Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) - Class of 1957 Page 1 of 208
Pages 6 - 7 Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9 Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Show Hide text for 1957 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1957 volume: “ 533lc; V. MARY OATES Editor EMILY STARNES Business Manager 196? ilhougtte Presented by the Students of AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE Decatur, Georgia Our years at Agnes Scott have guided us down a path illumined by virtue, faith, and knowledge to the gateway which opens into a life and environment completely different. To walk these paths worthily we need the t ' iSff ' tiliBSir? liniiii! social, physical, academic, and spir- itual development we have found at Agnes Scott, as well as a mind un- fettered and free. These things will guide us and help us to make a life beyond the gateway that is bright and full. So long as life and, thus, memory exist, the moment of highest meaning will be our passage through the gate- way to a life. For the steps leading to this moment we present the 1957 Silhouette. the people... DR. VAIL DR. TILLICH The faculty, the visiting lecturers, the administration... DR. STUKES p (lay students, and hoarders in like up our community... Of study ... the McCain Library and Buttrick Hall and Campbell Hall. the places . . 2 - 3LUP ■• Of nourishment the Dining Hall. m a § %f 4 (lie times... 9:25 11:35 every day 10:35 1:05 The campus joins in a Christ- mas sing in Walters. Day students decorate trees for hospitals. special occasions the spirit... . in every aspect of campus lite. Because places reflect the people who make them what they are and because people we love reveal to us the spirit of the places they have helped to create, his presence will always be an inseparable part of the life of our college. In his p ositions as Professor, Counselor, Dean of the Faculty, and Registrar, his leadership and service for forty-four years have shown us the true meaning of the intellectual and spiritual ideals which we value. When time obliterates the problems that we brought to him and the jokes we shared, his laughter will voice itself in our hearts, and his love and loyalty will shine before us like a star. In a spirit of love, we dedicate this — the 1957 Silhouette — to . . . Dr. Samuel Guerry Stakes CONTENTS FACULTY 15 CLASSES 43 ACTIVITIES 105 ATHLETICS 137 FEATURES 157 ADS AND INDEX 183 STAFF Editor Mary Oates Associate and Art Editor Marianne Duncan Assistant to Editor Grace Molineux Activities Editor Doreen Greenfield Class Editor Ruth Currie Copy Editor Carlanna Lindamood Faculty Editor Annette Whipple Features Editor Celeste Rogers Photography Editor Becky Barlow Sports Editor Ces Rudisill Typist Lavinia Whatley Business Manager Emily Starnes Associate Business Manager Mary Helen Collins F acu II 9 • TRIBUTE George Winship On June 20. 1956, Agnes Scott College felt a deep loss at the death of George Winship. A leader in community and church affairs, he served wholeheartedly as chairman of the Board of Trustees for eighteen years. His greetings to students each September and partic- ipation in Commencement exercises each June added the touch of his warm personality to many years. Under his leadership the Trustees succeeded in campaigns which more than tripled the assets of the colleg e. To the memory of a man of great faith, fine ability, and strong character, we. the students who appreciated him, pay tribute. Wallace HrPhmon Alston As president of Agnes Scott College, Dr. Alston does much more than the position requires. He finds time not only for college affairs but also for individuals, as a wise and interested friend. The principles by which he directs the college and its members become firmly fixed in each of us as a way of life. 1 J 1 f " tk 111. ir p -S ■ ■c ( ©0OO " ' .eo.jo. 1 Samuel liufi-ri Stakes DEM OF THE FACULTY If each of us had a " This Is Your Life " day, Dr. Stukes would be a part of it, as he guides, helps, and just plain listens to or laughs with us over our problems and experiences. As Dean of Faculty, he co-ordinates student-faculty relationships, but as an individual he provides intangibles in the life of the entire campus community. Miss Carrie NraulrHI II K W OF THE STIDE1VTS Miss Carrie Scandrett, our popular Dean of Students, embodies all the grace, charm, and intellectual background that Agnes Scott seeks to instill in all its students. Because of her interest in each individual girl at Scott, her influence in her capacity as advisor, counselor, and friend is felt throughout the college community. Indeed, Miss Scandrett is a guiding force in all the activities in our college life. PRESIDENT ' S OFFICE Annual birthday greetings to each student, an open door, and a friendly smile are indicative of the warmth, courtesy and sincere interest found in the President ' s office. Every type of letter, announcement, or statement for the college passes through capable hands with amazing speed and effec- tiveness in this office. REGISTRAR ' S OFFICE The incoming Freshmen are always the people who are best acquainted with the staff in the registrar ' s office; but all of us realize both their existence and importance when we fail to turn in our course cards before the dead- line. James Ross McCain President. Emeritus Walter Edward McNair Director of Development Helen Ross Turner Secretary to the President Laura Steele Director of Admissions Assistant Registrar Barbara Northey Assistant in Admissions Dona Barrett Ansley Secretary. Office of the Registrar and Director of Admissions Angelixe Evans Secretary. Office of the Registrar and Director of Admissions BUSINESS OFFICES Jo Ann Dodson Secretary to the Business Manager Charles Dexter White Engineer P. J. Rogers. Jr. Business Manager " Has Daddy sent my registration fee yet, Mr. Tart? " " We need some stencil paper, Mr. Rogers. " — When situations such as these arise, we are more aware than ever of the time and planning that the business office gives to our daily needs. Dell a C Secretary to the Treasurer Alvia Rose Cook Manager of Bookstore DORMITORY SUPERVISION Mrs. Smith and Mrs. Wynn, aided by their staff, make our dorms " a home away from home. " Their work is doubly appreciated after the holi- days when we return to freshly cleaned rooms. The weekly laundry lists also show our dependence upon their efficient system. Annie Mae F. Smith Supervisor of Dormitories Nada Rhodes Wynn Assistant to the Supervisor of Dormitories ti L. R. Coleman, R. L. Bailey, R. V. Johnston, Mel Jones. Not pic- tured: Robert Landlord. Ela Burt Curry Assistant to the Dean oj Students .illian Smith McCraken Assistant to the Dean of Students MIGHT WATCHMAN As we walk about the cam- pus at night, we often meet the night watchmen and, later as we finish our papers due at 8:30 a.m., we hear the echo of their steady footsteps in the darkness outside. These, our guardians, are equal to any emergency from directing traf- fic to protecting the dorms. M. Virginia Tuggle College Physician INFIRMARY Be it an appendectomy or just a common cold, Dr. Tuggle and her staff are always concerned and anxious about each girl ' s well-being. Unlike most college infirmaries, ours is not a lonely and impersonal place, but rather a warm and friendly place where even little extras such as ginger-ale are not forgotten. DEAN ' S OFFICE The efficiency of the dean ' s office staff is admirable; these people know all the rules and have the necessary information at their fingertips. However, when we leave Agnes Scott, we will remember not their efficiency but their warmth, kindness and eagerness to help us. We will remember them as our friends. Ione Murphy Assistant Dean of Students Sarah Tucker Assistant Dean of Students Nancy M. Burkitt Assistant to the Dean oj Students Alice Boykin Bray Associate Resident Nurse Patsy Kilpatrick Keyser Resident Nurse Louise Rainey Assistant to the Dean oj Students Ill l li HALL How proud we are to take visitors into our dining hall! Not only are the meals excellent, but the cheerful helpers, original floral arrangements, and surprise for spe- cial occasions add to the attractiveness and wholesomeness of the atmosphere. Ethel J. Hatfield Dietitian Harriett Stovall Assistant to the Libraria Alleyne Currens Assistant to the Librarian Anne Smith Johnson Assistant Dietitian Rubye N. Lanier Assistant to the Dietitian LIBRARY Not only those who study regularly in the library, but also those who go there only to checkout books — studying elsewhere to avoid the deadly quiet — value the work of the librarians and the aid they are always ready to give. Katherine Moon Swint Catalog Librarian Lillian Newman Assistant Librarian PUBLICITY AIBIALUMI1E|IFFICE Those of us who have visitors are quite as appreciative of Mrs. Ketchen as a gracious hostess as we are of the publicity staff who keeps us posted on the engagements, weddings, and other activities of our friends. Ann Worthy Johnson Director of Publicity Dorothy Weakley Secretary to Director of Publicity Edna Hanley Byers Librarian mini FINE ARTS Ferdinand Warren Professor of Art ART Freshmen sketching the campus, upper classmen proudly displaying enamels and ceramics — these are products of our art department. The gallery collections exhibit the works of students, instructors, contem- porary and classical artists, which are always of great value and interest to the community. Broadening our scope of oppor- tunities also are the lecturers such as Lamar Dodd, who spoke to us on " Cameras and Design. " Marie Huper Assistant Professor of Art SCULPTURE LAB pi ' i h Raymond Jones Martin Associate Projessor of Music MUSH 1 Through the study of voice, organ, piano, violin, theory and history of music, students learn a mastery of their subject and an appreciation for the varied program of music offered in the metropolitan area. The Music De- partment not only offers a challenge to its students, but also contributes to the enjoyment of the entire Atlanta area. Michael McDowell Professor of Music Home Hagopian Associate Professor of Mus John Louis Adams Assistant Professor of Mus Irene Leftwich Harris Instructor in Piano Lillian Rogers Gilbreath Instructor in Piano Jacob Cleveland Fuller, Jr. Instructor in Piano LITERATURE Ull LIUI IliKS George P. Hayes Professor of English ENGLISH Every student entering Agnes Scott becomes acquainted with the funda- mental principles of critical writing and selective reading in her native tongue. With a wide variety of courses and an excellent staff, the English Department affords a real foundation for a rewarding intellectual life reach- ing beyond the college experience. Ellen Douglass Leyburn Associate Professor of English Annie May Christie Associate Professor of English Margaret Guthrie Trotter Associate Professor of English Margaret W. Pepperdene Assistant Professor of English Mary Lucile Rion Assistant Professor of English Walter Edward McNair Assistant Professor of English Judith B. Kase Instructor in Speech and Dr •intie Art SPEECH Speech courses at Agnes Scott are a vital aspect of the English department ' s curriculum. Through the study of public speaking, reading, the techniques of play production, history of the theatre, and interpretation of drama the student finds a broad challenge in this field. A favorite among students, the department offers one a thrilling experience of actual growth and improvement. Roberta Winter Associate Professor oj Speech and Dramatic Art CLASSICS Through a study of the classical languages and literature, the Agnes Scott student ac- quires a valuable background for the liberal arts education she is seeking. With a knowl- edge and appreciation of the classics, she builds a solid and lasting foundation for modern studies. M. Kathryn Glick Professor of Classical Languages and Literature Elizabeth Gould Zenn issociate Professor of Classical Languages and Literature Mary Virginia Allen Assistant Professor of French Margaret Bland Sewell Instructor in French FRENCH With its slightly Southern inflection, the well-known " Bon Jour " is always a popular greeting on the Agnes Scott campus. Students ' wide-spread interest in the French language is a result of interesting instructors and excellent training provided in reading and speaking the language, as well as a comprehensive study of the country, itself. Pierre Thomas Assistant Professor of French Margaret Taylor fHYTHlAj Professor of French Chloe Steel Assistant Professor of French SPANISH With an emphasis on a broad knowl- edge of the written and spoken lan- guage, and the customs of another people, the Spanish Department at Agnes Scott offers comprehensive courses in grammar, literature and speech to its students. Florence J. Dunstan Associate Professor of Spanish ' §M ■■M K ■ ' Mm 11 ■ W k bJEbmI wr%f 1 Wfw - £ :M Mary Eloise Herbert Instructor in Spanish Melissa Annis Cilley Assistant Professor of Spanish Muriel Harn ifessor of German and Spanish (it: Beginners in the study of German soon find themselves absorbed in an interesting language which, as they advance, leads them into the great German classics. The Course is high- lighted by a study of Goethe and the Faust legend. F1ITH MB REASON BIBLE I ' II I MINIM ' Ih Our Agnes Scott ideal emphasizes a strong Christian faith. New and old beliefs become even more strongly based as the knowledge we gain in our Bible classes about the origins and development of our religion gives us a firmer grasp on faith and leads us into new and broader fields of Christian living. Based on the works of great minds in the past, a study of Philosophy provides Agnes Scott students with deep, stimulating thought and a foundation for independent reasoning and practical application of thought to modern times. Mary Lily Boney Assistant Professor of Bible Kwai Sing Chang I Visiting Assistant Professor of Philosophy and Bible C. Benton Kline, Jr. Assistant Professor of Philosophy Paul Leslie Garber Professor of Bible Wallace Alston Professor of Philosophy SOCIAL SCIENCES Mildred Rutherford Mell Professor of Economics and Sociology SOCIOLOGY AND ECONOMICS By providing a comprehensive analysis of the economic and social problems found within and without each community, the De- partment of Economics and Sociology gives students a practical interpretation and appli- cation of theory. Emphasis on current events through a program of interesting field trips and guest speakers makes each student aware of the importance