Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA)

 - Class of 1954

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Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 156 of the 1954 volume:

0 1954 n PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS OF AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE DECATU R, GEORGIA SUE BORN Editor CAROL JONES HAY Business Manager GENEVIEVE GUARDIA Associate Editor FOREWORD m K t - »T : ' . ' : As a member of the Agnes Scott Commu- nity you, the student stand on the threshold of the future, hiere, in your preparation for the larger scope which awaits you, you have found something more than a few buildings or an assembly of people. You have found something both transitory and lasting — the Agnes Scott World. In this world you have been not only stu- dent but individual, - ere you have chosen your friends; directed your interests; discov- ered your capabilities; and developed aware- ness, tolerance, and understanding. hJere you have approached maturity through the sum total of the experiences which have made up your college life, it is you, the student, the living link with past and future, that we have tried to picture, you, and the year 1954 as you lived it. ' ■:, v -nn HOPKINS HALL INMAN DORMITORY REBEKAH SCOH DORMITORY THE LETITIA PATE EVANS DINING HALL THE JOHN BULOW CAMPBELL SCJENCE HALL THE WALTERS INFIRMARY TABLE OF CONTENTS ' ifgif ' ' ' ' - ' ■ ' . ' ' J • - - ' - ' -.v: - - ' FACULTY . . CLASSES ... FEATURES ACTIVITIES ATHLETICS ADVERTISEMENTS - :¥l- Page- II Page 31 Page 79 Page 100 Page 127 Page 138 I. Miss Preston. 2. Mi:s Smith takes some of her girls on a field trip. 3. Mr. Frierson had quite a shock on Unsup- pressed Desires Day. 4. Dr. Alston and Mr. Stu ' es get a large charge out of Little Sir ' s ' Day. 5. Mrs. McCraclten mates doll clothes for her granddaughter. 6. Miss Huper. s WALLACE McPHERSON ALSTON President Our president, Dr. Alston, is both a leader and a friend. Through his high intellectual attainment, his understanding, and his gracious way of living, he inspires us to seek for ourselves a way of life that will best uphold the Agnes Scott Ideal. ADMINISTRATION Miss Scandrett, our beloved dean of students, has been the No student ever neglects an opportunity to swap a joke adviser, counselor, and comforter for the entire student body. with Mr. Stukes. In addition to his indispensible position as Every girl knows how a chatty talk in Miss Scandrett ' s office an adept counselor, he is the personal friend of every girl seems to resolve her problems. Our dean ' s sincere interest on the campus. He never seems too preoccupied to assist in each Individual is the key to her popularity. in solving students ' problems, personal or academic. CARRIE SCANDRETT Dean of Students SAMUEL GUERRY STUKES Dean of the Faculty, Registrar ADMINIS Students can always rely on Mr. Tart ' s and Jeanne ' s unruffled manner amid any disturbance, in addition to his complete accuracy in handling the college accounts, Mr. Tart is characterized by the friendly Y ' welcome at the end of any transaction. JEANNE COOK retary to the Treasi Despite student-caused distractions the adminis- trative offices always manage to maintain a level of complete efficiency. Readily accessible to students, faculty, and visitors on Buttrick ' s main floor, these offices perform a wide variety of duties. Handling promotion and publicity, managing registration, running the bookstore are all duties of these offices. CHARLES DEXTER WHITE Engineer VIRGINIA M, WHITE etary to the Business Manage The handling of college finances lies in Mr, Rogers ' capable hands. In spare moments he tries to direct students away from the trodden short-cuts across the grass. Competent Mr. White is our engineer. TRATION Besides sending information about Agnes Scott to students who have applied for admission, the Registrar ' s office also supervises registration during the opening days of school, selection of courses, grade notification and other numerous tasks involv- ing student activities. DONA BARRETT Secretary to the Office of the Reglstrc LAURA STEELE Jirector of Admissio Assistant Registrar ELEANOR N. HUTCHENS Director of Publicity and Alumnae Affairs ANN COOPER mnae Representativ All of Agnes Scott ' s publicity is carried on through the director of publicity. Miss Hutchens. Important announcements concerning the college are made public to the campus community as well as to out- side sources. The Alumnae office keeps records of the college alumnae. Agnes Scott students have always been welcome to visit Dr. Alston ' s office either for a friendly chat or for advice. Mary Louise aids in such services as checking convocation attendance and sending birth- day greetings to students. Mrs. Garwood manages the bookstore where students can buy anything from cokes to kleenex. MARY LOUISE WINTER EVELYN GARWOOD Secretary to the President Manager of the Bookstori ADMINIS The Office of the dean of students is the center of all the campus social activities and the base of operations for all off-campus life. They are on call, not only on duty at the desk, but seem glad to help out with the constant problem, we need a chaperone. IRMA LEE SHEPHERD Assistant Dean of Students DORIS SULLIVAN iistant Dean of Students Shep and Sulley mother the freshmen over in Inman and Hopkins. Tavie assists Mr. Stukes with vocational guidance in ad- dition to being Rebekah senior resident Mrs. McCracken and Mrs. Curry are in Main and Ansley respectively. LILLIAN SMITH McCRACKEN Assistant to the Dean of Students ELA BURT CURRY Assistant to the Dean of Students OCTAVIA GARLINGTON Assistant to the Dean of Students ANNIE MAE SMITH Supervisor of Dormitorie NADA RHODES WYNN Assistant to the Supervisor of Dormitories Mrs. Smith and Mrs. Wynn handle the I well-nigh thankless job of dormitory super- I vision with tact and understanding. Making students comfortable while protecting school property often requires super-human effort. Getting Mrs. Smith away from lost book- cases we find she has a green thumb. TRATION LOUISE GILLESPIE Assistant to the Dietitian ETHEL JOHNSON HATFIELD Dietitian Not pictured: HELEN SMITH HOOPER Assistant Dietitian ALICE BOYKIN BRAY Resident Nurse INEZ OWEN :iate Resident Nun JANET ALEXANDER College Physician The health and well-being of the Agnes Scott student rests in the capable hands of the medical and dining room staffs. The aesthetic faculties are nourished in the beautiful McCain Library where Mrs. Byers and her diligent staff attempt to create an atmosphere con- ducive to study and relaxation. LILLIAN NEWMAN POLLY TUCKER JONES ELIZABETH LAPSLEY Assistant Librarian Catalog Librarian Assistant to the Libraria EDNA HANLEY BYERS FERDINAND WARREN Professor FACULTY ART The art department at Agnes Scott functions actively in the college community. Outside of the opportunities it offers the talented for training and development, the department offers courses in art theory as well as the history and appreciation of art. The department often sponsors exhibits of stu- dent and faculty work or that of recognized leaders outside the campus. An additional feature is the regular art lectures. Mr. Warren and Marie Huper, assistant professor, instructing a sculpture lab. FACULTY BIBLE The student soon realizes Agnes Scott stresses simple religious faith as an ideal to be reached. Coinciding with this Christian ideal is the Bible department ' s aim to lead the student to a greater understanding of the Bible through introduction to the history of religion and religious though through the ages.. PAUL LESLIE GARBER MARY LILY BONEY Assistant Professor C. BENTON KLINE Assistant Professor Mr. Sarber loolcing over his model of Solomon ' s Temple. ANNA JOSEPHINE BRIDGMAN Professor of Biology The laboratory is the key unit of the biology de- partment. Here, through actual observation, the student gains an understanding of the life around her. The members of the department have their own special interests, for example. Miss Bridgman has worked on tie effects of x-irradiation. FACULTY BIOLOGY Lorin W. Roberts, assistant professor, and Helen B. Jorda instructor, engaged in research. . . . and Anne Salyerds, assistant, instruct lab students on the fores of protozoa. .