Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA)

 - Class of 1948

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1948 volume:

r 9 c The 1948 Silhouette is published by the students of Agnes Scott College, Decattir, Oeorgia. under the direction of Margaret " S ' ancey. editor, and Jean da Siha, business manager. PRESSER HALL L 1948 SILHOUETTE aiieae .==rJ eJiica Uan To MISS M. KATHRYN CLICK. tvlw encourages its to claim for our own the inner resources of beauty and trutli in our heritage of liberal ' educatioii, we dedicate THE 1948 SILHOUETTE. 65916 THE nGHES SCOTT IDERLS LIUE RS UlE SEEK... high intellectual attainment , ■ prtv 3r 7 CTJ W m m nil mm m ■hHk . . . sinnple religious faith physical well being . . service that reflects a sane attitude toward other people. Buttrick Hall, center of most academic activity. A moment of relaxation be- tween classes brings many to the bookstore. Sometimes you find a cut. The favorite place for organ- ization meetings and social functions is Murphey Candler building. Dr. von Schuschnigg drew a throng of listeners at the reception after his lecture. Murphey Candler is the scene of popcorn feasts as well as receptions. In Presser we find the stimulation of music and play practice as well as the serenity of beloved chapel programs. The newest Agnes Scott daughters fast be- come part of us in such traditional events as the C.A. picnic on the little quad. Prelude -to a festive evening — signing away the vital statistics at the hostess ' s desk in Main. r w ; i s. 1 B 1 S H 1 Campus dating, according to Hoyle. Rebekah Scott dorm tory, home of the sophs. Health and fun are cO ' ordinated in the gym Cool autumn days, energetic teams, and enthusiastic spectators make hockey a ' Favorite sport. Our ballroom. :i: atewat I Five ideals guide our li es at Agnes Scoii. High intel- lectual attainment, a simple religious faith, physical well being, gracious li ing, and service are the aims of a well rounded student. Some Agnes Scott girls attain all five ideals: each student acti ely incorporates at least one into her lite. These ideals essential to a rich, useful life ai e manifest in the activities of campus life as recorded in the Silhouette. ADMINISTRATION AND FACULTY CLASSES ORGANIZATIONS SPORTS FEATURES mi uttatiai ai iA z aciiiti4 A I ' ART FROisi the kno vledge to vard vhich they guide us, ve gain from tlie faculty and administrative of- ficers the ' ital. intangible spirit of those vho have made the liberal arts ideal an integral part of their lives. " V s Acnes Scott students are proud ol their president, Dr. James Ross McCain. Quiet dignity and unassuming poise, friendliness and a genuine interest in people make him an outstanding and inspiring leader, not only on the rampus, but also throughout the country. Respected for his sound udgment and vise decisions in eilucation, he is chairman of the Membership Committee of the Southern Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools and a leader in the Southern Univer- sity Conference. Revered for his sinceie religious faith, he holds a responsible position in the southern Presbyterian Chinch as Chairman of the Stewardship Committee. Poised and unhurried, Dr. McCain lays aside the duties of chief executive for a momenf of relaxation. Host to the frcshnnan Bible class, Dr. McCain comes to the aid of his taffey-troubled guests. THE PRESIDERT Registrar and ol the laciilty, Mr. S. GuERRY Stukes offers advice to stu- dents about schedules, helps them find jobs, or listens sympathetically to their problems. His wide range oi experience, which includes even being an aviator, fits him for the role of counselor. His genuine sincerity and marvelous sense of humor fit him for the role of friend. RDminiSTRflTlUE OFFICERS At his usual post, Mr. Tart aids a lady in distress. Mr. J. C. Tart, our official business manager and treas- urer, is in charge of the bookstore and helps stu- dents to keep their ac- counts in order. Mr. Stukes examines a good record. Few people doubt that Miss Lal ' ra Steele is one of the bus- iest persons at Agnes Scott. From early morning to late afternoon, she graciously and efficiently fills her position as secretary to Dr. McCain. Bookkeeping seems to hold no headaches for Mr. Rogers. Besides his duties as assistant business manager and treasurer, AfR. P. J. Rogers, Jr., has also the job of supervising the campus grounds. Miss F i.eanor Hi:tchins, direc- tor of aliminae affairs and the college ne vs service, keeps the outside world informed about campus activities. eaves Buttrick to do errand. Marrikd during the summer, Mrs. Helen Finger Thrasher returned to her position as secretary to the business-manager. An attitude o£ friendliness has made Miss Martha Rav Lasseter, secretary to Mr. Stukes, popular with the students. Mrs. Thrasher and Mss Lasseler share a good jolce. Miss Carroll Taylor, an Agnes Scott graduate of 1947, has proved an efficient manager of the bookstore. Miss Taylor straightens her wares before the after-chapel rush. Mrs. Florence VVhelchel has the enormous job of feeding college girls in her position as dietitian. AfRS. Christine H. Sanders is not only assistant dietitian but also the popular housemother of Cunningham cottage. ■thday party is in the air when Mrs. Whelchel and Mrs. Sanders get together. Good housekeeping on the campus is encouraged by Mrs. Annie Mae F. Smith, supervisor of dormitories, and her assistant, Mrs. iSfARiE P. Webb. Mrs. Webb and Mrs. Smith plan the day ' s schedule. Studknts feel that life on the campus is centered aroiinct the clean ot students ' office. There they may either share their problems or chat about good news ith a sympathetic stafl. Every girl at Agnes Scott ieels that she has in Miss Carrie ScANDREix dean of students, a personal friend, to whom she may relate her tale of :voe or choice excerpts from " his " letters. Every girl, too, hopes that when she graduates, she may carry away as a part of her o vn personality a share of Miss Scandrett ' s gracious spirit. " Do come in, Jean! " THE DEOn OF STUDEHTS OFFICE OF THE DEflO OF STUDERTS Assistant dean o£ students, Miss Charlotte Hunter had the additional responsibilities this year oi a part-time instructor in English. Freshmen, to whom she is the official counselor, find in her a friend during days of adjust- ment. Her special interests are garden- ing, reading, and drama. Miss Hunter and Miss Wilson rest In the shade of Agnes Scott ' s famous trees. As ASSISTANT DEAN of Students, Miss Isabella Wilson is busy during the day with official business. At night, she is likely to be occupied with one of her famous " tea parties " in Main, where she is housemother, or pursuing her hobbies of sewino and collecting records. Miss Betty Bowman, as secretary to th dean of students, displays her ready smil to students and visitors alike. Spar hours find her, golf bag in hand, on on of the nearby fairways or in her roor with an audience for her records. Dean ' s office se xtends to the dormitory as Miss Adams lends a hand. Miss Marie Adams, a 1947 graduate of Agnes Scott, returned this year to serve as assistant to the dean of students. Interested in education, she has been doing practice teaching. LIBRHRV The library staff this year has done a mar- velous job ot making the quest lor information a pleasant one. Bulletin boards and special ex- hibits are only two ot the devices that they employed. Principally, the students are grateful to Miss Edna Ruth Hanley, the librarian. A visit to her office is a sure way to obtain help in finding obscure information. Two prize African violets adorn Miss Hanley ' s desk. Aiding Miss Hanley is Miss Mar jorie Karlson a 1946 graduate of Agnes Scott and an assistant to the librarian. Mrs. Louise Harvey Woodbury is the capable secretary of Miss Hanley. Miss Phyllis Downing from Ipswich, Massa- chusetts, is also an assistant to the librarian. Two of last year ' s graduates are now assistants to the librarian. Mrs. Eleanor Galley Story, editor of the 1947 Silhouette, no v combines housekeeping with her work in the library. Miss Virginia Dickson is responsible for the original bulletin boards which hail each lectiuer ' s arrival or the begin- ning of any new campus activity. Miss Dickson and Mrs. Story, ready to provide the risht book. ERGLISH MiMiuRs ot the English depart- ment nnlock for the student doors vhich lead to lasting pleas- lue and instruction. Professor of English and head ol the department, Mr. George P. Hayes is noted for his dra- matic reading of poetry and drama and for the subtle way in which he introduces notes of humor to delighted classes. Civic- minded, he is interested in Cub Scout work and is a member of the Atlanta Area Coimcil of Boy Scouts. The front porch of Main is Mr. Hayes ' out-of-doors study in the spring. Miss Emma ATay Laney, associate professor of English, is active on campus as the giuding spirit of Lectin-e Association. Spare moments are spent pursuing her favorite sports, valking and golf, or the " indoor sport " of reading poetry and novels. Drama captures the interest of Miss Ellen DouGLA-ss Levburn assoclatc professor of Eng- lish. During Christmas, she went to New York for a season of theater-going. At home, she en- joys the less glamorous but engaging activities of keeping house and playing the recoicler, an lui- usual musical instrument. ■ ! ■ 4: SK Miss Leyburn Miss Laney consult a dictionar ' Mail call proves fruitful to Miss Preston, Miss Trotter, and Miss Christie. Assistant professor of English, Miss Annie May Christie specializes in American literature. Growing from this interest is her hobby of col- lecting unusual editions ot Thoreau. Students find studying poetry with Mlss f anef N. Preston, assistant professor of English, doubly interesting because of the fact that she, herself, is a poet. Miss Margret Trotter, assistant professor of English, has instructed many freshmen in the rudiments of Avriting. Besides school activities, she finds time to write short stories. HISTORV Miss Jaclcson and Mrs. Sims, on the way to chapel. As associate professor of history, Miss Elizabeth F. Jackson brings to Irer classes tfie experience and observations gleaned from travel. Her un- derstanding of international questions finds ex- pression in the work of the American Association of University Women, in vhich she serves as the Georgia Chairman of International Relations Program. Mrs. Roff Sims, associate professor of history and political science, is admired for her attrac- tive poise and all-encompassing views of foreign affairs. A popular lecturer, she has been instru- mental in promoting the International Relations Club. Noted for her precise and clear outlines. Miss Florence E. Smith, associate professor of history and political science, is interested primarily in the study of government and the period of the French Revolution. As a member of the electives committee, she guides students in the choice of courses. Test papers engage Mr. Posey ' s attention. Events of the recent war and problems of the peace have caused thoughtful students to turn more than e er to the field of history and political science. His vitty lectures, his friendliness and his thorough knowledge of his subject make Mr. Walter B. Posev, professor of history, a favorite with the students. As sponsor for the senior class, he gave the Investiture Day address. He is a popular lecturer with off-campus civic organizations. Leaving school, Miss Smith takes he 23 LflnGURGES An evidence of the recent surge of interest in world events is tlie increased popularity of language study. Classical and modern languages enrich a liberal educa- tion with the kno vledge of foreign cultures. Professor of classical languages and literature, Miss M. Kathrvn Click heads the departments of Greek and Latin. Interest in her field and in her students leads her to play an active role in Eta Sigma Phi on campus. Versed in world affairs, she likes to keep well-informed about present-day politics. In the quadrangle Miss Click enjoys a sunny day. Miss LiiciLE Alexander, piofessor of French, has had an amazingly varied career at Agnes Scott. The first student assistant in the chemistry laboratory, she later taught mathematics and is now- head of the French department. Climb- ing mountains and taking care of her gieat-nieces and nephews are two favorite pastimes. Miss Alexander poses on the library steps Both the German and the Spanish departments are headed by Miss Muriel Harn, professor of German and Spanish. A great collector. Miss Harn has an amazing number of Christmas creche scenes and foreign books. " Mickey, " how- ever, (laims tlie aitenlion of her spare time. Miss Harn and " Mickey " 24 Five years ol residence in France have given Miss Margaret T. Phvthian, associate professor of Fiench, rich experiences from which she may provide unusual class lectures. Skiing and motor- ing are favorite recreations with her. Miss Louise Hale, associate professor of French, is a favorite with French drama fans. Her participation in Christian Associa- tion work has brought her into contact with many students out- side the classroom. Miss Mary Johnson, assistant in French, is a new faculty mem- ber. Recently discharged from the Waves, she now divides her time between Agnes Scott and the Napsonian School. Talented in several fields, she likes nuisic, art, skiing, and sailing. Miss Phythian ' s wood figurines intrigue Miss Hale and Miss Johnson. Mlss Elizabeth Zenn, instructor in clas- sical languages and literature, joined oiu " faculty this year. Members of Eta Sigma Phi have come to know her better through her interesting contributions to their discussion groups. Miss Zenn hurries to class. Miss Melissa A. Cilley, assistant professor of Span- ish, has the imusual interest of making bibliogra- phies of Spanish and Portuguese literature. One of her latest accomplishments is compiling a bibliog- raphy of Brazilian literature. Assistant professor of Spanish, Mrs. Edgar M. DuNSTAN likes to travel. At the present time, she is planning a trip to visit some relatives in South America. In Atlanta, she is noted as a leader in the Baptist Church work. The latest addition to the Spanish department is Miss Elizabeth M. Barineau, instructor in Spanish. Much of her spare time goes toward ivorking on a thesis for her Ph.D., but she still finds time for sports, especially swimming. Spanish Is the topic when Miss Cilley, Miss Barineau, and Mrs. Dunstan chat. 25 mflTHEmnncs Xdmiration lor clear thinking and good reason- ing and the thrill of vorking vith abstractions attract students to the study of mathematics. Mr. Hknrv a. Robinson, professor of mathe- matics, impresses students not onh vith Iiis kno ' ' ledge of mathematics but also with his ap- preciation of tlie beauty in mathematics. Inter- ested in campus activities, he is frecjiiently asked to sponsor or to judge student events. Beautifully constructed figures lend clarity to Mr. Robinson ' s explanations. Just back from classes. Miss Gaylord poses In her office. Friendliness, a keen intellect, and patience characterize Miss Leslie Gaylord, assistant professor of mathematics. Afiss Gaylord is an adviser for Christian .Association and is an active worker in her own church. A relief map of Palestine helps Mr. Gum- ming emphasize Biblical environment. BIBLE Mr. Garber inspects some of the Bible department equipment. .As THEY familiarize students with the scriptures, members of the Bible department endeavor to reveal the truth and beauty of the Christian ideal, and to encourage its development in each individual girl. Mr. P. i ' L I eslie Garber, professor of Bible, inspires students with his revealing expositions of the scriptures and delights them -ith his sono- rous speaking voice and well organized lectures. A popular guest, he responds to invitations to preach in all parts of the south. Mr. Daniel }. Cumming, acting associate pro- lessor of Bilile, is a valuable loan from the mis- sion field. He is planning to return to Korea. 