of her place in today ' s society. EDUCATION Because of the increasing interest of Agnes Scott students in the teaching profession, the Education Department was separated from the Psychology Department and established in its own right in 1955. Through a practice- teacher program in cooperation with the At- lanta public schools, it plays an important role in the training of future teachers. Richard L. Henderson Professor of Education Anna Greene Smith Associate Professor of Economics and Sociology Miriam M. Howell 4ssistant Professor of Education Walter Brownlovy Posey Professor oj History and Political Science HISTORY AND POLITICAL SCIENCE By offering a wide range of cours es from the Middle Ages to present-day world affairs, the Department of His- tory and Political Science provides for students a real basis for perceptive interpretation and judgment in their future role as tomorrow ' s citizens. m m ' m H - .11 ■ h $M : ' ' ii Catherine Strateman Sims Professor of History and Political Science Florence E. Smith Associate Professor of History and Political Science Koenraad Wolter Swart Associate Professor of History and Political Science PSYCHOLOGY Study in Psychology gives students a real basis for perceptive understand- ing of the world in which they live. Courses in experimentation lead to more advanced instruction in the un- derlying principles of human behavior. Samuel Guerry Stukes Professor of Phychology Katharine Tait Omwake Associate Professor of Phychology Miriam Elizabeth Koontz Assistant Professor of Psychology PME SCIENCES MOLIIIiV Through excellent facilities and able, enthusiastic instructors, the De- partment of Biology provides " the study of life " in a very real way for its students. With that first exciting glimpse in the microscope, the novice begins a challenging and exciting ex- ploration of the hitherto unknown. Through numerous and comprehensive courses in Zoology and Botany, the advanced student finds practical and helpful knowledge of the world about her. Lorin W. Roberts Associate Professor of Bio, Netta Elizabeth Gray Instructor in Biology Anna Josephine Bridgman Professor of Biology Nancy Pence Groseclose Assistant Professor of Biology Anne Martha Salyerds Instructor in Biology Elizabeth Aylor Cricler Associate Professor of Chemistry CHEMISTRY Earnest students clad in baggy, black aprons, an amazing and bewil- dering array of test-tubes, bottles and stands, and a peculiar odor all of its own are the special features of Camp- bell Hall ' s third floor. Here, in the wonderful and mysterious realm of chemistry, a real challenge is being offered to those interested in the fastest growing field of science today. Charles Brooks Vail Associate Professor of Chemistry William Joe Frierson Professor of Chemistry Mary Walker Fox Assistant in Ckemistr 9 i Ab f ' m ' flj ■r f V vl 1 -Mm - ' imt Henry A. Robinson Professor oj Mathematics Leslie Janet Gaylord Assistant Professor of Mathematics Charles L. Cope Visiting Assistant Professor of Mathematics MATHEMATICS Students interested in mathematics find a challenging program of study at Agnes Scott. Courses from basic algebra through advanced calculus train students in exact, abstract thinking. PHYSICS AND ASTRONOMY Students interested in Physics and Astronomy find an added incentive for study in the vivacity and real interest of the professor. Trips to the Bradley Observatory and the sur- rounding Atlanta area are highlights of the courses. Anne Rosselot Clayton Assistant in Physics William A. Calder Professor of Physics and Astronomy PHYSICAL EDUCATION The Physical Education Department offers students one of the most varied programs of activities found at any college. Instruction in dancing, sports of every kind, and health not only aid in achieving the Agnes Scott ideal of physical well-being, but also con- tributes to the skill and poise of every girl. Extra-curricular activities of the Dance Group and May Day festivities provide an added attraction for in- terested students. Llewellyn Wilburn Associate Professor of Physical Education Harriette Haynes Lapp Assistant Professor of Physical Education Eugenie Louise Dozier Instructor in Physical Education Glendora Boyce Instructor in Physical Education Dr. Virginia Tuggle. M.D. College Physician Kate McKemie Assistant Professor of Physical Education 37 PORTFOLIO ' JHf, «j • a, , I Iw 4 wH;; BtJ ulVl u$w " ■5 s. . Now have I lost you? " ' -JlUlst- . ' Ill Gone fishin ' ! Seven versions of Le Petit Prince. Matisse or Picasso? ' Lessons that take us all night . . . Art in the open. CI 013696.. Class officers: Angeline Pope. Secretary-Treasurer; Jean Porter, President; Charlotte Holzworth, Vice-President. THE N fill II It CLASS All through the years, the things that will remain A hockey game, a book we loved, and springtime rain. That romance we had our freshman year The carols and goodwill When Christmas time is near — These are the things that always will remain. All through the years, within our memory. We will return to walk these paths and be with thee — Passing friends, the way we used to do We ' ll hear the same " hello " — We ' ll know the dream is true — These are the things that always will remain. CLASS HISTORY Fall of 1956 was the beginning of our big year — seniors at last! The tower of Main was pointing up through the trees and the sun was bright on the quadrangle when we came back to the Sheltering Arms — ready to assume the responsibilities of seniorhood. The first Saturday saw us dressed in bermudas with ruffled yellow and white caps and aprons, balancing trays as we served the freshmen breakfast in bed. Later, we had a Sunday afternoon coffee for freshmen and faculty members in the Hub. THE 1937 SENIOR CLASS SIS BURNS President, Mortar Board WHO ' S WHO ELEANOR SWAIN ALL English Marietta. Georgia LOUISE ALMAND Mathematics Atlanta. Georgia MARILYN McCLURE ANDERSON Art College Park. Georgia ELIZABETH TRICE ANSLEY History Decatur, Georgia MARGARET WILSON ARE Bible Atlanta. Georgia SUSAN AUSTIN Greek Tampa. Florida MARGIE DEFORD President, Christian Association, Mortar Board WHO ' S WHO Then, we were feted! AA, CA, and Student Govern- ment gave a Senior Smorgasbord. We enjoyed the international atmosphere and the foreign delicacies! At the hockey game we — some of us — cheered for Dennis and the class of ' 57. Sheila was our class manager and our senior players did wield their sticks skillfully, even though the juniors got the trophy. With October came Black Cat. Anise supervised the writing of our song, " All Through the Years " , and Peggy directed us, with our special octette. CAROLYN CROFT BARKER Bible Anniston, Alabama FRANCES LEE BARKER English Charlotte, North Carolina KAREN JOYCE BEALL Psychology Kingsport, Tennessee JO-ANN BEASLEY Sociology Panama City. Florida MARY DAVIS BEATY Latin Davidson, North Carolina SUSANNE YANCY BENSO English Memphis. Tennessee MARGARET ATWOOD BENTON History and Political Science Montieello, Georgia ELIZABETH LEE BOND Art Clinton. Tennessee NANCY LOUISE BROCK Bible Decatur. Georgia RITA JOYCE BROWNLEE Psychology Calhoun, Georgia BYRD HOGE BRYAN History and Political Science Atlanta, Georgia LOLLIE SUZELLA BURNS Bible Knoxville, Tennessee THE 1957 SENIOR CUSS MARY KATHRYN BUTLER Psychology Talladega, Alabama MIRIAM ELIZABETH CALE Psychology Augusta, Georgia MAY JACQUELINE CHISM History and Political Science Atlanta, Georgia MARY ELIZABETH CRAPPS History and Political Science Live Oak, Florida CATHERINE ALLEN CROSBY Mathematics Bradenton, Florida JULIA EBERLY CURRY English Brunswick, Georgia THE 1957 SENIOR CUSS Oh, how we rehearsed! We really meant what we sang. Gloria was our skit chairman and what a skit we had! Remember the Last Chance Dairy Queen — in the town of Soakin ' Wet Gulch? Dannie, Jackie, Herman, and Margie sang, with Herman twanging a guitar. Susan was " Sal " and danced around " the Sheriff " — Gay, and Penny was Dr. A., telling us, " There are three things Agnes Scott does not tolerate . . . " CAROLYN HERMAN President, Athletic Association Mortar Board WHO ' S WHO MARGERY JANE DeFORD Bible Atlanta, Georgia JEAN ANN DONALDSON Art Atlanta. Georgia LAURA FRANCES DRYDEN Psychology Kingsport, Tennessee MARIANNE S. DUNCAN Art Decatur. Georgia HARRIET FRASER EASLEY Philosophy Rock Hill. South Carolina FRANCES CORK ENGLE Art Decatur, Georsia VIRGINIA WILKIE FERRIS Biology Augusta, Georgia MARGARET C. FOSKEY History Decatur, Georgia NANCY HILDEGARDE FLAGG Sociology Harrisonburg. Virginia LOWRIE A. FRASER History and Political Science Avondale Estates, Georgia SALLY COOPER FORTSON History and Political Science Atlanta, Georgia VIRGINIA BRYAN FULLER Economics Whiteville. North Carolina MOLLIE MERRICK Freshman Advisor, Mortar Board, Christian Association Cabinet WHO ' S WHO Investiture weekend came in November. Instead of Little Girls ' Day, which was rather out of shape, we felt, we had Big Girls " Day. We met for breakfast in our black robes — special senior garb — but with many added gewgaws, scarves, pins, outlandish hats, and tennis shoes. The morning was fun and so was the chapel skit which Pan and Helen planned. In our robes and Sunday hats we were all on the stage, " alumnae " at a class reunion ten years hence. Tllli 1957 SENIOR CLASS SYBIL ANISE GANN Spanish Gadsden, Alabama MAY ELIZABETH GEIGER Biology Columbia. South Carolina REBECCA DEAL GEIGER English Decatur. Georgia ANNE CHANDLER GILBERT English Hackensack, New Jersey CATHERINE C.GIRARDEAU English Atlanta. Georgia NANCY LOUISE GLASURE Biology St. Petersburg. Florida THE 1957 SENIOR CLASS MARIAN HAGEDORN Mathematics West Point, Georgia HAZEL JOAN HALL Psychology Albany. Georgia HELEN LEORA HENDRY English Perry, Florida CAROLYN ISABEL HERMAN Mathematics LaGrange, Georgia MARGARET THORNTON HILL Psychology Tampa. Florida DOROTHY JEAN HODGENS English Greenville, South Carolina FRANCES R. HOLTSCLAW Bible Decatur, Georgia DORIS B. HUDDLESTON History Lamont. Mississippi CHARLOTTE A. HOLZWORTH Bible Decatur, Georgia VIRGINIA A. HUTCHINSON Psychology LaGrange. Georgia ARDEN SMITH HUBBARD Music Atlanta, Georgia MARY McNAIR JONES English Richmond. Virginia Jean presided; there was a recommendation for draw drapes on the colonnade. Our program con- sisted of excerpts from past occasions, such as a chorus line from " Encore " . We had lunch and games together in Walters rec room, and our sponsors, Mrs. Sims and Dr. Stukes, partied with us. On Saturday dignity prevailed. We crossed the quadrangle in a long double line, holding our mortar boards before us. Cathy McCain, our mascot, headed the line. MARGARET MINTER Vice-President, Student Government. Rep Council WHO ' S WHO JACKIE MURRAY Orientation Chairman, Mortar Board, Social Committee, Cotillion Club, Executive Committee WHO ' S WHO At Presser we divided for the faculty to pass in their academic regalia, then followed them, between the rows of sophomores in white. Our special choice for an Investiture speaker was Dr. Stukes, a wise selection. After his address Miss Scandrett performed the capping ceremony: we were invested with our seniorhood. Dr. Taliaferro Thompson preached at the church service on Sunday morning, and that afternoon our families and friends went with us to the faculty coffee in the library. VIRGINIA TRESSEL KELLER History and Political Science Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania RACHEL PHOEBE KING Art Covington. Georgia MARY THELMA KINMAN Art Bir mingham, Alabama ANN CARTER LANE French Clemson, South Carolina CAROLYN E.LANGSTON Biology Atlanta, Georgia HELENE SHEPPARD LEE English Albany, Georgia Before the quarter was over we gathered in the Hub one night — just for a senior get-together. We sang songs and ate, watched TV and played bridge. . . . Times like that won ' t be forgotten. Winter quarter began and suddenly we were working on Junior Jaunt. Anne Whitfield was our money chairman and we elected Sara Townsend and Liz Ansley and our skit chairmen. And our skit, " Terror " , was one of the highlights of Dixierama. JEAN PORTER President, Senior Class, Community Service Council Hockey. Swimming Teams WHO ' S WHO ELEANOR WRIGHT LINN Chemistry Atlanta. Georgia SALLY FORESTER LOGUE Bible Atlanta, Georgia NANCY ANN LOVE History and Political Science Tallahassee. Florida MARGARET S.MARSHALL Psychology Atlanta, Georgia VIRGINIA McCLURKIN English Atlanta, Georgia suzanne McGregor History Atlanta. Georgia DOT REARICK Editor, Agnes Scott, News, Mortar Board, ASC Orchestra Member. Concertmistress WHO ' S WHO Ma and Pa and little Eva stood in front of the family shack and peered down the road for Lukey, coming home from the war. The whole evening was a success, with the johnny rebs, the Spanish moss, and the dance afterwards. The seniors played good basketball (didn ' t always win . . .)with Margie Hill as class manager. We were glad to see the sophs, our sister class, get the trophy, since we couldn ' t have it. ANNE JANET McKELVIE Sociology- Kings Mountain, North Carolina DOROTHY P. McLANAHAN History and Political Science Elberton. Georgia MOLLIE MERRICK Bible Miami. Florida EMILY G. MIDDLETON History Atlanta, Georgia EDITH CEMELE MILLER Art Monroe, Georgia KATHERINE SUE MILLER Biology Murphy, North Carolina MARGARET EMILY MINTER English Tyler, Alabama GRACE WALTON MOLINEUX Economics Augusta, Georgia MARY MARGARET MOODY Sociology Gadsden. Alabama MARTHA JANE MORGAN Biology Rock Hill. South Carolina JACQUELYN FAYE MURRAY History Augusta. Georgia BARBARA ANN MYERS Sociology Atlanta. Georgia THE 1957 SENIOR CLASS MILDRED NESBIT Biology Norcross, Georgia JO ANN NIX Art Hapeville, Georgia MARY ASHFORD OATES History and Political Science Fayetteville, North Carolina FRANCES PATTERSON Chemistry Augusta, Georgia CAROL WRAY PINE Psychology Berryville, Virginia EDWIN DOUGLAS PITTMAN S ociology and Economics Moultrie, Georgia THE 1957 SENIOR CLASS The senior dry cleaning project continued to do good business, with Dannie, Margie Hill, and Anne Terry as agents. Our treasury was increasing, being put aside for future use. When spring came, we dined out with our major professors, made wedding plans, did practice teaching, finished up independent study, and generally relaxed after the juniors had taken over our leadership re- sponsibilities. On May Day we admired our seniors in the court — May Queen Cemille, Maid of Honor Sis, and representatives Nancy, Jackie, and Frazer. V. A. REDHEAD Vice-President, Mortar Board House President, WHO ' S WHO ANGELINE POPE History