-20 FACULTY CHEMISTRY In the up-to-date chemistry department students are Intro- duced to the laws and principles that underlie the scientific world. Instruction in this important branch of knowledge is conducted in the John Bulow Campbell Science ffall where emphasis is placed on practical as well as theoretical knowl- edge. WILLIAM JOE FRIERSON Professor of Chemistry izabeth Crigler, r, inspects the ed out by the o orlc being car- lanic laboratory. Istants Mary Fo and Dia weights The members of the chemistry department are well known for their variety of interests and their originality. Miss Crigler ' s fruit refreshments as organic illustrations have re- ceived wide student acclaim. Mr. Frierson is known outside the lab for his athletic ability, especially in Softball. FACULTY CLASSICAL LANGUAGES AND LITERATURES Under fhe auspices of the department of classical languages and literatures students are introduced to some of the world ' s oldest and greatest literature in the original form. M. KATHRYN GLICK Professor of Classical Languages and Literatun Elizabeth Zenn, assistant professor, entertains a few of her students with h. In this department the students are concerned with not only poetry, philosophy, and drama of the ancients, but also with the influence of such thought on the world today. tHistorical appreciation courses are offered in English for those without a language background. The department sponsors the classics fraternity. Eta Sigma Phi. The keynote throughout the department is informality. 22 FACULTY ECONOMICS AND SOCIOLOGY The department of economics and sociology endeavors to develop an awareness on the part of the student of the underlying social and economic principles of the community and society on the whole. MILDRED RUTHERFORD MELL rofessor of Economics and Sociology The courses offered by this department are supplemented by such practical aids as guest speakers and field trips. The pro- fessors themselves believe in an active approach to their subjects. Miss Mell is currently engaged In a study of The Shifting Pattern of Negro Population In the Atlanta Metropolitan Area. Miss Smith works with the Southern Regional Council and is chairman of the DeKalb County Family Service. FACULTY ENGLISH AND SPEECH Associate professor Annie May Christie assistant professors Janet Preston, Ma gret Trotter, and instructor Lois Elizabeth Barr discuss some themes of the students. Not pictured, Walter Edward McNair, assistant professor The English and speech departments reach all Agnes Scott students. The ennphasis Is on ideas and philosophy as well as on the active theme and composition work. The courses offered by the departments are styled to give the needed background for the college liberal arts ideal and to enrich the individual ' s later life. FACULTY FRENCH The popular French department strives not only to familiarize the student with the country and its cultural background but also, through emphasis on grammatical structure, attempts to develop the student ' s reading comprehension and speaking ability in the language. Such modern aids as recordings are used to better pronunciation. MARGARET TAYLOR PHYTHIAN Professor of French Assistant professor Pierre Thomas anci instructors Catherine Chanc Frances Clark catch up on French geography. GERMAN Conversational ability and a broad reading knowledge are both emphasized in the German department at Agnes Scott. Miss hiarn is an invaluable well of information about German life and customs. The whole student body is most aware of this department during the Christmas season when Miss Harn dis- plays her nativity figures at her famous parties a nd carol sings. MURIEL HARN Professor of German FACULTY History and Political Science The aim of the history and political science department is the enlightenment of the student as a conscientious citizen, with a background of knowledge of the past for a more comprehen- sive interpretation of issues today. Courses include all phases of present and past national and world events. CATHERINE STRATEMAN SIMS Associate Professor of History and Political Sc In the absence of Professor Walter Brownlow Posey who has been teaching abroad this past year, the department had the services of Joseph O. Baylen, author of John Maunsell, a biography of King Henry Ill ' s clerk. Mr. Baylen returned to the States early last fall from a year in Europe and North Africa, where he was professor of history with the University of Maryland ' s Eu- ropean program. Since Mr. Posey ' s absence, Catherine Sims has been acting as head of the department. She is also a member of the committee which selects the Fullbright scholarship recipients. FACULTY MATHEMATICS HENRY A. ROBINSON Professor of Mathematics You may not be a math whiz, but this is the department where every Agnes Scott lassie can learn to add, subtract, multiply, and divide; and if you find you have what it takes then perhaps you can study analytic geometry of space. MUSIC The music department offers mental work. The department also courses in theory and history of sponsors concerts and chapel pro- music and instruction in instru- grams. Leslie Janet Gaylord, assistant profes helps a junior with one of her prcble MICHAEL McDowell Professor of Mjsic Associate professor. Roxie Hagopian, as- sistant professor John Adams, and Isabel Bryan, instructor, form a little trio. Not pictured: instructors Lillian Gilbreath and Irene Harris and assistant professor Ray- mond Martin. 27 WALLACE McPHERSON ALSTON Professor of Philosophy FACULTY: PHILOSOPHY C. Benton Kline, assistant professor, as he lecturi to his class. The philosophy department offers the student opportunity for mental stimulation and encourages the development of reasoning concerning the facts and principles of reality and human nature. Courses elected in this department are re- warding experiences. PHYSICAL EDUCATION JANET ALEXANDER Professor of Physical Education e professor Llewelyn Wilburn, assistant pro- tarriette Lapp, and instructors Patricia Ann nd Eugenie Louise Dozier plan spring quarter activities. The physical education department strives to aid every student to achieve the Agnes Scott ideal of physical well- being. The great variety of courses which range from health lectures to dancing instruction, offer an interest for each individual. FACULTY PHYSICS and ASTRONOMY The departments of physics and astronomy offer Agnes Scott students the opportunity to become informed in these rapidly expanding areas of science. Not only do the students have the modern facilities of the John Bulow Campbell Science hiall for their research but have in addition the fine telescope located in the Bradley Observatory. WILLIAM A. CALDER Professor of Physics and Astronomy Professor McMillan and laboratory instructor Robeson help three physics students with their lab. Mr. Calder is well-known for his motorscooter and his original ideas on painless learning of science. The most delight- ful of these include annual picnics and astronomy lectures accompanied by symphony recordings. Mr. Calder also makes it a practice to have open house at the Observatory so that the entire community may participate. FACULTY Psychology and Education The psychology department attempts to give the student a basic understanding of the principles of psychology for application to her contacts in life The more specific education courses offer instruction for those Interested in teaching. SAMUEL GUERRY STUKES Professor of Psychology and Educati, Miss Omwake, associate professor, helps Betty Stein and Joen Fagan with an ex- periment. Not pictured: Miss Emily Dex- ter, associate professor. SPANISH The Spanish department firmly believes in active learning. Not only are speaking and writing fluency stressed, but also students are given the opportunity to display their proficiency by engaging in plays, receptions, and fiestas. MURIEL HARM Professor of Spanish Associate professor Florence Dunstan, assistant professor Melissa Cilley, and Instructor Hester Matthews plan a new play presentation. 30 ' .■ r.- ■ CLASSES 5J-.---.V- Left to right; Clara Jean McLanahan, Lois Anne Dryden, Sue Purdorr. SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Sue Purdom President Lois Anne Dryden Vice President Clara Jean McLanahan Secretary-Treasurer To the tune of Diamonds Are A Girl ' s Best Friend By the side of the tracks Of the Decatur Railway, You ' ll find us at the school we love. Just look in the classes for Agnes Scott lassies, Or even look in library nooks Among the books. The showers run cold, we girls grow old. As we wait for an outside line. But Sophomore or Senior, Lame-brain or genius. We ' re in love with Agnes Scott. In scarves and galoshes We cheer that Georgia sunshine. As that ol ' rain pours down each day. We keep on the beam with home-perms and cold cream. We read poetry, play hockey, Eat broccoli. We ' re well-rounded, so boys still call, And we ' ll all get a man in the end; But frat queen or Phi Bete Our aim is to graduate; We ' re in love with Agnes Scott. I So thars how you made Phi Beta Jan! 2. Hey GHer, lefs be domestic! 3. Sinny and Catharine, bored stiff and waitin ' fo June! 4. Fma specimen ya got there, Clara! 5. Well, who woke you up, honey? 