20 Mr. Stukes, on the side steps of Buttrick. Associate professor of philosophy and eckication, Miss Emily S. Dexter is a ineml er of several national psychological associations. In Atlanta, she serves as the secretary of the Atlanta Mental Health Hygiene .Society. In constant demand by civic organizations, she gives lectures to and heads discussions with the Parent-Teacher associations of the vicinity. Associate professor of psychology, Miss Katharine T. Omwake has collaborated with Miss Dexter in writ- ing a widely used psychology textbook. In her spare time she collects miniature objects from Mexico, or, during the fall, likes to be out of doors to rake and l)urn leaves. Mr. Sam P. Wiggins was on the campus during the winter and spring quarters as instructor in teacher education. PHILOSOPHV, EDUCflTIOn PSVCHOLOGV To help students understand the luniiaii mind in its j hysical and more intangible aspects and to siiow them how to moidd young minds through the process of education are the aims of the de]3artment of philosophy and education. An increased interest in teaching during the past t v ' o years has added to the popularity of the education courses. Mr. S. (in RR-i Stlikes has another job at . gnes .Scott, that of jjiofessor of philosophy and education. His keen wit and ready laugh infuse additional interest into the fascinating study of the conscious and sid)conscious mind. Two passengers, Miss Dexter and Miss Onnwake, wait for the elevator. socioioGv flno economics A KNOWLEDGE of social trends in family life, culture, and racial questions, with an understand- ing of business helps students of sociology and economics to be- come intelligent citizens. Miss Mildred R. Mell, pro- fessor of economics and sociol- ogy, stresses the practical appli- cations of social and economic principles. Interested in civic affairs, she is a worker in the Community Chest drives. Mr. Floyd Hunter, lecturer in sociology, taught a limited number of sociology students this vear. Eneountcring an obscure topic, Miss Mell consults the card catalogue. 27 SCIERCE Atomic energy and the implications of its power have led more and more students to the study of science— biology, chemistry, and physics. Through a genuine enthusiasm for his work, Mr. W. J. Frierson, professor of chemistry, has made his courses particularly stimulating. His lectures are always marked by simplicity, clarity, and the revelation of " surprise " techniques. Miss Elizabeth Crigler, associate professor of chemistry, does most of her work with advanced students. All of them praise her systematic and methodical way of teaching. In the spring and lall. she h ' kes to take sight-seeing outings aroiuid Atlanta. Before an experiment, Miss Courtcnay and Mrs. Heckard put some equipment in order. When test tubes break, or when reactions do not be- have properly. Miss Mary Ann Courtenay, assistant in chemistry, always answers the need with the right infor- mation and a smile. Mrs. REBE(:t:A B. Heckari), also an assistant in chem- istry, Avorks lor the most part with advanced students. An .addition to the campus this year is Mr. William A. Calder, professor of physics and astronomy. Already he and his family have made themselves an integral part of the campus. Mr. Calder created a sensation in December by accompanying the Christmas Carol Choir in one of their munbers with his harp. Since his arrival, a new astronomy clulj lias been formed. Playing the harp Is one of Mr. Calder ' s musical accomplishments. 2S Afiss Mary Stuart MacDougall, professor of biology, is one of the campus celebrities. Already outstanding as the author of a biology textbook and of numerous scien- tific papers, she is now aivaiting the publication of her newest work, a zoology textbook. Wisdom, gentle humor, and understanding fuse in her personality to make it an inspiration for more and better vork. Miss MacDousall ' s red gown always adds a colorful touch to academic processions. Mr. Hiden T. Cox, associate professor of biology, works constantly on special projects in botany, especially on his outstanding collection of slides. After his impersona- tion of " Dr. Strepto Coccus " in the freshman talent skit, the whole campus is con inced that Mr. C:ox should take up drama as a sideline. Mr. Cox looks up from his pursuit of microbes. Mrs. J. K. Rudv, a 1945 graduate of Agnes Scott, is the assistant in physics. Mrs. Rudy poses for an informal snapshot. Gathered around a biological chart are Miss Groseclose, Miss Radford, and Miss Heery. Miss Nancy Groseclose, instructor in biology, came to Agnes Scott this year from Hollins College. Miss Betty Jean Radford, assistant in biology, spent last summer at the marine laboratory at Woods Hole, Mass. A graduate of last year, she returned to instruct in the laboratory. Mis.s Genet Heery, a fello v in biology, is an- other 1947 graduate of Agnes Scott. She is doing special work at Emory this year. SPEECH Statistics sho-iv that a pleasing, •eII- locllllatecl oice is one ol the greatest assets in any field of work. The speech de- ])artnient is headed by Miss Frances K. Gooch, associate prolessor of English. She has done outstanding vork this ear in directing a choral speaking group. Miss Roberta Winter, instructor in speech, is the gra- cious and poised member of the faculty with whom we associate the professional productions in Blackfriars. Making records :s an old story to Miss Winter and Miss Gooch. ART Through teaching the tech- niques of art and providing open lectures and exhibits, the art department keeps Agnes Scott a ' ware of beauty. Head of the art department and an artist and archeologist hinisell, Mr. fl. C. Forman, pro- fessor of art, stimulates a love of fine arts in his students. Miss Priscilla Lobeck, in- structor in art, is a versatile creator in oils, ceramics, and wofjdcarvine. Miss Lobecic and Mr. Fo between classes. music lSIc: I ' la s an important pait in the liie of Agnes Scott. The nuisic department offers oppoiTunities for studying ])iano, organ, voice, and iolin. Head of the department. Mr. Ciirisiian V. 13u:c:kmann is known as the conijjoser of .-Vgnes Scott ' s o vn hymn, " God of the Marching Centiuies. " His pre-chapel organ improvi- sations are conducive to thoughtful meditation. . ssisting Mr. Dieckmann in the instruction cjf piano arc part-time instructors Mrs. Isabi i. . f. 1 r an and Mrs. Lil- lian Gilbreath. Miss Rith D. Smiih is a part-time in- structor in vifjlin. Mr. Lewis H. [ohnson, associate jjrofessor of music, is head of the voice department. He contributes to the college and to the vicinity of Atlanta many musical programs by the sjiecial chorus. fRs. Rebekah M. Clarke is an instructor in music. Di- lector of the glee clidj and cj| the college choir, she conducts the annual Christmas Carol Chcjir. Eve n in her spare time, she pursues musical employment as the director of the choir at the Emory Presbyterian Chinch and as a classical record fan. Top: Mrs. Bryan and Mr. Dlecknnann are nnomentarily interrupted. Bottom: Mrs. Clarice is ready to accompany Mr. Johnson. PHVSICflL EDUCDTIOn The cultivation of physical ivell-ljeing is ac- complished through the rich program of athletics and through the attention of the medical depart- ment. Dr. El;ge. ia C. Jones, professor of physical education, has returned to the campus as college physician after a period of private practice in Atlanta. She attends sick students vith skill ami gentleness. AIiss Llewellyn Wilbi ' rn, associate professor of physical education, heads the athletic program and participates in the coaching of team sports. Her favorite sport is golf. Athletic trophies engage -the attention of Dr. Jones and Miss Wilbun Mrs. Adolf Lapp is Agnes Scott ' s ecjuestrienne. Her interest in horses is equalled only by her devotion to music and the dance. An assistant professor of physical education, she teaches both rid- ing and dancing. Miss Dozier and Miss Lyon pause near the door of the gymnasium. Miss Eugenie L. Dozier, instructor in physical education, teaches almost every type of dancing-modern, social, and folk. She is re- sponsible for the lovely ballets presented annually by the dance group, and for the dance sequences in May Day. The ne • assistant in physical education is Miss Margery Lyon. It is hard to tell, because of her proficiency in each sport, -whether her favorite spoit is shimming, golf, or tennis. inFiRmiiRV Miss Carolyn Hewitt and Miss Caroline are the college resident nurses. Their cheerfulness and ministrations have helped many a patient bear her calamity. Cheerful smiles from Miss Hewitt and Miss Dunbar make sick- room days fly by. ai es- As FRESHMEN wc gradually become a part of a noble tradition — the Agnes Scott girl. Attiniing our lives to the spirit o£ the ideals of the col- lege, - ve contribute to the tradition and gain at the same time inner re- sources of mind and spirit. 52 ' " mi LEFT TO RIGHT: Betzie Powers, June Driskill, Tissie Rutland, and Lida Walker. SEnioR CLnss OFFICERS Lida Walker President Betty Bayne Powers Vice-President June Driskill Secretary Tissie Rutland Treasurer 34 The class sponsors, Miss Hunter and Mr. Posey, who helped make Ihe year a success. . . . The solemn moment when Miss Scandrett capped each senior and invested her with the privileges and duties of senior hood. . . . The final day of child- hood brought many happy memories and laughs from resurrected clothes long outgrown. . . . The mascot, little Elizabeth McCain, who marched with more assurance and poise than the nervous seniors who followed her. ... A return to tomboy days made the campus co-ed for a while and brought squeals from the little girls over water guns and toys. DABNEY ADAMS AsHEViLLE, North Carolina English JANE WOOD VARD ALSOBROOK New Orleans, Loulsiana Chemistry VIRGINIA CLAIRE ANDREWS St. Louis, Missouri Spaiiisli ROSE ELLEN ARMSTRONG Atlanta Englisli-Psycli ology ANN ANSLEY BALLARD Augusta History-Political Science- Eroiioinics-Sociology JANE ARBERY BARKER Anniston, Alabama Matliematics-Pliysics MARTHA BEACHAM Decatur Psychology BARBARA A. BLAIR Gastonia, North Carolina Chemistry 37 ELIZABETH BLAIR AlLANTA English RUTH BLAIR Atlanta Soriology-Psychology JANE HAILEY BOYD Atlanta Sociology LELA ANNE BREWER Birmingham, Alabama Spanish 38 BETTY JEAN BROWN Birmingham, Alabama History-Political Science FLORA WYLIE BRYANT East Point Spanisli-History-Political Science SALLY CARRERE BUSSEY Augusta French JANE HEINKING CAMPBELL Atlanta History of Art 39 JULIA ANN COLEMAN Baton Rouge, Louisiana Cliemislry MARY ALICE COMPTON Demopolis, Alabama History-English MARTHA ANN COOK Decatur Psychology CAROLYN LOUISE COUSAR Congo Belge, Africa French-Bil le 40 LULU CROFT Atlanta Journalistii EDNA CLAIRE CUNNINGHAM Eatonton History-Political Science- Ecouoinics-Sociology ELIZABETH JANE da SILVA Atlanta Mnthematics JEy N ELLEN da SILVA Atlanta Matlieiuatics 41 SUSAN LAWTON DAUGHERTY Atlanta History ALICE CALDWELL DAVIDSON Charlotte, North Carolina English-Latm AMELIA DAVIS West Point Economics-Sociology NANCY L. DEAL Forest City, North Carolina Pliysics ADELE POPE DIECKMANN Decatur Latin-Music BETTY JO DOYLE Decatur Spanisli-Miisic VIRGINIA DRAKE Fort Myers, Florida Eniilish JUNE H. DRISKILL Lynchburg, Virginia Psychology-Sociology 43 CLARA ELIZABETH DUNN Atlanta Cliemistry GRACE HARRIS DURANT Mobile, Alabama Music ANNE R. ELCAN Blacksburg, Virginia Psychology CAROL SYKES EOUEN Atlanta Eyinlish 44 ANNE ELIZABETH EZZARD North Roswell Interdepartmental Science EDITH FEAGLE Decatur Interdepartmental Science JOANNA GEE Atlanta Psycltology NANCY JEAN GEER RUTHERFORDTON, NoRTH CAROLINA Music BETTY GESNER Atlanta Psychology HELEN GOLDMAN Atlanta Sociology BEVERLY ANN GORDY Columbus Mathematics HARRIET GREGORY Jffflrson, SouiH (Carolina E)i :lish 46 ROSE MARY GRIFFIN Decatur English-Spanish MARY STUART HATCH Charlotte, North Carolina Enalisli ANNE HENDERSON Atlanta Mathematics-Physics VIRGINIA BRYAN HENRY Roswell, New Mexico Spanish-History-Political Science JEAN BEATY HENSON Atlanta Enirlish K. THLEEN HEVVSON Charlotte, North Carolina Cliemistry CAROLINE COOPER HODGES Atlanta Sociology MARLVNNA hollands vorth Covington, Virginia Bible