echui Claire Ciinniiigljam demonstrates trie technique that icon for her the coveted stick. non-competitive, so the teams were joined — the Georgia backs and Agnes Scott forwards played the Agnes Scott backs and Georgia forwards. The experiment was successful, and both teams enjoyed it. The Varsity-Faculty game was not lield this ear. In place of it, the Agnes Scott Hockey Club, composed of facult ' . alumnae, and friends, played the Sub- Varsity on December 7. " .Se iior.s and freshmen run upfield in one of the season ' s fusiest Ranws. Is it a fioal? Members of tlie junior team rest and tcatcit their sister class battle the soiiluimores. 137 VARSITY HOCKEY TEAM First row, left to right: Sarah Walker, Chris Yates, Kathnjn Burnett, Helen Currie, Scotty Johnson, Alice Netvman. . . . Second row, left to right: Harding Ragland, Soozi Richardson, Gene Goode, Anna George Dobbins, Jean Smoot. . . . Absent from picture are Bet Sale, Jean Eraser. Kneeling, left to right: Sarah Walker, Scotty Johnson, Bet Sale, Jean Chewning, Millie Mc- Cain. . . . Standing, left to right: Sally Sue Stephenson, Helga Stixrud, Soozi Richardson, Harding Ragland. SOPHOMORE HOCKEY TEAM Seated, left to right: E. Claire Cunningham, Virginia Tucker, Anne Hayes, Lou McLaurin, Lady Major, Sister Davis, Sheely Little, Van Orr. . . . Kneeling, left to right: Mary Gene Sims, Adele Dieckmann. Nancy Deal, Barbara Blair. Hockey 138 SUB-VARSITY HOCKEY TEAM Left to right: E. Claire Cunningham, B. J. Rad- ford, Lady ilajor, Sally Sue Steplien.sun. . . . Absent frovi picture are Agnes Uainsherger, Louise Hoyt, Sister Davis, Virginia Tucker, Mary Price, Sally Ellis, Anne Hayes, Bunny Brannan. JUNIOR HOCKEY TEAM Kneeling, left to right: Mary Brown Mahon, Agnes Harnsberger, Chris Yates, Gene Goode, lean Smoot, Marie Adams, B. A. Zeigler, Alice Newman. . . . Standing, lef. to right: Helen Currie, Genet Heery, Louise Hoyt, B. }. Rad- ford, Mac Craig. FRESHMAN HOCKEY TEAM Left to right: Julia Blake, Marie Cuthberson, Maiy Price, Doris Sullivan Frances Ru.i.tell, Sally Ellis, Bunny Brannan. Team Members of the varsity team. First row, left to right: Janet Liddell, Bunny Brannan, Jean Srnoot. . . . Second row, left to right: Mary Humph- ries, E. Claire Cunningham, Ruth Ryner, Reece Newton. Members of the senior team end an exciting career of four years. . . . Salhj Sue Stepl ensnn, Scntty Johnson. Rutli Rijner, and Mil- lie McCain. lean Smoot, basketball manager, has maintained campus interest in the weekly games. Some of the sophomores practice free shots. They are Pagie Violete, Lou McLaurin, Betsy Powers, and E. Claire Cunningham. 140 Members of the sub-varsity team. The Sub-Varsity. . . . First row, left to right: Genet Heerij, SaUy Sue Stephetison, Binky Stubbs. . . . Second row, left to right: Scotty fohnaon, ilillie McCain, Julianne Cook. " But what can you do for recreation on tliose cold winter nights? " I inquire in a snoopy voice. " Well, there ' s the highlight of the winter sport season — basketball. The 1946 season oiiened with a match between the seniors and juniors, the sophomores and freshmen. The managers of each team, blind- folded, " chose " their opponent, after much coaxing from the sidelines. This first thrilling game set the fast pace that was maintained throiitrhout the entire season. F ollowing the example set last year, outside referees officiated at each game. They were secured through funds raised at the Athletic Associa- tion bridge narty. The four class teams were ratlier evenly matched; so each game was a thriller to the spectators. Each class showed exceptionally high spirit, and large crowds cheered the teams. After a close race, the freshmen and juniors tied for first place. The climax of the season came with the varsity- sub-varsit ' game. The varsity had to keep on its toes to stay ahead of the fighting sub-varsity. Speaking of toes, there was a shoe contest between the hah ' es of this game, and Nellie Scott became the proud possessor of a brand new pair of saddle shoes. Some of the most exciting games of the year were played b ' tlie class B teams. With so much interest aroused by increased i articipation in games. next year ' s games should be tops in the sport light. " Ball { C f Some of the freshmen team are Bunny Brannan. Julianne Cook, Binky Stubbs, Reece Newton, TiUie Alexander. Members of the junior team. . . . Ann Hough, B. J. Rad- ford, Jean Smoot, Janet Liddell, Genet Heery, Ginny Dickson. Margaret Scott is a skillful suimmer and a sood manager. " I ' m so warm. " I said and sighed. " Let ' s stop b ' the jwol and talk to Scotty about the swimming club. " During the fall quarter Swimming Club together with other outstanding swimmers worked on formations to be used in the annual pageant which was presented on November 27 and 28. The theme of the pageant was Christmas, and the swimmers represented Santa Claus, his elves and Christmas toys. The costumes carried out the theme, and the music was fa ' orite uletide songs. The final formation was swum with candles. Winter quarter tryouts were held for new members. On the basis of unusually good form, speed and endurance, and a knowledge of life saving and artificial respiration. Bunny Bran- nan, Betty Blackmon, Binky Stubbs, Jean Fraser, Ann Hayes, Jane Barker, and Ruth Richardson were accepted. On Februars ' 7 tlie first inter-class swimming meet was held. The ex ' ents included form swimming, speed swimming, free- style daslies and relays, and diving. Miss ' ogell from the Uni ersit ' of Georgia and Mr. Ed Shea from Emory came over to judge with Mrs. Lapp. The sophomores placed first and the freshmen were second. The class managers who were respon- sible for the success of the meet were Bunny Brannan, freshman; Ann Sproesser, sophomore; Cooky Miller and Janet Liddell, junior; and Bettye Lee Phelps, senior. This was the (inly meet which counted for points towards the athletic cup which is awarded to the class winning the most athletic points during the year. During the spring quarter Swimming Club sponsored an exhibition of swimming and diving for the annual Hi ;h School day. Also during the final quarter, junior-senior and soi homore- freshmen teams competed in a swimming meet for fun. The pool, always popular witli students seeking to reheve tensions and to relax after classes and labs, was in constant use this year, and many developed new strokes and smoothed out the rough edges on the old ones. Swimming Club 14.3 Snapped on the tennis court is Scotty Jolmsun, tennis manager. " Love-15— what can that mean? Lo ' e fifteen! That ' s entirely too many where I come from. Let me see. These must he the tennis courts they told Tiie about. Yes, that ' s it — courts, love. Here conies one of the members now. so ma be I can learn something about this wonderful club. " " Yes, Aggie, we are members of tlie tennis club. W ' e play tennis here on the courts in the fall until cold weather comes. This fall we started a doubles tourna- ment, but rainy da ' s prevented us finishing it. We did help a lot of new students to de ' elop form, footwork, and to learn and understand the rules of the game. This spring we held trjouts for girls who wished to become members. You see, our members are selected for enthusiasm and interest, playing abihty, and willingness to cooperate in helping others. Look over on the far court. The girl in white is lielping the freshman brush up on her backhand and her serve. It ' s lots of fun to help others, but the greatest thrill comes in pla ing an e ' enly matched game. The girls on this court are playing the semi-fi nals in the singles tournament. They do not ha e to be members of the tennis club to enter the tournament. In fact, we try to get as many people to enter as possible, because the more the merrier. Everyone is interested in the finals match; so there should be a big crowd of spectators here. " " Well, I ' m really interested. I ' ll come and lead the cheers. I can hear the crowd yelling ' Love-15. " What fun! " " Aggie, you ' ve caught the spirit, if not the sense, of the tennis club. " Tennis Meniliers of the tennis eliih are, left to right: Jaekie Steicart, Joan Crangle, Seotty Jolinsini, Anne Register, and Gloria Gaines. 144 Joan Crangle demomtrates serving technique. 1 Joan Crangle waits expectantly while Gloria Gaines returns a short volly. Interested spectators watch the f inal set of a tennis class tournament. 