6. Well, Sue, who got your dander up? CLARA ESTELLE ADAMS ATLANTA, GEORGIA Interdepartmental Science ULLA BECKMAN OREBRO. SWEDEN History and Political Scien SUE BORN PENSACOLA, FLORIDA Biology THE 1954 FAIRLIE ARMISTEAD BROWN PENSACOLA, FLORIDA Psyctiology JUNE BROXTON MONTGOMERY, ALABAMA Psychology VALERIA BURNET WAYCROSS, GEORGIA English CLAIRE CLARK DECATUR, GEORGIA Interdepartmental Science ELIZABETH ANNE CRAIG IDABEL, OKLAHOMA History and Political Science JANE CROOK CHARLOTTE, NORTH CAROLINA Bible SENIOR CLASS BETTY McCASTLAIN DOWNEY ATLANTA, GEORGIA English LUCY McARTAN DOYLE ANDALUSIA, ALABAMA Economics and Sociology JEAN ELLEN DRUMHELLER STAUNTON, VIRGINIA Chemistry LOIS ANNE DRYDEN KINSSPORT, TENNESSEE HARRIET DURHAM MARIETTA, GEORGIA MARTHA DUVAL WASHINGTON, D. C. Psychology THE 1954 BETTY ELLINGTON LYNCHBURG, VIRGINIA Mathematics MARGARET JOEN PAGAN ROME, GEORGIA Psychology DOROTHY CAROLINE FINCHER CORE SPRINGS, FLORIDA History and Political Science FLORENCE HART FLEMING AUGUSTA, GEORGIA History VIRGINIA LEE FLOYD STATESBORO. GEORGIA Psychology MILDRED GASTON GRIFFIN, GEORGIA Sociology and Economics SENIOR CLASS CHOR JEE GOH SINGAPORE. MALAYA JULIA GRIER ROCK HILL, SOUTH CAROLINA History and Political Science ELLEN GRIFFIN HAMLET, NORTH CAROLINA GENEVIEVE GUARDIA STATESBORO, GEORGIA EnqKsh MARTHA E. GUILLOT DECATUR, GEORGIA CAROL VICTORIA HANCOCK OKEECHOBEE, FLORIDA THE 1954 KATHARINE HEFNER LINCOLNTON, NORTH CAROLINA PHYLLIS HESS ATLANTA, GEORGIA Sociology LOUISE McKINNEY HILL DECATUR, GEORGIA English ELEANOR HUTCHINSON SENOIA, GEORGIA Biology LYNN JOHNSTON LAUREL, MISSISSIPPI Spanish SENIOR CLASS JACQUELYN JOSEY BARTOW, GEORGIA Biology BARBARA JOAN KELLY ATLANTA, GEORGIA PATRICIA KENT ATLANTA, GEORGIA Sociology MITZI KISER KEYSER, WEST VIRGINIA English CATHERINE KITE DECATUR, GEORGIA Psychology ELIN KROHN-ERICHSEN BERGEN, NORWAY History and Political Science THE 1954 JANE MARIE LANDON BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA Biology NANCY McLAURINE LEE DANVILLE, KENTUCKY Greek CAROLINE LESTER MONTEZUMA, GEORGIA Psychology CAROL MACAULEY ATLANTA, GEORGIA History and Political Science KATHERINE MATTHEWS DECATUR, GEORGIA Psychology MARIAN FRANCES McELROY BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA Latin SENIOR CLASS MARY LOUISE McKEE ATLANTA, GEORGIA Mathematics CLARA JEAN McLANAHAN ELBERTON, GEORGIA Chemistry MABEL MILTON NASHVILLE, TENNESSEE History and Political Science JOYCE HUNGER CHAnANOOGA, TENNESSEE Latin SIDNEY NEWTON DENVER, COLORADO Mathematics BARBARA NORTHEY DECATUR, GEORGIA Music THE 1954 CONSTANCE ORMSBY FAYETTEVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA Economics ANNE RUTHERFORD PATTERSON BLUEFIELD, WEST VIRGINIA History SELMA PAUL CHESTER, PENNSYLVANIA History HARRIETTE POHS MARY PRITCHETT JUDY PROMNITZ NEWNAN, GEORGIA ATLANTA. GEORGIA ATLANTA, GEORGIA Hisfory Music English SENIOR CLASS SUE PURDOM GUILFORD COLLEGE. NORTH CAROLINA Mathematics MARY NEWELL RAINEY AMERICUS, GEORGIA History CHARLOTTE CAROLYN RANDOLPH DECATUR. GEORGIA History and Political Science CAROLINE REINERO DECATUR, GEORGIA Spanish GAIL ROGERS MONROE. GEORGIA RENE SASSO GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA Chemistry THE 1954 BETTY NELL SCOTT DECATUR, GEORGIA Psychology JOAN SIMMONS AMERICUS, GEORGIA History and Political Scienc. MARY FRANCES SISTAR COLUMBUS, MISSISSIPPI Psychology ADELINE STEANS LAKE BLUFF, ILLINOIS Psychology BETTY STEIN AMERICUS, GEORGIA Psychology ANNE CRAIG SYLVESTER DECATUR, GEORGIA English SENIOR CLASS MARION TENNANT LANCASTER, SOUTH CAROLINA CAROLYN TINKLEPAUGH BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA History CAROL TYE ALBANY. GEORGIA Psychology SARA S. VAN SCHOICK ERWIN, NORTH CAROLINA Art JAN VARNER THOMASTON, GEORGIA History NANCY WHETSTONE GRIFFIN, GEORGIA Sociology THE 1954 SENIOR CLASS Not pictured: GLADYS WILLIAMS BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA Music JANE ELIZABETH ZUBER BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA DONA BARRETT DECATUR, GEORGIA MARTHA YOUNG EMBRY DECATUR. GEORGIA EMIKO TAKEUCHI YOKOHAMA, JAPAN SPECIAL STUDENTS I. Ulla and Ellen. 2. Lois and Zub er. 3. Betty and Harriet. SENIOR SNAPS In the fall quarter of the student ' s senior year comes Investiture, the dignified cap- ping ceremony which signifies entrance into senior-hood. The day before is by tradi- tion Little Girl ' s Day, when the seniors have one last childish fling before they as- sume the dignity called for by their position as adult leaders. They advance from teddy bears and water pistols to the formal robes which symbolize their newfound maturity. m Left to right: Conn Alice Nunnally. Carolyn Alford, Jane Henegar. JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Alice Munnally President Jane Henegar Vice President Carolyn Alford Secretary Connie Ballas Treasurer September nineteen fifty-one — our college days had just begun. We unpacked luggage by the ton And started life at Scott. There were chaperons and Ethan ' s fall, our own Black Cat in Inman Hall. We waited for the sponsors ' call And the campuses we got. Then suddenly Freshman days were past, We are the Sophomores came our blast. We got the slump, but it didn ' t last Our spirits iust rose higher. Then goodby to underclassman days, with our rings came Junior ways. Two years behind us hear us praise Our great third year at Scott. Junior Jaunt was ours ... no one forgets the fashion show, the space cadets. Dreamers ' Holiday banished all regrets And our class held the spot. I. Thought you outgrew the colonnade last year! 2. Coed? 3. That ' s one way to break in a tende foot! 4. Uhoh— not our angel Paden again . . . Alumnae Pool Incident. 5. What is it? 6. Lib ( Lefty, you figure if out. 51 JOAN ADAIR Montgomery, Alaba NORMA ADAMS Decatur, Georgia BETTY AKERMAN Atlanta, Georgia CAROLYN ALFORD Lawrenceville, Georgia ANN ALLRED High Point, North Carolii ANNE ATKINSON Greenville, Georgia THE 1954 JUNIOR CLASS TRUDY AWBREY DaJton, Georgia CONSTANCE BALLAS Memphis, Tennessee JULIA BEEMAN Cuthbert, Georgia PEGGY BRIDGES Charlotte. North Carolii YVONNE BURkE Decatur, Georgia SUSANNA BYRD Sastonia, North Carolina GEORGIA BELLE CHRISTOPHER Griffin, Georgia NANCY CLARK Signal Mountain, Tenne SUSAN COLTRANE Atlanta, Georgia CAROLYN CRAWFORD Maryville, Tennessee CONSTANCE CURRY Greensboro. North Carolii CAROLINE CUTTS Greenville, Georgia JANE DAVIDSON Commerce, Georgia SANDRA DICKSON Anderson, South Caroiin ANN H. DOBBS East Point, Georgia SARA DUDNEY iewanee, Tennessee CATHERINE EICHELBERGEK Clinton, South Carolina i LEAH FINE Atlanta, Georqi ELIZABETH FLYNN Seneca, South Carolina MARJORIE FORDHAM Beaufort, South Carolina HELEN TERRY POKES LaSranqe, Georgia BETTIE FORTE Columbus, Georqi, THE 1954 JUNIOR CLASS JANE GAINES Atlanta, Georgia LETTY GRAFTON Staunton, Virginia MARTHA ELIZABETH GRAFTON Staunton, Virginia GRACE GREER Lakeland, Georgia WILMA HACHTEL AHanta, Georgia PATRICIA HALE Staunton, Virginia J:ANN HALL Dothan Alabama PATTY HAMinr ' N Orlando, Florida HARRIET CHOATE HAMPTON Charlotte, North Carolina ANN HANSON Houston, Texas VIVIAN HAYS Moultrie. Seorqic JANE HENESAR Copperhill, Tennesse HELEN JO HINCHEY DOROTHY HOLCOMB MARY HOOD ANNE HOOVER Caruthersville, Missouri Soodwater, Alabama Cornelia, Georgia Augusta, Georgia MAE HUIE BETTY ANN JACKS Decatur. Georqia HANNAH JACKSON Car+ersville, Georgia BEVERLY JENSEN Atlanta, Georgia MARY EVELYN KNIGHT Houston, Texas BERTHA LOUISE KWILECKI Moultrie. Georgia THE 1954 JUNIOR CLASS MARY LAND New Orleans, Louisi SARAH LEGG Thomasville, Georq JEANNE LEVIE Jackson, Michigan CATHERINE LEWIS Avondale Estates, Georgii MARY LOVE L ' HEUREUX Baton Rouge. Louisiana GENNY LUCCHESE Atlanta, Georgia JO ANNE McCarthy Charleston, South Carolina JAMIE McKOY Dalton, Georgia GWENDOLYN ANN McLEROY Decatur, Georgia PEGGY ANN McMILLAN Knoxville, Tennessee MARIANNE McPHERSON Marietta, Georgia EVELYN MASON NEWBERRY Mobile, Alabama ALICE NUNNALLY Memphis. Tennessee GRACE DAVENE OLERT Richmond, Virginia ELIZABETH PASCHALL Atlanta, Georgia SARAH PETTY Selma. Alabama PEGGY PFEIFFER Atlanta, Georgia RUTH POSEY Montgomery, Alaba THE 1954 JUNIOR CLASS MOLLY PRICHARD Milton, West Virginia JOAN PRUITT Westminster, South Ca BETTY JANE REINEY Lewlsburg, Tennessee LOUISE ROBINSON Charlotte, North Carolina IDA ROGERS Dalton, Georgia MARGARET ROGERS Easiey, South Carolina DOROTHY SANDS Detroit, Michigan B. J. SCHAUFELE AGNES SCOTT Decatur, Georgia LeGRANDE SMITH Quitman, Georgia EVELYN STEGAR Abingdon, Virginia HARRIET STOVALL Atlanta, Georgia GEORGIA SYRIBEYS Montgomery, Georgia DOROTHY THIELMAN White Deer, Texas CLIP TRUSSELL Atlanta, Georgia MARJORIE VANN Birmingham, Alabama THE 1954 JUNIOR CLASS Not Pictured JEANNE HEISLEY ADAMS Atlanta. Georgia SARA L. DALTON Atlanta, Georgia DONNA McGINTY Moultrie, Georgia LIB McPHEETERS Lexington, Kentucky JANE NELSON Mobile, Alabama PAT PADEN Atlanta, Georgia DEE VANN Pontiac, Michigan CAROLYN WELLS Atlanta, Georgia MARGARET WILLIAMSON Monticello, Arkansas ELIZABETH WILSON Gastonia, North Caroline I. Don ' t be bashful, Marianne! 2. Anyone for Hollywood? 3. Let ' s not sit on the sidewalk, girls! 4. See, whatta rowdy party. 5. Just coming in, Jo Ann? 6. Who called you to the phone. Bunny? 