KATHARINE ANNE HONOUR Atlanta Mathematics AMANDA RUTH HULSEY Gainesville Fieiich MARTHA WILMOTH HUMBER Clarkdale, Mississippi History-Political Science MARY BARTON HUMPHRIES Atlanta French 65916 49 JANE RUSHIN HUNGERFORD Atlanta Sociology-Psychology JUNE LEWIS IRVINE Hampton, Virginia Cheinistry-Psycliology MARY ELIZABETH JACKSON Atlanta Spanish BETH JONES VlNINGS Economics-Sociology 50 MILDRED CLAIRE JONES Thomaston English-Music ELIZABETH CLAIRE KEMPER Ati.ania Music KATHERINE MAXINE KICKLITER Sarasota, Florida Spanish BETTE ANNE KITTS Decatur History-Political Science MARGIE KLEIN Decatcir Sociology REBECCA A. LAC:V Decatur History-Political Science MARY BETH LITTLE Wichita Falls, Texas E)2 owlish ALARY SHEELY LITTLE HicKOR ' , North Carolina Cliemistry 52 [EAN ELSIE LONEY Atlanta Sociology ALICE LYONS Atlanta Economics-Latin ROBERTA E. i [ACLAGAN Atlanta Psychology-Econonjics-Sociology BARBARA N. MACRLS Atlanta Psychology EMILY ELIZABETH MAJOR Anderson, South Carolina History-Political Science MARY McLELLAN MANLY Dalton Psycliology MYRTICE JEANNETTE MARIANI Bessemer, Alabama Ma tlieiiio tics-Psychology LOUISE McLAURIN Dillon, Sol ' Th Carolina History 54 PATRICIA ANN McMANMON Atlanta Biology LUCY GROVENSTEIN McNEILL Decatur Spanish-Econ om ics-Sociology MARTHA SUE MEADERS Atlanta Sociology MARY SHREVE MOHR Anchorage, Kentucky Sociology 55 MARY ELLEN MORRISON Spartanburg, Souih Carolina Fieucli-Music NAN NETTLES Leo, South Carolina Music-French SUSAN WINGFIELD NEVILLE Garanhuns, Pernambuco, Brazil Bible MAE COMER OSBORNE Morganton, Norih Carolina Psych fjlngy-Sociology 56 LORA JENNINGS PAYNE Decatur Bible SUSAN POPE Homestead, Florida Hislory-PoJiticnl Science BETTY BAYNE PO VERS Davtona Beach, Florida History-Political Science EVELYN PUCKETT Atlanta Mathematics-Physics 57 BILLIE MAE REDD Emory University iMa t lie mat ics-Pliysics HARRIET REID Troutville, Virginia History-Political Science MARGARET ANNE RICHARDS Columbus Enslish-FrencJt RUTH CADBURY RICHARDSON Black Mountain, North Carolina Interdepartmental Science ANNA CLARK ROGERS Danville, Kentucky Economics-Sociology-History- PoUtical Science MARIAN TERESSA RUTLAND Decatlr English-Histcjry ZOLLIE ANNE SAXON Fort Valley History ANNE C. SHEPHERD Decatur Mathematics-Psycliology CHARLIEN SIMMS DoTHAN, Alabama Sociology MARY GENE SIMS Dalton Psychology RUTH BASTIN SLENTZ Decatur Biology-Cliemistry HELEN JUNE SMITH Decatur History-Political Science- Psychology DOROTHY JEAN STEWART AlLANIA Eiiiilisli-fyciic i. E. JACQUELINE STE VART Atlanta FieJicli ANNE TREAD VELL Decatur Chemistry VIRGINIA ANNE TUCKER Alexandria, Virginia C lie mist ry ANNE PAGE VIOLETTE Hampton, Virginia English-Sociology LI DA WALKER Atlanta History-Political Science BARBARA JEANNE WAUGAMAN Atlanta Sociology-Psychology SARA CATHERLNE WILKINSON Greenwood, South Carolina Mathematics TATTIE jNIAE WILLIAMS Marieita History SUZANNE MARILYN WILLSON Atlanta Clteinistry-Matliematics LILLIAN-RHEA WREN Decatur Psychology EMILY WRIGHT Atlanta English MARGARET YANCEY Atlanta Lalin-Enslish i IARL N L. YANCEY Atlanta Malheinatics-French 64 The top of the ladder of knowlcdse. SEHIOR SCOOPS Mamas and their dolls. 65 LEFT TO RIGHT: Reese Newton, Elizabeth Williams, Ann Faucette, and Lee Cousar. JUniOR CLASS OFFICERS Reese Newton President Elizabeth Williams Vice-President Ann Fauceite Secretary Lee Cousar Treasurer Cunningham, the newest of the three cottages which house the majority of the Junior Class. . . . The class sponsors, Miss Ley burn and Mr. Hayes, who served both as advisers and active participants in the class projects. . . . Sometimes desperate juniors study, . . . But most of the time, this scene Is far more typical of juniors and junior life. AICHEL ALEXANDER ALLAIN AMMONS ANDERSON BAKER BALL BARKSDALE BARRON BEALE BEDDINGFIELD BLACKMON BLAKE BLANTON BOARD BRANNAN BREWER BROYLES BURDSALL CATHCART junioRS 6S Mary Payne Aichel Jacksonville, Fla. Matilda Alexander Decatur DoROTHY Allain Avondalc Estates Mary Jo Ammons ; Augusta Ann Shirley Anderson Charleston, S. C. Miriam Arnold .. , ' Griffin Betty Lou Baker Atlanta Martha Fay Ball Atlanta Mary Ann Barksdale Atlanta Jo Barron Atlanta Louisa Beale Bowling Green, Va. Eleanor Bear Richmond, Va. Betty L. Beddingfield Vienna Betty B. Blackmon Columbus ' Julia Blake Tallahassee, Fla. Ann C, rol Blanton Farmville, Va. Martha Ann Board Pulaski, Va. Susan Bowling . • La Fayette, Ala. Frances Marion Br.annan Atlanta Margaret E. Brewer Atlanta Mildred D. Broyles Atlanta Melda Burdsall Avondale Estates Roberta Cathcart Anderson, S. C. Helen Christian Elberton ARNOLD BEAR BOWLING CHRISTIAN JunioRs 09 COCHRAN COOK CUTHBERTSON DAVIS DIXON DURANT FARRIS FAUCETTE COUSAR DAVISON EFURD FOSTER CRAWFORD CRENSHAW DEAL DENDY, N. ELLIS ELLISON FRANCISCO FRANKLIN junioRS Barbara Cochran Atlanta JuLiANNE Cook . . Atlanta Leonora Cousar Florence, S. C. Helen Crawford Decatur Alice C. Crenshaw Bristol, Tenn. Sidney- E. d ' AFAriNcs Brinson Marie H. Cuthbertson Charlotte, N. C. June Brown Davis Stamps, Ark. Elizabeth Davison Opelika, Ala. Betsy A. Deal Forest City, N. C. Nancy Elizabeth Dendy Orlando, Fla. Steele Dendy Pelzer, S. C. Sue Tidwell Dixon Atlanta Mary Louise Durant Mobile, Ala. Jane Efurd Atlanta Sally Ellis Owatonna, Minn. Betty Jeanne Ellison ...... Meridan, Miss. Kate Durr Elmore Montgomery, Ala. Rachel Stubbs Farris Emory Ann Faucette Bristol, Tenn. Evelyn Foster McDonoiigh Nancy Francisco Colimibus Barbara L. Franklin Statesboro Betty Lou Franks Decatur CUMMINGS DENDY, S. ELMORE FRANKS junioRS 71 GEFFCKEN HODGES KATZ LEVER GRAVES HUEY LAMBERT LITTLE HARPER JACOBS LAWRENCE LOCKHART HAYES JOHNSON, H. LEE, C. LONG HAYS JOHNSON, N. LEE, L. LURTON juniORS 72 Katherinic GeffeckilN ... .... Dmiwoocly Mar [ORiE Graves Columbus I KAN Harper Tu.sciimhia, Ala. Annk F. Hanks Decatur Mari Hais (Jianiblec iMarv E. Heinz Columbia, S. C. ZoRA D. Hodge.s Atlanta Nancy Huey Mt. Pleasant, Tenn. Jacquelin Olds Jacobs Atlanta Henrietta Claire Johnson Columbia, S. C. Nan Johnson Jacksonville, Fla. Mari Frances Jones Atlanta Ellen Fisher Katz Atlanta Winifred L. .mbert Atlanta Joan Lawrence Akron, Ohio Charlotte Lea Atlanta Lorton Lee Atlanta Ruby Lehmann . . . . ' LaGrange Rebecca Lever . Winder Caroline A. Little Marietta Virginia Louise Lockhart Atlanta Frances Long Atlanta Harriet A. Lurton Pensacola, Fla. Patricia McGowan Nashville, Tenn. HEINZ JONES LEHMAN McGOWAN junioRS 73 McKOY McLEOD MILES MOHR MORRIS NEWTON PARKS PARTRIDGE PENNINGTON PERRY PHILLIPS, C. PHILLIPS, H. PHILLIPS, L. PITTARD PORTER PRICE QUILLIAN QUINN RAMSEUR REYNOLDS junioRS Kathkrink 15. McKov Greenville, S. C. Eugenia Irene McLeod Lockhart, . la Erma De Funiak Springs, Fla. Lrcv MoHR " Vnchorage, Ky. Ruth Hunt Morris New I ern, N. C. DoROTHV Morrison Sanloril, Fla. Reese Newton Decatur Nancv a. Parks Durham, N. C. Mary Hanson Partridge Boligee, Ala. Julia Ann Pennington Atlanta Mary Frances Perry Ahoskie, N. C. Patricia Ann Persohn Voungsto vn, N. Y. Catherine Phillips East Point Mary Helen Phillips College Park Virginia Lynn Phillips Helena, Ark. Peggy Pittard Atlanta Dorothy J. Porter Orlando, Fla. Georgia McKA Powell Thomasville Mary Price Salt Lake City, Utah Dorothy Ouillian Atlanta Janet Ouinn Decatur Mary Ramseur Columbia, S. C. Edrice Reynolds Dora iIle Frances F. Rodeson . Newport News, Va. MORRISON PERSOHN POWELL ROBESON junioRS W t 5 JL 1 RUSSELL ,. -k, 1 - ' •■» ' ROGERS SAUER SIMMONS SMITH STEELE STOWE SULLIVAN TARRY THOMSON TURNER VINING VON LEHE WAGNER WARLICK WEATHERS WILKINSON WILLIAMS WINCHESTER WOOD junioRS 7G Sarah Finley Rogers Atlanta Mary Frances Russell Decatur Betty Jo Sauer Vicksburg, Miss. Shirley L. Simmons Atlanta Annie Charles Smlih Christianburg, Va. Miriam Steele Anniston, Ala. Edith S. Stowe Charlotte, N. C. Doris Sullivan Decatur Willene a. Tarry Atlanta Sarah Katharine Thomson Homer, La. Winifred Newell Turner Savannah Virginia Vining Dalton Valeria von Lehe Waterboro, S. C. WiLLA L. Wagner Charleston, S. C. Martha Reed Warlick Newton, N. C. Julia Valentine Weathers Atlanta Olive Wilkinson Newnaii Elizabeth Williams Atlanta Harriotte Winchester Macon Johanna Wood , Dalton Not pictured Nelda Brantley Atlanta Josaphine Culp Fort Mill, S. C. Martha Goudard Decatur Virginia Gordon Atlanta Anne O ' Sullivan Atlanta Rebekah Scott Atlanta Jean Tollison Vidalia Jeannette AVillcoxon Atlanta junioRS 77 JUniOR JflUHTS Three cheers for Gretch. Working for the biack cat. SOPH SCEHES The victors. 79 LEFT TO RIGHT: Helen Edwards, Marjorie Major, and Casey Chance. SOPHOmORE CLRSS OFFICERS Marjorie Major President Helen Edwards Vice-President Casev Chance Senctary-Trcasuier 80 Gretch receives an armful of flowers and he of thanks for successfully leading the class to a Black Cat victory. . . . Sophs pyrannid in jeans as they put the final touches on the huge kitty that decorated the gym. ... A scene from the skit that helped carry the Black Cat bsclc to Rebekah. . . . Mrs. Clarke and Mr. Frierson leave Buttrick dis- cussing the latest program of the sophomore class. LoLiSE Arant Atlanta Betty Asbill Raleigh, N. C. Patricia Asbury Huntington, W. Va. Charlotte Anne Bartlett . . Tampa, Fla. Hazel Lee Berman Atlanta Pat Buie Spartanburg, S. C. Mabel Burchfield ......,; Clarkston Sara Jane Campbell ...... Jackson, Miss Jessie L. Carpenter .... Delray Beach, Fla. Miriam Carroll Atlanta Catherine Chance Athens Jo-Anne Christopher Greenville, S. C. Cama Clarkson Charlotte, N. C. Betty Cole Atlanta Betty Jean Combs Nicholasville, Ky. SOPHOmORES 82 Jane Durham Cook Mary Annelle Cox Beryl Cre vs Riclimoncl, Va. Atlanta Huntin ton, W. Va. Betty Jane Crowther Honca Path, S. C. Nell Dahlberg Atlanta Cathicrine L. Davis . . . Dot Davis Martha Jane Daves Patricia De Ford Katherine Dickey Liberty, S. C. Mason, Tenn. Decatur . . . . Atlanta Atlanta Elizabeth Dunlap York, S. C. Diana Durden Albany Helen H. Edwards Auburn, Ala. Jean Edwards Saluda, S. C. Charlotte Evans Talladega, Ala. SOPHOmORES Mildred C. Flolrxov Brodnax, Va. Dorothy Floyd ...-...,.. Atlanta Claire Foster Roswell E A Sue Fountain Atlanta LvDL Lee Gardner Danville, Va. Carolyn W. Garrison Atlanta Ann Geishardt Columbus, Ohio Rose Ellen Gillam Atlanta Margaret Glenn Atlanta Julia Goode East Point Mary Ann Hachtel Atlanta Margaret Anne Haden . . . Charlottesville, Va. Kathleen Haff Jacksonville, Fla. Pat Hampton Huntington, W. Va. Floss Hanson Tampa, Fla. SOPHOmORES 84 Paula Harris Greenville, S. C. Helen Harrison ... Tallahassee, Fla. Mary Lol Hatfield Huntington, W. Va. Jessie Hodges Rogeisville, Tenn. Margaret Hopkins Brunswick Frances Howerton . Charlotte, N. C. Anne Irwin Atlanta Ann King Sanford, N. C. Lillian Lasseter Springfield, 111. Barbara Lawson . Cristobal, Canal Zone NoRAH Anne Little . Wichita Falls, Texas Evelyn Long Atlanta Joan Mahoney Atlanta Marjorie Major . . Hendersonville, N. C. Alline Marshall Albany SOPHOmORES S5 Nancy Martin Miami, Fla. [ane Todd McCain . . . Southern Pines, N. C. Jo Ann [cCALL Easley, S. C. Mary Alice McDonald Columbus Harriot Ann McGuire .... Wooster, Ohio Sue McSpadden Charlotte, N. C. Dot Medlock Decatur Miriam Mitchell Logan,sville Gretta Moll Cochran Mary Frances Morris New Bern, N. C. Phyllis M. Narmore Atlanta Jean Niven Dunedin, Fla. Thalia Noras Atlanta Jane Oliver Vidalia Jean Osborn . Chickamauga SOPHOmORES Patty Faye Overton , . Shelljy, N. C. Laura Dell Parkerson Decatur Mary Olive Partee Decatur ViviENNE Patterson ... Chester, S. C. JoANN Peterson Alley Polly Anna Philips Atlanta Patty R. Phillips .... Richmond, Va. Ann Pitts Seneca, S. C. Joann Plastre .... Wilmington, N. C. Emily L. Pope Decatur June Price Seneca, S. C. Emily Ann Reid Chattanooga, Tenn. Gretchen Reinartz . Red Bank, N. T. Joyce Rives Atlanta Mary Foster Robinson . . . Chester, S. C. SOPHOmORES 87 Ann Sartain ... Barbara Schi tlf.r . Al)l I.F R. SCHOOI.FV Monroe, La. Decaiur . . Atlanta Mary Carolyn Sch vai5 Decatur Jani- SHARKI.Y Atlanta Carmen Shaver Atlanta r. RY Virginia Skinner Jacksonville, Fla. Janet Sowell ,...,. Brc vton, Ala. Martha Elizabeth Stowell Decatur LoinsE Tavel Palatka, Fla. Sally Thompson Easley, S. C. Isabel Truslow Richmond, Va. Sarah E. Tucker Lainel, Miss. Leila Terry AValker . . Bedford, Va. Martha T. Warburton , . Willianishurg, Va. SOPHOmORES Mary Louise Warlick Carolyn Wells Nancy Wilkinson Ann Williamson Statesville, N. C. Spartanburg, S. C. Greenwood, S. C. Monticello, Ark. Florence Williamson Woodville, Va. Martha Williamson Atlanta Mary Wilson Atlanta Ann Windham Opelika, Ala. Betty Wood Fort Valley Barbara Young Tampa, Fla. Not pictured Mary Davis Decatur Sarah Hancock Decatur Barbara Lanier Atlanta SOPHOmORES 89 LEFT TO RIGHT; Anne Erwin, Mary Hayes Barber, and Cissic Spiro. Mary Louise Mattlson not In picture. FRESHmnn class OFFICERS Mary Havi ' s Barber President CissiE Spiro ........: Vice-President Anne Erwin Secretary-Treasurer (first quarter) Mar - Louise rATTi.soN ..;,... Secretary-Treasurer (second quarter) 90 Metamorphoses from barren walls to rooms gay with pennants and pictures occupied the beginning of the quarter. . . . Cissle received a well-descrvcd gift for directing a wonderful Black Cat stunt. . . . Miss MacDougall and Mr. Cox had two things in common to discuss: their joint interest in biology and their joint sponsorship of the class. . . . Most joyous of all college days when freshmen left for home and Christmas after the first quarter of B Hli lfeiHiSSi! 