145 Duting Club " Now where could tlie ' be going — those girls with the blue jeans, sleeping bags, and food? " I asked. " They are members of the Outing Club starting out on an overnight hike. Just wait until ou see tliem tomorrow! Tired but happy after a long hike, supper around the canipfire, long talk and Uttle sleep, they ' ll return. To become a member you must pass a test on fundamental nature lore and first aid and show real enthusiasm for long hikes and outdoor cooking. " Riding " Whoa, halt, stop - help! Oh, Mrs. Lapp! How can I get back on? Oh, what they told me about riding! They said it was one of the most popular fall and spring activities. Beginners learn the thrill of good riding in the training ring while ad anced riders take to the trails for long jaunts. The highhghts of the season come in the horse shows in which the form and skill perfected through practice is demonstrated to the crowds of spec- tators. Riders rejoice when they hear ' The horses are here! ' Well, I ' d be glad if this horse were here under me! There he goes — oh, Mrs. Lapp! " Members of the Outing Club are, first row, left to right: Bettije Lee Phelps, president; Margie Bond, Lorenna Ross, Mary Catherine Vinsant. . . . Second row, left to right: Helen Currie, Anne Register, Caroline Squires, Louise Hoiit. . . . Third row, left to right: Isabel Ashunj, Carroll Taylor, Teddy Bear. Marjoric Naab. Martha Baker. Ann Seitzingcr. . . . Last row, left to right: Harriet Frierson, Sarah Walker, Sally Sue Stephenson, Herty McAl- lister. Harriet Gregory and Gene Goode enjoy working out the horses at the r iding ring. Archery " Whiz! Bang! ' Bull ' s-eye. ' Great Agnes Scott! Are the ' practicing to kill each other? Just what are they doing? The ' must be members of the Archery Club that during the season 194.5-46 has tried to increase the interest in archer ' among the student body. Among its activities has been the organization of an archer. ' team for members of die club who attain an exceptional skill. These mem- bers of the club have continued practice during spring quarter to impro e their skill further so that tliey might place high in the annual Telegraphic Tournament for collegiate groups. " yirnibcrs of the archery class aim for the target. ( Volleyball " That nets too high. My, I get more confused by the hour. Hey, miss, what gives out here? ( That ' s " jive " for what is happening? ) What funny basketball — no basket. " " That ' s not basketball or tennis, Aggie, that ' s the queen of spring competitive sports. Volley Ball. Class teams battle their way through the spn ' n . Volley ball, a coniparati el ' new sport on campus, is gradually tak- ing its place with hockey and basketball. In the long spring afternoons, girls gather at the nets on the hockey field to try their hand at a game which requires real skill. If it rains, which it does, practices are held indoors, but the fun and e.xcitement of a fast volley ball game is tlie same indoors and out. " Bowling " Why don ' t you stay in the gym today? What sport can you play in Decatur that you can ' t play right here? Gosh, they don ' t even listen to me. There go about twelve of ' em — off to Decatur. Those girls belong to the bowling club, the " baby " athletic organization on campus. It was just started this year as a trial organiza- tion and if successful, it will become a full-fledged mem- ber of Athletic Association with a member on A. A. Board. The purpose of the club is to promote more interest and skill in bowling. Members are supposed to bowl at least once a week to develop skill so that later some may enter the National Bowling Tournament. " Badminton Club " Why, this is a lot like indoor tennis — what are they playing? " " These are the members of the Badminton Club, Aggie. Badminton Club this year has tried to in- terest die campus in the game of badminton as recreation for fun and fitness, since it is suitable for many occasions in college and throughout later life. The club began its meetings in the fall and played once a week during winter quarter. In addition to the annual doubles tournament, tiie club sponsored a singles tournament, won by Mac Craig, and Carolyn Gilchrist defended their title for the doubles championship. The campus joined Badminton Club at open house in the gym twice during the year when exhibition games were played by club members. Miss Ames, the instructor, won in a mixed doubles tourney at the Atlanta Athletic Club. " It takes a steady eye to howl over ten pins, and Bowling Club gives good practiee. . . . Left to right: Berzie Pow- ers, Clarkie Rogers, Pagie Violette, June Driskill, Mary Manly, Fran Nininger. Members of Badminton Club: Jean Smoot, Betty Allen, Mary Ann Courtenay, manager; Cosy Wadlington, Jean ' Williams, Chris Yates. . . . Standing: Helen Curric, Mac Craig, Mia Gage. Members of the dance group posing here are kneeling, left to right: Dale Bennett. Virginia Dickson, Martha Jean Gmver. . . . Behind them are, left to right: Ellen Rosenblatt, Dootsie Gardner, Anne Murrell, Peggy Wilhnon. The Dance Group " Come down to the gym any Thursday night to watch us