Thomasville, Georgia JEAN PORTER Psychology Orlando. Florida ALICE GAY POUND English Tallahassee. Florida JULIET H. PURCELL English Huntington, West Virginia BILLIE CAMILLA RAINEY Music Greenville, South Carolina DOROTHY ANN REARICK Chemistry Miami Shores, Florida THE 1937 SKl ' IIIR CLASS VIRGINIA ANNE REDHEAD Philisophy Greensboro, North Carolina BRYTE DANIEL REYNOLDS .Mathematics Greenwood. South Carolina MARTHA JANE RIGGINS Bible Knoxville, Tennessee JACQUELYN A. ROUNTREE Sociology Augusta, Georgia PATRICIA FRANCIS SANFORD English Memphis. Tennessee HELEN HUGHES SEWELL English Atlanta. Georgia EUGENIA C. SHARP English Decatur, Georgia MARTY BLACK SLIFE Music Atlanta, Georgia ANN NORRIS SHIRES English Lewisburg, Tennessee CAROLYN EMMONS SMITH English Waynesboro, Virginia SYLVIA JOYCE SKELTON Economics and Sociology Seneca, South Carolina MIRIAM FRANCES SMITH English Charlotte, North Carolina DANNIE REYNOLDS Mortar Board, Class Spirit Chairman, Chairman Juvenil Court Service Project WHO ' S WHO Of course, we had elected V. A. and Herman to direct our senior opera, and we put on quite a produc- tion. We wrote in our last set of blue books and were through, except for the senior whirl — the class outing, the trustees ' luncheon, and Class Day with the sopho- mores carrying the daisy chain. There was book- burning — what a time! — and the capping of the juniors. NANCY ANN SNIPES History Savannah. Georgia EMILY JANE STARNES History and Political Science Avondale Estates. Georgia ERMA W. STRICKLAND English Waycross, Georgia EMIKO TAKEUCHI History Fort Slocuni. New York ANNE AYRES TERRY Chemistry Springhill, Alabama SARA H1SSELL TOWNSEND Biology Anderson. South Carolina PENNY SMITH President, Student Government WHO ' S WHO Our parents shared the weekend and on Sunday morning we heard Dr. James A. Jones preach our heccalaureate sermon. The alumnae tea followed, and senior vespers were held in the late afternoon. And the next morning, the Sixty-eighth Commencement. President Lynn White of Mills College was our com- mencement speaker. Purple and white hoods, the sign of a bachelor of arts from Agnes Scott College — the class of ' 57 were alumnae! TUN 1957 SENIOR CUSS PATRICIA CONNER TUCKER History, and Political Science Decatur, Georgia MARTHA AKIN W ALSTON Mathematics Birmingham, Alabama PATRICIA GUYNUP WALTER English Sarasota. Florida FRAZER STEELE WATERS English Decatur, Georgia JULIA WEATHERS History Rome, Georgia LAVINIA LANGLEY WHATLEY Psychology Gainesville, Georgia NANCY LEE WHEELER History Roanoke, Virginia ANNE STEWART WHITFIELD Economics and Sociology Huntsville. Alabama JACQUELINE J. WOODWARD English West Point, Georgia MARGARET ANN ZEPATOS Psychology Memphis, Tennessee Not Pictured: JEAN PRICE KNAPP Biology Atlanta, Georgia KATHY McCAIN Mascot 3n jHentoriam DOROTHEA ANNE HARLLEE Palmetto, Florida January 31, 19:35 October 7, 1956 Uo live in the hearti we leave behind ii not to die. Dr. Stukes ' Investiture address Miss Scandrett caps a seni INVESTITURE WEEKEND Dr. Taliaferro Thompson ' s Investiture sermon Coffee for the seniors in the library Years later Alumnae of 1957 reminiscence in song. President Porter leads " the girls. " Fun together ... at the Smorgasbord on the hockey field. Class officers: Punky Fambrough. Vice-President; Martha Meyer, President: Martha Davis, Secretary-Treasurer. THE JUNIOR CUSS CLASS HISTORY From the " Jaunty Junior " in the summer months to the growing sparkle of diamond dust from September to May, the Class of ' 58 was its own lively self. Added to the rah-rah glow of its Sophomore accomplishments was its new air of purpose and competence. Thanks to that new Junior look and the ASC rings, the friends of Sponsorees mistook some Sponsors for Seniors. Not a single Junior com- plained. Nor were there any longings for the good old days when, as Juniors, social engagements really proved to be unlimited, and when there were op- portunities to help out by chaperoning. The Juniors swept the Sweepstakes on Black Cat Day and had a wonderful time tipping those red top hats to the Freshmen, even though the song went the way of many a song — it was good, but it didn ' t win. Undaunted, the Juniors remained a class that sang upon all occasions. MARILYN ADAMS Decatur, Georgia EMASUE ALFORI) Palmetto, Georgia ANNE BLACKSHEAR Montgomery, Alabama ANNE AKERMAN Orlando, Florida ANN ALPERIN Atlanta, Georgia JOSEPHINE BOGLE Valdosta, Georgia JOAN ALEXANDER Atlanta, Georgia PAULA BAGWELL East Point, Georgia GENELLE BREEDLOVE Dawson, Georgia NANCY ALEXANDER Nashville, Tennessee REBECCA BARLOW Charlottesville. Virginia JOANNE BROWNLEE Calhoun, Georgia THE 1937 Jl llll! CUSS The hockey team fought it out, especially with the Sophs, on crisp Friday afternoons. And the sister Freshmen won the Hallowe ' en Swimming Meet! The Juniors, last— and loyal, stormed the Frosh dorms with sweets and song. Then came basketball, archery, badminton, tennis, softball, ping-pong, Blue Horses — the Juniors " always competing. " MARY BYRD Lakeland, Florida GRACE CHAO Forest Hills, New York ALBERTA COLDWELL Greenwich, New York BARBARA BYRNES Jacksonville, Florida MARY CLAPP Atlanta, Georgia MARY HELEN COLLINS East Point, Georgia MARY ANN CAMPBELL Gnliport. Mississippi JEANNETTE CLARK Orlando, Florida BRUCE COPELAND Spartanburg, South Carolina DIANA CARPENTER Charlotte, North Carolina ELIZABETH CLINE Falls Church, Virginia ANNE CORSE Fairfax, Virginia THE 1957 JUNIOR CLASS The Juniors were culturally inclined as well. Concerts and the spring series with the " Met " delighted the musically-minded. Lecture Association brought a stimulating variety of visitors to the campus. Glee Club, Aurora, Blackfriars and all the other campus organizations offered different oppor- tunities for expression and enjoyment. BARBARA DUVALL Decatur, Georgia NANCY EDWARDS Auburn, Alabama HAZEL ELLIS Chesterfield, South Carolina NELLE FAMBROUGH Columbus, Georgia REBECCA FEWELL Rock Hill, South Carolina KATHRYN FLORY Boyce, Virginia SUSAN FOXWORTH Burlington, North Carolina NANCY FRANKLIN Hixson, Tennessee JUNE FULMER Decatur, Georgia IVY FURR Marks, Mississippi MARY GRACE GARRETT Decatur, Georgia PATRICIA GOVER Johnson City, Tennessee EILEEN GRAHAM Beaumont, Texas NANCY GRAYSON Charlotte, North Carolin FRANCES GWINN Alderson, West Virginia HELEN HACHTEL Atlanta, Georgia ELIZABETH HANSON Houston, Texas JOANN HATHAWAY Noank, Connecticut SARA MARGARET HEARD Shreveport, Louisiana EVE HERIOT McCaysville, Georgia JOANN HODGE Trussville, Alaban CATHERINE HODGIN Thomasville, North Carolina LOUISE LAW Spartanburg, South Carolina ERANKIE LOMASON Decatur, Georgia MARJORIE MALLARD Augusta, Georgia SHIRLEY LAWHORNE Waycross, Georgia ANNE LOWRY San Francisco, California JANICE MATHESON Toccoa, Georgia SUE LILE Little Rock, Arkansas SHEILA MacCONOCHIE Charlottesville, Virginia JAN MATHIS Decatur, Georgia CARLANNA LINDAMOOD Bristol, Virginia CAROLYN MAGRUDER Augusta, Georgia MARION McCALL Knoxville, Tennessee THE 1957 JUNIOR CUSS The seasons brought traditional events. Big Girls ' Day wasn ' t the harrow- ing experience that past Juniors had undergone on Little Girls ' Days. Investiture was for Juniors a solemn promise of days to come. Sharp winds and Christmas, cold snaps and March holidays, mercurial weather and Easter, spring and May Day, and Juniors through it all. LOUISE McCAUGHAN Fort Lauderdale, Florida shirley McDonald Commerce, Georgia MARY JANE MILFORD Greenville, South Carolina CAROLYN McCURDY Decatur, Georgia ANNE McWHORTER Chattanooga, Tennessee ALICE KAY MILLER Little Rock, Arkansas MARY ANNE McCURDY San Antonio, Texas BETTY JEAN MEEK Gastonia. North Carolina CAROLINE MILLER Atlanta, Georgia caro Mcdonald Augusta, Georgia MARTHA MEYER Kingsport, Tennessee LAVONNE NALLEY Easley, South Carolina THE 1957 .11 lllll CUSS Junior Jaunt proved that the Juniors were a unique class among Agnes Scott classes. The Old South, for all its tradition-draped image, received a fresh, memorable treatment from the hands of the Class of ' 58. LOUISE POTTS Gabbettville, Geor; JULIAN PREBLE Lynchburg, Vii CAROLYN RAINES Cohutta, Georgia MARGARET RICE Atlanta, Georgia LOUISE RIGDON Galveston, Texas CAROL RILEY Atlanta, Georgia DOROTHY ANN RIPLEY Richmond, Virginia LUE ROBERT Atlanta, Geori GRACE ROBERTSON Charlotte, North Carolina CELESTE ROGERS Monroe, Georgia CAROLINE ROMBERG Gainesville, Georgia CECILY RUDISILL Charleston, South Carolina KATHERINE SYDNOR Lynchburg, Virginia JOYCE THOMAS Knoxville, Tennessee SUZANNE WARE Fitzgerald, Georgia SUSAN RIFFE Memphis. Tennessee PATRICIA STEWART LaGrange, Georgia PAT SINGLEY WISE Atlanta, Georgia The Juniors were willing to declare that no Junior Banquet was like theirs. And no new Mortar Board chapter was ever quite like the one chosen from among the Class of 1958. The elections saw Juniors being chosen to prepare for the leadership of 1957-58, the responsibility of following a great class of Seniors. DEI.ORES ANN TAYLOR Albany, Georgia MARILYN TRIBBLE Lockhart, North Carolina KAY WHITE Asheville. North Carolina MARGARET WOOLFOLK Columbus, Georgia Ish supports Juniors They say that those Juniors they ain ' t got no pep; They got pep every step . . . Junior Jaunt . finds willing worker; Class Officers: Lynn Frederick, secretary-treasurer; Lila McGeachy. president; Carolyn Hazard, vice-president. THE Nil I ' II (1 .11 (I KG CUSS There is a college campus where peace and joy abound, Where laughter gay in work or play within each heart is found ; As students we are loyal to ideals that we hold — e care, wc share, we are aware of Christ within each soul! Our memories we cherish and through the years recall The feeling when we gain new friends through Winter. Spring and Fall So, our dear school we honor w ith ever thankful praise For ideals gained and love-filled days From life at Agnes Scott. Margaret Ward Abernethy Charlotte, North Carolina Sarah Adams Kingsport, Tennessee Barbara Alderson Columbia, Tennessee JOHANNAH ARMBRECHT Mobile, Alabama Suzanne Bailey Orlando, Florida Charlene Bass Elberton, Georgia Llewellyn Bellamy Florence, South Carolina Martha Bethea Louisville, Georgia Drew Blankner Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Archer Boswell Bristol, Virginia Nancy Bowers Hagerstown, Maryland Eleanor Bradley Wadesboro, North Carolina THE SOPHOMORE CLASS Marianna Bramlitt Falls Church, Virginia Margaret Britt Jacksonville, Florida Frances Broom Goodwater, Alabama Kathleen Brown Dillard, Georgia Nancy Brown Fairmont, West Virginia Sarah Brown Cleveland, North Carolina Mary Clayton Bryan Huntington, West Virginia Helen Burkitt Brentwood, Tennessee Frances Calder Decatur, Georgia Susan Campbell Rowland, North Carolina Charlotte Caston Jenkinsburg, Georgia Nancy Christian Princeton, New Jersey India Clark Macon, Georgia Betty Cobb York, Alabama Cathryn Collins Jackson, Mississippi Pegce Conine Hapeville, Georgia June Connally Newnan, Georgia Melba Cronenberg Orlando, Florida Helen Culpepper Camilla, Georgia Ruth Currie Carthage, North Carolina Mary Daniel Camden, Arkansas Leoniece Davis Macon, Georgia CLASS " When those Sophomores hit the field " — the class of 1959, beginning its Sophomore year in September of 1956, arrived back at Agnes Scott one hundred and sixty strong. After a full and rewarding summer which had been recorded in the " Soph-Scotter, " most of the Sophomores moved into Walters Hall, the campus palace. The Sophomores proved that they were a singing class right off the bat! On their first night they serenaded the Freshmen dorms to welcome the new Scotties. A few days later the Freshmen were guests on a Heavenly Cloud in the gym when many Sophomore angels entertained them with singing, food, and a skit. Willa Dendy Dalton, Georgia Margaret Dexter Atlanta, Georgia Dale Dick Charlotte, North Carolii Sandra Dickerson Clayton, Georgia Anne Dupree Dodd LaGrange, Georgia Caroline Dudley Concord, North Carolina 82 Mary Dunn Decatur, Georgia Ethel DuRant Decatur, Georgia Betty Edmunds Halifax, Virginia Frances Jean Elliot DeFuniak Springs, Florida Marjorie Erickson Decatur, Georgia Peggy Fanson Bay City, Texas Jan Lyn Fleming St. Albans, West Virginia Gertrude Florrid Atlanta, Georgia Patti Forrest Richmond, Virginia Margaret Fortney Thomasville, Georgia Mary Anne Fowlkes Mobile, Alabama Lynn Frederick Greenville, South Carolina HISTORY Black Cat night produced the " 59ers " conception of a Polar Bear con- vention and — the winning class song: " There Is a College Campus, " original in words and music. The recording of " The Song " and three other Agnes Scott favorites became an official project, and the class cooperated in making the recording a success. The Class of ' 59 did well in sports, having good participation and class support. It placed second in the swimming meet and ended a fluctuating season of hockey in third place. Katherine Jo Freeman Boston, Massachusetts Betty Garrard Gainesville, Georgia Elizabeth Gay Atlanta, Georgia Juliet George Orlando, Florida Nancy Graves Winston-Salem, North Carolina 83 Doreen Greenfield Caracas, Venezuela Mary Allison Hammond South Pa sadena, California Tesa Hand Pelham, Georgia Libby Hanna Spartanburg, South Carolina Harriet Hardaway Greenville, Georgia Harriet Harrill Anderson, South Carolina Maria Harris New York, New York Barbara Harrison Thomasville, Georgia Judy Harrold Winterville, Georgia Ann Harvey Sheffield, Alabama Dee Harvley Rock Hill, South Carolina Carolyn Elliot Hazard Montpelier Station, Virginia SOPHOMORE Blanche Helm Hot Springs, Virginia Charlotte Henderson Norristown, Tennessee Mary Ann Henderson Monticello, Georgia Martha Holmes Farraville, North Carolina Kendall Hood Moultrie, Georgia Sid Howell Plainview, Georgia Wynn Hughes Homerville, Georgia Marian Hurley Camden, Arkansas Edith Hurt Cheraw, North Carolina Audrey Johnson Columbus, Georgia Rosalind Johnson Chapel Hill, North Carolina Janice Jones LaGrange, Georgia Jeanette Jones Decatur, Georgia Eleanor Kallman El Paso, Texas Hazel-Thomas King Lake City, South Carolina Jane King Bristol, Virginia Kathleen Kirk Tallahassee, Florida Jane Kraemer Richmond, Virginia Barbara Lake Charleston, West Virginia Eleanor Lee Spartanburg, South Carolina Pat Lenhardt Key West, Florida Anne Lewis Morehead City, North Carolina Mildred Ling Singapore, Malaya Betty Lockhart Decatur, Ge CLASS Helen Scott Maddox Wauchula, Florida Suzanne Manges Blacksburg, Virginia Susannah Masten Winston-Salem, North Carolina Elizabeth Mathews Palatka, Florida Martha McCoy New