7. Your 45 minutes are up, Helen. SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS Louisa Allen President Sarah Davis Vice President Relia Turpin Secretary-Treasurer To the tune of That ' s Entertainment We come, education our aim, To Agnes Scott, with its national fame. And we ' ll say, graduation day, hlurrah, we made it. A school, we don ' t know any school That can boast of such numerous rules. Even so, we can still catch a beau. That ' s why we love it. We work and we slave in the library all week; But then after that entertainment we seek: It ' s the one place on earth that is really unique. Mr. Jones causes trouble and sends us on the double. We sing of the friends that we ' ve made; Moonlight nights on our famed colonnade; We can put any school in the shade. Agnes Scott is the best, the best in the field of education. I. Stop trying to be so domestic, you two! 2. My don ' t we look fresh and bright this morning? 3. Ain ' t we got fun? What we ' ve ALWAYS wanted to do! 4. Don ' t burn yourself, Patterson— how ' d you get In here, anyway? 5. Open wide, madonna! 6. Go home, B. J., you ain ' t wanted! 7. Say you ' re having a little dance? THE 1954 SOP HOMORE CLASS ZO ANDERSON NAN ARWOOD PAULA BALL BARBARA BATTLE JULIE BOLAND EVE YOUNG BRANDON JUDY BROWN SHIRLEY CALKINS VIVIAN CANTRALL Atlanta, Georgia MARY JO CARPENTER St. Petersburg, Florida PATSY CARTLEDGE Roanoke, Virginia NORMA CHAM6LEE Griffin, Georgia JANE CHILDERS Birmingham, Alabama MARr EDNA CLARK New Orleans, Louisiana CAROL ANN COLE Charleston, West Virginia ALVIA ROSE COOK Gainesville. Georgia MEMYE CURTIS College Park, Georgia MARY LOU DANIEL Marietta, Georgia SARAH DAVIS Corpus Chfisti, Te as tvlARY DEAN Decatur, Georgia MARY DICKINSON Griftin, Georgia FRANCES EARNEST Kingsport, Tennessee ETHEL EDWARDS Saluda, South Caroline ELEANOR ESTES Haralson, Georgia ANGELINE EVANS Atlanta, Georgia GUERRY GRAHAM FAIN Atlanta. Georgia BARBARA FLESHMAN Bluefield, West Virginia CLAIRE FLINTOM Charlotte, North Carol NANCY ERASER Decatur, Georgia JANE FRIST Ivlobile. Alabama JUNE GAISSERT Atlanta, Georgia NANCY GAY Waycross, Georgia ELIZABETH GEORGE Asheville, North Carol THE 1 954 SOPHOMORE CLASS HARRIETT GRIFFIN .1ARY LOU HALL LOUISE HARLEY lARY CAROL HUFFAKER JANE JOHNSON FRAN JONES MARGARET JONES Cordele, Georgia FRANKIE JUNKER Mocksville, North Carolina MARY ALICE KEMP Acworth, Georgia ALICE ANN KL05TERMEYER Ciiarleston, West Virginia MARJORIE LINN LASH Portsmouth, Virginia GAYE UNDER Thomaston, Georgia VIRGINIA LOVE Morrilton, Arkansas JUNE ELLEN MANSOUR Newnan. Georgia MARGARET MARTIN Atlanta, Georgia CAROLYN MAY Atlanta, Georgia PEGGY JORDAN MAYFIELD Atlanta. Georgia PATTI MAYTON Atlanta, Georgia TENA MIDDLETON Decatur, Georgia JOANNE MIKLAS Tampa, Florida ELEANOR JANE MILLER College Park, Georgia MARILYN MOBLEY West Point, Georgia MARY NELL MOBLEY Albany, Georgia CAROLYN MOON Atlanta, Georgia MAY MUSE Albany, Georgia BETTY McFARLAND Griffin, Georgia PATRICIA McGEE Spartanburg, Soutti Cd rolina MARY McLANAHAN Elberton, Georgia RUTHE NORTON Roswell. New Mexico CHICA OGDEN New Orleans, Louisiana JUDY PEACE Greenville. South Carolin THE 1 954 SOP HOMORE CLASS JACQUELINE PLANT BETTY RICHARDSON MARYKE SCHEPMAN Maracaibo, Venezuela, S EMMY LOU SESSIONS BARBARA SHECDEN SALLY SHIPPEY POLHILL SMITH BLANCHE SPENCER S8- ELEANOR SWAIN Marietta, Georgia NANCY WHITE THOMAS Richmond, Virginia SANDRA THOMAS Atlanta, Georgia PATRICIA TOOLEY Wilrtiark, Arkansas ALICE ANN TRAMEL Jellico, Tennessee VANNIE TRAYLOR Maryville, Tennessee CLAIRE TRITT Forest Hills, New York RELIA TURPIN Atlanta, Georgia BARBARA UPTON Birmingham, Alabama MARY CURRY WARD St. Simons Island, Ge MARY ANNE WARNELL Griffin, Georgia DOROTHY WEAKLEY Clarksville, Tennessee ANNE WELBORN Trion, Georgia SALLY WHITE Asheville, North Carolina DORA WILKINSON Newnan, Georgia VERA WILLIAMSON Clarksville, Tennessee CATHERINE WILSON Lexington, Kentucky SALLY L. WILT Eustis, Florida Not pictured: AVARILLA CALDWELL Gay, Georgia JUDY McDANIEL Tulsa, Oklahoma ERIN FAYE YOUNG West Point, Mississippi MARJORIE YOUNG Dawson, Georgia Left to right: Dot Rearick, Nancy lyn He FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS Carolyn Herman President Dot Rearick Vice President Nancy Brock Secretary-Treasurer Freshmen are we in the Hottentot fold, But we have quite a tale, so let it be told. In our days at dear Aggie, we ' ve come to know The joys of our friendships, of fresh falling snow. Of hockey, and tennis, and badminton, too. Of vespers, and hall prayers when the long day Is through. We ' ve supped on the lawn, sipped pink lemonade. And even made use of the famed colonnade. Junior Jaunt and Black Cat have found us in trim; We ' ve shown all the others how freshmen can swim. Dennis the Menace, our pal good and true. Is always on hand when there ' s something to do. United we stand, through our gold and our white. In all our endeavors, both worthy and right. Yes, freshmen are we in the Hottentot fold. And this is our story. Now let it be told! I. Well. VA you could put on some pajamas! 2. Willy and Mac could have come out of a 1925 annual. 3. Alumnae Garden and Hopkins — nice Southern setting. 4. Black Cat Night — Margie, Carolyn and Doug pose. 5. Third Inman kiddies learn fast! 6. Whoops! shipping offense, kids . . . except on Suppressed Desires Day. 7. ' Sno use, you ' re no Samsons! 8. Puh-leei, don ' t get crumbs on the Persian carpet, girls! 9. You can ' t fool us— you ole 1st Imnanninnies, you don ' t live in Hopkins. FRESHMAN AUGHTRY AVERILL CYNTHIA BAILEY CLASS .MARGERY DeFORD ILA JO DOROUGH cpultman, Georgia BARBARA DRAKE BARBARA DUVALL MARGARET FOSKEY CATHERINE GIRARDEAU a.ana, Cuba ARIAN HAGEDORN FRESHMAN CHARLOTTE HOLZWORTH DOT HUDDLESTON KATHARINE JENKINS REBECCA BYRD KELLEY HELENE LEE Albany. Georgia ELAINE LEWIS CLASS MOLLIE MERRICK MARY HOBBY MILLS DORIS MUSSRAVE MILDRED NESBIT SUSAN OLIVER DOUGLAS PITTMAN FRESHMAN DOROTHY REARICK LUCY ROBERTSON MARIANNE SARGENT HELEN SEWELL Atlanta, Georgia JENE SHARP GRACE STEBBINS Pensacola, Florida FRAZER STEELE RYLAND SWAIN Marietta, Georgia SALLY TEMPLEMAN CLASS BETTY ANN WALKER JULIA WEATHERS MARGARET ANN ZEPATOS Not pictured: JANE BEAVER EVELYN JAMHOOR PATRICIA WELTON m4. JUDGES This year the judging for the Feature Section was done by the faculty wives of our college community. The girls nominated by the student body were introduced to the faculty wives at a tea. The girls were selected on the basis of their charm, poise, personal appearance and personality. ted on floor s. Alston, Mr Mrs : Mrs. Goodlad, Mrs. Stukes, Mrs. Robinson. Mr s. White, Mrs. Baylen, Mrs. Thomas, Mrs. Hayes Calder, Mrs. Roberts, Mrs. Martin, Mrs. Garber . Warren, Mrs. Kline. Seated Mrs. Adams. Standing: Mrs Mrs. Brinlley, Mrs. Rogers. S H IJ-irst J- la JUDY McDANIEL TULSA, OKLAHOMA Recoil J VIRGINIA LEE FLOYD STATESBORO. GEORGIA GAIL ROGERS MONROE, GEORGIA onrtk f- iace JO ANN HALL DOTHAN, ALABAMA BETTY CARMICHAEL McDONOUGH, GEORGIA NORMA CHAMBLEE GRIFF IN, GEORGIA LOUISE HARLEY COLUMBUS, GEORGIA ELEANOR HUTCHINSON SENOIA, GEORGIA MARY LAND NEW ORLEANS, LOUISIANA LINN LASH PORTSMOUTH. VIRGINIA CAROLINE LESTER MONTEZUMA, GEORGIA MADGE MARTIN GAINESVILLE, GEORGIA SARAH PETTY SELMA, ALABAMA CEMELE MILLER MONROE, GEORGIA DOUGLAS PITTMAN MOULTRIE, GEORGIA RUTH POSEY MONTGOMERY, ALABAMA BILUE RAINEY GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA HARRIETTE POTTS NEWNAN, GEORGIA MARY ANNE WARNELL GRIFFIN, GEORGIA NANCY WHETSTONE GRIFFIN, GEORGIA LACK CAT Black Cat festivities began at 5:30 p.m. on October 10, with a picnic supper in the dining hall. Following the supper, the college community assembled in the gym where each class performed its school spirit song for the judges of the annual song contest. The juniors walked away with the honors in this event. The sophomore, junior, and senior classes each presented a skit Top: Sophomores help a newly arrived freshman. Center: Juniors throw up their hands in despair when the learn that their skit has been censored. Bottom: Mary Oats and the Highland Fling. Carey Cansler and Doris Musgrave take off on Dragnet. ' Sally Shippey and Ruthe Norton search for the missing kitty. while the freshmen performed in their an nual talent show. Following the presenta tion of the skits, Carolyn hierman was pre sented the cherished kitty which the fresh ' men were to keep until next year. Sorre of that sophomore spirit. THE JUNIOR Clara Jean McLanahan, Queen of Dn On February 13, the junior class pre- sented for the entertainment of the com- munity A Dreamer ' s Holiday. In this campus-wide charity drive the total con- tributions reached $2005. The money was to be divided between the World Univer- sity Service, the United Negro College Fund, support of a Greek war orphan, and The Space Cadets led by captain Mary Hood. JAUNT Schroth, McElroy and Kker perform In the priie wmning senior skif A Night