practice, Aggie, " suggested Miss Eugenie Dozier, leader of the dance group. " But I don ' t Uke Ballet, " I wailed. " The more reason you should go, Aggie! The dance group, composed of students and alumnae are trying to develop campus interest in the dance, and to make dancing an integral part of the campus. During the fall, they studied classic ballet. During the winter, they practiced the dance recital which was given as a climax of the year ' s work. Through dieir efforts, modem, classic, and folk dancing has been presented to the campus in a truly delightful and artistic manner. " Grace in dancing comes onhj through hard practice. M. J. Gower, D. Gard- ner, D. Bennett, V. Dickson, A. Mur- rell, and P. Willmon work hard. A polished evening of dance tea. highlight of the group ' s activiti 148 Huppy owners of the Agnes Scott Pin and Guard are Scottij Johnson, Salhj Sue Stephenson, Sarah Walker, Bettije Lee Phelps, and Ann Hough. Wearers of the Pin and Guard " Oh, " I screamed, " those adorable pins — A. S. — that must stand for Agnes Scott. Why do so many girls here at the gym wear them? " " Well, Aggie, " Sarah replied, " Winter and spring quarter each year, A. S. pins and guards are awarded to the girls who have accumulated the required number of points in athletics. The number of points that even a pin requires, is 1600, and a guard may be obtained with an additional 1200 points. These points must be won in more than one sport; sportsmanship and enthusiasm are also considered. The girls who have been out- standing in " athletic feats " and have won these honors are: Betty Andrews — Pin won in spring of ' 4.5. Class of 47. Tennis — winner of doubles tournament two years. Runner up in singles one year. Basketball — Varsity .3 years. Swimming — Club. A. A. Board — Tennis manager. Ann Hough — Pin in spring of ' 45. Class of ' 47. Tennis — Doubles winner 2 years; singles winner 1 year; singles runner- up. Archery Club. Basketball — Varsity .3 years. Hockey — team. Volley ball — team. A. A. Board — secretary. ScoTTY Johnson — Pin in spring of ' 43. Class of ' 46. Tennis Chib. Basketball — Sub- varsity, 2 years; varsity, 1 year. Hockey — Sub-varsity, 1 year; varsity, 2 years. A. A. Board — 2 years; hockey manager, tennis manager. Janet Liddeli, — Pin in winter of ' 46. Class of ' 47. Swim- ming — Sub-varsity, 1 year; Varsity, 2 years. Club. Basketball — Sub-varsity, 2 years; varsity, 1 year. Volley ball — Sub-varsity, 1 year. Mildred — Pin in winter of ' 46. Class of ' 46. Basket- ball — Varsity, 2 years; sub-varsity, 1 year. ' olley ball — ' ar- sity, 2 years. Hockey — Sub- arsit ' , 1 year. Bettye Lee Phelps — Pin in winter of ' 45; guard in winter of ' 46. Class of ' 46. Swimming Club — ' arsity, 4 years. Out- ing club. Hockey team. Basketball — Sub- -arsit -, 2 years. A. A. Board — Outing Club manager. Ruth Ryner — Pin in winter of ' 46. Class of ' 46. Basketball — Varsity, 1 ' ear; sub- ' arsity, 2 years. Tennis — Club. Hocke - — Team. Jean Smoot — Pin in winter of ' 46. Class of ' 47. Basketball — ' arsity, 2 years; sub- arsity, 1 ' ear. Hockev- — ■arsit 2 years; sub-varsity, 1 year. Badminton — Club. A. A. Board — Basketball manager. Sally Sue Stephen.son — Pin in spring of " 45. Guard in winter of ' 46. Class of ' 46. Volley Ball — ' arsit -. 2 years; sub-varsity, 1 ' ear. Basketball — Varsit -, 1 year; sub-varsit ' , 3 years. Swimming — Varsit ' , 1 year; sub- arsit " , 1 ear; Clula. Outing Club. Hocke ' — Sub-varsit -. 2 ears. A. A. Board — 4 years; freshman representative; pubHcit ' ; treasurer; Wee-presi- dent. Sarah Walker — Pin in spring of ' 45. Class of ' 46. ' olle - Ball - Varsitj ' , 3 years. Basketball - Team. Outing Club. Hocke ' — Sub-varsit ' , 1 year; varsit -, 3 years; hocke - stick. A. A. Board — 3 years; volleyball; secretap.-; president. Soozi Richardson — Pin in winter of ' 46. Class of ' 46. Swimming — Varsin-, 1 year. Basketball — Sub-varsit -, 1 ear. Hockey — Varsit ' . 2 years. A. A. Board — Hocke - manager. 