Orleans, Louisiana Runita McCurdy San Antonio, Texas Lila McGeachy Statesville, North Carolina Suzanne McMillan Acworth, Georgia Martha Jane Mitchell Bethune, South Carolina Anne Moore Gonzales, Texas Donalyn Moore Decatur, Georgia Mary Moore Norfolk, Virginia Mary Joan Morris Scranton, Pennsylvania Joanne Moulton Emory University, Georgia JORIE MtlLLER Winter Park, Florida Barbara Oclesby Atlanta, Georgia Anne Rivers Payne Dahlgren, Virginia Patricia Perin Wauchula, Florida Sara Lu Persinger Covington, Virginia Paula Pilkenton Huntington, West Virginia Caroline Pruitt Spindale, North Carolina Lucy Puckett Princeton, Indiana Susan Purser Charlotte, North Carolina Anne Rascoe Oak Ridge, Tennessee ' mm- » « 4 wgm • 0 t + j CLASS The Sophomores successfully undertook several projects (in their spare time?). The Student Directory is traditionally a Sopho- more project and theirs was finished and de- livered before Christmas. Another very help- ful project was the class file, which was an effort to record the class ' s responsibilities and to put every Sophomore to work during the year. The " Sunshine Committee " wished Sophomores " Happy Birthday " and did other thoughtful things during the year. Sophomores put their hearts and pocket- books into the 1957 Junior Jaunt. With projects like " The Sophomore Salon " where they rubbed tired backs and lifted low spirits with a bright coat of nail polish, and a skit by their friends the ES ' s they helped to raise money for the charities. Sylvia Ray Bronxville, New York Patricia Rhoden Pelham, Georgia Emma Belle Roan Newnan, Georgia Betsy Roberts Elkins, West Virginia Susanne Robinson Newell, North Carolina Carol Rocers Dalton, Georgia Jean Salter Selma, Alabama Margaret Salvadore Pearl River, New York Sally Sanford Sacaton, Arizona Claire Seaman Canton, North Carolina Eva Secarra Fort McPherson, Georgia Anne Selph Ocala, Florida Lillian Shannonhouse Charlotte, North Carolina Marianne Sharp Lakeland, Florida Irene Shaw Dalton, Georgia Anita Sheldon Clemson, South Carolina Eunice Simmons Pascagoula, Mississippi Nora Ann Simpson LaGrange, Georgia HISTORY Members of the Class of ' 59 were active in all the various campus organizations. (Inci- dentally, five Sohomores were sweethearts of Tech and Emory fraternities.) The Sophomore year was a good year; a year of growing friendships and loyalties, of seeking and thinking, of growth and stretching, of new ideas and big dreams; it was a year for which to be grateful ! " So our dear school we honor With ever-thankful praise, For ideals gained and love-filled days From life at Agnes Scott. " Frances Singleton Pickens, South Carolina Helen Smith Abbeville, Georgia Caro Spann Orlando, Florida Roxana Speicht Albany, Georgia Isabella Strait Rock Hill, South Carolina Curt Swords Liberty, South Carolina 87 Annette Teague Laurens, South Carolina Louise Anne Tilly Charlotte, North Carolina Edith Tritton Atlanta, Georgia Nancy Trowell Cleveland Heights, Ohio Nancy Turner Winston-Salem, North Carolina Barbara Varner Thomaston, Georgia Martha Veale New Haven, Connecticutt Kay Walters Troy, Alabama Marian Walton Rome, Georgia Hope Weathers Rome, Georgia Kay Weber New Milford, New Jersey Dee Ann Welch Greensboro, North Carolina THE SOPHOMORE CLASS Not pictured: Everett Carlton Columbia, Tennessee Marianne Gillis Soperton, Georgia Mary Sue McCraney Leeds, Alabama Barbara Kay Scheile Dothan, Alabama Laura Westbrook Griffin, Georgia Annette Whipple Vidalia, Georgia Susie White Winston-Salem, North Carolina Kay Wilson Greenville, Mississippi Pauline Winslow Norfolk, Virginia Mary Mac Witherspoon Wilmington, North Carolina Carolyn Wright Hampton, Virginia SOPHS Sophs warm up the pep songs before the Black Cat Skits. Sophs entertain freshmen with their " Heaven Party. " Sophs cheer classmates at the Black Cat Sweepstakes. Miss Murphy conducts one of her " Fireside Chats. " Sophs open a beauty salon for Junior Jaunt funds. 89 Class Officers: Dot Martin, President; Janice Bowman, Secretary-Treasurer; Nancy Awbrey, Vice-President. THE FRESHMAN CLASS am iimwiv Can it be that the Freshman year, that first mystical year of English papers and col- lege men, looked forward to for so long, is now over? Why, it was only yesterday that amid the flood of letters from unknown Scotties, the Frosh began packing and planning for the year ahead. But now it ' s a year gone by, and although English papers and college men are still something of a mystery, the wonderful memories are very much a reality. Who will forget . . . those days of orientation, proudly walking around with a number 160 name tag, until the realization came that it was like golf, where the low number won ... the first conference with the Miss Scandrett . . . embarrassingly introducing a wonderful Junior Sponsor as a Sophomore Helper ... the fun of " Oh! You ' re from ' Dogpatch. " I bet you know " ... or the first Scottie party given by the Sophomores. The Freshman class had no sooner caught their breath and calmly settled down to fraternity rush parties, lectures, and frantic note taking, when Black Cat arrived; and after long debates on whether or not " we came " or " we come " to you, they very proudly pre- sented a second-place song. 90 ► % ♦ J Elizabeth Acree DeLand, Florida Ancelyn Alford Columbus, Georgia Lisa Ambrose Knoxville, Tennessee Patricia Anderson Charlotte, North Carolina Martha Ansley Americus, Georgia Nell Archer Charlotte, North Carolina Kay Armitage Kingsport, Tennessee Nancy Awbrey Dalton, Georgia Peyton Baber Lynchburg, Virginia Hytho Baciatis Atlanta, Georgia Lois Barrineau Pensacola, Florida Marion Barry Jackson, Mississippi Dolly Bates Miami, Florida Joanne Beaton College Park, Georgia Suellen Beverly Charlotte, North Carolina Emily Bivens Monroe, North Carolina Wendy Boatwricht Columbia, South Carolina Janice Bowman Lynchburg, Virginia Margaret Bradford Charlotte, North Carolina Gloria Branham Miami, Florida Mildred Braswell Decatur, Georgia Cynthia Butts Salem, Virginia Margaret Candler Lynchburg, Virginia Sara Anne Carey Charlotte, North Carolina Linda Clark Macon, Georgia Lucy Cole Decatur, Georgia Margaret Collins Montgomery, Alabama Phyllis Cox Galax, Virginia THE 1957 FRESHMAN CLASS M Celia Crook Columbia, South Carolina Mary Crook Atlanta, Georgia Shannon Cumming Nashville, Tennessee Carolyn Cushman St. Petersburg, Florida Linda Dancy Charlotte, North Carolina Carolyn Davies Greenville, South Carolina Jill DeBardeleben New Orleans, Louisiana Beverly Delk Bethune, South Carolina Dorreth Doan Columbia, South Carolina Mary Ann Donnell Lebanon, Tennessee Nancy Duvall Decatur, Georgia Lydia Dwen Avondale Estates, Georgia Lulie Eaddy Summerton, South Carolina Margaret Edney Montgomery, Alabama Valerie Edwards Kingsport, Tennessee Gretchen Elliott Alma, Michigan Peggy Elliott Charlotte, North Carolina Rebecca Evans Harriman, Tennessee Anne Eyler Cookeville, Tennessee Crawford Feagin Falls Church, Virginia Gladys Ferguson Thomasville, Georgia Peace Fewell Rock Hill, South Carolina Louise Florance Richmond, Virginia CLASS HISTORY The Frosh ' s own Sixty Club, a second-place hockey team, and a first-place swimming team were organized. By now Freshmen were well accustomed to their refined, quiet, studious dorm living, their roomies knew their life history, and one day, some one discovered the library right behind the Hub — imagine! 92 CLASS HISTORY Thanksgiving holidays came, and after being reassured that nothing had changed at home, they returned to more Class Meetings . . . their new and most welcome Freshmen privileges . . . beautiful pins and cold showers ( " Love is a many-splendored thing " ) . . . and finally their first set of college exams. " No sweat " was the advice, but as usual, who followed advice? Jo Flowers Kinston, North Carolina Kay Fuller Arlington, Virginia Sally Fuller DeLand, Florida Priscilla Gainer Lakeland, Florida Bonnie Gershen Lynchburg, Virginia Myra Glasure St. Petersburg, Florida Margaret Goodrich Winston-Salem, North Carolina Cynthia Grant Orlando, Florida Betty Gzeckowicz Rutherfordton, North Carolina Anne Hall Campbellsville, Kentucky June Hall Raeford, North Carolina Betsey Hammond Elberton, Georgia Lillian Hart Joanna, South Carolina Margaret Havron Nashville, Tennessee Katherine Hawkins Clarksville, Tennessee Ann Hawley Orlando, Florida Louise Healy Fayetteville, North Carolina Eleanor Hill Bowling Green, Kentucky Rae Carole Hosack Miami, Florida Carolyn Anne Hoskins Bluefield, West Virginia Suzanne Hoskins Charlottesville, Virginia Carolyn Howard Tuskegee, Alabama Martha Howard Columbus, Georgia THE 1957 FRESHMAN CLASS Dana Hundley Culpeper, Virginia Jane Imray Longview, Texas Kathryn John Wilmington, North Carolina Frances Johns Farmville, Virginia Eileene Johnson Lake Worth, Florida Linda Jones Albany, Georgia Julia Kennedy Tampa, Florida Charlotte King Charlottesville, Virginia Laura Ann Knake Lynchburg Virginia Harriette Lamb Lakeland, Florida Kay Lamb Vidalia, Georgia Jane Law Spartanburg, South Carolina Dorothy Lemon Decatur, Georgia Ruth Leroy Baltimore, Maryland Betty Lewis Atlanta, Georgia Elizabeth Lunz Charleston, South Carolina Helen Mabry Birmingham, Alabama Grace Mangum Augusta, Georgia Dorothy Martin Clarksville, Tennessee Carolyn Mason Charlotte, North Carolina Janie Matthews Orlando, Florida Eileen McCary Anniston, Alabama Frances McFadden Columbia, South Carolina Ellen McFarland Clearwater, Florida Margaret McKelway Richmond, Virginia Julia McNairy Greensboro, North Carolina Sallie Meek Fort Smith, Arkansas Suzanne Meriwether Denmark, Tennessee £ 454 Caroline Mikell Columbia, South Carolina Helen Milledge Decatur, Georgia Cary Morris Covington, Virginia Anne Morrison Asheville, North Carolina Anita Moses Anniston, Alabama Martha Moss Gainesville, Georgia Bessie Murphy Wilmington, North Carolina Wilma Muse Albany, Georgia Warnell Neal Moultrie, Georgia Linda Nichols Macon, Georgia DlENEKE NlEUWENHULS Mount Airy, North Carolina Jane Norman Purcellville, Virginia Ann Norton Atlanta, Georgia Susan O ' Neal Bainbridge, Georgia Mary Grace Palmour College Park, Georgia Ann Parker Brooksville, Florida Emily Parker Aiken, South Carolina Laura Parker Greenville, South Carolina Diane Parks Jacksonville, Florida Nancy Patterson Kingsport, Tennessee Mary Jane Pfaff Winston-Salem, North Carolina Mary Jane Pickens Tuscaloosa, Alabama Barbara Plunkert Decatur, Georgia Janice Powell Atlanta, Georgia Alice Prather Auburn, Alabama Jane Prevost Greenville, South Carolina Carol Promnitz Atlanta, Georgia Eve Purdom Guilford College, North Carolina THE 1957 FRESHMM CLASS 95 Ann Louise Pyle Orlando, Florida Becky Redick Franklin, Tennessee Kay Richards Florence, South Carolina Mary Hart Richardson Roanoke, Virginia June Riddle Cherryville, North Carolina Beverley Rippard Clearwater, Florida Rosemar y Roberts Albertville, Alabama Susan Rone Charlotte, North Carolina Judy Sawyer Nashville, Tennessee Sylvia Saxon Greenville, South Carolina Ann Scheller Henderson, Kentucky Evelyn Scofield Lanham, Maryland Nancy Settle Heidelberg, Germany Lesley Sevier Bainbridge, Georgia Lynne Shankland Warwick, Virginia Martha Sharp Orlando, Florida Renee Shenk New Orleans. Louisiana Susan Shirley Galveston, Texas Ann Sims Spartanburg, South Carolina Hollis Smith New Orleans, Louisiana Dian Smith Valdosta, Georgia Sally Smith Atlanta, Georgia Diane Snead Gainesville, Florida CUSS HISTORY Then, after those long-awaited Christmas holidays, came Winter Quarter (as they say it always does). But it wasn ' t so bad; beautiful Cotillion Dance started things off in a whirl . . . the sun even came out one day . . . and besides, they were now sectW-quarter Freshmen. And ah! Who has anything but fond memories of the research paper: all the lovely magazines . . . the stacks . . . those adorable little note cards ... all such fun! But then before they knew it, the Frosh were rushing to elect class faculty sponsors and to choose their mascot Peanuts before Winter Quarter exams arrived. CLASS HISTORY Now Spring Quarter is over . . . with the Frosh ' s first dogwood season . . . more pins and as always those dear, dear long distance phone calls . . . May Day . . . representatives in the Beauty Section . . . and the sudden realization that they are almost Sophomores, with three social engagements a week awaiting them. But the Freshmen realize that there are many more wonderful things ahead. But nothing will ever be like this year, their first year as Scotties. Barbara Specht South Orange, New Jersey Mary Rose Speer Sanford, Florida Martha Starrett Atlanta, Georgia Nain Stieglitz Avondale Estates, Georgia JoAnne Stokes Atlanta, Georgia Camille Strickland Waycross, Georgia Sybil Strupe Winston-Salem, North Carolina Mary Rivers Stubbins Tallahassee, Florida Martha Thomas Asheville, North Carolina Marcia Tobey Arlington, Virginia Edith Towers Rome, Georgia Diane Trammell Charlotte, North Carolina Anne Trotter Columbia, South Carolina Raines Wakeford Albany, Georgia Jennie Walker Columbia, Tennessee Joanna Webb Donalsonville, Georgia Judy Webb Donalsonville, Georgia Carolyn West Bemis, Tennessee Anne Whisnant Charlotte, North Carolina Martha Williamson Dalton, Georgia Becky Wilson Augusta, Georgia Mary Wilson Miami, Florida Grace Woods Newnan, Georgia Marty Young Rockmart, Georgia SPECIAL STUDENTS CHOON HI CHOI Seoul, Korea HELEN SALFITI Indianapolis, Ind. LOUISE VANHEE Brussels, Belgium Not pictured: MARY ANN BURLEIGH AMANN Decatur, Georgia The seriousness of signing the Honor Pledge and the fun of the Black Cat Sweepstakes are typical memories of our Freshman Year. Freshmen meet the Faculty and Adminis- tration at the Freshman-Faculty Reception. Alumnae entertain the Freshmen. Freshmen are charmed by the variety of the CA. picnic — " Alice in Wonderland. " A.A. " fills the bill " with an unforgetable Supper and Square Dance. 