11 mm M- ' ' 1 ' Ik ' r By 1™;; v.. ' | - 1 1 i .4 ' mH ' ' S ' e:1w— jm 5 " 00 - :7i Dorothy E. Adams Ai lama Gail Akers llaiua Marijean Alexander Decatur Na c Anderson Atlanta Jane Anslev iRoiNL Arnold Betty A erii l Mary Hayes Barber Noel Barnes Celeste Barnett Chareiv Bennett Clara Kate Bocr.s Decatur ewnaii Montezuma Pittsboro, N. C. Atlanta Vashington Vaycross Morganton, N. C. Rebecca A. Bowman Anne Brooke Be erly Brown Joan Brown Cleveland, Tenn. Decatur Atlanta . San Luis Rev, Calif. Nancy Brown . . . Durham, N. C. Joan Buckner Braintree, Mass. Barbara Caldwell Gay Mary L. Campbell Sniitlificld. N. C. Rec.ina Cantrell Mary S. Chappell Virginia Chard Frances Clark . Atlanta Hopkinsville. Ky. Petersburg, Va. Atlanta FRESHmen 92 Jo Ann Coub Ocala, I ' la. JiMMii ' . I.i.r, Coiiiii.i, Allaiua Patricia C:ooi ' i;k Entei prise. Ala. EsTiiKR CoRni.F, Augusta Jo Ann Crak; Decatur Carolvn Critciii.ow Union Cily, Tenn. Vivian .Ann Cruze Atlanta Julia Cutubkrison . . Charlotte, N. C. . NDRiiA Dale . . Columbia, Tenn. Anna DaValilt . . . Charlotte, N. C. Sara Davis Stamps, Ark. Sallv Lou Dickert Atlanta ' ir(;ima Dunn Camilla Joan Ern.sf Cle elaiul Heights, Ohio Annie Erwin . . McKinney, Te.vas Beity Esco Decatur Harriett Everett Stone Mountain Virginia Feddeman Chester, Pa. FRESHHIEn 93 Elizabftii riNMV Columl)ia. Tcnn. Lou Floyd Decatur Si ' i Fi.ovD Decatur C ' .AROiAN Anm ' - Foki) Jackson, Miss. Birri Jam Fostlr .... . tlauta Barbara Futral Griffin C.KROLVN . Halticsburg, Mi.s.s. r. TRic.iA Garmr Decatur Susan Gauci-.r Xorlli .Augusta, .S. C. . nn Goodwvn , tlanta Anna C ounaris .... .Savannah Ruth Grimes Tu.scaloosa, Ala. Freddie Hachtel Atlanta Cornelia Hale Tuscaloosa, .Ala. Frances Hale Tuscaloosa, Ala, CuRisriNE Hand Pelham Be:ttv Harrell ... Shelby, Miss. June Harris Decatur Dorothv Harrison Sanders ille JULiANNE Hartrampf Atlanta Marie Henc .Augusta Louise Hertwig Macon Anne Hollifield Atlanta Betty Hollieield , , . . . llanta FRESHmen 94 WiNiFRiD HoRioN Atlanta Nancy Hudson Paris, Ky. Ellkn Hull Marion, Va. Louise Hunt Scwancc. Tenn. Edna Marcarlt Hunt .... Griflin Mary Pace Hutchison Lcesbuig, Va. Barbara Hvtken . . Leland, Miss. Sara Elizabeth Jackson Rock Hill, S. C. Amy Jones West Poim Virginia Kay Bvron Geraldine Keep Chattanooga, Tenn. Barbara Reiser Atlanta Theresa Keith . . Hendcisonvillc. N. C. Charlotte Key Knoxville, Tenn. Anne Kincaid Moultrie Jeanne Kline . . High Point, X. C. Margaret Knight . Rowland, N. C. Jane Krauss . . Vinston-.Saleni, N. C. FRESHmEn Jam LaMastkr Clemson. S. C. XiRGiMA Lamb Cordele Catharink I.Ai ' Ki:R Newark. N. J. Carolyn- Lee ' ashington, D. C. Sarah Levy Atlanta BIn LiiiBEY . Atlanta NL RY Caroian Lindsay Atlanta Katharine Loemker Atlanta L RrHA Long Patricia McCartney BEri McClain Austin, Texas Atlanta Marble Hill Patricia McCullough Catharine McGauley Pensacola, 11a. JiMMiE Ann McGee . . Starr, S. C. Sarah McKee . . Newellton, La. DoRACE Maritzky . . . Hoiiicr, La. Dolores LARTIN Pittsburgh, Pa. Mary Louise MArrisoN .Vnderson, S. C. JANEITE Maitox . . Enterprise, Ala. Jackie Sue Messer A ' aynes ille, N. C. Dolores Middour NLarie Milikin Ann Miiler NLyrtha Mitchell Atlanta Jesup Covington, Va. Livingston, a. FRESHmEn LouiSK MooKii Atlanta Jui.iANNi: Morgan ... Cedaitown Mo.NNA Lea Mokkixl Roxboro, N. C. Dean Morki.s ... Jack.son, Miss. Janette Morri.son tlanla TiNV Morrow HendcrsonviUe. N. C. Carol Munger Chattanooga, Tenn. Betty Neel Atlanta Katherine Nelson . . Palatka, Fla. Mar;i)kii Okk Marietta Jackie I ' almer Decatur Genie I ' asciiai, Daw.son Alta Lee I ' .mcii Moultrie Virginia I ' ear.son tlanta Anne Perkinson .Southern Pines, N. C. BiLiiE Carol Pettit Cartersville Margaret Anne Phelan ' aldosta Eliza Pollard . , Columbia, S. C. FRESHIDEn 97 Barbara Quattlebaum Elizabeth Ragi.and Mar Bn 1 Rawls Marjorie Reeves VIL o Rice Rita Richardson lRr.IMA Ror.ERS Sara Samonds Savannah Richmond, Va. Williamson Paris, Tenn. Ricliiiiond, Va. Atlanta Sanford, N. C. Durham, N. C. Loi-isE Sanford .El Paso, Texas Ada-Jo Sasseen Avondale Estates Elaine Schubert Decatur Mariankla Segura Ponce, Puerto Rico Elizabeth Shontz Cleveland Tenn. . nnelle Simpson Gastonia, N. C. Frances Smith Atlanta Jenelle Spear Kinston, N. C. t.ELiA Spiro New ork. N. Y. Barbara Stainton . nderson, S. C. Martha Ann Stfgar Abingdon, Va. Joan Stephens Atlanta Mary Stubbs Savannah Marjorie .Stukes Decatur Dorothy Sullivan Vero Beach, Fla. Sally Thomason Copperhill, Tenn. FRESHmen Mary Ali.f.n ' Iuckfr Lal-ayette, Ala. Martha Weaki.i.v Clarksville, Tenn. Anna Ei.izabkth Wr.i.i.s Houston. Texas Bkhv Williams .Standstoii, ' a. Joan Willmon Decatur Gene Wilson Danville, V? Bettie Wilson Shelbyville, Ky. DoROTH Wilson Atlanta JoANN Wood Schenectady, N. Y. Marie Woods Atlanta Patricia Vado Atlanta Susan Yarbrough Waycross Marv Anne Ziegler Cynwyd, Pa. Not pictured Marilyn Gorman Mexico D. F., Mexico Sally Ann Green Danville, V ' a. FRESHmen SPECIRL STUDEnTS Agnes Berentzen Oslo, Noiway Joan Bright Middlesex, England Josephine Combs Stone Mountain Eva Finkelstein ... Hrubieszoiv, Poland Mary Noras Atlanta 100 FROSH FROLICS All hail Cissie. :!% . S %2 , ' Which is ihe scarecrow? m n§M zMtam m k f ' ' S « K P]«9l| Ql r M ■ jto..: ' • y fflBTWm ■ k ■ 1 -l i m ' : 1 ■1 ' ■■■■ -- p Wm. ' i ,,«} • iil iSI H . tffl 1 M " ' % In and out the windows. 101 taai izatiaii.i Active realization of the ideals of high intellectual attainment, a sim- ple religions faith, gracious living, and service reflecting a sane attitude to vard other people comes through participation in clubs, service or- ganizations, and honorary organiza- tions. 102 ■Sjw rW T IPPI im " ' it ■ 1 I9d8 S I L ispired and helpful adv ected the SILHOUETTE staff. STAFF Margaret Yancey Editor Jane Campbell Associate Editor Tilly Alexander Assistant Editor Charlsie Smith Assistant Editor Betzie Powers Class Editor Mildred Claire Jones Organization Editor Jacqueline Stewart Sports Editor Jane Barker Feature Editor Anne Ei.can Art Editor Margaret Anne Richards Snapshot Editor Sue Dixon Copy Editor Jean da Silva Business Manager The editorial staff deserts the SILHOUETTE RIGHT: Dot Medlock, Betty Jean Ellison, Cathy Jones, Jane Campbell, Tilly Al Mary Loui Margaret Anne Richards, Betzie F inder. . . , SECOND ROW: Barbara Young, Charlsie Sr Warlick, Polly Anna Philips, Mary Frances Jones, Sue Dixon FIRST ROW, LEFT TO ' owers, Mildred Claire nith, Bobbie Cathcart, 104 . ' . H U E T T E i-j. Newell Turner, Jean da Silva, and Mary Jo Ammons had to be constantly on the ,ob managing our business nnatters. With the hope that ve ha ' e captured the spirit of the five ideals, ' e present The 1948 Silhouette. SECOND ROW. Salli; BteV Dof ' d ' j- cUbt: M V; E iren Zron M ' :; " Voh7;i.ene " M L ol - 105 THE flGHES SCOTT nEUJS STAFF Harriet Gregory Editor Anna Clark Rogers Managing Editor Betty Lou Baker Assistant Editor LoRTON Lee Assistant Editor Lee Cousar Feature Editor Virginia Andrews Sports Editor Mildred Claire Jones Society Editor BiLLiE Powell Copy Editor Mary Beth Little Editorial Assistant Mary Alice Compton Business Manager Jline Driskill Circulation Manager big wheels. CLOCKWISE: Mary e Cousar, Harriotte Winchester, I, Bobble Cathcart, Ginny Andrews, owell, Mildred Claire Jones. Getting the who did what, when and where in sprightly prose was the object of the girls who had the pencils and pads and their names on the News masthead. Remember the News-studded mailroom every Wednesday and the queer feeling it gave you to see the student body getting the word with your byline attached to it? Betsy and Lorton dh possibilities for the ...,w.: m. . m. ,i ..j. yNpi i IMpi J ' , ' HV I I ... ; 1 Jito liiiiSi B : M ' ■ ■ ;: Sl «f ,f »f r , - r " To PUT Agnes Scott on paper honestly and completely " was the avowed policy of the Neivs. To accomplish it the News reported ■everything from what von Schuschnigg said to who ' s in May Court to who went to what fraternity party and who won the white ribbon in the horse sho -. Campus polls aimed at measur- ing student opinion. Editorials ranged from crusading to semi- crusading to questioning in an effort to interpret the events reported. The News was a printed embodiment of you as Staff Number 32 saw you. These attrac Wlllene Tat Diird Sally Bu Mary Elle news as they see it. FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Sarah Hd . . SECOND ROW: Edith Stowe, Virginia Sliinner, Barbara Waug on, Dot Floyd. . . . THIRD ROW: Sue McSpadden, Pat Overton B. J C Dot Medlock. THE STAFF Alice Davidson Editor Martha Humber Associate Editor Betzie Powers Assistant Editor Anne Elcan Art Editor , Mary Beth Little Poetry Editor Charlien Simms .... Business Mayiager THE H The AURORA staff gathers informally on the front lawn of Murphey Candler. FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Charlien Simms Hunt Morris, Pagie Violette, Martha Humber, Dot Medlock. . . . SECOND ROW: Mary Beth Little, Anne Elcan, Nancy Parks, Alice Davidson. 108 The business staff, Willene Tarry, Joanne Peterson, and Charlien Si U R R () The Aurora, which presents expressions of student creative talent, both artistic and literary, has printed a variety of ma- terial in its issues this year. The magazine published two issues this year, one during the fall quarter and a combined issue for winter and spring quarters. Aurora has inaugurated publication of student drawings and thus finnished an additional outlet for student expression. As the literary publication on the campus, Aurora offers one of the first outlets for freshmen talents. Folio, the freshman writing club, encourages writers to submit their best stories and poems for publication. With the guidance of Miss Trotter, ad- viser, and Barbara Caldwell, president, the club has enjoyed a year of critical creativity. Members are Nancy Anderson, Clara Boggs, Anne Brooke, Andrea Dale, Anna DaVault, Virginia Feddeman, Louise Hertwig, Page Hutchison, Louise Sanford, Eliza Pollard. Sister, with her ability and understanding, has enriched the meaning of Student Government. STUDEHT GOUERnm OFFICERS Amelia Davis President Adele DiECKMANN V ice-Pvesiderit Doris Sullivan . . ., Secretary Louisa Beale Treasurer Exciting to see the fierce competition between classes for that class spirit cup, wasn ' t it? Spirit zoomed as organ- izations gave activity points for everything and came to a climax in those talent shows winter cjiiarter. Lower House took advantage of its expanded pro- gram, taking over management of Telephone Co-op and the second-hand bookstore. Exec and Lower House gave a campus-v ide open house before fall exams. The airls who represent all students on Lower House. FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Elizabeth Williams, Jean Tollison, Mimi Arnold, Millie Flournoy. . . . SECOND ROW: Jane Sharkey, Shirley Simmons, Rose Ellen Armstrong, Nancy Geer, Bobbie Cathcart, Jo Heinz, Frankie Morris. . . . THIRD ROW: Dodo Martin, Joann Wood, Marjorie Stukes. 110 EHT ossocinTion Action as well as theory set the tone of Student Government ' s program this year under that oft-repeated theme, " Do as well as dream. " Exec ' s program committee presented the theme in phases applying to the individual, the campus community, the nation and the world. The year ' s concentration on the honor system started out with both old and new students participating in a pledge ceremony. A study of our honor system and its problems resulted in a clarification of it as a system of mutual help and interest among the entire student body. In November came the Connnunity Chest drive and the giving out of a multitude of red feathers. Agnes Scott ' s Student Government is a member of the Southern Inter-Collegiate Association of Student Governments and is usually represented at regional meetings of the National Students Organization. n campus. FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Nancy Pa:ks, Sister Davis Nancy Deal Beth Jo SECOND ROW: Doris Sullivan, El Bear, Todd McCain, Louise McLaurin, Charlotte Bartletl Alice CrensI Marian Yancey, Dot Quillian, Hunt Morris. Ill popular C. A. president, Pris Hatch. CHRiSTinn flSSOCIHTIOn OFFICERS Mary Stuart Hatch President Marianna Hollandsworth Vice-President Betty Juan Brown Freshman Adviser Nancy Dendy Secretary Mary Hayes Treasurer Working on C. A. cabinet is fun, say (SEATED, LEFT TO RIGHT) Splinter Board, Cama Clarkson, Dotlie Morrison, Nancy Dendy Butcli Hayes; (STANDING) Betty Jean Brown, Dabney Adams, Cathy Davis, Nancy Huey, Candy Hollandsworth, Pris Hatch, and Mary Price. This year Christian Association has built its program around the forceful theme, " 15y Faith 1 . . . " front the eleventh chapter of Hebrews. The college community has been challenged through chapel programs, vespers, and Morning Watch to consider the implications of this theme for personal living. Dining Religious Emphasis Week in February, Dr. Donald Miller from Union Theological Seminary in Rich- mond led us in a study of New Testament characters. In his messages and in the campus discussions Dr. Miller brought us to an awareness of those things which tend to mar our personal relationships with Christ and of bases of dynamic living which can be had only through faith. Among the social services which the C. A. cabinet and council directed were the management of children ' s jjarties and the visits made to the Negro mission, the Syrian chapel, the Scottish Rite Hospital, and the Atlanta Boys Club. Christian Association also sponsored a successful World Student Service Fimd, sending $1,000 for student relief in Eiuope. In the social work in the community and in the intel- lectual and spiritual growth on campus, the members of Christian Association " unite in the desire to enrich our conception of God and Jesus Christ in order to realize the fidl and creative life and share it with others. " Candy and B. J. discuss freshman probl( Compton, Mary Aichel, Wllle Warlick, Angle Anderson B Katherine ne Tarry, Charlsie Smith, Martha . J. Combs. . . . STANDING, Geffcllen, Patty Overton, Tissie Ri . projects. SEATED, LEFT TO RIGHT: Mac Cook, Lucy Mohr, Mary Ann Hachtel, Mary Louise LEFT TO RIGHT: Kate Durr Elmore Betsy Deal land. Doc Dunn, Barbara Young 113 mORTHR BOARD Mortar Board Highlight o£ this year ' s service program o£ making the campus more aware of world wide problems was the Inter-Nation Celebration, a program which featured dances and games of other nations and a white elephant sale that netted $125 for CARE. Don ' t they look imprcssiv. Yancey, Mary Beth Little SEATED, LEFT TO RIGHT: Virginia Tucker, Dabney Adams, Pagie Violettc Marian . . STANDING: Amelia Davis, Lou McLaurin, Sheely Little, Pris Hatch Adele eckmann, Lida Walker, Ruth Baslin Slentz, Margaret Yancey. Membkrs ot Mortar Board, national honorary society