Along the Nile of Sphinxes and Minxes. a scholarship for a foreign student to Agnes Scott. The seniors won both the money raising contest and the skit competition. (Incidentally the seniors are three time The freshmen present a clever puppet sho SENIOR OPERA Charmm ' Carmen. Harassed opera writers: Simmons. Zuber, Fagan. Hill, Rainey. Well matched roommates: Carmen (Connie) and Rita (Caroline Pritchett and Dryden make with the overture. The class of 1954 came forth with Charmin ' Carmen, a parody on the opera Carmen as its final production for the campus community. A group of harassed opera writers appeared before the curtain deploring the lack of dramatic talent in the senior class. First day of school and those same ole name ta Mr. Calder entertains his astronomy da Miss Huper gives one of he in an intellectual n icintillating speeche Carmie was su ggested as capable of playing the lead, for it had been rumored that she could sing. But with an outburst of song the connnnittee turned Carmie down because she had no looks, sense, poise, or personality. The curtain rose revealing a delightful resume of Carmie ' s college experiences. Snow King Johnston wows Miss Oberdorfer af UGG rush party. O ' «i ' : ' «- V -f Seated left to right: Madge Mar- tin, Cemele Miller, Eleanor Hutch- inson, Ruth Posey. Standing left to right: Judy McDaniel, Relia Turpin. JoAnn Hall, Norma Chamblee, Queen. Harriette Potts, Margaret Williamson, Gail Rogers, Sarah Petty, Virginia Lee Floyd, Nancy Whetstone. MAY DAY A Knyght Ther Was In the days of chivalry In Merry England Sir Ed- ward, a youthful knight secretly loved the fair Princess Gwendalon, who was to marry Sir Herbert. Only knights of valorous deeds might wed the Princess. Sir Edward conquered the dragon, dealt a fearful blow on Sir Herbert and won the hand of lovely Gwendalon. ette Queen of May. Unicorn and dr hunter, chick, and peasant childr. Court pr. elebratlng Sir Edward ' s victory. ' [WHS JNMC ■ ■ ■; ; F I-IbH L. ' ' -■ ' ' ' ' . ■ ■ , E AURORA Left to right: Marilyn Van Nancy Lee, Ann Allred, Katha Joen Fagan. The Aurora is the Agnes Scott literary magazine. Its purpose is to stimulate interest in extra-curricular writing. Stories, essays, sketches, and poems are accepted on the basis of originality, literary merit, and student appeal. Three illustrated issues are circulated each year. STAFF Nancy Lee Editor Ann Allred Associate Editor Katharine Hefner Art Editor Joen Fagan Exchange Editor Marilyn Vance .... Business Manager ASSISTANTS Nonette Brown Jackie Josey Peggy Bridges Jane Landon Julie Boland Carol Macauley Sandra Dixon Donna McGinty BUSINESS STAFF Georgia Syribeys Sally Shippey Frances Sistar McGinty. Seated: Peggy Bridges, Sandra Sally Shippey, Frances Sistar, Georgia al Macauley, Julii Syribeys. oland. THE 1954 SILHOUETTE Genevieve and Sue discuss v here the pictures will be taken. Carol and Betty Ann set out on one of their searches fori Left to right: June Ellen Mansour, Marjorie Fordham, Lucy Doyle, Jan Varner, Joan Simmons, Lois Anne Dryden, the sub-editors who worked diligently with the sections of the book which were assigned to them ... Not pictured: Julia Beeman, Left to right: Anne Sylvester, Anne Bullard, Sandra Dixon, Mary McLanahan, Judy Brown, assistants who gathered information for their sub-editors. Traylor. Shirley Calkins, and Libby Wilson work to Harriett Griffin, Margaret Burwell and Alvia Cook corripan et the copy deadline. Not pictured: Jackie Plant. notes on the ad contracts they have received and look fo more prospects. We, the 1954 Silhouette staff, hope that you, the student to whom this book is dedicated, will find it to be a true depiction of your campus world. We have worked hard but we have enjoyed our labors, just as we hope you will enjoy this our book. STAFF Sue Born Editor Genevieve Guardia Associate Editor Carol Jones Hay Business Manager Peggy McMillan Assistant Editor Sarah Petty Assistant Editor Betty Ann Jacks Advertising Manager Lucy Doyle Class Editor Jan Varner Club Editor Joan Simmons Copy Editor Marjorie Fordham Faculty Editor Lois Dryden Feature Editor June Mansour Photography Editor Julia Beeman Sports Editor As Peggy and Sarah go to supp THE AGNES SCOTT Left to right: Jane Landon, Margaret Rogers, Joan SIrrmons, Betty Richardson, Eleanor Swain. Our campus newspaper, the Agnes Scott News, is published and supervised entirely by the students themselves. The News forecasts, informs, and reports on the events around campus as well as analyzing campus opinion and conducting crusades. The Wednesday afternoon issues can be expected to deal with anything from the latest Tech formal to international politics. Joyce Munger and Liz Craig NEWS STAFF Joyce Munger Edlfor Caroline Relnero Associate Editor Carolyn Crawford Assistant Editor Genevieve Luchesse .... Assistant Editor Carolyn Wells Assistant Editor Joen Pagan Copy Editor Joan Simmons Society Editor Jane Landon Feature Editor Leah Fine Photographer Margaret Rogers . Administration and Club Editor BUSINESS STAFF Elizabeth Craig Business Manager Elizabeth Paschal .... Advertising Manager Patty Hamilton Circulation Manager Caroline and Joy Top: Left to right; Elizabeth Paschal, Helen Moutos, Mariorie Fordham, Shirley Calkins, Center: Joen Fagan, Carolyn Wells. Gennle Luchesse. Carolyn Crawford. Bottom: Standing: Vannie Traylor, Frances Earnest, Dorothy WeaUey, Gwen McElroy, Jane Frist, May Muse. Stated: June Mansour, Julia MORTAR BOARD Left to right: First row: Betty Stein, Judy Promnitz, Carol Hay. Second row: Chor Jee Goh, Mary Pritchett, Jackie Josey, Marion McElroy. Third row: Louise Hill. Joyce Munger, Jane Landon, Florrie Fleming, Barbara Northev. Mortar Board is a national senior honorary society composed of eighty-seven chapters. Its purposes are to provide for the cooperation between senior honorary societies for won ,en, to promote college loyalty, to advance the spirit of service and fellow- ship among university women, to maintain a high standard of scholarship, to recognize and encourage leadership, and to stimulate and develop a finer type of college woman. ' Judy Pronnnit7, president of Mortar Board. Officers Jane Landon, Louise Hill, Mary Pritchett, and Carol Hay prepare for the Saturday night An informal picture of the members who were chosen for their scholarship, leadership, and PHI BETA KAPPA MEMBERS ELIZABETH CRAIG JOEN FAGAN Idabel, Oklahoma Rome, Georgia FLORENCE FLEMING GENEVIEVE GUARDIA Augusta, Georgia Statesboro, Georgia LOUISE HILL NANCY LEE Decatur, Georgia Danville, Kentucky JOYCE MUNGER JUDY PROMNITZ Chattanooga, Tennessee Atlanta, Georgia SUE PURDOM JOANNE VARNER Guilford College, N. C. Thomaston, Georgia The Agnes Scott chapter of Phi Beta Kappa, na- tional honorary society, was estabhshed on this campus in 1926, thus making Agnes Scott the ninth women ' s college to receive such an honor. Each spring, members of the senior class who have ex- celled in high scholarship, liberal culture, and good character are selected for membership. WHO ' S WHO Each year ten members of the senior class are chosen for Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. The ten are elected by the senior class, approved by an administrative committee, and accepted by the Who ' s Who Board. VALUE BURNET Waycross, Georgia JANE CROOK Charlotte. North Carolii FLORENCE FLEMING Augusta, Georgia JOYCE MUNGER Chattanooga, Tennessi ELEANOR HUTCHINSON Senoia, Georgia JUDY PROMNITZ Atlanta, Georgia JACKIE JOSEY Bartow, Georgia SUE PURDOM Guilford College, North Carolina JANE LANDON rminqham, Alaban- BETTY STEIN mericus, Georgia HONOR ROLL 1952-1953 Left to right: First row: Paulin inson, Connie Curry. Second r. Craig, Jane Zuber, Betty Stei Guerry Fain. Fourth row: Mar Dudney. Judy Promnitz, Caroli Alice Nunnally, Betty Ann Jacks, Sally Shippey, Julia Be v: Pat Hale, Ann Alvis, Agnes Scott, Helen Jo Hinchey, Geneviev Memye Curtis. Third row: Ann Allred, Georgia Belle Christophe ett Stovall, Margaret Williamson, Jane Stubbs, Betty Richardson, e Cutts, Florrie Fleming, Joen Fagan, Clara Adams. n, Mary Hood, Louise Rob- Guardia, Sarah Petty, Liz Paula Ball, Nancy Thomas, Mary Ann Pearlstine, Sara In accordance with the fourth ideal set forth in the Agnes Scott code, scholarship is given the highest possible piece in student development. Devotion to intellectual pursuits, hard work, and worthwhile achievements are recognized through the hlonor Roll. Basis for selection of honor students is made strictly of scholastic achievement. Margaret Ann Alvis Paula Margaret Bal Mary Emmye Curtis June Gaissert Christophs Ann Allred Julia Beeman Georgia Belle Constance Cu Caroline Cutt Ann Hemperii Sara Dudney Anne Rosselot Clayton Elizabeth Craig Allardyce Armstrong Mary Frances Eva Catherine Emery Goff Sarah Crewe Hamilton FRESHMAN CLASS Guerry Graham Frances Duke Green Ann Lee Gregory Mary Carol Huffaker Peggy Jean Jordan Mayfie Mary Ann Pearlstine