99 Cotillion Club provides a delightful evening for the Freshmen at the Formal. »-. M I A. A.. CA., and Student Government join forces for Freshman fun. Sophs give Freshmen a glimpse of " Heaven " and even the key. Freshmen " on their own " organize the ' 60 Club 100 PORTFOLIO Individual and group prayers in the Round House. Student-led hall prayers in the dorms. The highlight of the year, Religious Emphasis Week, found . . . Dr. Hall in person-to-person confer- ences and enthusiastic discussions in the Hub. Andy and Frances, Scottish Rite Hospital Anne, Sheltering Arms Day Nursery. Dannie, Juvenile Court Agnes Scott girls find opportunities for service at Central Girls ' Club Hillside Cottages and Negro Mission . . and Methodist Children ' s Home. 104 WmBSmm AGNES SCOTT CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION lllemoerikip ( ard 1956 - 1957 je Svware . . . Co, 2ror the love of ( hriit conitraineth Philippians 2:1-11 ASC SPIRIT OF 106 U»p Cad AGNES SCOTT STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION AS A MEMBER OF THE STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIA- TION OF AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE. 1 CONSIDER MYSELF BOUND BY HONOR TO DEVELOP AND UPHOLD HIGH STAND- ARDS OF HONESTY AND BEHAVIOR; TO STRIVE FOR FULL INTELLECTUAL AND MORAL STATURE; TO REALIZE MY SOCIAL AND ACADEMIC RESPONSIBILITY IN THE COMMUN- ITY. TO ATTAIN THESE IDEALS. 1 DO HEREBY ACCEPT THIS HONOR SYSTEM AS MY WAY OF LIFE. COOPERATION 107 STUDENT GOVERNMENT S w ' ilfL,- ' ,.;-. ; - ' ' £? The Student Government Association here at Agnes Scott College is made up of units working as a whole for the betterment of the community — Repre- sentative Council, Administrative Coun- cil, and Executive Committee. These groups discussed the problems and ac- tivities of the campus, advised the leaders of the student body, improved the regulations and tried cases of their infractions. The orientation program sponsored by Student Government introduced the Freshmen to the Agnes Scott way of life, and the Honor Emphasis Week made it more real and personal to all of us. ■ Student Government Officers: Penny Smith. President; Jo Sawyer. Stu- dent Recorder: Marian McCall, Secretary: Nancy Grayson, Treasurer: Margaret Minter, Vice-President; Judicial Chairman. Executive Committee, seated: Jo Sawyer, Margaret Minter, Penny Smith. First row: Gay Pound, Carolyn Barker, Wardie Abernethy, Millie Lane, Virginia Redhead, Sally Smith. Nancy Holland, Nancy Edwards, Nancy Grayson. Second Row: Sarah Townsend, Donalyn Moore, Martha Riggins, Pinky McCall, Caroline Romberg, Mary Jane Pickens, Eleanor Lin n, Nancy Brock, Jackie Murray. Not pictured: Julian Preble, Lillian Shannonhouse. ASSOCIATION Lower House Members, first row: A. Gilbert, L. Hanna; N. Holland, P. Peppas, H. Lee. Second row: J. King, C. Phelan, C. Mikell, J. Kraemer, N. Duvall, S. Meek, M. Holmes, C. Miller, S. Strupe, R. Roberts. Third row: N. Strickland, M. Richardson, A. Payne, S. Ware, A. Sheldon, E. Starnes, J. Sawyer, D. Bates, E. Purdom, B. Cline. Not pictured: E. Graham, S. McMillan. Lower House Officers: Phia Peppas, Treasurer; Nancy Hol- land, Chairman ; and Libby Hanna, Secretary. LOWER HOUSE Lower House, with its membership taken from each dorm and cottage on campus, played an important part in the community life of the college. As it worked to give Student Government and the student body a closer relationship, projects, such as those fire drills at uncivilized hours and phone co-op, made their presence felt by everyone. At Christmas Lower House, after a fascinating skit and party, presented the campus with a new sewing machine to be placed in the Hub. Through activities such as these, Lower House plays an increasingly vital role in our college life each year. 109 CHRISTUM Randy Norton, Treasurer; Margie DeFord, President; Sue Lile, Secretary. C. A. ACTIVITIES With the theme, " Be aware, Care, Share . . . for the love of Christ con- straineth us, " C. A. has worked to help each student grow in her Christian faith through sponsoring Tuesday chapels, hall prayers, Sunday meditation vespers, com- munity service projects, and informal discussions. Freshmen encountered C. A. for the first time at the Fall " Alice in Wonder- land " picnic, and took an active part in the organization through the widely popular ' 60 Club. On October 30 and 31, C. A. sponsored afternoon workshops for training students interested in helping with the community service projects. Winter Quarter brought Dr. Warner L. Hall, minister of Covenant Presby- terian Church in Charlotte, N. C, who C.A. Cabinet. Seated on floor, left to right: Punky Fambrough, Intercollegiate Chairman; Mary Hammond. World-relatedness Chairman. Second row: Frannie Barker, Social Chairman; Marilyn Tribble, Publicity Chairman; Angeline Pope, Chapel and Religious Emphasis Week Chairman; Miss Mary Boney, Adviser; Mollie Merrick, Freshman Adviser; Susie Benson, Vice- President; Margie DeFord, President. Standing: Paula Pilkenton, Vespers Chairman; Rosalyn Warren, Inter-Faith Chairman; Cynthia Butts, President of ' 60 Club. Not pictured: Sue Lile, Secretary; and Randy Norton, Treasurer. 110 ASSOCIATION led the campus in Religious Emphasis Week with the theme: " The Relevance of the Christian Faith. " Personal Devotions Week was a follow-up to R. E. Week. Outstanding during Spring Quarter were the Holy Week Programs and the freshman spring picnic. Throughout the school year, C. A. ' s Community Service Projects revealed a deeper meaning for Agnes Scott students in the motto, " Be Aware, Care, Share, " and gave them an opportunity for an active, vital expression of their Christian faith. The varied program of projects included Hillside Cottages, headed by Suzanne McMillan; Methodist Children ' s Home, Kay Wilson; Juvenile Court, Dannie Reynolds; Negro Mission, Lea Kallman; Central Girls ' Club, Betsy Roberts and Barbara Varner; Scottish Rite Hospital, Frances Sattes and Andy Lowry; Girl Scouts, Jean Porter; and Sheltering Arms Day Nursery, Anne Corse. Interfaith Council: Seated: Pat Guynup Walter, Catholic; Rosalyn Warren, Baptist; Lavonne Nalley, Methodist. Standing: Ces Rudisill, Episcopal; Betty Jean Meek, Presbyterian. Not pictured: Helen Hatchel, Lutheran; Nancy Bowers, Church of Christ; Phia Peppas, Greek Orthodox; Ann Stein Alperin, Jewish; Virginia McClurkin Jones, Christian Science; Nancy Turner, Christian; Edith Tritton, Salvation Army. Religious Emphasis Week speaker Dr. Warner L. Hall, pastor of the Covenant Presbyterian Church. Charlotte. North Carolina. ' 60 Club Officers: Cynthia Butts, President; Betsy Lunz, Secretary; Peggy Edney, Vice President; Kay Lamb, Treasurer; Carolyn Mason, Chairman Publicity Committee; Jane Law, Vespers Chairman; Cynthia Grant, Projects Chairman; Mollie Merrick, Adviser. Members of ' 60 Club meet weekly for planned programs. ATHLETIC Miss Glendora Boyce, Faculty Adyisor for Athletic Associa- tion. A.A.Officers: H. Talmadge, Treasurer: J. Nash, Secretary; C. Her- man, President; B. Crapps, Vice-President. Roosevelt State Park in Chipley, Georgia, was the site selected for the Athletic Association retreat. This association is composed of the entire student body and a Board, which directs all athletic activities throughout the year. The f our major sports, hockey, swimming, basketball and softball, kept competition keen during the year, with the hockey championship won by the Juniors, swimming by the Freshmen, and basketball by the Sophomores. In addition to the swimming meet, Dolphin CJub, under the direction of Grace Molineux, presented a water ballet, " Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs. " Besides these major sports, the individual sports, tennis, archery, bad- minton, golf, horseback riding, and ping pong, were also in the spotlight. Tennis Singles Championship was won by a sophomore, Maria Harris. A. A. Board: H. Hendry, News Reporter: J. Muller, Softball Manager; L. Florance, Freshman Representative; S. McConochie, Goodwill Ambassador: A. Bos- well, Badminton Manager: C. Herman, President: C. Rudisill, Recorder; P. Lenhardt, Hockey Manager; L. Robert, Riding Manager. J. St. Clair, Publicity Manager; L. Hanna, Archery Manager; H. Talmadge, Treas- urer; A. Blackshear, Swimming Manager; M. Woolfolk, Tennis Manager; R. Currie, Basketball Manager. ASSOCIATION A.A. sponsors swimming meet . . For a second time senior Anne McKelvie won the Badminton Singles Championship and with her partner, senior Helen Hendry, again captured the Doubles Championship. As well as directing sports events, the associa- tion sponsored various projects — Lost and Found, a freshman square dance, A. S. C. sweat shirt and Blazer sales, and the meeting of freshmen on the first day of school. During the year A. A. created much interest in ath- letic and recreational programs on campus. Blue Horse bicycles Lost and Found Faculty-Alumnae vs. Varsity hockey game. 113 PHI BETA KAPPA Elizabeth Ansley Rebecca Deal Geiger Mary Oates Mary Beaty Carolyn Herman Jean Donaldson Pervis Byrd Hoge Bryan Virginia Keller Dorothy Rearick The purpose of Phi Beta Kappa is to foster the principles of friendship, morality, and literature. The Greek letters are the initials of the Greek motto, " Love of wisdom, the guide of life. " By election to membership the Society recognizes the men and women devoted to intellectual pursuits in the liberal arts and sciences who have records of high attainment and scholarly achievement in these fields. The Beta Chapter of Georgia of Phi Beta Kappa at Agnes Scott College was instituted on March 23, 1926. Active members are members of Phi Beta Kappa from both the administration and the academic departments. Each year senior students eligible for Phi Beta Kappa are elected members in course. Miss Harn and Mr. Stukes are charter members of the Beta Chapter of Georgia of Phi Beta Kappa. Catherine Crosby Ann Lane Virginia Redhead F razer Steele Water 114 HONOR ROLL High intellectual attainment has al- ways been one of the basic ideals upon which the Agnes Scott ideals rest. An avowed purpose of both the faculty and the students is to promote and maintain the high ideal of scholarship which has been set in the past and of which the school is justly proud. Those students who, by their scholastic achievement warranted membership on the Honor Roll, were named Agnes Scott ' s repre- sentatives of the ideal of high intellectual First Row: Helen Smith, Nancy Trowell. Second Row: Virginia Keller, Lue Robert, Byrd Hoge Bryan, Diana Carpenter, Frazer Steele Waters, Carolyn Herman, Louise Law. Standing: Jean Donaldson, Jean Salter, Carlanna Lindamood, Mary Oates, Grace Robert- son, Mary Beaty, Gertrude Florrid, Joanne Ray Moulton. Not Pictured: Dorothy Rearick, Virginia Redhead, Elizabeth Ansley, Mary Byrd, Jean Clark, Nancy Edwards, Carolyn Magruder, Phia Peppas, Ann Stein, Wardie Abernethy, Glenda Huey, Audrey Johnson, Pat Lenhardt, Donalyn Moore, Edith Tritton, Barbara Varner, Susie White. Barbara Thompson, Treasurer; Mary Beaty, President; Susannah Masten, Susan Austin, Betty Jean Meek, Martha Riggins, Joyce Thomas, and Emiko Takeuchi, Secretary. Not Pictured: Anne Mc- Curdy, Vice-President; Carolyn Barker, Sis Burns, Caroline Dudley, Nancy Grayson, Frances Holtsclaw, Charlotte Holzworth. Kathleen Kirk, Sally Logue, Marion McCall, and Caroline Pruitt. The purpose of Eta Sigma Phi is to develop and promote interest in classical study among the stu- dents of our college, and also to promote closer fraternal relation- ship among students of other col- leges and universities, who are the members of Eta Sigma Phi. The program for the year was " Social Customs of Greeks and Romans. " ETA SIGMA PHI MORTAR BOARD Susie Benson Suzella Burns Margie DeFord Becky Deal Geiger Carolyn Herman Eleanor Wright Linn Mollie Merrick Jackie Murray Dot Rearick Virginia Redhead Dannie Reynolds Jene Sharp Mortar Board is an honorary society for seniors. Members are chosen in their junior year on the basis of their past and potential leadership, service, and scholarship as those who have most nearly fulfilled the fourfold Agnes Scott ideal. This club occupies an im- portant position in the Agnes Scott community. It helps in freshmen orientation in the fall and sponsors other activities throughout the year. 116 LECTURE ASSOCIATION Margaret Benton, Lecture Associa- tion Chairman, and Miss Mell, Faculty Advisor. Seated: Gay Pound, Miss Mell, Margaret Benton. Standing: Diana Carpenter, Ann Lane, Langhorne Sydnor, Carol Pike, Donalyn Moore, Kit Crosby. The Lecture Association has a vital part in the intellectual growth of the college community. Nationally known lecturers are brought to the campus throughout the year and are available to the students at informal discussions. This year the season opened with " an Evening with Katherine Ann Porter " , followed by an annual visit paid by Robert Frost. A third lecturer was Hanson Bald- win, Military Editor of The New York Times, speaking on " Se- curity in the Atomic Age. " The 1956-57 program was concluded with the visit of Harrison Salis- bury, New York Times correspon- dent noted for his insights into the political, social, and economic situation behind the Iron Curtain. 117 CHI BETA PHI First row: Nancy Glasure, Kit Crosby, Anne Terry, Lue Robert, Anne Blackshear. Second row: Louise Almand, Jinky Ferris, Joanne Bownlee, Carolyn Herman, Nancy Edwards, Becky Barlow. Third row: Dr. Roberts, Grace Chao, Lib Geiger, Dot Rearick, Frances Patterson: Not pictured: June Fulmer, Eleanor Linn, and Lavonne Nalley. Anne Terry, Vice-President; Nancy Glasure, Re- cording Secretary; Kit Crosby, President; Lue Robert, Corresponding Secretary; and Louise Al- mand, Treasurer. Chi Beta Phi is an honorary scientific fraternity for undergraduates. Its purpose is to promote in- terest in science. At the beginning of the year new members were initiated and a banquet was held at the Plantation House. The program this year con- sisted of talks given by various members of the faculty about some phase of their scientific field. The Granddaughters ' Club is composed of girls whose mothers or grandmothers went to Agnes Scott. The membership varies from year to year, depending on the number in the freshman class. It is primarily a social group, but it does work with the Alumnae Association in serving some of the needs on campus and in working with Alumnae groups in the greater Atlanta area. Members: W. Abernethy, L. Ambrose. E. Ansley, M. Ansley, D. Bates, L. Bellamy, M. Bethea, A. Blackshear. B. Bryan, S. Campbell, Choon Hi Choi, N. Christian, L. Cole, M. Collins, K. Crosby, S. Cumming, R. Currie, D. Dick, A. Dodd, B. Edmunds, L. Frederick, L. Geiger, A. Gilbert L. Hanna. L. Hanson, C. Hodgin, M. Jones, E. Linn, H. Maddox, E. McFarland. D. McLanahan, ' H. Milledge, N. Niblack, M. Palmour. F. Patterson, D. Pittman, C. Pruitt, G. Reinero, D. Reynolds P. Rhoden, D. Ripley, B. Roberts, S. Rone, S. Sanford, E. Scofield, A. Shires, E. Simmons S. Smith, R. Speight, A. Trotter, N. Trowel], B. Varner, Jody Webb, Judy Webb, P. Are, C. Wright, and M. Young. Roxana Speight, Secretary-Treasurer, and Dot Ripley, President. GRANDDAUGHTERS PI ALPHi PHI Standing: Margaret Benton. First row: Deene Spivey, Susan Riffe, Virginia McClurkin, Rosalyn Warren. Second Helen Hendry, Marianne Gillis, Betty Edmunds, Susie White. Not pictured: Genelle Breedlove, Mary Clayton Bryan, Harvey, Boogie Helm, Audrey Johnson, Emily Starnes. row: Mary Oates, Grace Chao, Ann Pi Alpha Phi, organized as the debating society at Agnes Scott in 1922, encourages clear thinking and promotes interest in current affairs. Through inter-club debates and discussions, members have opportunities to discuss current problems con- cerning school, national, and international affairs. In winter quarter, Agnes Scott ' s annual All-Southern Inter-collegiate Debate Tournament was held. Eleven schools attended this debate managed by Genelle Breedlove. The sub- ject of debate was " Resolved: That the United States Should Discontinue Direct Economic Aid to Foreign Countries. " The Combined British Debate Team visited during winter quarter, also, and debated the humorous topic " Resolved: That Uncle Sam Is the Mother of the World. " Throughout the year, Pi Alpha Phi attended debates at Alabama, the University of South Carolina, and other schools where Marianne Gillis and Margaret Benton composed the affirmative team and Susan Riffe and Genelle Breedlove, the negative. Susan Riffe Margaret Benton, President; Mary Oates, Treasurer; Dr. G. P. Hayes, Faculty Advisor; Rosalyn Warren, Social Chairman; Genelle Breedlove, Debate Manager; Grace Chao, Secretary. 