of senior ' 0)nen, are tiuh- ' (luiet nioklers of campus opinion. " The inlkience ol their three ideals ol ' leadership, service, and scholarship is lelt in every phase of college life. Since its establishment at Agnes Scott in 1932, Mortar Board has endeavored to recogni e in the rising senior class from five to twenty girls whose academic and extraciuricidar records are outstanding. These girls carry out during their senior year a program of service that has inaugurated here such activities as sponsoring marriage classes and the Social Standards Committee, publishing the Campus Code, and giving parties for freshmen and transfers. Mortar Board again published desk calendars that were popular with the students and facidty. At the end of the year, Mortar Board published excerpts from outstanding speeches of lecturers and visitors to the campus during the session. Throughout the year, fortar Board members served as ushers at lectures and assisted ith the library book tea and the day student-parent tea. This was the first year that the ]3resident of the incoming chapter ivas announced before the regular an- nouncement of new members in April. PHI BETA KHPPfl Phi Beta Kappa, national honorary scholastic organization, has as its purpose " to recognize and encourage scholarship, friendship, and cultural interests. " The oldest Greek letter fraternity, it was founded December 5, 1776, at Vi]liam and Mary College. The Beta of Georgia chapter of Phi Beta Kappa was established at Agnes Scott College on March 23, 1926. A nes Scott as the one hundred and second institution and the ninth college for women to receive this recogni- tion of scholastic excellence. Each spring the chapter elects to membership those members of the senior class who have outstanding records— those girls who have most fully attained the first part of the Agnes Scott ideal. The elections for 1948 were announced on April 3, in chapel. Miss Mary Stuart MacDougall, president of the chapter, officiated, and Dr. James R. McClain told tlie interesting history of the Beta chapter. MEMBERS ELECTED FROM THE CLASS OF 1948 D, BNEY Adams Alice Davidson Adele Dieckmann Katherine Anne Honour Mary Elizabeth Jackson Mary Sheely Little Ruth Bastin Slentz Anne Page Violeite TOP ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Dabney Adams, Alice Davidson, Adele Dieckmann, Katherine Anne Honour. . . SECOND ROW LEFT TO RIGHT: Mary Elizabeth Jackson, Mary Sheely Little, Ruth Bastin Slentz, Anne Page Violctte. 116 Si A i SENIORS; FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Dabney Adams, Jane Alsobrook Martha Bcacham Alice Davidson AH. I, n-».l, u ■ lj ,, Anne Treadwell, Anne Page Violette HOnOR ROLL FRESHMEN, ABOVE; FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Hazel Berman Catherine Chance, Cama Clarkson, Mildred Flournoy. . . . SECOND ROW: ' Rosc Ellen Dck, Ellen Fisher Kalz, Alline Marshall. . . . THIRD ROW- Polly Anna Philips, Ann Windham. JUNIORS, RIGHT; FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Mary Jo Ammons Eleano Bear, Juha Blake, Nancy Dendy. . . . SECOND ROW: Sue Tidwell Dixon Mar Louise Durant, Kale Elmore, Rachel Stubbs Farris. , . . THIRD ROW: Kaiherins ?k- I " J Nancy Johnson, Mary Price, Edrice Reynolds. . . . FOURTH ROW Shirley Simmons, Annie Charles Smith, Edith Stowe, Doris Sullivan FIFTH ROW: Olive Wilkinson, Harriotte Winchester. al Standards, ha SOCIflL STnnDORDS commiTTEE Social Standards Committee, in its first year as an independent organization, has done much to promote the social ideal of gracious living at Agnes Scott. It is the aim of the committee for every girl on the camjjus to participate in at least one school function during the year, not only by going to parties and coHees but also by helping to share some of the responsibility of being a hostess. In the fall, a skit on campus customs initiated the students into the social plan for the year. A social usage test was given later which brought social errors to the attention of the student body. Speakers on posture, makeup, poise, dancing and other social graces gave us new yardsticks for measuring these aspects of personality. Throughout the year, representatives from each dormitory planned and carried out very successfid coffees. Social Standards Committee gathers for a meeting. FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Jo Cobb, Mimi Arnold. . . . SECOND ROW: Susan Gauger, Barbara Quatllebaum, Man Crews. . . . NOT IN THE PICTURE: Virginia Skinner, Marilyn Gorman, Charlotte Lea, Rogers, Johanna Wood. l,nne Christopher, Jo Ann ret Anne Richards, Beryl :aroline Hodges, Virginia Lecture Associatron meets to discuss plans for the coming lectures FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Mary Beth Little, Miss Laney, Casey Chance, Cama Clarkson. . . . SECOND ROW: June Irvine, Emily Wright, Mary Hayes, Harriet Reid, Mimi Arnold, Mary Frances Jones. LECTURE RSSOCIRTIOn Lecture Association stressed the " inter- national mind " this year by bringing two lectmers outstanding in their fields. Dr. Kurt von Scliuschnigg, Ex-Chancellor of Austria, opened the series in the tall. Winter tjuartei-, Agnes Srott was lor- lortimate to have Vera Micheles Dean to speak on Russia. The association also sponsored the Barter Theatre presentation of Twelfth Niglit and a lecture on the dance. Robert Frost made another never to he forgotten visit to the campus and lectiued on " The Humanities. " He was brought luuler the auspices of the Visit- ing Scholar Fund of the University Center. Eta Sigma Phi enjoys c SECOND ROW: Easy B Glick, Alice Davidson, outdoor meeting. FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Mary A ile. El Bear, Shirley Simmons, Alice Lyons, Katherine Geffcker ris Hatch, Candy Hollandsworth, Dabney Adams, Barbara Ma Dot Medlock, Margaret Yancey, Adele Dieckmann, Kate Elmore ETO SIGIDR PHI Eta Sigma Phi is the national honorary classical fraternity. Here at Agnes Scott the organization has the four- fold pLupose: " to keep in touch with classical activities through the nation; to interest the student body in the Study of the classics; to foster interest among its own members; and to promote in the nearby high schools an enthusiasm for classical study. " To be a member of Eta Sigma Phi is an honor, for only those showing interest in the classics -who ha ' e attained a high scholastic average are eligible. This year the topic for study and dis- cussion at club meetings has been the background and literatiue of the Cice- ronian period. All members took part in discussions and showed an enthusiastic interest in the subject. Plans were made for next year ' s activities at the annual spring banquet. Also in the spring the society held an informal get-together for all classics students interested in becom- ing members of the chilx Geffcken, president, chatting after chapel with Miss Glick, Leaders among campus stude brook, treasurer; Anne Treat tary; Ruth Bastin Slentz, pre president; Bob Blair, ident; Tina He CHI BETH PHI In 1933, Agnes Scott had the privilege of being the first women ' s college to establish a chapter of Chi Beta Phi, national honorary scientific fraternity. Since that time, the organization has sought to ftnther an interest in science on the campus by encouraging students in all fields of scientific endeavor. Members are selected each year on the basis of their interest in science and high scholastic attainment. This year ' s program consisted of moving pictures open to the whole campus, outside speakers, and student reports. workers, doctors, and nucli Nan Honour. SECOND ROW Tilly Al Nancy Deal, Pat McManmon, jane Alsobro Virginia Tucker, Ruth Bastin Slentz, Oo ' FIRST ROW Dot Quillian, Anne Treadwcll, Sally Heckard, Ruth Richardson, June Irvine, Anne Hendersoi THIRD ROW Evelyn Puckett, Harriotte Winchestc ly Little, Absent from picture: Binky Stubbs Farris. BLflCKFRinRS The campls svnon m for variety might be Blackfriars. Work in staging a play ranges from the hard labor of making sets and shifting scenery to the more glamorons task of playing the leading role in one of the big dramatic produc- tions. On the big night, the thrill of contributing to a successful production rewards each member for her diligent labor. The fust production of this year was the unique one-act play, PuUinau-Car Hiaicatlia. by Thornton Wilder. It was presented without the aid of scenery or props, and all club members, acting and technical, took part. The big fall dra- matic production was Anna Cora Mow- att ' s Fashion, a mid-Victorian comedy of manners. The Greek tragedy Trnjui} Women Ijy Euripides was pre- sented in the sjjring. Presentations calling for such varied talent and interpretation are a test of the actors as well as a challenge to the ingenuity and originality of the technical staff. Blackfriars requires an enormous amount of vork from its members, but the fun and experience each receives and the knowledge that the group is providing good amateur entertainment for tlie campus are ample compensation. it; Pat McManmon, make-up t Jenny Wren, vice-president; and licture: Polly Miles, treasurer; V es chairman; Patty Persohn, stage iars member before play prac lice. FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT; Harriotle Winchester, Lorton Lee SECOND ROW: Patty Persohn, Will rllen Simms, Liz Jac kson Henri etta Johnson, Alline Marshall. . . . THIRD ROW: Mildred Claire Jone s, Grc ce Durant, Martha Cook, Polly Miles Nan Nettles Weesi Durant, Ji ne Davis, Martha Warlick, Tilly Alexander. . . . NOT IN PICTURE: Jane Bark r, Charlotte Bartlett, Bunny Mrannan Betty Jo Doy e, Sally Ellis, Polly Harris, Margaret Hopkins, Martha Humber, Jane Hungerford, Va von Lehe Barbara Maoris, Mary Manly, Margi Pat McManrr on, Re se Newton Billie Powell, Ruth Richardson, Shirley Simmons, Dot Stewart, cnny Wre n, Anne Elcan, Claire Kemper. 122 to the Nancy Geer, Winifn Elcan, Charlsie Smil , Mildred Claire Jon( Glee Club performing one o( its many chapel FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT Mrs. Clarke, Lambert, Emily Ann Reid, Ann Carol Blanton, Anne Pinny Rogers, Gretta Moll, Grace Durant, Mim Steele . . . SECOND ROW: Rose Mary Griffin, Ann Pitts, Kate Elmore, Vivienne Patterson, Pat Buie, Sara Jane Campbell, Mary Beth Little, Norah Anne Little, Harriet Reid, Libby Dunlap, B. J. Ellison. . . . ABSENT FROM PICTURE: Helen Christian, Helen Edwards, Jane Oliver, Butch Hays, Susan Bowling, Jo McCall, Mary Noras. GLEE CLUB Planning Glee Club ' s activities this year were Na riet Reid, pre ident; Mrs. Clar ke, director; Susa Mildred Claire Jones, secretary-t Opf.n to anyone having a sati.sfactory tryout before Mr. John.son, .Mrs. C larke, and the officers, the Agnes Scott Glee Chib has become a vital ]3art oi campus and commiuiity Hie. Its imselfish participation in chajjel services. Investiture Service, the Religions Emphasis Week programs, and in all the festivities of graduation has estab- lished for the club a reputation of unusual ability, performance, and co-operation. The white-clad Christmas Choir closing its candlelight service with the singing of " Silent Night " , the an- nual performance of an operetta, and the Spring Concert have come to be widely known and loved as traditions of the college. Not limited to serving the campus and close friends. Glee Club and its Special Chorus made fre- quent trips to nearby clidjs and churches, and for the past two years have sinig for the Presbyterian Hour. Freshman Choir, a new project this year, was organized to develoj) and train better memliers for a better Glee Club. Indeed, Glee Clidj ' s threefold purpose of providing enjoyment for others, instruction for its members, and fine choral music for its own sake is being successfidly carried out. 123 BB f ■ ' iMW " ' " ■■- - — - ■H D ' « JMtHHgl Br I H m- .vjaj ife i WSf i» " ' « ' j HL - 9 1 K-S y - ' Q H i ' w ' ■ SH IHI W?!? 1 HHc ' ' hE PI Alpha Ph! officers pause or their way to meet visiting debaters. LEFT TO RIGHT: Ann Carol Blanton, secretary Tissic Rutland, vice-president; Dot Porter, president. . . . NOT IN PICTURE: Mim Steele, treasurer. Pi flLPHn PHI The hlstor- - of debating at Agnes Scott goes back to 1913. In that year the first debate between women ' s colleges in the South took place in New Orleans between Agnes Scott and Sophie Newcomb. In 1922 Pi Alpha Phi was organized as the campus debating society with the purpose of stim- ulating interest on the campus in current affairs and of sponsoring representatives to various intercollegiate debating tourna- ments. Agnes Scott ivas the proud originator of the All-Southern Debate Tournament in 1946 and has been its hostess every year. In the fall of 1947 the negative team from the University of Florida proved that the nations of the world are not ready for a world federation. The college community was invited to the final debate and the reception following it in Murphey Candler. Dr. George P. Hayes, head of the English department and adviser for Pi Alpha Phi, has contributed much to the clidj. In addi- tion to his constructive criticisms he teaches a course in argumentation especially de- signed for debaters. students talented and interc ted in public speaking are members of the debating society. FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Virsinia Henry, Cla kie Rogers, Pat McManmon, Tissie Rutland, B. J. Saucr, Bcttc Kitts, Nancy Huey, Margie Major, Dot Mcdiock. . . . SECOND ROW: Dot Porter, Flo Bryant, Betiic Powers, Dot Floyd, Jessie Hodges, Dot Davis, Zora Hodges, Na ncy Dendy, Kale Elmore. . . . NOT IN PICTURE: Hazel Berman, Ann Carol Blanton, B. J. Brown, Betty Jo Doyle, Rose Ellen Sillam, Jane Oliver, Cathy Phillips, Mim Steele, " Gin " Vining, Jean da 124 eryone interested in c se Mary Griffin, Cliarl ROW: Martha Barbara Wauga Elizabeth Blair, nt affairs is urged to join International Relations Club. FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Simms, Martha Humber, Lucy Mohr, Sally Bussey, Mary Mohr, Dot Floyd, Nan Johnson Bettie Davison, Robey Robeson. . . . SECOND ROW: June Smith, Martha Cook, Betty Jo Doyle ' ell, Jo Culp, Eva Finlcelstein, Susan Pope, Rose Ellen Armstrong, Mac Compton. . THIRD sacham, Tilly Alexander, Evelyn Puckett, E. Claire Cunningham, Virginia Henry, Susan Daugherty lan, Rebecca Lacy, Ruth Blair, Lucy McNeill, Lii Jackson. . . . NOT IN PICTURE: Ann Anderson i. J. Brown, Julianne Cook, Jane Efurd, Edith Feagle, Harriet Gregory, Ellen Katz, Margie Klein Betty Kitts, Harriet Lurton, Lady Major, Janet Quinn, Clarkie Rogers B J Sauer inTERnRTionni relrtiohs club The International Relations Club has as its main purpose the stimulation of students ' interest in inter- national affairs. The campus is provided vith a reading room in Murphey Candler Avhich has all the current news magazines and maps. In addition, the club mem- bers keep up to date the news bulletin board in the library. At their bimonthly club meetings, the varied programs— often featuring guest sjjeakers and open fo- rums—keep the whole group vitally interested in and well informed about world affairs. I. R. C. is a member of the Georgia International Relations Club and works in close co-operation ivith the chapters at Emory and Tech. Martha Cook, president; June Smith, secretary; S vice-president; and Nan Johnson, treasurer speakers and lead club discussions Daugherty, hedule 125 LERGUE OF UJOmEn UOTERS Enjoying th€ sun hine are Rose Elle n Armstr jng V cc presiden ' : Evelyn Puckett, presiden ' ; Anne Hcnder. Crawley, secretary. By its work to further interest in good government th( ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Louise Lockhart, Jane da Silva, Sue Dixon. . . . SECOND ROW: Margie Klein, Edith Fe. Anne Henderson. . . . THIRD ROW: Alice Lyons, Jane Maclagan, Rose Ellen Armstrong. . . . FOURTH ROW: FIFTH ROW: Mary Ellen Morrison, Mary Mohr, Helen Cr Elizabeth Blair, B. J. Brown, Flora Bryant, Annclle Cox, E. Henson, Jackie Jacobs, Mary " -. . .. establi FIRST Paschal, Julia Pennington, Joyce Ri can da Silva, Barbara Lanier, Mabel Burchfiel, Jo Combs, Billie Mae Redd, gle, Sue Meaders Crawley, Mary Gene Sims, Barbara Waugaman, Ruth Blair, Rushin Hungerford, Caroline Hodges, Evelyn Puckett, Lady Major, Roberta Nan Honour, Sally Bussey, June Smith, Betty Jo Doyle, Janet Quinn. . . . wford, Martha Cook, Zora Hodges. . . . NOT IN PICTURE: Martha Beacham, Claire Cunningham, Susan Daugherty, Sister Davis, Rose Mary Griffin, Jean :r, Bette Kitts, Rebecca Lacy, Jean Loney, Lucy McNeill, Susan Neville, Genie Shepherd, Elizabeth Willian When the Nineteenth Amendment was pa.ssed giving women tlic right to vote, the women who had worked SO hard to get that vote felt that they must keep this interest alive. They organized to encourage all other women to use the nev - privilege intelligently by studying all government actions and issues. The League has a twofold purpose. The group seeks first to educate individual citizens to vote correctly and wisely, and second to work for better government. Although the League on the Agnes Scott campus is affiliated with the Georgia League of Women Voters, girls from all states are luged to join. Thus the group creates on campus an active interest in government that may be manifested in better civic participation in local and other communities. 126 " Whi;n mother was here . . . " These are words olteii heard at any meeting ol the Granddaughters Club, lor this group is made up entirely ol daughters and granddaughters of iormer Agnes Scott students. The club is completely social in its purj oses and limctions, and it gives the memljers an ojiportiuiity for getting together and chatting about what Agnes Scott was like in Mother ' s day. At the first of the year the old members gave an informal outdoor party at Harrison Hut lor the new granddaughters. The main event of the year was the l anquet in the spring. For these girls there is a conmion feeling— a personal delight in building a tradition— that intensifies their individual enjoy- ment of Agnes Scott. GRflnDOnUGHTERS CLUB Chips off the old block. Margaret Glenn, secretary. Dunn, vie Foste Daughters of former students are called granddaughters of Agnes Scott. FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Pat McManmon B . SECOND ROW: Mary Allen Tucker, Nan Honour, Margaret Glenn, Andrea Dale, Ruth Blair. . , . THIRD ROW- Phylli Durant, Mary Frances Perry, Lady Major. . . . FOURTH ROW: Dot Medlock, Alice Lyons Zollie Saxon Anne Treadwell Juli ' . tt, Elizabeth Blair, Julia Blake, Flora Bryant, Esther Cordle Cama ' ciark in. Doc Dunn, Sally Ellis, Carol Equcn, Clair, Milikin, Reese Newton, Barbara Quattlcbaum Cuthbertson. . . . NOT IN PICTURE: J son, Julia Ann toleman, Marie Cuthbertson, June Foster, Christine Hand, Jo Heinz, Charlotte Key, C Oli arah Davis, Adele Diec Little, Mary Manly, Ma argie Stukcs, Ann Willian spnnisH CLUB Since the aim o£ the Spanish Ckib is to increase the knowledge at everything Spanish, the monthly meeting echoes with si, si ' s from many senoritas. Programs feature everything— songs, dances, plays, and speakers— and keep the members busy. Looking back on their Spanish activities of the year, the members will recall interesting talks of trips into Old Mexico, a colorful Spanish dance at the Inter-Nation Celebration, a wiener roast at Harrison Hut and conversation with people who really kne • ho v to speak Spanish. I ;rfecl their spoken Spanish. FIRST ROW, LEFT Going beyond classroom studies, Spanish Club members tr, „ ,,..,, .,, TO RIGHT: Lynn Phillips, Zollie Saxon, Lucy McNeill, Liz Jackson, Becky Lever, Edith Slowe Nan John SECOND ROW: Rosemary Griffin, Betty Jo Doyle, Janet Quinn, Lee Brewer, Pat Overton GInny Andr Shaver. . . . THIRD ROW: Sue McSpadden, Margaret Brewer, Melda Burdsall, Flo Bryant Virginia I- Crawford. . . . ABSENT FROM PICTURE: Wecsle Durant, B. J. Ellison, Martha Goddard Helen Harr KIckliter, Susan Neville, Ann Pitts. 128 FREnCH CLUB Becoming acquainted with the feelings, habits, and humor ol the French people is the primary aim of the French club. Throughout the year the programs were so planned as to give the club members a taste of French life. The fall meetings were highlighted by a dramatization of the beloved French story " La Chevre de Monsieur Seguin " and an interpretation of a Paris night club. In January, Miss Barineau talked about her recent visit to France, and in February Mr. Forman spoke on his trip to Canada, showing us the paintings he did there. Throughout spring quarter there were outside speak- ers and musical programs. The year ' s activities were climaxed by a social in May. Through these programs the aim of the club became real to its members. French Club gathers to dii Patty Persohn, Louise Cousa ROW: Jenny Wren, Alice D Barbara Macris, Dot Stewar ' Elmore, French McLe recently presented In town. FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Honour, Pat McManmon, Mary Frances Jones. . . . SECOND I, Ric Ramseur, Lii Jackson, Lynn Phillips, Jo-Anne Christopher, Frankie Morris, ABSENT FROM PICTURE: Jane Alsobrook, Sally Bussey, Sue Dixon Kale Durr Ma et An Richards, Ma 120 Bible Club meeting on the library terrace, FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: B. J. Combs, Louise Cousar Shepherd. . . . SECOND ROW: Roberta Maclagan, Frankie Morris, Sue McSpadden, Maryannc Broun. . IN PICTURE: Edith Feagle, Susan Neville, Angie Anderson, El Bear, Splinter Board, Alice Crenshaw, Ann Fau Evelyn Foster, Nancy Hucy, Kitty McKoy, Nancy Dendy, Charlsic Smith, Doris Sullivan, Nancy Parks, Ba Young, Mary Ann Hachtcl. BIBLE CLUB Thi; Bible Cub was organized by, and is com- ])osed ol, all those interested in jsromoting a deejjer kno vledge of the Bible and in encoiu- aging CJhristian leadership. This year the club studied great political re- lorniers of the Bible with an attempt to discover hoAV Christians may work for a better world understanding and a more harmonious way of life. By discussing these " Leaders of Afen " they gained insight into the way God works through devout, prayerful men to show the world His ideals of love and justice. A special feature of the Bible dejjartment this year vas a series of illustrated lectiaes by f)r. William .-Vlbright, noted acheologist, presented to the campus community and friends. dent Anne Shepherd. STRinG EnSEmBLE Stimulating Tuesday evenings of informal music and practice give the members of String Ensemble an eagerly anticipated relief from daily loutine. The group is made up of students and faculty members selected by ir. Dieckmann on the basis of their ability and nuitual desire for individual development. The String Ensemble extends its influence to the campus as a whole by enriching chapel programs. Its activities vere climaxed by a spring concert. gathers for its evening of Bryant, Nancy Dendy. . sic. FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Peggy Ann Phclan CI, SECOND ROW: Ma«ine Kickliter, Adele Dieckrrann, S cr, Mr. Robinson, Mr. Dieckrrann. B Z BOZ ' ill be remembered not only as Charles Dickens ' pen name but also as the name of Agnes Scott ' s creative writing club. The organization encourages creative writing on the campus and builds its meetings aroimd helpful criticism of the original work done by the members. The informal meetings are held at the home of Miss Preston, the cliil s faculty adviser. Talented president of BOZ . POETRV CLUB ;ident Ginny Andn Each - ear aspiring young poets try out for membership in the Poetry Club by submitting some of their best poetry. The try-outs are judged on originality of style and freshness of thought. At the informal meetings every other iveek, each member reads several of her ]:)oems. Other membeis and Miss Preston give helpful criticism. Members of the Poetry Club are ahvays well represented in each issue of the Aurora, the college ' s cjuarterly magazine. drangle. LEFT TO RIGHT, FIRST ROW: SECOND ROW; Mary Beth Little, Ginny Andrews Drake, Easy Beale, Dot Club, Settle Davison, v nne Little, secrclary-tr Irvine, president. COTILLIOn CLUB Slow music, dancing feet, and the mur- mur ot voices from the recreation room in Main clearly indicate a Cotillion Club meeting. The most exciting of their activities this year was the first camjaus-wide for- mal dance. Climaxing Thanksgiving weekend, the autumn dance, with its black ties, swishing hoopskirts, flowers, skillfully decoratecl gym, and music by the Nomads, brought to the campus an evening long to be remembered. Sponsoring and helping with all proj- ects weie the club ' s new sponsors: Mrs. Rebekah Clarke, Miss Priscilla Lobeck, and Miss Wilburn. Members chosen after fall tryouts. FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Sally Jackson, Beth Jones, Jane Oliver Harriot Ann McGuire, Donny King, Dot Quillian, Julian ' ne Cook . . . SECOND ROW: Val von Leh Deal, Teetoe Williams, Hunt Morris lotte Bartlett, Sara Jane Campbell, Diana Durden Sallv " " " -- THIRD ROW: Anne Elcan, Marg ' Hunt Simpson, Mary Mohr, Liz Williams. Lyd Betsy Anne Old members of Cotillion enjoy a formal meeting. FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Johanna Wood Margaret Glenn, Norah Anne Little, Jessie Car- penter, Beryl Crews, Mary Gene Sims Mary Manly, June Driskill. . . SEC- OND ROW: Betty Blackmon, B. J El- lison, Adele Lee, Dot Floyd ' Carolina Hodges, Mary Jo Ammons Harriet Reld, Sister Davis, Margaret Anne Richards, Mimi Arnold. . . . THIRD ROW: Bettie Davison, Mac Compton Jane Hungerford, June Irvine, Mildred Claire Jones, Lou McLaurin, Nancy Deal, Pagie Violelte. . . . ABSENT FROM PICTURE: Carol Equen Mary Beth Little. sbyterian officers Mary Louise Warlick, Angle Ande and Ann Fauccttc pause to note the tinne of day. Thk Episcopal Ci.ub joined the Emory group to form the Canterbury Chib vhich met once a month at Holy Trinity Chiucli. They also held Holy Communion e er other week here on campus. The Newman Club, under the leadership o£ Nan Honour, has been active with the Newman Club of Emory, joining with them in monthly communions and commimion breakfasts. Dele- gates from this group attended conventions in Atlanta and Columbus, Georgia. DEnominRTionoL GROUPS The Westminster Fei lowship of the Presljyterian students of Agnes Scott is an active channel of commimi- cation between the students and local churches. It publicizes the Presbyterian Program of Progress in its various aspects. Officers of the Episcopal Pinny Rogers, co-charrma Chance, chairnnen of Alia LEFT TO RIGHT; Ma Guild: and Harriotte Wincheste Compton, president; and Casey els in the Alumnae Garden. FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Irewer. . . . SECOND ROW: Joan Stephens, Regina Cantre etty Libbey, Nan Honour, Margi( , June Harris, Joan Mahoney. 134 After an enthusiastic meeting i RIGHT: Sidney Cummrngs, Marg Susan Bowling, Martha Goddard Alsobrook, Fr, THIRD ROW: Ruth Ri( Claire Jones, Tis Russell, Sally Thomps FIRST ROW, LEFT TO . . . . SECOND ROW: n, June Smith, Mildred The Baptist Student Union is the link be- tween local church and the student activities of Baptist members. As part of the orientation of new students, it gave a party for the new- Baptist students in the fall. Mrs. Dunstan has worked with this group for several years, and Tissie Rutland was president this year. The Methodist group on campus offers to its members opportiuiities for working with other collegiate Methodist organizations in this sec- tion of the country. Delegates attended stu- dent conferences at Wesleyan Colle,ge, Macon, Georgia, and at Junaluska, North Carolina. Ruth Blair was president for the Year. FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Janet Oui-c J, Vivienne Patterson. . . . SECOND ROW: Polly THIRD ROW: Mary Manly, Mary Helen Hearn, A BROAD I ' ROGRAM of spoits and recreation puts tlie ideal of physical Avell being within reach of each stu- dent. Sound bodies are the primary result of this program, yet other benefits— relaxation, tcam- vork. and sportsmanship— help make us well rounded personalities. 