149 Alwni ' s there are special things to appre- ciate. Beautij is one of them. And so are memories of particular days, friends, and events. I hope I ' ve recaptured some of the maaic in the . . . Features 150 151 yur ud e - f- aui J4eAie, whode portraits of- . J otti wood starA are Paoulo loud. nirleu L tauei ( oc ii 153 Autianne i ooh 154 ivlaru liHantu 155 rvliriam. rnold 156 I lancu oDeal ?ttu aJJt ' at i5on 158 (Lilzabetli IVi lami 159 Waraaret Ee. ' }lrt ' Aean Urazer 160 llllari ane Zru hiriee oLeng erick 161 Wur Betk JitlL Ljloriu -y nne illelchc 1 - 162 uliu Oac tepne f- aale Uiotette Eeltu Du 163 Aggie ' s Memoirs Jy rt S eptembi m emoeif we arrived. Yes, we arrived, a bit bewildered and a little in awe of the girls who screamed and yelled and hugged and kissed each other in a performance that couldn ' t even be equalled by any of nnj friends or relatives! Maybe we of the original Hottentot clan are not nearly as heathen as legend makes us out to be. Of course that three day siege of waiting in lines for anything and eveiything you wanted was a Httle discouraging, but once we were settled we really buzzed along. Miss Scandrett took me under her wing and sent me off on a rollicking start. 0 ' er in Inman we newcomers soon fell into the swing of college life, and the old girls backed us up all the way. Ah, college da ' s — there is nothing like them, I am con -inced. Even our introduction to real " book-learning " was a thrill to one of my background. Whee, wait till I write home about this — our drum-to-drum hook-up will really beat it out to all parts of our jungle! " School days again — and , illi ai iinte pah! 164 The miiil room is the all-important link with home and THE one. 8» «■ Ui ' Fun-loving students can ' t resist the beautiful leaves! One thing you can ' t get away from - BOOKS. . tiss Scandreit gives invaluable advice to bewildered frosh. 165 " Piigie, " " Si.i, " and Bohbc were full of vitality as Soph cheerleaders at the Stunt. Hockey affects different people in different ways. e demure Frosh quartet rtalhi put its heart into itr, work ' things started popping. Everything from the hockey games to the Black Cat Stunt kept lis running. There is no end to the acti it ' around here — leaves me rather speechless. No, I guess that ' s impossible. But, anyway, take this game called hockey, with sticks, balls, and screaming gii ' ls every- where on that huge field — how I wish the folks back home could see it! Our tribal wars are calm in comparison. And then the Black Cat Stunt — that was the highlight of the month. The Freshmen and Sophomores really battled it out. For weeks everyone whispered class secrets and for weeks everyone painted, rehearsed, collected properties, and did all tlie other jobs required for this " stunt of all stunts. " The big night came and the Sophomores won — but not without competition. We Freshmen are still a little awed by this life, I have to admit, although we do om- best to give the impression of old-timers. " 167 -Tissy Jj n r [ovembi my calendar was jam-packed full of things to do. Ve didn ' t stop long enough to catch a breath; it was just one thing after another. With me giving tlie cues from backstage, Blackfriars presented " Pride and Prejudice " — a superb performance. The equestriennes displayed their talents at the first Agnes Scott horseshow in many a year. Cotillion Club had tlieir wonderful party over at the Tea House — with men. Pi Alpha Phi played hostess to the All Southern Debate Tournament, another new annual event on our campus. It was the Seniors ' month really. " Tissy ' Bout Through " for them, and they burned the effigy the night before Investiture to prove it. What a gruesome sight that was! Then the rains came for Investiture, but no spirits were dampened. The Seniors were the happy gals. And so another month was marked off the little C. A. calendar and we were off to new adventures " Rain or shine. Investiture is an impressicc ceremony. 168 A ii.s Leybuni is a gracious example of the ideaU of a liberal arts college. Pretty girls, good-looking boys at Cotillion Club ' s party. 169 Swimmers with lighted candles form a striking and effective Christmas tree i ; ill the water. " " " Softhj-faUing snow occasionalhj whit- ens the campus into winter beauty. Home for Christmas holiday. ! 170 Su ' mmnig Club ' s wuter-pancant captured the cciy spirit of Christmas. n csDecembi for the first time, I saw sonie real snow. 1 ' asn ' t the onh- one who con- sidered these soap flakes ' from hea -en a miracle. There were lots of these Southern gals who were just as thrilled as I was. And with snow- on the ground the Swimming Club presented its Christmas Pageant. What a wonderful sight that was! I bet there aren ' t man ' people ho have seen Santa Claus in a bathing suit. Brrr! Of course the Christmas Holidays were the ' dream of the month, ' but before we dared shut our eyes there were several obstacles to overcome — such as exams! For us Freshman these were the first, and I ' ll have to admit that my