119 social COMMITTEE Frances Patterson, Chairman of Social Committee, and Kathy Cole Butler, Secre- tary-Treasurer. Seated: Dot Ripley, Emasue Alford, Corky Feagin, Val Edwards, Dannie Reynolds, Ann Harvey, Sara Margaret Heard, Patti Forrest. Standing: Betsy Crapps, Margie Hill. Frannie Barker. Frances Patterson, Kathy Cole Butler, Jackie Murray, Dot Huddleston, and Lib Geiger. The Social Committee, consisting of re- presentatives elected from each class and from campus organizations, met weekly throughout the year. The primary purpose of Social Committee was to regulate and provide for social activities here on cam- pus. A program of freshmen orientation started the year, and movies, Saturday night entertainment, a combo in the Hub, and Sunday coffees comprised a large part of Social Committee ' s activities. Rounding out the committee ' s program were miscellaneous activities in line with the club ' s purpose. The 1956-57 Hub Committee was really directed by that benevolent despot Napo- leon, the Hub Watchbird. Leaving to the committee such routine tasks as the pur- chase of ashtrays, table covers, cards, and the giving of a Do-It- Yourself Party in November. Napoleon kept his penetrating eye on the condition of the Hub, issuing Imperial decrees bearing his portrait. The Hub profited by his genial tyranny. Mary Ann Campbell, Phia Peppas. Margaret Woolfolk, Dot Huddleston, Gloria Calhou n, Chairman; Louise Almand, Marian Walton, Nancy Edwards, Pat Stewart, and Punky Fambrough. Not pictured: Susie Benson. Catherine Giradeau, Jimsie Oeland. and Carol Pine. HUB COMMITTEE COTILLION CLUB First row: A. Scoggins, N. A. Simpson, L. Geiger, B. Posey, W. Abernethy, C. Romberg, K. J. Freeman, J. George, M. J. Cowart, E. Alford, B. Garrard. Second row: L. Fredrick, L. Shannonhouse, J.Roundtree, V. Ferris, C. Miller, L. Dryden. Not pictured: J. Bogle, N. Brock, J. fonnally, A. Dodd, P. Forrest, L. Hanna, M. A. Henderson, S. M. Heard, M. Hill, D. Huddleston, J. Jones, L. Kallman, H. Lee, J. Murray, N. Niblack, C. Pine, B. Rainey, C. Smith, N. Trowell. Blythe Posey, Vice-President; Lib Geiger, Presi- dent; and Wardie Abernethy, Secretary-Treasurer. Cotillion Club is an organization to promote social activities on campus. Early in February an important change was made in the club ' s organization. Cotillion joined with Social Committee to form the Social Council, which will co-ordinate the social functions on campus in the future. Sponsors for this year were Harriet Stovall, Miss Murphy, and Dr. and Mrs. Roberts. The May Day Festival was produced by the May Day Committee and by Miss Eugenia Dozier in co- operation with the department of physical education, drama, art, and music. A sparkling scenario, devised by Nancy Kimmel and entitled " Negumi No-Yomeiri " (The Marriage of a Mouse), brought a fantasy of Old Japan to 20th Century Agnes Scott. Queen Cemele Miller reigned over the festivities. Miss Leyburn, Miss Hoper, Betty Lockhart, Liz Ansley, Jene Sharp, Leonice Davis, Nancy Kimmel, Ann Lane, Nancy Trowel], Miss Allen, Sylvia Ray. Not pictured: Emily Gilham, Frances Sattes. Liz Ansley, Business Manager; Jene Sharp, Chairman ; Ann Lane. Secretary. MAY DAY COMMITTEE BLACKFRIARS P B v «l F l F fl K " ' S V v l Ksjrj f ' fc a2b I L J l .LA ' VM 1 i Jl mT - «J EL - Officers: Emiko Takeuchi, President; Deene Spivey, Treasurer; Nancy Kimmel, Vice-Presi- dent; Marilyn Tribble, Stage Manager; Nellie Strickland, Secretary. Technical Crew: Emily Middleton, Nancy Flagg, Jo Ann Beasley, Pat Walter, Gene Allen Reinero, Nora King, Caro McDonald, Catherine Hodgin, Carol Pike, Jo Hathaway. Not pictured: Frances Sattes, Mary Grace Garret. Blackfriars, the college dramatic club, was organized in 1915 under the leadership of Miss Frances K. Gooch. It promotes student interest and participation in acting and play production. Blackfriars high-lighted fall quarter with the production of This — The Theater, a presentation of out- standing scenes from six great plays. During fall and winter quarters the club heard several interesting people among whom was Mr. Phil Osborn of Cook ' s Tours. It was also given the opportunity of particiation in the filming the Radio Center TV movie, featuring Dr. McCain in the early days of Agnes Scott. Winter and spring quarters were devoted to work on Chalk Garden, given in April. At the same pro- duction, the Claude S. Bennett, Inc. Trophy was awarded to the member of Blackfriars who had done the best acting for the year. Acting Crew: J. Sharp, A. Lowry, C. Hazard, C. Rogers, B. Varner, M. J. Milford, A. Harvey, S. Sanford, M. Bethea, A. Johnson, A. Whipple, P. Fanson. Not pictured: L. Bellamy, F. Broom, M. A. Campbell, L. Davis, M. Dunn, E. Durant, B. Edmunds, L. Frederick, B. Garrard, A. Gilbert, N. Graves, D. Greenfield, M. Hurley, A. Johnson, R. Johnson, M. Lane, S. McDonald, C. Miller, L. Puckett, P. Rhoden, S. Robinson, L. Shujnaker, J. Slade, K. Weber, M. Witherspoon. Stage hands in last minutes of adjustments. Emily Gilham Middleton discusses the script of Glass Menagerie with Tom Barnette. Blithe Spirit — Madame Arcati dematerializes the spirits of Charle two dead wives. Pygmalion — Eliza Doolittle steps into society at Mrs. Hi gins ' at home day. Our Town — Returning to life, Emily relives her twelfth birthday. Cyrano de Bergerac — Cyrano woos Roxane under the pretext of being her handsome lover, Christian. The Taming of the Shrew — Petruchio begins the long process of taming his shrew-wife, Kate. MUSIC ijf-i ■■ m W y if %v $ « Organ Guild: Standing: Charlotte Henderson, Mary Ann Donnell, Pegge Conine, Evaneeline Lane, Virginia Anne Redhead, Nancy Turner, Pinky McCall, Peggy Wilson, Secretary. Seated: Louise Almand, Treasurer: Nancy Flagg, President. Mr. Martin, Advisor. The Organ Guild is made up of student organists, and is a branch of the Georgia Chap- ter of the American Guild of Organists. This group meets weekly for the study of registra- tion and organ literature and for discussions and performances by students and visiting organists. An annual visit to some of the great organs in the Atlanta area is one of the high- lights of the year. Music Club: Standing: Paula Pilkenton, Mary J. Pickens, Gertrude Florrid, Secretary; Marty Slife, Presi dent; Barbara Harrison, Doreen Greenfield, Carol Promnitz, Suzanne Manges; Patti Forrest, Treasurer. Seated: Pinky McCall, Sylvia Ray, Publicity. Not pictured: Karen Beall Nancy Flagg, Miriam Cole, Julia Curry ' , Hazel-Thomas King, Liza Morris, Emasue Alford, Ann McCurdy, Vice President; Cemele Miller, Phyllis Cox, Peggy Wilson Sponsor: Roxie Hagopian. The theme of Music Club programs this year is Contemporary Performers in the world of piano, organ, violin, voice, ' cello, opera, and chamber music. The programs, led by students of applied music, in- clude brief biographies of the artists and composers, and performances both on records and by music students themselves. Through Music Club we share our enjoyment and receive inspiration from the talents of successful artists. ORCHESTRA PERSONNEL Conductor: Mr. John Adams; Viola: Mrs. John Adams: French Horn: Margaret Collins; First Violin: Dot Rearick, Concertmistress; Paula Pilkenton, Bill Schell, Elaine Averitte, Karen Beall. Second Violin: Carol Promnitz, Carolyn Hoskins, Cynthia Grant, Veil Deadwyler. Piano: Linda Jones; Cello: Pinky McCall: Flute: Marion Waiton, Edith Tritton. Clarinet: Jo Ann Beasley, Nancy Flagg. The purpose of the Agnes Scott orchestra is twofold: it develops an understanding for ensemble work and it affords an opportunity for instru- mentalists to develop skill in orchestral technique. The orchestra supports two main projects: it accompanies for plays and offers background music for miscellaneous activities on campus. CLUBS The Glee Club members are chosen by audition during the fall, with the tryouts open to all students. Miss Roxie Hagopian directs the group which meets bi-weekly. During the year the club is very active, with this year ' s highlights being its joint concert with Princeton University in the spring. In addition, it presented a program at Decatur Presbyterian Church and sang in the Atlanta Art Association Music Salon Series. The schedule was climaxed with the traditional commencement performances. Officers: Nancy Alexander, Publicity; Sylvia Ray, Librarian; Trudy Florrid, Treasurer; Billie Rainey, President; Rosalyn Warren, Vice-President; Anne Corse, Secretary; Annette Teague, Librarian. Soprano: Joan Alexander, Emasue Alford, Karen Beall, Celia Crook, Sissy Daniel, Trudy Florrid, Pat Gover, Mary Hammond, Martha Holmes, Eleanor Lee. Helen Maddox, Susie Miller, Liza Morris, Sylvia Ray, Kay Richards, Frances Shepard. Rosalyn Warren, Kay Weber, Susie White. Second soprano: Nancy Christian. Betty Cline, Phyllis Cox, Martha Davis, Ethel Durant, Anne Eyler. Nancy Flagg, Anne McWhorter, Carol Pike, Janice Powell, Alice Prather, Billie Rainey, Marty Slife, Annette Teague. Alto: Nancy Alexander, Susan Camp- bell, Anne Corse, Sally Fuller, Jo Hathaway, Audrey Johnson, Marian McCall, Mary Jane Pickens, Mary Clayton Bryan, Lucy Cole, Mary Jo Cowart, Anne Lowrie Fraser, Keo Keller, Hazel-Thomas King, Sara Lu Persinger, Nain Stieglitz. A LITERARY CLUBS B.O.Z. B.O.Z. is the creative writing club for upperclassmen — the " big sister " to Folio, with the exception that B.O.Z. members write only prose. Meetings are held twice a quarter, and at that time the girls read their short stories, character sketches, or essays so that they may be criticized by the other members. Many of the " re- sults " of these meetings are published in the Aurora. Jene Sharp, Carolyn Wright, Liz Ansley, President; Martha Jane Morgan. Dot Reariek, Susie Benson, and Nancy Kimmel. Betsy Hammond. Betsy Lunz, Sibyl Strupe, Anita Moses, Margaret Goodrich, Corky Feagin. June Hall, Shannon Cumming, Martha Thomas, Miss Trotter, Faculty Advisor. FOLIO Folio is the organization which stimulates creative writ- ing among freshmen and gives them an opportunity to share their work with others. The members are selected by try- outs, and at the close of the year they publish a magazine, Folio, containing selected ma- terial which they have written. 126 IITEMATIOML RELATIONS CLUB ' r ! ! U -J H He - 1 g- " i " i»I LS»5 k. 1 ff " - - Pag 31 IBB ' ' H8 !F5 5SS - ■fcj; | 1 : ; Whk, ri pll w 4 4-fl 11 t - Tfa3 fe-.: - a H J i ■ H J3 , - ' IB HU ' 1 o Lea Kallman, Vice President; Grace Chao, President; Mildred Ling, Secretary-Treasurer; Runita McCurdy, Project Chairman; Barbara Varner, Publicity Chairman. Not pictured: Betty Sue Kennedy, Literary Chairman. Members: Barbara Harrison, Mildred Ling, Eva Segarra, Eunice Sim- mons, Suzanne Manges, Betty Ann Cobb, Lea Kallman, Jean Clark, Ann Rivers Payne, Bugs Mathews, Runita McCuxdy. Not pictured: Sidney Howell, Susanne Robinson, Helen Salfiti, Curtis Swords, Barbara Varner, Betty Sue Kennedy, Grace Chao. The International Relations Club has as its purpose the stimulation of campus interest in world affairs. Delegations were sent to conferences such as CCUN and the UN Model Assembly, and well-informed speakers visited the club. The group also circulated news questionnaires to heighten an awareness of international activity. Bible Club is composed of students who are in- terested in learning more about the Bible and related topics in order to supplement their classroom studies. The organization aims to provide better Christian leadership. Many meetings are devoted to the sharing of research by individual members and to discussions of selected portions of the Bible. Frances Holtsclaw, Pinky McCall, Lea Kallman, Jean Clark, Charlotte Holzworth, President; Mary Ann Henderson, Sara Lu Persinger. Not pictured: Carolyn Langston, Vice President; Anne Corse, Secretary-Treasurer; LaVonne Nalley, Frances Sattes, Bruce Copeland, Betty Jean Meek, Kathy Flory. BIBLE CLUB FRENCII CLUB Members: Martha Bethea, Man ' Byrd, Marianna Bramlitt, Diana Carpenter, Mary Crook, Dale Dick, Patti Forrest, Lynn Fredrick, Doreen Greenfield, Barbara Harrison, Eleanor Hill, Audrey Johnson, Nancy Kimmel, Charlotte King, Anne Lane, Evangeline Lane, Kay Lamb, Mildred Ling, Betsy Lunz, Runita McCurdy, Julia McNairy, Jane Prevost, Phia Peppas, Betsy Roberts, Patsy Rhoden, Jene Sharp, Diane Smith, Shirley Spackman, Martha Starrette, Camille Strickland, Carolyn Tinkler, Kay Walters, Jody Webb, Judy Webb, Mary Moore, Choon Hi Choi. Caroline Phelan, Vice-President; Shirley Spackman, President; Patti Forrest, Secre- tary-Treasurer. The monthly meetings of Agnes Scott ' s " mademoi- selles " provide an opportunity for students to study and enjoy French conversation, literature, and culture. Students and faculty participate in stimulating and interesting programs presenting various aspects of French life. Meetings conducted solely in French increase proficiency as well as interest in the language. The monthly meetings of the Spanish Club aim to stimulate understanding of the Spanish language, literature, and culture. Carefully selected guest speakers, song sessions with Senora Maria Ortega, and parties help the members to achieve proficiency in the language. Members: First row: Ann Alperin, Mary Jo Cowart, Anise Gann, Dale Dick. Second row: Hazel Ellis, Frances Johns, Dot Martin, Anne Moore. Third row: Linda Dancy, Nell Archer, Portia Strickland, Kay Weber. Miss Herbert, Faculty Advisor; Ann Alperin, Vice- President; Anise Gann, President; Mary Jo Cowart, Secretary. CLUB AURORA The Aurora, Agnes Scott ' s magazine for creative literary expression, is printed at the end of each school quarter. It has been published for the last sixty-five years. The issues of this year included short stories, book reviews, poetry, char- acter sketches, and plays from contrib- utors of all four classes. The magazine cover and illustrations provided oppor- tuities for art students to have their work recognized and enjoyed. The Aurora has received top ratings from national or- ganizations within recent years. Business Staff: Susanne Robinson, Catherine Hodgin, Joanne Hodge, Pat Guynup, Business Manager. Not pictured: Barbara Lake. Literary Staff: Susie Benson, Nancy Kimmel, Associate Editor; Mary Beaty, Ann Lane, Editor; Diana Carpenter, Nancy Edwards, Pat Guynup, Jean Donaldson, Art Editor. Not pictured: Susan Rife, Helen Culpepper, Becky Geiger, Harriet Harrill, Phia Peppas. 