13G BOARD OFFICERS Sheelv Little President Virginia Tucker Vice-President Marie Cuthbertson Secretary Frances Brannan Treasurer Barbara Lawson Publicity Virginia Andrews Neivs Representative C:haritv Bennett , . . Fresliinan Representative BOARD MEMBERS BiNKv Stubbs Farris Archery Valerie von Lehe Badminton JiiLiANNE Cook Basketball Isabel Truslow Hockey Elizabeth Dunn Outing Club Harriet Lurton Riding Charlotte Evans Sivimming Sally Ellis Tenjiis [ane Sharkey Volleyball nTHLETIC RSSOCIDTIOn include, FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Shecly Little, Virsinia Tucker, Barbara Lawson, von Lehe. . , . SECOND ROW: Harriet Lurton, Charlotte Evans, Sally Ellis, Virginia Hi, Eliiabeth Dunn, Jane 5harl ey, Bunny Brannon, BInky Stubbs Farris. 138 Before the beginning of the school year, new students had aheady become a part ot Athletic Association. Letters of wel- come and invitations to join in the fun at the gym were written to freshmen and transfers. Upon arrival at Agnes Scott one of the first things a new Hottentot spied in her room was a little niomento from A. A. The next thing she knew, slie found herself enjoying a peppy game of tennis with upperclassmen or entering wholeheartedly into a game of water-polo in the gym. Lasting friendships were made as A. A. promoted athletic interest and provided wholesome entertainment for all those who participated. CENTER— Jane H. Campbell and Jan R. snapped befo an energetic ride on the bridle path. BOTTOM— Tennis enthusiasts may be found on the courts long after winter has come and driven the leaves from the trees. 139 Agnes Scott is proud of Jane Sharkey, Atlanta ' s champion woman golfer. LEFT, TOP TO BOHOM: Friday afternoon hockey games always provide moments of fast and skillful action. . . . Inside the gym, the warm pool room invites the water fans to exhibit their aquatic technique. . . . Isabel Truslow, hockey manager, was Jean Fraser Duke ' s successor to the coveted hockey stick which is presented annually to the most outstanding performer. . . . Spring ' s arrival found as always eager archers on the field shooting Columbia Rounds. Sandy Truslow, energetic player and efficient manager. SCORES Juniors (1)— Seniors (0) PYeshmen (())— Sophomores (4) Sophomores (3)— Seniors (2) Juniors (3)— PYeshmen (0) Freshmen (())— Seniors (1) Sophomores (())— Juniors (2) Juniors (I)— Seniors (1) Freshmen (1)— Sophomores (1) Sophomores (())— Seniors (2) Juniors (6)— Freshmen (1) Freshmen (0)— Seniors (3) Sophomores (2)— Juniors (5) What is more clraracteristic of fall quarter than the sight of green, yeiloiv, blue, and pink hockey outfits racing do vn the field tor a goal! Probably the most popular sport on the campus, hockey has caused many of us to drop term papers and the like in order to play or merely watch the tense games as each team shoAved its determination to win. Spectators had to hold their breath not only hen the goal was being approached but also when those in the library stacks all but fell from the windows vatching the play. Congratulations to the Junior class for winning the most games and to Isabel Truslow for being a vardcd the co cted hockey stick for outstandino skill. HOCKEV A newcomer this year, Miss Lyon was a popular referee and frequent spectator. Miss Wilburn, hockey coach and friend of all the teams. Faithful spectators bundled up on a cold day for a hot game. HOCKEV TEfllUS Throi ' ch hockey and basketball, class spirit grows and Ijeconies a dynamic fac- tor in intraniiual competition. Class teams help unify members of a class and build lasting ties of loyalty— to friend, class and school. VARISTY TEAM SEATED are Louise McLaurin and E. Claire Cun- ningham. . . . STANDING, LEFT TO RIGHT: Ann Williamson, Isabel Truslow, Martha Warburton, Gretta Moll. SUB-VARSITY TEAM FIRST ROW: Mary Louise Warlick and Bobbie Cathcart. . . . SECOND ROW: Jimmie Ann McGee, Frankie Morris, Wilton Rice, Barbara Stainton. 142 SENIOR TEAM, RIGHT, TOP LEFT TO RIGHT: Barbara Blair, Anne Treadwell, Louise McLaurin, Virginia Tucker, E. Claire Cunning- ham, Elizabeth Dunn, Sheely Little, Lady Major. JUNIOR TEAM, RIGHT, CENTER FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Dot M orrison, Mary Price, B. J. Ellison, Alice Crenshaw, Dot Quillian, Mary Jo Ammons, Ann Faucette. . . . SECOND ROW: Bunny Brannan, Catherine Phillips, Julia Blake, Bobbie Cathcart, June Davis, Sally Ellis, S " d Cunnmings, Reese Newton, Marie Cuthberton. . . . THIRD ROW: Charlsie Smith, Mary Helen Hearn, Mary Heinz, Hunt Morris, Mlmi Arnold, Carol Blan- ton, Doris Sullivan. SOPHOMORE TEAM, LEFT, BOTTOM FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Terrell Warburton, Frankle Howerton, Gretta Moll, Mary Louise War- lick, Sandy Truslow, Jesse Carpenter, Beryl Crews. . . . SECOND ROW: Lil Lasseter, B. J. Crowther, Frankie Morris, Jane Sharkey, Cathie Davis, Barbara Lanier, Dot Davis, Robin Robinson, Alline Marshall. FRESHMAN TEAM, RIGHT, BOHOM FIRST ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Janette Morrison, Liz Ragland, Eliza Pollard, Charity Bennett, Wilton Rice. . . . SECOND ROW: Delores Martin, Freddie Hatchel, Dot Wilson, Virginia Kay, Joann Wood, Barbara Stainton. . . . THIRD ROW: Julianne Morgan, Anna Gounarias, Teresa Keith, Margery Stukes, Jenelle Spear, Jimmie Ann McGee, Frances Smith, Virginia Chard. BRSKETBRLL Winter Quarter Fun! Basket ball popular with players and spectators, gives that extra something to counter- act the after-Christmas slump. This year saw another spirited tournament, and for a while it seemed that the sister class bond between juniors and freshmen might be weakened by the closeness of the scores, but at the end of the season the juniors were defi- nitely ahead. Julianne Cook managed the sames. M AX AC.ERS Leaders in the favorite winter sport, left to right: Anne Brooke, fieslinian manager; Julianne Cook, basket ball manager; E Claire Cunningham, senior manager; June Da is, junior managci and Mai) Louise Vailick, sophoniou nianagei First row, left to right: Teetoc ' i - hams. Mai (iene Sims. E. Claire Cun- ningham Second row, left to right: Maltha Beacliam, Mary Manly, Lou McLauiin. ' Doc " Dunn. . . . Not in picture: dele Dieckmann, Zollic Sa on. Pagie Violette. Freshmen ( Juniors (36) Juniors (39) Sophomores Sophomores Freshmen (3 Sophomores Juniors (3-1) Sophomores Seniors (36) Juniors (35) Juniors (27) Varsity (3 SCORES 1)— Seniors (14) —Sophomores (20) -Seniors (17) (20)-Freshmen (29) (39)-Seniors (21) 3)-Seniors (23) (16)— Juniors (36) —Seniors (12) ;22)-Freshmen (24) Sophomores (50) —Freshmen (24) I— Freshmen (20) -Sub-Varsity (16) ' ARsn V ti:a.m Forwards Frances Hiaiiiian Genie Paschal Lou McLauiin Mary Louise Warlick Guards Edna Claire Cunningham Reece Newton June Harris Julianne Cook SI ISAARSriY TEAM ForTvards Betty Esco Ann Williamson Sally Ellis Virginia Ra Guards Julia Blake Martha Beacham Mimi Mitchell Sally Thomason Betty Cole jrxiOR IKAM ■J " ior Juniors! Clockwise, from lop liglil: Reese Newton. Sally Ellis, Juli- anne Cook, Nancy Huey. Julia Blake, June Da is, Bimnv Brannan. Doris Sul- li an. . . . Xot in pirlure: Marie Cuth- benson. SOPHOMORE lEAM First row, left to right: Jane Sharkey, Frances Morris. Bettv Coie, Marv Lou- ise Warlick. . . Second row, left to right: .Miriam Mitchell. C:harloUe E ans. Cenie Paschal. . nn Williamson. Han.son. , . . Not in picture: Beryl Crews, Dot Da is, C retchen Rcinartz, Sandy Truslow, Jessie Carpenter, Paula Harris. FRESHALAN TEAM Left to right: Freddie Hatchel, Virginia Kay. .Anne Brooke. Barbara Quattle- baum. Jime Harris, Betty Esco. . . . Not in picture: Jenelle Spear. Ellen Hull, Sally Thomason. Five o ' clock on the campus has become ahiiost synonomoiis with " plunge pe- riod. " It ' s the time when cares are for- gotten and arms and legs aching from fimdamentals classes wend their way to the pool for an hoin- of relaxation before supper. Swimming Club contributed a lot of spirited campus activity by presenting colorfiU water pageants and sponsoring inter-class competition at the meets. Its prospective members were judged accord- ing to speed, form, versatility, endurance, and knowledge of life-saving. Miss Lyon capably supervised the activities of the club this year, and through her own abil- ity and interest she has made Swimming Club one of tlie most active throughout the year. ABOVE LEFT: Class managers are: Jane Barker, Beryl Crews, Pinny Rogers, Cissie Spiro. CENTER: Water polo is a favorite game for splashing BELOW: Club members include Jenny Wren, Zollic Saxon, Pagle Violette, Anne Hayes, Jane Barker, Grace Durant, Emily Wright, Binky Farris, Beryl Crews. sujimminG CLUB TOP, RIGHT: Beryl Crews perfecting her diving teclini CENTER: Blonde Charlotte Evans, capable manager of Swimming Club, leaves the pool after " plunge period. " jmbers of Swimming Club are Weesic Durant, Zoll r. Beryl Crews, Barbara Lawson, Charlotte E and Margaret Yancey. s Club ' s member s this year are Lou ise McLaurin, Ann Wi iamson, Nancy Wilkinso n, Cathy Davis, rt, Dorothy Stew art, and Sally Ellis. Absent from picture: Margaret Hopkins. Jessie Carpenter, Bobbie Cathcart, Siste TEnniS CLUB For those who happened to pass the tennis courts during instruction period and saw students apparently standing on their heads, the mystery has been solved. The girls were trying to follow the strokes of our two left-handed instruc- tors, Sally Ellis and Jackie Stewart! During the fall quarter the rain really outdid itself keeping the courts constantly soaked! The doubles tournament as not completed, but the finalists included Ann Williamson and Cathy Davis versus Martha Williamson and Nancy Wilkinson. Spring quarter is the season for the singles tournament. New stars will shine forth now that Ann Hough and Betty Andrews have graduated and left the trophies for their successors. In the equipment room assembling balls and racquets before a match are Lou McLaurin, Bobbie Cathcart and Ann Williamson. Seen on the court between thunder showers arc optimists Jackie Stewart, Dot Stewart, Cathy Davis, and Bobby Cathcart. 149 ; are: B. J. Ellison, Billie Mae Redd, Susan art, Edith Stowe, Sara Catherine Wilkinson nRCHERV CLUB Zing! Another bullseye! Or— perhaps it ' s one of those embarrassing shots into parts unkno vn. No matter. Archery Club velcomes all who are interested, experts and novices alike, fudging by their ac- tivity last spring Archery Club members were remarkably free from that prov- erbial " fever " . The girls shot every week to develop skill for the big tournament. The toiunament was open to everyone iind the winner vas presented with a shiny silver cup. BnominTon CLUB This year those proficient with the de- ceptively slow birdie had rousing singles and doubles tournaments. Emily Wright cop]jed the chamjjionship title, and she and Jackie Stewart won the doubles. ISO mbers anticipating an afternoon o- ancy Williinson, Todd McCain Lee Helen Edwards, Margaret Hoplcii Gebhardt, RIDING CLU Imagine the thrill of appearing in a snappy outfit astride a spirited mount and being the center of all eyes as you ride on exhibition! Or of enjoying the free air of the country as you ride miles away to some rural spot for supper! These and more are the privileges of the Riding Club members. Tryouts sift skill- ful riders into this club which has been active since 1944 in encouraging aspir- ing though timid horsewomen, going on Saturday afternoon and supper rides, and especially in conducting the spring- horse sho vs. anship is displayed up for the horse Other members, LEFT TO RIGHT: Susan Bowling, Tilly Ale Lurlon, and Lou McLaurin. ander, Willa Wagn 151 An Informal pictufe of the Pinny Rogers demonstrate f. baum, Pagle Vioiette, Lyd ance group as they rehearsed for " Swan Lake left to right, Gene Wilson, Molly Millam ( ' 45), Ba Sardner, Beryl Crews, Sally Thompson, Phyllis Nar Simpson, and Anna Elizabeth Wells. DnnCE GROUP Campus interest in the ballet has become more and more apparent. Alumnae and students alike take part in the activities which are under the excellent leadership of Miss Dozier. The highlight of the winter quarter was the presentation of " Swan Lake " on February 14th. Colorful costumes and artistic interpretation of the dances brought loud applause to the performers. 152 A.A. ' s outstanding UJEnRERS OF THE PIH Skill, sportsmanship, and enthusiasm— plus a lew assorted muscles, well-devel- oped— win an A.S. athletic pin and guard. This pin is awarded on the acquisition of 1600 points won in more than one sport; a guard requires an additional 1200 points. BuNNi ' Brannan Class of ' 49. Pin in ' 17. Basketball— varsity, 3 years; captain, 1 year. . . . Siuiin- ining— varsity, 1 year; class team, 2 years; class manager, ' 46; club, 2 years. . . . Hockey— varsity, 1 year; sub-varsity, 1 year. . . . A.A. Jor rrf— basketball manager; treasurer of A.A. Sally Ellls Class of ' 49. Pin in ' 47. Basket liiiU—su]-i- arsity, 2 years; class team, 3 years. . . . Hockey— varsity, 2 years; sub-varsity, 1 year; class team, 3 years. . . Siui mining— class team, 2 years. . . . Tennis- tournament, 2 years; Tennis Club, 3 years. Edna Claire Cunningham Class of ' 48. Pin in ' 47. Basketball— varsity, 1 year; sub-varsity, 2 years; class team, 3 years; class manager, 1 year. . . . Hockey— hockey stick, ' 45; sub-varsity, 2 years; class team, 3 years; captain, I year. . . . Volleyball— varsity, 2 years; class team, 2 years. . . . Badminton— totnnament, 1 year. . . . A.A. Board— Nezcs representative, 1 year. SisTFR Davis Class of ' 48. Pin in ' 47. Basketball— suh-varsitv, 1 year; class team, ' i years. . . . foc {ey— varsity, 1 year; sub-varsity, 3 years; class team, 4 years; class manager, 2 years. . . . Te» ; .s— tournament, 2 years. Elizabeth Dunn Class of ' 48. Pin in ' 47. Basketball— chiss team, 3 years. . . . Hockey— class team, 4 years. . . . Volleyball— varsity, 2 years; class team, 3 years. A.A. Board— ]jresident of Outing Club. . . . Outing Club —2 years. . . . Officiating C,!ub—l year. Sheelv LrrTLE Class of ' 48. Pin in ' 47. (K if) ' - sub-varsity, 1 year; class team, 3 years. . . . Vol- leyball—varsity, I year; sub-varsity, 1 year; class team, 2 years. . . . Sxv ivvn in g— class team, 3 years. . . . A.A. Board —4 years, president of A.A. Virginia Tucker Class of ' 48. Pin in ' 47. 