knees tiu-ned to water when Miss Jackson asked us to bace the history- of the church. But we managed to survive the week, and then it was only a matter of how fast the taxi could carry us to tlie station before we weie boarding the train for the sentimental joiuney home. Of course my " Tiome ' was with friends this time, but it was a " Merrv Christmas for all and for all a iiood night. ' " 171 anuan ¥ we were tempted to fall into the depths of mid-winter despondency, which seemed inevitable after such a won- derful three weeks Christmas vacation. But we Freshman were kept too bus ' even to think about home. This was really our month. First there were the parties sponsored by Mortar Board and given by our " big sisters, ' the Juniors. There were barn dances, hayrides, and picnics — all with men. Who coidd ask for anything more? Then the Junior Class gave a tea for us over in Murphe} ' Candler, and we got all dressed up in our parb, ' clothes to enjoy this e.xtra hospitality. I was ' specially busy, ' cause the Silhouette snap-shot contest gave me a chance to snoop into everyone ' s collection and get some good blackmail material! You can see that it was a busy time, not considering the fact that books and papers were staring us in the face. But then, that ' s all a part of college life, and we love it. " Butch and the pup lead a dog ' s life! Honorable mention for best character studtj goes to " Frankie " Francisco. Up mention ior driue- HO " campus goes Dream lanchcapa in Susan Neville ' s native Brazil. Honorable mention for the most unusual scenic snapshot goes to Susan Neville. 173 King Fraser and Queen Cook, rtiduint rulers of the Junior Joint. Dr. Lownj icon the warm appreciation of tlie ichole campus with his personaUttj and his intellect. Lecture Association entertained beloved Robert Frost at a luncheon during his visit. Jj n eb ruan ¥ the campus really saw action. Life and spirits started pickin ' . up. and everybody was working on either the Junior Joint or the swimming meet. There wasn ' t a dull moment. Lecture Association brought both Dr. Lowry and ' our own ' Robert Frost to talk to us. On Founder ' s Day Agnes Scott broke into the news with a radio program. This was the month for Valentines too, and I wish everyone could have seen the dietitian ' s handiwork in the dining room for our Valentine ' s Dav dinner. It was really a work of art. Of course the Junior Joint was the big event of the month. We all took a journey Through the Looking Glass ' and found Alice in Wonderland in the gym. This was another time for the Freshmen to shine, too — our King and Queen won. Then came the swimming meet, the only one of the year; so everybody worked hard to win. It was the Sophomores who came out on top! Now everyone has settled down for the next event on the calendar — another set of exams. And so it goes. ' 1 pensively heautiful moment in " Les Si lphijdes. " n ivlcii ' cn . . . we had a busy time — like e ' ei y other month only more so. When exams and vacations come all at once, it ' s inevitable that the Hottentots will be in a dither, and we were! Fii-st, we watched the Dance Group trip the light fantastic on the stage of Presser in their interpretation of Chopin ' s ' Les Sylphydes ' and Liszt ' s ' Hungarian Rhapsody. ' Then we left the aesthetic to return to the reality of examinations. But we quickly con- cjuered diem and dashed for the quickest mode of transportation to cany us home for six unforgettable davs of vacation. Of course all good things must come to an end, and we were soon back behind the books again, wifh only sentimental memories of home. But before March roared out, the Glee Club did itself proud in Gilbert and Sullivan ' s ' The Pirates of Penzance. ' Collaborating with the Georgia Tech boys, they performed lioth here and at Tech. And so another month was but a memoiy with the thoughts of spring ahead. " 176 Almoii professional ikill characterized the ev,ening of dance. ' He is the very model of n modern inaior-generaU " Gorgeous daughters of the major-gen- eral found romance icith a soft-hearted pirate crew. Tlie first Jtinior Banquet was a brilliant success! Grown men leverted to their child- liood under the strange influence of " Hotel Universe. " The hidden tragedies destroijing their lives burst into expression on the ter- race of the villa. P 1 1 178 n pril . . . ? ' the flowers popped up, the dogwood bloomed, and fancies turned to thoughts of - what else! In other words, spring was here. But of course classes