129 THE AGNES Working behind the scenes, but just as vital to the weekly routine were members of the business staff, who folded, filed, and fed newspapers into mailboxes. Miles of tramping brought tired feet to faithful business-staffers, but also brought those inches of adver- tising so essential to the layouts. Dorothy Reariek, Editor-in-Chief; Virginia Keller. Managing Editor. Business Staff: Virginia McClurkin Jones, Business Manager; Jo-Ann Beasley, Advertising Manager; Barbara Varner and Nancy Trowell (not pictured), Circulation Managers. Keeping the presses rolling while reporting on campus activities was the job of this year ' s staff of " The Agnes Scott News " . Such stories as the dedica- tion of Walters Hall, the campus mock election and visits of outstanding lecturers made headlines. Reporters remember deadlines just barely made; the photographer recalls the best shot of the year she thought she took, only to find a " headless horse- man " in the negative. The editors chuckle now over those " Monday night blues " when all headlines turned out with alliteration or onomatopoeia. 130 SCOTT MS v ' T- The linotypist at the De- Kalb New Era Printing Company works on the News. Editorial Staff: Gene Allen Reinero, Langhorne Sydnor, Mary Moore, Mildred Ling, Helen Salfiti, Caroline Dudley, Nellie Strickland, Barbara Duvall, Hazel-Thomas King, Byrd Bryan, Nancy Turner, Pat Stewart, Millie Nesbit, Mary Byrd, Suzanne Manges. Not pictured: June Fulmer, Mary Clapp, Helen Hendry, Catherine Girardeau, Lue Robert, Jean Hodgens, Nancy Kimmel, Marianne Duncan, Sarah Adams, Nancy Graves, Carolyn Magruder, Louise McCaughan, Carolina Miller, Celeste Rogers, Sally Sanford, Jo Sawyer, Carolyn Smith. 131 SILHOUETTE Mary Oates, Editor-in-Chief Marianne Duncan, Associate and Art Editor Plans for the 1957 Silhouette began after elections last spring, but the summer vacation brought surprises and changes. Mary took charge of the staff in Sep- tember and after sending delegates to conventions in order to gain new ideas, the group settled down for a lot of hard work. Planning meetings of the whole staff followed up by individual staff meetings made an effective working scheme for the year. The business staff under the direction of Emily sought ads from various firms in this area. A professional photographer attended many school functions to catch memorable scenes, but our own staff photographers turned in some good shots of everyday campus life which no outsider could have found. Of course there was fun involved in watching the new creation take shape. Marianne ' s art work particu- larly made work on the " dummy " a pleasure. After sorting through scads of pictures, reams of copy, and two-hundred pages of layouts, the editors finally saw the Silhouette make its weary way to the printers. They had put their best efforts into this annual. Carlanna Lindamood, Copy Editor: Becky Barlow ; Photography Editor. Annette Whipple, Faculty Editor; Ruth Currie, Class Editor. Doreen Greenfield, Activities Editor; leste Rogers, Feature Editor. Ce- II ( a [0S jL- 7 w J- -: M| k jSS. j- 3 U-Ji 132 Business Staff: May Chism, Betty Lockhart Mary Helen Collins, Eva Segarra. Business Staff: Nancy Bowers, Frances Singleton, Martha Bethea, Cathryn Collins Sara Lu Persinger, Susan Foxworth. Patsy Rhodeii, Curt Swords. Emily Starnes. Business Manager. Lavinia Whatley, Typist; Ces Rudisill Sports Editor. Editorial Staff, first row: Peggy Britt, Susie Ware, Jackie Woodward, Emasue Alford. Second row: Anne Akerman, Frances Broom, Mary Moore, Edith Tritton, Julia Curry, Caroline Romberg, Dee Ann Welch. Not pictured: Carolyn Wright, Martie Veale, Anne Rascoe, Suzanne Manges, Tomi Lewis, Betsy Roberts. Editorial Staff, first row: Pat Stewart, Nancy Turner, Libby Gay, Betty Garrard. Second row: Jane King, Roxanna Speight, Boogie Helm, Caroline Dudley, Mary Dunn. 133 PORTFOLIO 134 136 m Martha Meyer Center Half HOCKEY VARSITY Judy Nash Left Half The 1956 Hockey Season, characterized by stiff com- petition and excellent teams, proved to be one of the most exciting in recent years. Under the general management of Pat Lenhardt, the shortened season provided many exciting moments for both players and spectators. Repeating their ' 55 performance, the Junior team under the leadership of Becky Barlow emerged victorious in team competition. They were followed closely by the Freshman team managed by Bob Florance. The Freshman team was the pleasant surprise of the season. They provided stiff competition for all comers. Sheila Mac Conochie Left Half JORIE ML ' LLER Right Inner Laura Parker Goalie Carolyn Herman Center Forward Pat Lenhardt Left Inner Pat Lenhardt Hockey Manager Runita McCurdy Left Fullback Ruth Leroy Right Half Their vastly improved performance figured heavily toward the end of the season in determining which team would be victorious. The game Sophomore team, managed by Kay Weber, challenged the Juniors constantly for first place only to fall behind the Freshmen in rating after the last game. The Seniors, managed by Sheila MacConochie, turned in the best performance of their college career. There was not an easily won ' ' game all season. Outstanding players were honored with selection to the varsity and Sheila MacConochie was chosen to receive the sportsmanship award. Jo Sawyer Center Forward Becky Barlow Left Wing 138 CLASS TEAMS A. Terry, M. Walston, J. Porter, M. Oates, P. Smith, E. Linn, M. DeFord, C. Herman, S. MacConochie, B. Crapps, S. Townsend, M. Hill, K. Keller. October 12 Sophomores 4, Freshmen 0. Seniors 0, Juniors 0. October 19 Sophomores 2, Seniors 1. Juniors 2, Freshmen 0. October 26 Seniors 0, Freshmen 0. Juniors 2, Sophomores 1. November 2 Sophomores 0, Freshmen 1. Juniors 2, Seniors 1. November 9 Freshmen 1, Juniors 0. Seniors 1, Sophomores 2. November 16 Juniors 1, Sophomores 0. Freshmen 2, Seniors 0. H. Ellis, M. Meyer, J. Sawyer, J. Nash, L. Robert, H. Talmadge, B. Barlow, B. Posey, C. McDonald, N. Edwards. 4 44M£ N. Turner, S. Brown, M. Moore, C. Hazard, K. Freeman, B. Lockhart, L. Davis, K. Weber, J. Muller, C. Dudley, R. Currie, R. McCurdy, P. Lenhardt, L. Puckett, N. Christian. J. Imray, S. Saxon, M. To- bey, B. Specht, P. Fewell, P. Baber, V. Edwards, R. Leroy, W. Muse, J. Norman, A. Trotter, C. Grant, S. Hos- kins, L. Florance, A. Norton, L. Parker. 139 BASKETBALL J. Murray, C. Herman, M. DeFord, S. Barnes, N. Brock, V. Redhead, M. Hill. Ruth Currie Basketball Manager C. Tinkler, B. Fewell, H. Ellis, M. Meyer, L. Sydnor, K. Sydnor, M. McCall. R. Norton. L. Robert. Lady Luck sided with the Sophomores in the 1957 Basketball Season to make a final score of 35-24 in a playoff game with the Juniors. Before this climax, the two teams had been tied for first place with four wins and one tie each. Coming in third with three wins, the Freshmen added to the stiff competition in the race for the championship. Although the Seniors didn ' t win a game, they had a lot of fun playing and came in with a fourth place. This year for the first time, games were played between three and four o ' clock for anyone interested in participating. Everyone seemed to have a good time, and they are looking forward to doing it again next year. VARSITY Charlene Bass Sis Burns Ruth Currie Hazel Ellis Peace Fewell Maria Harris Margie Hill Martha Meyer Martha Jane Mitchell Wilma Muse H. Burkitt, B. Edmunds, S. Brown, R. Currie, S. McMillan, S. Masten, P. Conine, I. Shaw, M. Walton, E. Lee. SfORES First toiv: J. Kennedy, J. Norman, W. Muse, S. Saxon, N. Duvall. Second row: P. Fewell, A. Trotter, C. Mikell, B. Evans, B. Florance. .. H ' ■ ■; | v.-- Freshmen 27 Sophomores 32 Freshmen 32 Juniors 33 Sophomores 53 Juniors 33 Sophomores 31 Freshmen 25 Sophomores 30 Juniors 50 Sophomores 36 Juniors 35 Sophomores 35 Seniors 24 Juniors 29 Sophomores 29 Seniors 20 Seniors 22 Freshmen 30 Juniors 31 Seniors 21 Freshmen 18 Seniors 10 Seniors 22 Freshmen 25 Juniors 24 141 SOFTBALL Juniors: J. Sawyer. D. Carpenter, J. Slade, C. Tinkler, H. Ellis, B. Posey, B. Barlow, M. Woolfolk, S. McDonald, P. Stewart, J. Nash, M. Meyer. Bats, balls, gloves, and sunny weather drew Scotties to the Softball field to play and to observe the popular spring sport. Jorie Muller co-ordinated the teams to finish a full schedule of stiff competition between the classes. High- lighting the season was the faculty-varsity game, when our female and male professors exhibited their skill in batting, pitching, and catching against our best student players. Sophomores: M. Moore, M. Walton, K. Weber, W. Dendy, L. Puckett, L. Davis, J. Muller, R. Currie. 142 Seniors: A. Terry, A. Whit- field, J. Porter, C. Herman, S. Burns, P. Smith, A. Mc- Kelvie, S. MacConochie, M. Hill. Freshmen: S. Shirley, S. Saxon, P. Fewell, A. Trotter, S. Fuller, A. Norton, S. Smith, J. Imray, C. Mason- 143 MINOR SPORTS N. Edwards, M. Harris, S. Hogg, S. Burns. V. A. and Martha watch Ann Norris ' technique. Although called minor sports, these sports are not really in any sense of the word minor. Under the able assistance of A. A. managers many tournaments were planned. Tennis manager Margaret Woolfolk and Badminton manager Archer Boswell sponsored a Singles and a Doubles Tournament which proved to be quite successful. Libby Hanna, Archery manager, planned many grab bag tournaments and cake shoots along with a Telegraphic Tournament at the end of Spring quarter. A.A. Golf manager Ann Norris Shires spent many pleasant afternoons on the golf course with other interested golfers keeping the greens in shape. All of these minor sports made up a large part of the sports program. Libby, Betty, and Maria practice to be future Dianas. First row: J. Nash, H. Hendry, D. Carpenter, A. Boswell, C. Rudisill, J. Sawyer, A. McKelvie, J. Beasley, P. Pilkenton, M. Tribble, S. Saxon, B. Barlow, E. 145 Graham, R. McCurdy. L. Ansley, E. Takeuchi. M. Hill — Seniors. M. Walton, D. Welch — Sophomores. CHEERLEADERS Wearers of the Letter: H. Ellis, S. MacConochie, P. Lenhardt, J. Muller, J. Sawyer. Not pictured: H. Hendry, J. Nash, C. Herman, S. Burns, M. Meyer. M. DeFord, A. McKelvie, S. McDonald. ' " Here, here, where? Where? We want a goal over there " is one of the yells of the cheerleaders as they help their classes cheer their teams in. hockey, basketball, softball and other activities that involve class competition. The cheerleaders, selected by their classes in the fall, help the spirit chairman to promote class and school spirit throughout the year. M. Ansley. E. Acree — Freshmen. (Kie- I ■■■ — WEARERS OF THE LETTER With a total of 80 points, acquired through par- ticipating in individual and team sports, serving on the Athletic Board, and officiating at games, a student is eligible for an Agnes Scott letter. The letter signifies many hours of work in various athletic activities. E. Stockton, M. Cowart. L. Rigdon — Juniors. Folk dancing under the instruction of Miss Llewellyn Wilburn and Mrs. Harriet Lapp is one of the most popular phases of our Physical Education program. Many dances of foreign origin as well as those of our own country add interesting variety to a lively course. Tumbling and fencing are two of the newest sports that we have on campus and they are enjoyed by many. Under the excellent supervision of Miss Glendora Boyce and Miss Kate McKemie exhibitions were presented at the end of the season. Our talented tumblers can do forward rolls, dives, hand- stands, and handsprings. Even though muscles do ache for a while after the first attempts to tumble, the girls return with eager anticipation for the next lesson. Surely our Scotties can outfence the best of them. Their technique and strategy are really something to watch. These two minor sports attract many every Winter quarter. nu n TUMBLING | A k. : ;. •:..,..- J ' RIHIKG Whether her choice was a horse or a bicycle, a Scottie found fun and exercise in riding. The crowded car from the Vogt ' s Riding Academy testi- fied to the growing popularity of horse- back riding. All three quarters saw the horsey set guiding their mounts over trails and jumps. The horses have made a sucessful comeback to Agnes Scott. The long hoarded Blue Horses have been transformed into beautiful Eng- lish bicycles. Sunny afternoons found the rack in the basement of Campbell empty. What better sign could there be of the pleasures from bicycling. 149 SWIMMIM The swimming meet and Halloween arrived together, and witches were seen paddling frantically in the gym pool. All four classes entered enthusi- astically into races and contests of speed and skill, and into races in which only a good dog paddle mat- tered. Competition was keen, but the Class of 1960 emerged victorious. 