Mary Elizabeth Richardson Sally Shippey SOPHOMORE CLASS Leah Fine Bettie Forte Letltia Grafton Patricia Hale Louise Robinson Agnes Milton Scott Harriet Stovall Ann Hanson Helen Jo Hinchey Mary Hood Elizabeth Ann Jacks Mary Land Genevieve Lucchese Sara Mclntyre JUNIOR CLASS Joen Fagan Dorothy Fincher Florence Fleming Genevieve Guardia Nancy McLaurine Lee Carol Macauley Mary Louise McKee Joyce Munger SENIOR CLASS Honorine Jane Hook Ellen Earle Hunter Carol Lou Jacob Barbara Ann Johnsto Annie Wortley Jones Florence Rosalyn Kenneday Sarah Ann Leathers Nancy Sergeant Loemker Mary Jane Stanle Jane Stubbs Nancy Thomas Virginia Vickery Alice Nunnally Patricia Paden Sarah Petty Betty Jane Rein Sue Walker Pauline Waller Margaret Willia Judith Pron Sue Purdorr Betty Stein Jane Zuber Margaret Redfearn Mc Belle Neel Miller Charline Tritton Shanks Priscilla Mary Shepparc Margaret Elizabeth Tho CHI BETA PHI The Alpha Sigma Chapter of Chi Beta Phi, national honorary scientific fraternity, seeks to foster interest in all fields of science. Membership is based on achieve- ment and interest in science. Left to right: First row: Clara Jean, Clara Adams, Leah Fine, Sue Born. Irene Sasso. Jean Drumheller. Second row: Jane Landon, Martha Duval, Falrlle Brown, JacHe Josey, Carol Hancock, Carolyn Alford, Joen Fagan. Genevieve Lucchese. Officers Jean Drumheller, treasurer, Joen Fagan, president, Martha Duval, record- ing secretary, Irene Sasso, corresponding secretary, Jane Landon. vice president. ETA SIGMA PHI Left to right Helen Jo Hinchey vice president Bettle Forte, treasurer Pat Paden secretary Nancy Lee president The local chapter of Eta Sigma Phi honorary classical fraternity is noted for its conivial gatherings spiced by discussions of ancient literature. Left to right: First row: Relia Turpin, Bettle Forte, Sarah Legg, Georgia Syribeys, Nancy Lee. Second row; Joyce Munger, Carol McCauley. Helen Jo Hinchey, Callie McArthur, Pat Paden. STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION Executive Committee, left to right: First row: Betty Stein. Margaret Williamson, Connie Curry, Vallie Burnet, Eleanor Hutchin- son, Jo Ann Hall, B. J. Schaufele. Second row: June Broxton, Am Hanson, Florrie Fleming, Harriett Durham, Jackie Josey, Hannah Jackson, Harriett Stovall, Nancy Eraser, Penny Smilh, S izelle Burns, Betty Reiney, Ruthe Norton, Jane Stubbs, Mary Pritchett, Louise Robinson. Through their representatives on Student Government, the students have the responsibility of governing themselves. The association en- deavors to insure a community spirit in all campus relationships. Pro- jects for this year have included the fall orientation program for freshmen and transfers and the formal reception which was held the first weekend after school began, the honor system discussions, chapel discussions, routine regulations and rule enforcement. VALLIE BURNET, President Left to right: Connie Curry, Mary Pritchett, Margaret Williamson, Betty Ste OFFICERS Vallie Burnet President Eleanor Hutchinson Vice President Mary Pritchett Day Student Chairman Betty Stein Orientation Chairman Jo Ann Hall Secretary Margaret Williamson .... Student Treasurer Connie Curry Lower House Chairman Betty Jane Schaufele Student Recorder Lower House, left to right: First row: Fran Jones. Martha Lee Bridges, Swam Emmy Lou Sessions. Second row: Helen Folkes, Sally Forrester, Walton Caroline Cutts, Trudy Awbrey, Helen Haines, Doris Musgrave, Sann Rel.a Turpin, Betty Ann Jacks. 1 ■-•■,-»•--, 1 ELEANOR HUTCHINSON Vice President CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION Seated on the floor left to right: Dora Wilkinson, Gail Rogers, Jane Crook, May Huie, MM Kiser, Jane Henegar. Chor Jee Goh, Ellen Griffin, Virginia Hutchinson. Second row: Gracie Greer, Georgia Belle Christopher, Peggy Bridges, Lib McPheeters, No- nette Brown, Virginia Love, Virginia Lee Floyd. OFFICERS Jane Crook President Ellen Griffin Vice President Lib McPheeters Secretary Mae Huie ... Treasurer Virginia Lee Floyd Freshman Advisor Christian Association strives for the achievement of anoth- er Agnes Scott ideal — a simple religious faith. Every student is either a member or an associate member of the organi- zation. All religious activities on campus are under the supervision of Christian Association. The theme for this year ' s program was What shall I do with Jesus which is called Christ? (Matthew 27:22) JANE CROOK Resident Vice President Ellen Griffin and Freshman advisor Virginia Lee Floyd. One of the Agnes Scott Big Three the Christian Association program includes numerous projects such as chapel programs, vesper programs, ' 57 Club for freshmen, hall prayers, the annual sock hop, informal discussions with sfudents from other colleges around Atlanta, World Affairs and Religious Emphasis Week. This year Dr. Albert Mollegen of the Episcopal Seminary of Alexandria, Virginia was the Religious Emphasis Week speaker, speaking in chapel daily, leading group discussions and conducting personal conferences. Off-campus activities, such as Day Camp and visits to the Scottish Ri+e Hospital, are supervised by the Christian Association Council. Left to right, first row: Cal- lle McArthur. Second row: Jane Frist, Sallie Green- field. Third row: Agnes Scott, Berta Jackson. Fourth row: Elizabeth Craig, Har- rlette Potts, Jeanne Hels- ley Adams. Fifth row: Bev- erly Watson, Linda Guen- ther, Sara Dudney, Dottle Holcomb. ART STUDENT LEAGUE Although the Art Student League has not been functioning as an organized group this year, the Silhouette staff felt that some mention should be made of the active part that these students have taken this past year in the college community. The productions of Black Cat, Junior Jaunt, The Firebird, and May Day were made possible through the active part that these students took in the construction of backdrops, scenery and props. These same girls have spent many Sunday afternoons serving as hostesses for the art exhibits. It is the sincere hope of the campus that this group will really become organized next year and that they will con- tinue their service to the community. BIBLE CLUB Left to right: Mary Alice Kemp, sec tary-treasurer; Dottie Holcomb, prt dent; Nancy Clark, vice president. The aim of Bible Club, made up of those interested in obtaining a fuller understanding and appreciation of the Bible, is to develop more responsive Christian leadership. Among its projects, the club has been posting the names of the girls in the infirmary, acting as Informants on Soloman ' s Temple and sponsoring a discussion group after a lecture by Albert C. Cutler. Lett to right: Stella Biddle, June Broxton, Alice Johnston, Mae Huie, Mary Alice Kemp, Mary Edna Clark, Nancy Clark, Callie McArthur, Betty Ann Jacks, Dottie Holcomb. BLACKFRI ARS Left to right: First row: Lucchese, Srser. Dean, Dickinson, Warnell, Tritt, Greenfield, McSee. Second row: Hood, Atkinson, Swain, KIser, Kite, Alford. Third row: Hinchey, Henegar, Curtis, Miklas, Fourth row: Relnero Sylvester, Love, Jackson, Elling- ton, Guenther, Traylor, Haynes, Plant. Fifth row: Battle, Wilt, Boland. Blackfriars, the Agnes Scott dramatic ciub, offers an opportunity for students to participate in acting and play production. This group, organized in 1915, is the oldest club on campus. Each year the group presents two full one-act plays. This year the club presented The Grass Harp and Moor Born. Membership Is based on dramatic or technical try- outs. Left to right: Catherine Kite, treasurer; Anne Sylvester, president; Helen Jo Hinchey, secretary. COTILLION CLUB Left to right: First row: Atkinson, Cansler, Martin, Potts, Towler, Musgrave, Murray. Second row: WcDaniel, Bridges, Dryden, Daniel, Chamblee, Awbrey, Warnell, Averill, Harlee. Third row: Laura Dryden, Simpson, Letty Grafton, McKoy, Wilkinson, McFarland, Butler, Burwell, Ferris, McKemie. Cotillion is the only school organization whose sole purpose Is to promote social activities on cannpus. Each fall the club gives a dance for the freshmen, followed by a series of teas at which students of all classes may tryout for membership. The gala event of winter quarter was the Cotillion Mardi Gras formal. In the spring Cotillion enter- tains its own members. Left to right: Caroline Lester, president; Jamie McKoy president; Mary Louise Daniel, secretary-treasurer. B. O. Z. The upperclassman writing club, B O.Z., encourages creative writ- ings by Agnes Scott students. The members exchange criticisms on original writings at monthly meet- ings. Left to right: Peggy Bridges, Jean Gregory, Polhill Smith, Nancy Lee, Joen Faga FOLIO ky Deal Dorothy Reanck Folio offers membership to fresh- men with creative ability and a de- sire to write. In the spring Folio publishes an anthology containing the best of each member ' s work. Left to right: Sara Dudney, Jane Frist, Memye Curtis, Ann Allred. Juli, Nancy Thomas, Sally Shippey, Molly Prichard. FRENCH CLUB The purpose of French Club is the stimulation of a deeper understanding of and appreciation for the French language, literature and customs. The meet- ings are devoted to guest speakers and informational programs. Sara Dudney, president; Nancy Thon GRANDDAUGHTER ' S CLUB l-larriette Potts, president; Sarah Petty, president. The granddaughters are an exclusive group including only daughters of Agnes Scott alumnae. A purely social club, its main activity is a tea in the fall where the old members meet the freshmen granddaughters. On the door: Joanne Smith T, Anne Gilbert, Mickey Scott, Jane Gaines, Sarah Petty, Peggy Pfeiffer, Louisa Allen, Anne Sylvester, Dot McLanahan. Back row: Caroline Reinero, Jan Varner, Memye Curtis, Mary Edna Clark, Betty Ellington, Katherine Hanna, Harriette Potts. Pat Welton, Maiiie Cox. GLEE CLUB t i ,H!