continued to beckon us to Buttrick and the Science Hall, and the Library continued its role of an irresistible force. Tfiat is the inevitable part of this college life. But there were such things as Blackfriars ' produc- tion of ' Hotel Universe ' to take our minds off our troubles. And the big moment for the Juniors, the first Junior Banquet in three years, came off in top style -with dancing in Vlurphey Candler fthe first on the Agnes Scott campus) after filet mignon. What a thrill that was! Tfjc Enghsh department brought the inimitable John Mason Brown to inform us of the latest in literature and drama. All in all we enjoyed those four weeks, but spring or winter there is one thing that continues to puzzle me about Georgia: Spring is sprung, The grass is riz, I wonder where the sunshine is. But then I comfort myself with the thought: April showers Bring May flowers. " Beautiful girls, handsome hoys, and fun GALORE at the Junior Banquet. 179 " TIrese moon people MUST get ORGANIZED! " " Jn Wa . . . the world was beautiful, life was exciting, and school was rushing to a climax. Early in the month we went ' back to the Greeks ' for May-Day. We had not only the Queen and her lovely maids, but also eveiy god and goddess on Olympus throned in glory. For the Seniorpohtan Opera we went clear up to the moon. Oh, we really got around in May, believe me! Reinhold Neibuhr, philosopher and lecturer extiaordinary , returned to the campus for another provocati ' e address. A lucky few were tapped and initiated into that most mvsterious of all organizations - Phi Beta Kappa. But the thing that reaUy impressed me was incessant exam-tak- ing! Sophs and seniors spent two solid days gnawing pencils and tearing hair o ' er experimental graduate record exams. Then the seniors plunged into those jinal finals. Underclassmen followed suit a week later, and then — summer! June, graduation, weddings, house-parties, and the happy memories of m - first year at Agnes Scott. " 180 Mighty Iliidf. ' , and hii attendants, straight from the undeniorld. Lo-e j Dootsie Gardrer, chairman of May-Day and graceful participant in Bride and groom plight solemn troth as Hera blesses them The moon people knew the real values of life — the scientific expedition mem- bers didn ' t. " It is my opinion — achoo — that — achoo! " • breathtaking color in fall - ■ clowntj snow in tuinter .Arnd wani remem ber . . . — exquisite dogwood in spring — 1 182 ADVERTISEMENTS AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE ALLAN-GOLDBERG REALTY CO. J. P. ALLEN CO. AMERICAN BIBLE SOCIETY ATLANTA LAUNDRIES, INC. WALTER BALL.ARD OPTICAL CO. BAME ' S, INC. BINDER ' S BEAUTY CRAFTS, INC. BOWEN, LONG AND YOUNG COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY DAVISON ' S DECATUR THEATRE DeKALB THE. TRE DRAUGHON SCHOOL OF COMMERCE VERNON FRANKS MYRON E. FREEMAN BRO. GILL CLEANER ' S GORDON FOOD, INC. HOTEL, RESTAURANT SUPPLY CO., INC. IRVINGDALE FARMS, INC. LANE DRUG STORES LIPSCOMB-ELLIS CO. LOVABLE BRASSIERE CO. MAIER AND BERKELE, INC. MORGAN CLEANERS MONTAG BROTHERS, INC. NEALS ' MILLINERY NU-GRAPE BOTTLING CO. PHOTO-PROCESS ENGRAVING CO. REGENSTEIN ' S PEACHTREE REMINGTON-RAND, INC. RHODES LOCKHART SAYWARD AND LOGAN STERCHI ' S J. P. STEVENS ENGRAVING CO. THREADGILL PHARMACY ERNEST P. TOMLINSON THE VARSITY tREEMAN ' S ;,■} C in p I i in cuts ...of... BEAUTY CRAFTS, INC. • THE nuu FRESH FOODS C u y h S c r V I c e — " All the Better Things of Life " Threadgill Pharmacy THE PRESCRIPTION STORE DEaiborn 1665 309 E. College Ave. Decahir, Ga. Your Nearest Drug Store Furnishing Sovithern Homes for 0 ' er 6 Years Georgia Stores ATLANTA ATHENS DALTON MACON ROME Sayward AND LOGAN ARCHITECTS F or the Nev. Music O Biiildinsi; Atl iiita Ge orgia DEarborn 8121 Post Office Box 8 Compliments of DEKALB THEATRE " The Theatre of Frieudhj Service " First Run Pictures for DeKalb Counts- DE. 8121 James Taylor, Manager MONTAG ' S FASHIONABLE WRITING PAPERS and BLUE HORSE STUDENTS ' SUPPLIES Made in Athinta by MONTAG BROTHERS, INC. " A Growin ' All tlie Time " Phone DEarborn 7261 740 East Lake Dri e VERNON FRANK ' S DECATUR FLOWER SHOP Phone DEarborn 3309 301 Church Street 186 I N ATLANTA EIGHTEEN CONVENIENTLY LOCATED STORES TO SERVE YOUI I II II DRUG STOR€S u£u at 4 - Ae 5i " 187 COMPLIMENTS ...OF ... LOVABLE BRASSIERE CO, AMERICAN BIBLE SOCIETY We provide the Scriptures without profit, in 1,062 languages or dialects. 