4ir cr) ' — tournament, 2 years; Archery Club, 2 years. . . . Badminton— tournament, 2 years. . . . Basketball— class team, 1 year. . . . HofA ' (?)i— sub-varsity, 2 years; class team, 3 years. . . . Ten?(;i— tournament, 1 year. . . . Volleyball- sub-varsity, 2 years; class team, 3 years; class manager, 1 year. . . . Outing Club— I vear. . . . A.A. fioord- mem- ber, 3 years; vice-president, I year. 153 utei Graciousness in our college life goes beyond receptions and teas: it is reflected in dormitory activities, in programs to raise funds for the less fortunate, and the many " hellos " exchanged between classes. It is as intangible as a smile, as real as the attitude of consideration for others that colleare life increases. 154 OUR JUDGE 156 Nancy Deal Bettie Davison 158 Nancy Parks Mary Louise Durant Betty Bi.ackmon 161 Anmk Ervvin Miriam Arnold Cama Clarkson ]UUA - seCook Beryl Crews 164 JULIANNE HaRTRAMPF " ' " " V-VC ;, CHL OW June Irvine 165 Sally Jackson Mary Beth Little Mary Manly Louise Sanforu Elizabeth Williams Gene Wilson 167 Many elements combine to make up college life, and each at its moment seems typiial. All of us cherish such dreamy events as the Cotillion Club dance (top) and claim, too, as the college girl ' s o vn the skirt-and-sweater times like Exec ' s pre- exam party (below). Balm for critical paper doldrums is the perennial bridge game in the Day Student room (top). The beginning ol a big evening. . . . (below). THE CHREFREE HOURS... It ' s been a vonderful year! The Frosh seem to be getting a " pull " out of their candy party, while the Sophs show their worth at Black Cat night. Santa Clans had fim too, this year, giving away presents at the Scottish Rite Christmas Party. ' Here ' s to the Sopho " Oh, what a tangled web we I laughed when I saw hii 170 The Cotillion Club ' s fall formal called for smiles, bouffant dresses, flowers, and men. The freshmen were welcomed on campus with the traditional beauty of the formal reception on the quadrangle and at C.A. ' s Indian picnic supper. Thk Dean ' s Office relieved us from exam worries at tea every at ' ternoon. International relations flourished through Dr. Schuschnigg ' s lecture and Mortar Board ' s celebration day. But the Seniors coiUd still play on Little Girl ' s Dav even in the face of world problems! ck scenes m Murphey Candle Miss Laney smiles on a successful evening. " Our Hearts Were Young and Gay. " 172 EvKR ' soNE liked to play during fall quar- ter. Rlackfriars gave Fashion in period costume: the laculty had a party and brought the children along. With smiles the sophomores and freshmen fought hard for the Black Cat —and loved it. The New Look. The faculty can play, too. teX-ler Parties! Cotillion Club gave the first big formal on campus! The gay confusion of finding the next partner on the program -was fun for every- one. And more parties! A. A. entertained the Fresh- men with a gay square dance— complete with Tech men and a hillbilly band. And still more! ! Christmas was the occasion for a more solemn but still gay party for exam- weary girls. Do you have your progri Swing your partner, Frosh. 174 Black Cat Stunt, Investiture and similar events keep the Agnes Scott calendar lull. The trosh cheerleaders led their class with s|)irit, skill, and vigor. And the seniors showed grace and beauty as they walked across the stage at Investiture. It ' s a long march to womanhood. 175 Pinny Roger ' s performance highlighted Dance Group ' s pe formance of " Swan Lake. " Four charming Lillian Russels, junior class ingenuity in song and dance, and " Diamond Jim " McCain to announce the soph ' s Donnie King as queen of the Golden Jamboree made February 7 a memorable day. Georgia Tech and Agnes Scott joined forces to give " The Mikad o. " Swimming Club ' s water pageant featured a ballet among camellias floating over the surface of the pool. 176 Night of nights— Junior Banquet, followed by dancing in Murphey Candl. Pat and Grace revealed Ihe grief of the conquered in " Trojan Won Lecture Association brought the Barter Theater ' s production of " Twelfth Night. " La . " The Queen and her court. First row, left io right: Mary Manly, Mimi Arnold, Bettie Davison, Sally Jackson. . . . Second row, left to right: Beth Jones, Louise Sanford, Betty Blackmon, Julianne Cook, Nancy Deal, Maid of Honor, Marybeth Little, Queen, June Irvine, Casey Chance, Beryl Crews, Cama Clarkson. " R mflV DRV LEGERD " By Nancy Parks Maxine Kickliter, Chairmnn Beautiful Marybeth Little reigned as May Queen, 178 Two who brought the world of makc-bclicve to us — Nancy Parks, the author of the scenario, and Maxine Kickliter, chairman. June, July, and peasant dancers captured Iihc joy of su 179 LIST OF ADVERTISERS L. D. Adams Haverty Furniture Company Agnes Scott Higgins-McArthur Company Allan-Grayson Irvindale Dairies J. P. Allen Krisky Kreme Doughnut Shop American Bible Society H. W. Lay Atlanta Fish Company Lipscomb-ELlis Company Beauty Crafts Rhodes Lockhart Binder ' s Gift Shop Lovable Brassiere Company Hoke Blair M S Grocery Bootery Modern Press Bowen Press Montag Brothers, Inc. Byck ' s Shoe Company Morgan Cleaners Cagle Produce Company New Era Publishing Company Candler Hotel NuGrape Bottling Company Capitol Fish Company Piedmont Hotel Cefalu Produce Exchange Radford Elevator Company A. M. Chandler Regenstein ' s Coca-Cola Company Remington Rand, Inc. Colonial Stores Rich and Morgan, Inc. Community Theaters Rutland Construction Company Cotton Patch Sayward, Logan and Williams Cox Prescription Shop Sherv ln Williams Dixie Wholesale Company Southeastern Meat and Poultry Draughon School of Commerce Company R. O. Estes J. P. Stevens Engraving Company Myron E. Freeman Tatum ' s Pharmacy Fairview Florist Tennessee Egg Company Foremost Dairies Threadgill ' s Pharmacy Gill Cleaners The Varsity Gordon Foods Wilson Dairies Hot F zilge Sundaes a Specialty MEET AT a ' d ICECRiAli Retail Stores: 307 Church Street, Across from Post Office 657 East Lake Drive, Decatur SHOP WITH CONFIDENCE At the Sign of the Friendly CS Rooster! COLONIAL STORES 657 East Lake Drive, Decatur j L-ULiUlMALi hlUKJi h 1 I FREEMAN 181 COMPLIMENTS ...OF... BEArXY CRAFTS, INC. Ji. Sayward, Logan and Williams ARCHITECTS FOR THE NEW MUSIC BUILDING Atlanta Georgia THE VARSITY FRESH FOODS ♦ — CURB SERVICE — With pride in the past, with confidence in the future . . . Haverty ' s salutes a new generation of Southern homemakers. Southern Homefurnishers since 1885 DECATUR BRANCH 142 Clairmont Avenue MAIN STORE 22 Edgewood Ave., at Pryor St. BUCKHEAD BRANCH 331 Peachtree Road First in Favor . Most in Flavor @ OREmOfY HI I L K ICE CREAM 1 fOnEMOSTj PRINTING OFFICE SUPPLIES ]MODER] PRESS ANn OFFICE SUPPLY C©MPA] Y DE. 3337 22 5 N. McDoNouGH Street Decatur Georgia ' ALKTHE SA Pf - " ei Cushioned " — — Arch Buoyeci upJ — Strain Eased Here Rhythm Step Shoes That combine walking ease and brilliant styling with their wonderful shock-absorb- ing invisible Rhythm Treads for heel, arch and ball of your foot. They add grace and ease to your carriage . . . fashion to your costume. JUNTA ' S I OLDEST 5H0f STORE 216 Peachfrff Corner Cam FOR OFFICE MACHINES, FURNITURE AND BUSINESS SYSTEMS CONSULT REMII GTON-RAND, INC. 342 PEACHTREE STREET ATLANTA, GEORGIA OGRES SCOTT COLLEGE DECATUR, GEORGIR 185 CELEBRATING OUR FIFTIETH ANNIVERSARY LIPSCOMB-ELLIS CO. INSURANCE REAL ESTATE Atlanta Georgia GILL CLEANERS DRY CLEANING Phones: DE. 4425 - CR. 4023 126 Clairmont Ave. Decatur, Ga. I . ' A ComrrLJ atcn our new dining room ,si:. ttng c;apacity over 200 ' c specialize in catering service No party too laige We also sei e l)ig parties— early morning breakfasts Call for reserx ' atiun 70 North Avenue, N. W. Atlanta RUTLAND CONTRACTING COMPANY GRADII G CO] TRACTOR ' ' SERVICE COl iVTS ' CRescent 1756 205 ATLANTA AVE. DECATUR, GEORGIA I GUY RUTLAND, SR. GUY RUTLAND, JR. CALVIN T. RUTLAND i t i. — » — — . »— — ».. »» ..»» COMPLIMENTS OF d -iu MINNIE QUARTS " IRVINDALE FARMS CERTIFIED DAIRY 1139 Spring St., N. W. VErnon 7703 TEIV] ESSEE EGG CO. WHOLESALE POULTRY, EGGS, BUTTER 189 Spring St., S. W. WA. 6775 CEFALU PRODUCE EXCHAI GE WHOLESALE FRUIT and PRODUCE Car Lot Receivers and Jobbers S. A. CEFALU, Proprietor Georgia State Market Phone RAymond 9703 Atlanta, Ga. Southeastern Meat Poultry Co. Purveyors of Fancy Meats and Poultry " - i Hotels, Clubs, and Institutions Our Telephone Number is ( ATwood 9766-7-8 j I ( I , COMPLIMENTS ...OF... j Lovable Brassiere Company Frank Garson Dan Garson Bernard Howard Arthur Garson I TATIJM ' S PHARMACY Three are the Silhouettes of Sprmg: The Bell, the Triangle, the Column. But of all, the best-loved is the Southern belle ' s own Bell Silhouette! In complete collections at . . J.P.Allen PeacMree Street -Atlanta r - New Era Publishing Co. PRINTERS AND PUBLISHERS 128 Atlanta Avenue I Dearborn 5785 t t Decatur L. D. ADAMS SONS DRY GOODS, CLOTHING and SHOES Phone: DEarborn 0426 125-129 E. Court Square Decatur Georgia COMPLIMENTS OF Rhodeis Lockhart 1636 JONESBORO DRIVE, S. E. ATLANTA GEORGIA THE PIEPMONT Your Hotel in Atlanta Conveniently located 12 air conditioned meeting and banquet rooms! S. E. Parrot General Manager A. O. Bland Resident Manager 450 Rooms ... 450 Baths . . . Ceiling Fans Circulating Ice Water Quality you trust ...Have a Coke »—— FOR YOUR .... REAL ESTATE NEEDS CALL HOKE BLAIR i..— WA. 5477 HE. 2103 — 4 MORGAN CLEANERS AND LAUNDRY 213 ATLANTA AVE. DECATUR - GEORGIA I COMPLIMENTS ...OF... Rich Morgan, Inc. WHOLESALE GROCERIES and BAKERY SUPPLIES 316 Peters Street, S. W. Atlanta 3, Georgia Greetings To the Students of Agnes Scott Higgins-McArthur Co. CREATIVE PRINTERS and ADVERTISING TYPOGRAPHERS 302 Havden St., N. W. Atlanta, Ga. WAInut 3306 i r— — 1 1 1 1 1 ...USE... Montag ' s Fashionable Writing Papers and BLUE HORSE STUDENTS ' SUPPLIES Made in Atlanta by MO] TAG BROTHERS, 1 t t 1 1 i 1 1 t t t t t i.... IXC. 1 i i t T r BINDER ' S PICTURE FRAMING Pictures, Mirrors, Photo Frames Gifts, Greeting Cards Let us press and fravie that " fery special " orchid 74 Broad St. WA. 1477 ?m n ' e J LvJ U L £a$i»liioii center siiiee R[6[N I[IN ' t r w S9 B j POTATO CHIPS 1 AND FRITOS 1 i...— ................. HERE ' S OSCAR T r Wedding Memories THERE is no event in lite quite so important as the wedding. As such it is deserving of all the dignified atmosphere with which it is surrounded, and every detail in its celebration is worthy of meticulous attention. Of these, none reflects more distinction than the quality and character of the wedding stationery. Stevens ' genuine engraving and Crane ' s fine papers confer this distinction with that grace and assurance that comes from more than 60 years of producing fine engraved station- ery. LONG in the memory of the bride will be the happy recollection that her wedding cards were perfect in every detail, reflecting her own taste and personality. May we help you in this important feature of your wedding? 1 J. P. STEVEI S E] GRAVIIVG CO. no Peaolitree Street Ati " All the Better Things of Life " THREADGILL PHARMACY The Prescription Store DEarborn 1665 309 E. College Ave. Decatur, Ga. Your Nearest Drug Store ......— ..............................4 ALLA] -GRAYSO] REALTY CO. .30 N. Pryor Street, N. E. WA. 1696 Atlanta { I . i BOWEN PRESS PRINTERS ♦ Telephone - DEarborn 3383 316 Church St. Decatur, Ga. ] r i 1 • M. CHANDLER, INC. 1 i YOUR FRIENDLY FORD DEALER ♦ 126 WEST COURT SQUARE DE. 1691 } i ( COMPLIMENTS . . .OF. . . CAGLE PRODUCE COMPANY 195 Edgewood Avenue, S. E. ! t ! LA. 3646-7 RADFORD ELEVATOR COMPANY G. S. " RAD " RADFORD 30 Years in Atlanta Distributors of ROTARY OILDRAULIC ELEVATORS SALES AND SERVICE OF ELECTRIC PASSENGER and FREIGHT ELEVATORS 746 DeKalb Ave, WA. 4190 KRISPY KREME DOUGHNUTS Different - Tasty - Satisfying Krispy Krenie Doughnut Shop 449 Ponce de Leon Avenue, N. E. VErnon 9241 ..J L , THE AMERICAN BIBLE i SOCIETY j 85 Walton Street, N. W. Atlanta, Ga. j We print the Scripture without comment and distribute it without profit. The Scripture is now available in 1070 languages or dialects. I R. 0. ESTES FOOD BROKERS it THE BOOTERY 117 E. Court Square Decatur, Ga. Shoes for fhc entire family ATLANTA, GEORGIA i i 1 SHERWII -WILLIAMS COMPA] Y 127 East Ponce de Leon Avenue Decatur Georgia » t - — ..... — . . 1 GROCE RY COMPAI Y Wholesale Hotel. Restaurant and Bakers ' Supplies 555 West Whitehall Street, S. W. Atl anta, Ga. THEY ' RE BETTER BECAUSE f» f SHBf Pick up the bag with the h ' ttle Red Truck on the label. Always crisp and tasty! They are guaran- teed to be fresh! GORDON ' S W$ POTATO CHIPS! On M Q ccassions FAIRVIEW nnad AGNES SCOTT ke nendiiest or Ic owers i J r - " i T- — ■ COMPLIMENTS OF DIXIE WHOLESALE COMPA] Y PURVEYORS OF FINE FOODS 980 MARIETTA ST, HE. 3878 [ i 1 COMPLIMENTS ...OF... CAPITOL FISH COMPANY COX MUSIC SHOP Latest in the Hits on VICTOR, DECCA, CAPITAL and COLUMBIA Sheet Music Radios and Repair 161 Peachtree St. MA. 2378 ATLANTA FISH, Inc. Wholesale Distributors FISH, OYSTERS, SHRIMP, LOBSTERS, ETC. 602 MEANS ST., N. W. HEmlock 3912 HOTEL CANDLER L. L. TUCKER, JR. Lessee r— 7 r— COMPLIMENTS OF YOUR COMMUNITY THEATRES DEKALB 130 E. Ponce de Leon DECATUR 527 N. McDonough THEATRES OF FRIENDLY SERVICE COMPLIMENTS .. OF. .. THE DRAUGHON SCHOOL OF COMMERCE Acknowledgment The staff of the 1948 Silhouette wishes to express the sincere appreciation to all people who have made this annual possible by their interest and co-operation. Thf. Editor and Bisine.s.s Manager piiOTO-p oc£S5 mmm (O. 15 -119 LUCK IE STREET 1 ATL A N T A G E O R G I A " mmaem m mm h tvi-%: oo ' 8tO pS tS |t4C : x,px - f a 2)i t fOR 60 YtJXRS f- fc M- 1 ' ' Vs ' ■ :XJ.. A- -1 -f ' - W ■ :-. ' t- . ■ i■■ " ' -1 - .,i yti q.

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

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


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


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


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


Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


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