«..«fl|-k ii- ' { rrt u . ' W,4,i sii M iiv l ;ii| Left to right: First row: Redhead, Daniel, Jenkins, Flynn. Plant, Hay, Fraser, Huey, Miss Hagopian, Crawford, Paschal, Jacks, McClamrock, Hall, Robinson, Reiney. Second row: Allred, Bailey, Richard, Jones, Reynolds, Solomon, Guenther, Grafton. Wilson, Rainey. Alexander, Brown, Alexander, Paul, Sistar, Williamson. Third row: Earnest, Beall. Norrisshires, Burke, Miller, Jones, Kiser, Ball. Curtis. Black, Cartledge, Moii- neaux. Moon, Flagg, Nesbitt, Alvis, Keller. Under the direction of Miss Roxie Hagopian, the Glee Club provides the student with an opportunity to take in choral work as well as providing the campus with many fine choral programs. In addition to furnishing the music for the weekly convocation services. Investiture, Bacca- laurate and Commencement, the Glee Club rendered Benjamin Britten ' s Ceremony of Carols and in the spring they were joined by the Dartmouth Glee Club for a joint concert. Clockwise: Miss Mell, faculty chairman: Peggy Bridges, Zo Anderson, Sue Walker. Pat Kent, Katherine Hanna, Jane Moore, Barbara Northey, Betty Ellington, Louise Hill, Jane Zuber. LECTURE ASSOCIATION Lecture Association has been admirably success- ful in bringing outstanding attractions to the campus. This year ' s slate included the play The Miser and two lectures, one by Lady Rama Rau and the other by Robert Frost. MUSIC CLUB treasurer, Carolyn Crawford, 1 Northey, vice-president: Lois Anne Dryden, president. Front row: Sue V alker, Barbara Fleshman, Linda Suenther, Lois Dryden, Alice Ann Tramell, Katherine Matthews. Barbara Northey. Dorothy Weakley. Barbara Huey. Jackie Plant, Patty Hamilton. Carolyn Crawford. Mary Nell Mobley. Jane Stubbs. Standing: Carol Cole. Jackie Murray. Virginia Lee Floyd. Dot Rearick. Jane Malubet. Betty Ann Walker. Sally Templeton. Peggy Wilson. Nancy Flagg, Rameth Richard. Ida Rogers. Ann Hanson. Betty Reiney. Millie Nesbitt. The Music Club is a fairly new group on campus. Its purpose is to stimulate interest in music. At its monthly meeting various musicians give performances of the music of one certain composer about whom the program centers. ORGAN GUILD The Organ Guild is a student group spon- sored by the Georgia chapter of the American Guild of Organists. The Guild meets weekly to study registration and organ literature. A tour of Atlanta church organs was the sprinq highlight. Dryden, president; urer; Patty Hamilton, Stubbs, secretary-tn espondlng secretary. PHI ALPHA PHI Pi Alpha Phi, the college debating society, trains and encourages poten- tial debaters. The club furnishes the members of the inter-collegiate debate team which copped top honors in the Mobile. Alabama, Azalea Tourna- ment this past year. I SiT H B k y Fj SStt m[ isBS i ' , ' . ,„ , ■,,i.i, Mr j jmbm b tfii G ret nfield, Jea n G eqo ry. Jo an ne MikI t G iffi , Judy Bro» Ba rba a Fleshmc Jo =n Fagan , Joa n S nnn non SOCIAL COMMITTEE Standing: Julia Grier, Ann Hanson, Caroline Lester, Martha Guillot. Seated: Jane Davidson, Nanc Whetstone, Addie Steans, Betty Ponder, Carol Tye, Beverly Watson. Social Committee is a representative organ- ization whose main purpose Is to promote the ideal of gracious living on campus, serving where the need may arise in the campus social activities. The projects for this year were the redecoration and care of the snack bar, the donation of a new record player and records for the rec room, and the presentation of the Where and When fashion show for the freshmen. Chairman Nancy Whetstone and Secretary-treasurer Addie Steans, SPANISH CLUB The Spanish club is open to students interested in the Spanish language and Spanish culture. Meetings feature guest speakers, Spanish songs, films and plays. June Ellen Mansour, Claire Trltt, Margaret Burwell, Betty Ann Jacks, Eleanor Estes, Pat McGee, Mary Ann Pearlstein. Betty Stein, Carolyn Moon, Clara Jean McLanahan, Caroline Reinero. Betty Stein. ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION McGinty. Richardson, Griffin. Second row: Mathews, Knight, Grier, McElroy. Legg, Gaine Third row: Beeman, Shippey, Muse, Prichard, MacConochie. The Board takes it easy at their outdoor firepla The Agnes Scott Athletic Association functions through a sports program designed each year by the Athletic Board, in the interest of certain needs of the members of the community, both individually and collectively. By promotion of team sports, A. A. inspires Class Spirit — the community spirit of shar- ing both defeats and victories; by providing a wide variety of individual sports, it develops self- confidence and provides an outlet for self-expression. The accuracy of the archer, the endurance of the swimmer, the fighting spirit of the halfback — all these are important contributions to the character of our citizens. Relax, recreate, reduce; support your ego and your team. t r L i i ■ ■ - HOCKEY Hockey season was off with a bang-up bonfire- pep rally sponsored by A. A. The combined efforts of Miss Wilburn, mgr. Beeman and A. A, treasury got a pro to hold a successful clinic The varsity games were not played — too wet. Sophs were Does anybody understand? Mrs. DuBo VARSITY JOEN FASAN Right Back PAT PATTERSON Right Half MOLLY PRICHARD Left Wing lARYKE SCHEPMAN EMMY LOU SESSIONS Left Back Sheila struggles staunchly with a sophorr SCORES Oct. 9 Seniors Sophomc Juniors 3 Freshme Oct. 16 Juniors 2 Seniors r-reshmen 2 Sophomc Oct. 23 Juniors 1 Seniors Sophomores Freshme Oct. 30 Seniors Juniors 1 Sophom Freshme Nov. 6 Seniors Sophonnores 3 Juniors Freshme Nov. 13 Seniors 1 Juniors Freshmen Sophom ANNE WELBORN Right Inner SALLY WILT Right Wing Freshman goalie breathes a sigh of relief as Wilt obstructs What ' s the rush Mary Evans? Legg braces herself to receive Promnitz ' drl A S K E T B A L L O ' Neal guards Patterson taking Class spirit retreats indoors with team sport . . . Freshman tornado whips through season with all the honors . . . Attendance not the best in spite of door prizes, close races, Suppressed Desires games . . . Open House in gym on Founders Day weekend . . . Punchy Pep Rally . . . Score slack Seniors show surprising spirit . . . Mgr. Donna McGinty extols fans to show sisterly love. SCORES Jan. 15 Sophomores 45 Freshmen 43 Seniors 29 Juniors 32 Jan. 22 Juniors 27 Freshmen 36 Seniors 14 Sophomores 32 Jan. 29 Seniors 36 Sophomores 48 Freshmen 42 Juniors 46 Feb. 5 Sophomores 35 Freshmen 37 Seniors 29 Juniors 25 Feb. 12 Seniors 26 Freshmen 35 Juniors 24 Sophomores 34 Feb. 26 Sophomores 43 Freshmen 28 Juniors 42 Seniors 17 SUB- VARSITY CAROLYN ALEXANDER BARBARA BATTLE JANE BEAVER JOEN PAGAN FLORRIE FLEMMING JEANINE FRAPART MARY HOBBY MILLS DORA WILKINSON MARY ANN O ' NEAL— guard HAfiRIETTE POTTS— guard CAROLYN WELLS— guard ARCHERY Our archers will keep the tennis courts cluttered with arrows practicing for three main events. The sophs and frosh took the class tourney in a tie; B. hluey, J. Gregory and C. Crawford took individual honors. The Intercollegiate Telegraphic is a big spring event. NOT a gets he cket! just because manager Barba lame on the loving cup this fall . . . SOFT BALL The faculty-varsity ganne is always the highlight of the season. Mr. Hayes ' kerchief is as familiar to us as the rain; and mgr. Molly Prichard can tell you it ' s no trouble at all to get the pro profs out for five innings. With Mary B. Robinson at the stern the Senio with the championship last spring . GOLF You say who ' s that in Mrs. Story ' s car? Why Pat, Llewellyn, and mgr. Harriet Griffin hiding from the mobs that go to the East Lake course for a round every week on sunny fall and spring days. Judy Brown and Harriette Potts drove, putted and slicec into first and second places in the tournament last spring. ' . ' ' , ' Jw ! r ■ mi |» BADMINTON The highlight of the Birdie Season was lessons from Ken Davidson, a pro, at Emory. Joen Pagan and Katherine Mathews took the doubles tourney. Katherine, mgr., incidentally, won the singles. Katherine and Joen with runners-up Carol Cole and Louisa TENNIS Left to right: Marian McElroy. Patty Hamilton, Catherine