85 Walton Street, N. W. Atlanta Georgia DRINK NU-GRAPE SODA ■ ' THE FLAVOR YOU CAN ' T FORGET " ALLAN-GOLDBERG REALTY CO. 30 N. Pryor Street, N. E. Atlanta GILL CLEANERS DRY C L P: A N I N G Phones: DE. 4426 - CR. 4023 126 Clairmont Ave. Decatur, Ga. adavisondeb adavisondeb AVI SON ' S Atlanta • Augusta • Mi ATLANTA COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO RADIOS AND ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES B AME ' S, INC. 60 Broad St.. N. W. Phone WA 5776 PHONOGRAPH RECORDS Compliments of RHODES LOCKHART 1636 jonesboro Drive, S. E. . tlanta Georgia liaUan.d ' l DISPENSING OPTIC IAN S WALTER BALLARD OPTICAL COMPANY Three Stores 105 Peachtree Street, N. E. Medical Arts Building W. W. Orr Doctors ' Building 190 SOUtH ' S T YiflRBOOK noTO-p oce mmm co 115 -119 LUCKIE STREET GEORGIA THE SOUTH ' S OuAluidual SPECIALTy SHOP 209 PEACHTREE STREET ATLANTA GOLD SHIELD LAUNDRIES For over half a century Gold Shie Id ' s service to Atlanta homes represents a solid back- ground of efficient, satisfactory laun dering and cleaning performance. AMERICAN .. -— -.. MA. 1016 PIEDMONT . WA. 7651 CAPITAL CITY-TRIO VE. 4711 GUTHMAN . WA. 8661 1606 5300 DECATUR -.. DE. MAYS-TROY - HE. EXCELSIOR . WA. 2454 Looking for an A.B., M.A. or MRS.? You ' ll Go Farther in Our Clever " 219 " Fashions AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE DECATUR, GEORGIA 193 Wkdding Memo If IKS THER ' is no event ii life quite so important as the weclclinff. As such it is deserving of all the dignified atmospher " " with which it is surrounded, and every detail in jts celebration is worthy of meticulous attention. Of these, no- .e reflects more distinction than the quality and character of the wedding stationery. Stevens " genuine engraving and Crane ' s fine papers cor;fer this distinction with that grace and assurance that comes from more than 60 years of producing fine engraved stationer)-. LONG in the niemor of the bride will be the happy recollection that her wedding cards were ]5erfect in every detail, reflecting fier own taste and personality. Mav we help you in this im- portant feature of your wedding? J. P. Stevens Engraving Co. 110 Peachtree Street ATLANTA MILLINERY 171 PEACHTREE STREET ERNEST P. TOMLINSON J E W E L R Y 22 Aubnin A eniie WAlmit 3089 CONSULT REflliUTOK RiliD, li(]. •342 Peachtree Street Atlanta. Ceorsia . ' ' ' DEPENDABILITY, Registered Jewelers with American Gem Society VISION, LOOK confidently to Maier Berkele . . . tomorrow EXPERIENCE, Over half a century iri business • KNO WLEDG E That comes with specialization • INTEGRITY, Traditionally high standards lers Berk ele JEWELERS TO THE SOUTH SINCE 1887 ni PEACHTREE STREET 195 Compliments ...of... A Friend MORGAN CLEANERS AND LAUNDRY 213 Atlanta Avenue Decatur Georgia Compliments of Your Friendly DEKALB A Communitv Theati " e DEarborn S121 J. W. Alston, Mgr. Nhiny of the outsianding Draughon graduates are Agnes Scott Alumni. Entrance requirements— high school graduation and character references. All Draughon graduates placed in good positions. THE DRAUGHON SCHOOL OF COMMERCE Erlanger Building .579 Peachtree St., N. E. Atlanta 3, Georgia Compliments HOTEL AND RESTAURANT SUPPLY CO., INC. .Manufacturers and Distributors of Complete KITCHEN AND DINING ROOM EQUIPMENT Buy Direct CONSULT OUR ENGINEERING DEPARTMENT FOR PLANS, SPECIFICATIONS AND PRICES Phone WAlnut 7451 Write : 382 West Peachtree Street, Atlanta, Georgia LOOK FOR THE RED TRUCK . . . THEN BUY GORDON ' S Cakes : Candies : Assorted Nuts : Salted Peanuts Peanut Butter Sandwiches : Potato Cliips GORDON FOODS " Tiucks Seriina. the South " Compliments; of MINNIE QUARTS AND RICHARD L. HULL IRVINGDALE FARMS, INC. C o m p I i m e n t .y ...of... LIPSCOMB -ELLIS CO. I N S U R A N C E REAL ESTATE ATLANTA GEORGIA Atlanta Compliment.s of BINDER ' S 74 Broad Street Georgia ACKNOWLEDGMENT The staff of the 1946 Silhoitette wishes to express its sincere appreciation to ail the people who ha e made this annual possible by their interest and co-operation: N4iss Helen Morgan, Mr. Charles Young, Bradley-McCord, our advertisers, and the stu- dents of the college. The Editor and Business Manager Bn

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

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


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


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


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


Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1


Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


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