Wilson, Mary Moble Schepman, Anne Alexander, May Muse, Sarah Legg, Anne Welborn. An addition to the Athletic campus — AA. under the influence of Mrs. Story and mgr. May Muse, decided to adopt a new member — Tennis Club. Projects: faculty matches and clinics. v : ' Carolyn Herman hops the net to Suz In the finals of the singles tourne WEARERS OF THE LETTERS Left to right: Knight, Croolc, Matthews, Allen, Fagan. Elling- ton, Beeman, Legg, Flemming, Patterson, Grier, Born. - ' -118 ! BBi S Pm. m L K jSH I g ■• The Agnes Scott letter is awarded to girls who have proved to be outstanding in athletics, with respect to both skill and sportsmanship. When a total of 800 points has been amassed, under the Athletic Association point system, the letter is awarded. The points must have been received in more than one sport. For every additional 400 points gained stars are given to the wearers of the letter. DOLPHIN CLUB In the water: Left to right: Jackson, George, Gaines, Crook Fain, Scott, Griffin, Hanna, Petty. McPherson. Seated on edge of pool: M. McLanahan, CI, The Swimming Scotties presented After Dark, the traditionel water ballet against a I 0th avenue backdrop. Directed by Mrs. Story and mgr. Jane Gaines, the members worked out and perfected their own numbers. Wednesday practices throughout the year enabled them to keep in shape and to give their best in the production March 3. Norma Chamblee and M wm DANCE GROUP Ui Helen Sewell with Louisa Allen in the background. m 33 - i! R H laizie Cox. j A iS ' ii M Rubel Frist, Tritt, Morgan, Molineaux, Patterson, Fowie w: Alexander, Sewell. Dean. Curtis, Guenther, Can «: Walkup, Vance, Jackson, Bee ' ilson. Rountree, Warnell, Ha The dancing class of A. S. citizens seeks both to satisfy individual interests and to entertain the campus lay in their annual ballet. Their presenta- tion this year, The Firebird, was especially appeal- ing on account of the original interpretation of the Slavic ballet, costumes, and scenery. The group even shared its talent with the citizens of a larger scope in College Park. nest, Cartledge. T Richard, Schepn Lady R, SPECIAL EVENTS Through Lecture Association and the University Center programs Agnes Scott is brought into con- tact with prominent members of the larger world such as Mark Schorer, Professor of English and novelist, who spoke on The Novelist In The Mod- ern World ; Alfred Northrup, Professor of Phi- losophy; and Lady Rama Rau, Indian delegate to the United Nations and our own Robert Frost whose general topic this year was One Way of Looking at Poetry. Lecture Association also brought Players Incorporated to the campus in Moliere ' s The Miser, a sparkling, gay production of much vitality and freshness which the whole campus greatly enjoyed. Other speakers during the year were Mr. Roy LeCraw, prominent Atlanta lawyer whose subject was What We Can Do About International Ten- sions; Dr. hienry Radford Hope, noted art historian who gave a fascinating lecture on Modern Art During The Last Twenty-five Years with slide illus- trations; and Professor Schaeffer of the University of Strasbourg, an authority on archaeology and discoverer and excavator of the ruins of Ras Sham- rah, the ancient city of Ugarit. These inspiring personalities and productions have contributed a valuable part of our liberal education. Alfred Northrup » v: » ;: K .•.-;-- Agnes Scott College Decamr, Georgia Founded 1889 III fide icsfra I ' lrtutem, ill r ' ntutc antem sckiitiain. 2225 Peachtree Marg ' eierile Smith ' s RasMant Bry Cleaning 248 W. Ponce de Leon Ave. CR. 2565 Decatur, Ga. Have your Cashmere Sweaters carefully hand cleaned Compliments of Vandy ' s Laundry, Inc. 240 W. Ponce de Leon Ave. DE. 2516 Ponce de Leon Service Station and Ponce de Leon Service Center 203 W. Ponce de Leon DECATUR DE. 9231 Mechanical Repairs Road Service Harry E. Schmid. Owner BJeeatur Co-Op Cabs 24 Hour Courteous Service Radio Dispatched Call CR. 1071 CR. 3866 Compliments of HEARIV ' S 131 133 Sycamore Compliments of Radio Station WGLS Your Good Listening Station Decatur, Georgia It ' s Always A Real Pleasure To Shop and Save At PE1VI EY ' S Your Complete Department Store 130 E. Ponce de Leon Decatur, Ga. Education makes a people easy to lead, But difficult to drive; easy to govern, But impossible to enslave. Attributed to Lord Brougham Congratulations and Best Wishes llBR| ook Store 113 Clairmont Avenue, Decatur Buckhead and Atlanta SMITH ' S SHOES A iayi The Shot ; faMun Thr e Locations For Your Convenience 1. 121 Sycamo re St. 2. 2SI4 N. De catur Plaza 3. Avondale E tates Fr cdn -Sh elby Kickerinos Gr ace W alkc r Selby Arch Preservers Ya nig ins Red Goose Compliments Lanier Piano Company 64 Pryor St., N. E. 628 Lee St., S. W. Atlanta ' s Oldest Locally Owned Piano Store POLLY DEBS NEWSOME ' S SHOES 117 Clairmont EV. 1411 Decatur Georgia Compliments of ] Foremost Dairies, Inc. Milk and Ice Cream 2711 Piedmont Rd. CH. 9431 Compliments Forkner Realty Co. Avondale Estates, Georgia HOTEL CANDLER DECATUR. GEORGIA 105 Fireproof Rooms Mere Vriendliness Abides 150 East Ponce de Leon Decatur First Federal SAYINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION or ATLANTA FORTY-SIX PRYOR STREET, N. E. College Graduates — Thanks to thoughtful parents. You too can educate your children if you will save where savings pay. FULTON COUNTY FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 26 Pryor Street 106 Thompson Avenue Atlanta, Georgia East Point, Georgia 30 0 Current Rate ACCOUNTS BY MAIL WILLIAM SCURRY, President MOLLIS E. MORRIS, ice-President Study Refreshed THE VARSITY 000 Fresh Foods Curb Service « Atlanta Athens THE ATLANTA COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY All the Better Things of Life Threadgill Pharmacy The Prescription Store DE. 1665 309 E. College Avenue Decatur, Ga. Your Nearest Drujr Store Co7nprtments of LOGAI WILLIAMS 321 Palmer Building Atlanta, Ga, Fairvieiv Floiiver Shop Fulton Supply Company Industrial, Textile Contractors Supplies and Machinery Atlanta Georgia Compliments of Lovablo Brassiere Company The Sherwin-Williani! Co. of Georgia Paints, Varnishes, Lacquers, Leads, Oils, Enamels, Brushes and Painters ' Specialties 127 Ponce de Leon Ave. Decatur, Georgia CR. 1751 A Mark of QUALITY FOODS COLOIVIAL STORES Compliments of TATUM ' S PHARMACY Cdnipl iiii ' iits f A FRIEND CompliJjients of World ' s Largest Pest Control Co. EM. 4541 713 W. Peachtree C,„„j,li,nc„n «. ' THE JO-ANN SHOP Decatur, G A. Montag Rrothers, Inc. Mam factt rers of Fashionable Writing Papers and Blue Horse Paper School Supplies Compliments of CLAIR D. REGEN COMPANY Frankli.n, Tennessee CmpUmch oj Romie Cooper Dowman ' s, Inc. 124 Clairmont Ave. Compliment!, of A FRIEND Conipliimnts f Cagle Proslnice Company wholesale FANCY FRESHLY DRESSED POULTRY and Strictly F.esh Grade A Eggs SOS Avon Ave., S.W. FRanklin 4611 SOUTHEASTEBIV MEAT CO., nSC. Purveyors of Fancy Meats and Poultry To Hotels - Restaurants - Clubs - Institutions 914 Howell Mill Rd.,N.W. ATLANTA, GEORGIA Decatur Co-Op Cabs 24 Hour Courteous Ser ifice RaJio Dispatched Call CR. 1701 CR. 3866 Coinplimciifs of A FRI END GUARDED QUALITY ICE CnEA.A 54-56 ALABAMA ST., S.W. Phone WA. 4968 ATLANTA, GA. Co)ii plimcnti PffiCATUK THEATRE DE. 8114 SCOTT DRIVE-IIV DE, 9484 YOUR COMMUNITY THEATRES SCOTTDALE MILLS SALESROOM SCOTTDALE, GEORGIA 8 Miles from Atlanti — EV. 1721 Curtain and Slip Cover Fabrics . Roadtex Osnaburgs . Other Mate.ials . Display Fabric in Gray Finish . Finished Corduroy All Y ear Round Weight Wool . Bath Towels Patronize Your Advertisers IV IV IRVINDALE FARMS and MINNIE QUARTS 1129 Spring Street, N.W. VErnon 7703 1 iV Southeastern Elevator Company Di ' s ' .i; ; ( ' (■.( ami Manufacturers of Passenger and Freight Elevators Oil Hydraulic Elevators Electric Dumbwaiters Residence Elevators 11 Currier St., N.E. Atlanta, Ga. Compliments of STUDE1 T GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION of Agnes Scott College Compliments of A FRIEND . . -| v- -t, c : vpRmss ATLANTA Fine yearbooks, produced by the skilled hands of dedicated craftsmen, are a continuing trachtion with Foote Davies. Since 1887, the name, Foote R: Davies, has symbolized the hallmark of ciuality in printing. We hope you will enjoy, for many years to come, this permanent record of your school days. Award- Wimiing Annuals For Over Half a Century FOOTE DAVIES, inc. BOOK MANUFACTURING • LITHOGRAPHY • PRINTI 1090 Capitol Avenue, S. E., Atlanta, Ga. • WAInut 4600

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

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


Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1


Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1


Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1


Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1


Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1


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