150 DOLPHIN CLUB The Dolphin Club was one of the most active clubs on campus this year. Under the very able direction of Miss Glendora Boyce, Dol- phin Club presented " The Magic Mirror " , a water ballet interpretation of " Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs. " Both nights the house was packed to see a beautifully finished per- formance. The pageant included duets and group performances, both marked by unusual dexterity and skill. The backdrop featuring the seven dwarfs was very artistically done by Anne Akerman and her committee, who should receive much recognition for their work. The lights were skillfully worked by Anne Whitfield; Nancy Christian and her committee did an excellent job with the cos- tumes. Grace Molineaux, president of Dolphin Club, is indeed to be commended on the per- formance. After the water pageant the busy Dolphins were looking for something new to do. They decided to teach swimming to the crippled children at Emory. This they enjoyed because it gave them a chance to do something for others. Dolphin Club should indeed be proud of their work this year. DAME GROUP A group of talented students who make up an important creative part of the Physical Education program work weekly on modern and classical ballet under the direction of Miss Eugenie Dozier. Annually their graceful and artful interpretations are displayed in a special production for the whole campus com- munity. This year, headed by Carlanna Lindamood, the group produced a well-polished one act ballet — " Les Saisons " , which demonstrated talent in chore- ography, staging, and costuming as well as expressive interpretation. PORTFOLIO springtime ram . . ' . . . laughter gay . . . we still get to play cheese and broccoli . . 153 " WE LOVE YOU, MR. STUKES " 154 House presidents and house mothers plan for Christmas party. 156 Poal oaTuros.. BLACK CAT DAY " WE ARE SIAMESE, IF YOU PLEASE, " sing Louise and Sheila, two Siamese cats who are returning from an ambassadorial good-will tour of the U. S. They tell of how they went to the east looking for the best spirit . . . But the Juniors disappointed them with klepto- maniac Frances, hypochondriac Susan, and other unduly sophisticated classmates. So the ambassa- dors tried the north . . . At the North Pole, they found the Sopho- more ' s presidential candidates, Anti-Freeze Betty and Icicle Anita, battling it out. Stay- ing only long enough to see Nancy " Elvis Presley " Turner get elected, they hurried 158 They were just in time to see Dr. Dunninger Calder display his marvelous mental abili- ties and to get the inside glimpse of digni- fied faculty members in an old-fashioned movie-house, before they went on to the west . . . Here they found the Seniors had two of the " orneriest " men in the west, Angeline and Gilbert. But the Saloon Singers calmed things off long enough so that Penny " President Alston " Smith could give just three important points. The cats at last came to the south . . . At ASC they found, at the Freshmen talent show, just the spirit they were looking for. So the Sophomore president, Lila McGeachy, gave the Freshman chairman. Dot Martin, a real live black cat, to officially welcome the Freshman class to Agnes Scott. " Yessuh, Uncle Remus, that Junior Jaunt what they had at Agnes Scott on January 19th was REALLY SOMP- IN ' ! ! They raised $1,700 for their charities and brought the old South right to Decatur with their production, DIXIERAMA. " The cotton bolls and boll weevils were there . . . The old show boat and the minstrel dance i fi iiPw " i iflfi i §j The gals danced be- fore the ball in their pantaloons and then put on their long dresses. Even Br ' r Rabbit tried to dance like Scarlett O ' Hara for Br ' r Bear JSajV SB and Br ' r Fox. They practically refought the whole civil war . . The Sophomores had fearless Gen- eral Dudley and the loudest rebel yell south of the Mason-Dixon line. The Seniors needed more soldiers; they recruited Lukey but left Paw Smith on the farm. — v-V- . The Freshmen war orphans looked like they were having a pretty rough time, but they were the victors in the long run because their skit took first place. Then everyone forgot about fighting and had a ball themselves. 161 FRAMES DEDICATION OF WINSHIP WALTERS HALL At the dedication service, Dr. Alston received the key to Walters Hall from George W. Woodruff, vice chairman of the Agnes Scott College Board of Trustees. Erected on the former site of the old science hall, Walters Hall houses 145 students. It has three floors devoted to dormi- tory space and a ground floor used for recreation space. This dorm, with its modern facilities, recrea- tion and study rooms, buzzer system, laundry rooms and kitchenettes, is truly the " palace " its oc- cupants claim that it is. In the summer of 1955, the first work was begun on the new Frances Winship Walters Dormitory at Agnes Scott. De- spite a wet winter and a steel strike, it was completed in the summer of 1956 in time to welcome the sophomores back to school. The building of this beautiful $700,000 dormitory was made possible through the four and a half million dollar legacy of Mrs. Frances Winship Walters, who passed away on November 14, 1954. On Wednesday, September 26, 1956, Walters Hall was officially dedi- cated at a service held in Gaines Audi- torium. President Emeritus James Ross McCain delivered the dedicatory address. 162 BEAUTIES To judge the beauties of Agnes Scott, we selected a well-known name — that of Jesse James. The annual staff of the West Point yearbook, the Howitzer, headed by business manager Jesse H. James, were our able judges this year. They found the job a pleasant one and wrote, " Give our best to the winners, and tell them that we think they are charming young ladies. It is too bad that so great a distance separates our schools, but we hope to have an opportunity to meet these girls. Thank you for the honor of selecting us as judges. Sincerely yours, Jesse H. James. " Ifflaritor The Annual of UNITED STATES WEST POINT Jesse H. James Business Robert E. Winters . . Circulation Manager Robert L. Merrick . . Advertising Manager Gene Edward Beimforde . The Corps of Cadets MILITARY ACADEMY NEW YORK Clark C. Rogers Associate Editor Austin E. Miller Associate Editor James R. Jenkins . . . Photographic Editor Editor and Chairman of the Board 163 (Becky li iUon 164 If 1 « ,: " : » ll K lr " K t» e te 1 ii e ' »»• 165 Mr . Irance Cork Cngle, our second place winner, i a Senior and art major from cdtlanta. 166 D P L C E 3n third place U Mi £ Cemele M iller, from Monroe, Qeoraia. Cemele U aUo a senior and an art major. Mite Cmaaue c4lford, a Junior from Palmetto, Qeoryia, Mite JSancu 3ranhlin, a Junior from Jrix on, Uenneteee. Mite Juoreen Qreenfield a Sophomore from Caracal, Venezuela, . cA. 168 Mfa -Martha Jfolme , a zopnomore from Jarmville JSortn Carolina Mi £ J unita M,cCurdy, } a Sophomore from San cAntonlo, vexa£. Mi £ Alary, jane Pickens, a freAnman from Vu£caloo£a, cAlaoama. 169 Mite JbouglaA Pittman, a senior from Moultrie, Qeorg,ia. M,ite fiudu Sawuer, a freshman from JyaAnville, Venneteee Mite £ileen Stockton, a Junior from cAu£tin, Vexa£. 170 SUPPRESSED DESIRES DM On February 21, the Student Body gave vent to many heretofore sup- pressed desires as the campus " let down its hair " and celebrated its annual Suppressed Desires Day. Ring- ing the fire alarm, a breathtaking ride down the halls of the Science Building on Dr. Calder ' s motor scooter, and a clever chapel program given by " exec " on the evolution of the social order at ASC were some of the activities which were unsuppressed. May Court: standing: Runita McCurdy, Harriet Talmadge, Nancy Brock, Judy Sawyer, Mary Jane Pickens. Seated: Nancy Bowers, Jackie Murray, Sis Burns, Nancy Franklin, June Fulmer. Not Pictured: Emasue Alford, Margie Erickson, Kathy McCain, Mascot, Frazer Steele Waters. On May 16th, Miss Cemele Miller of Monroe, Georgia, was crowned Queen of the May. With her court she witnessed the pageant, " Nezumi No Yomeiri " or " The Marriage of a Mouse. " A Japanese folk tale by Nancy Kimmel and starring Emiko Takeuchi, the story tells of a beautiful young mouse and her parents ' search for the most powerful person in the world to be her husband. They visited the sun, cloud, wind, and wall (each of whom claimed that the next was more powerful ) , before they found that their young neighbor mouse, Chusuke, could chew a hole in the wall and so was the most powerful of all. The joyous wedding of the two brought May Day to a grand finale. May Queen, Cemele Miller. 172 SENIOR OPERA Hansel DeFord and Gretel Townsend meet in the woods. On May 11th, the " La Scotta Opera Company, " otherwise known as the Senior Class of 1957, pro- duced the annual senior opera, this year entitled " Babes in the Woods. " This production was based on the story of " Hansel and Gretel, " but it in- corporated a new twist into the witch and broom and gingerbread angle. The music came from varied sources, ranging from " Faust " to " My Fair Lady, " and the operatic rendition of the songs was judged by critics as superb. Martha Riggins appeared as Herr Anheuser and Dannie Reynolds as Herr Busch. Margie DeFord took the role of Hansel and Sara Townsend played Gretel; they were lovers instead of the conventional brother and sister. Curly Jones was a most beguiling witch, while the Fourteen Angels were the very soul of innocence. As the curtain rang down on the last production the Class of 1957 would ever produce in Gaines Auditorium, and as the last curtain calls were made, the audience showed their hearty approval of the opera and the whole class by a great round of applause. Witch Jones tries to charm Hansel into her house, where she hopes to convert him into gingerbread. Sandman Stukes aids Hansel in his plot. Dance of the gingerbread men Herr Anheuser and Herr Busch reveal their plots to Hansel and Gretel. Half of the Fourteen Angels. Bbh W v ' Ht HJ J } f » L 1 111 .1 Thankfully now we courage take, humbly we pledge our all, If we may service find with Thee, if we may hear Thy call; Here where we see our brother ' s need, here where he must not die, — There we shall find Thy fellowship and will not pass Thee by. God of the marching centuries, Lord of the passing years, Leading a people ' s victories, sharing a people ' s tears, — Seal us as now we worship Thee, here on this moment ' s height; — Star of the way our fathers found, be still our guiding Light. GOD OF THE MARCHING CENTURIES God of the marching centuries, Lord of the passing years, Leading a people ' s victories, sharing a people ' s tears, — Seal us as now we worship Thee, here on this moment ' s height; Star of the way our fathers found, be still out guiding Light. Thou art the strength of all the past; teach us to mark it well; Ours is the happy lot of those who in Thy sha dow dwell. Teach us to comprehend with saints, how Thou dost lead Thine own, Till, thro ' the gates of golden grace, we meet before Thy throne. Having gained intellectual . . . . in spiritual . . . . 178 physical . . . . 179 and personal enrichment at Agnes Scott . . . . 180 We pass through the gateway to fife. 131 The Last Word: It ' s here at last — the 1957 Silhouette, after months of drawing layouts, cropping and proportioning pictures, struggling with camera-shy people, rescuing photos from dogs, writing and rewriting and rewriting copy, giving directions from the infirmary window, and searching for that picture that we just knew had been taken. We hope you like our 200 pages that have come together by the diligence of the 1957 Silhouette staff, who pulled hair and lost sleep over the demands of the slave-driving editor. Thanks go especially to Marianne, whose husband learned to keep house in the process, and to Emily, who scraped up the funds to finance her extravagant editor. The staff is also grateful to those not officially among its members who contributed of their time and talents to get the annual to press. We would especially like to thank the club secretaries, who gave us the facts about their organizations; Miss Huper, who helped us with the class section ; Mr. Young of Foote and Davies, who patiently gave us direction and encouragement; and Dr. Alston, who shared all our worries and helped us with our difficulties. We have dared to make some changes in type and layout in an attempt to be artistic in our annual. In spite of all and by the aid of all, you have your 1957 Silhouette, but don ' t expect to find us for we plan to sleep all summer. yflascyr $ slZ o) 182 H flde InJ ex 183 STUDENTS Abemethy, Margaret Ward 11, 81, 108, 118, 121, 154, 171, 177 Acree, Elizabeth 91, 146, 161, 173 Adams, Marilyn Monaghan 70 Adams, Sarah 81, 173 Akerman, Anne 70, 133 All, Eleanor Swain-. Alderson, Barbara Claire- Alexander, Joan Alexander, Nancy -11, -81 Alford, Angelyn 91 Alford, Emasue 70, 120, 121, 125, 133, 150, 168 Almand, Louise 45, 66, 118, 120, 124, 158, 175 Amann, Mary Anne Ambrose, Lisa Vernon 40, 91, 118 Anderson, Marilyn McClure 45 Anderson, Patricia Ann 91 Ansley, Elizabeth Trice 45, 114, 118, 121, 126, 146 Anslev, Martha Rylander 91, 118, 146 Archer, Nell 91, 128, 161 Are, Margaret Wilson— 10, 45, 68, 121, 124, 161, 174, 175 Armbrecht, Johannah 11, 81, 150 Armitage, Kay 91, 147, 159 Austin, Susan 8, 45, 115, 150, 175 Aril, Anna Fox Awbrev, Nancy 42, 90, 91, 113, 134, 147, 149, 154, 161 Baber, I ' eyton 9, 91, 139 Bagiatis, Hytho Pete 91 Bagwell, Paula 70 Bailey, Suzanne 5, 81 Barker, Carolyn 46, 108, 110 Barker, Frances 46, 6S, 120, 155 Barlow, Becky 70, 79, 118, 132, 134, 135, 13S 139, 142, 143, 145, 160 Barrineau, Lois Ann 91, 148 Barry, Marion 9, 81 Bass, Charlene 5, 91, 109, 118, 135, 141 Bates, Dorothy Clare 9, 159 BeaU, Karen Joyce 46, 124, 125, 175 Beasley, Jo Aim 46, 122, 124, 130, 145, 150 Beaton, Joanne 91 Beaty. Mary 46, 114, 115, 129 Bellamy, Llewellyn 81, 118 Benson, Susanne 46, 110, 116. 126, 129, 155 Benton, Margaret 47, 68, 117, 119, 155, 183 Bethea, Martha Clarke 81, 118, 122, 128, 133 Beverly, Snellen 91 Bivens, Emily 42, 91 Blackshear, Anne 70, 112, 118, 150, 160 Blankner, Virginia Drew 51 Boatwright, Wendy 24, 91, 148 Bogle, Josephine 70 Bond, Libby 47 Boswell, Archer 81, 112, 144, 145, 162 Bowers, Nancy 81, 133, 172 Bowman, Janice 24, 90, 173 Bradford, Peggy 91 Bradley, Eleanor 81 Bramlitt, Marianna 81, 128 Branham. Gloria 91 Braswell, Mildred 91 Breedlove, Genelle 70, 119 Britt, Pegs- 5, 11, 81, 133 Brock, Nancy 47, 108, 140, 155. 156, 172 Broom, Frances 81, 133 Brown, Kathleen v 81 Brown, Nancy Phillips 81 Brown. Sarah 81, 135, 139, 141. 148 Brownlee. Joanne 66. 70. 118 Brownlee, Joyce 47, 114, 115, 118 Bryan, Byrd Hoge 47, 131 Bryan, Mary Clayton 5, 81, 125 Burkitt. Helen McMurry 81, 134, 141 Burns, Sis 45, 47, 67, 116, 141, 143, 145, 150, 155. 159, 160. 172 Butler, Kathy Cole 48. 68, 120 Butts, Cynthia 91, 110, 111. 159 Byrd, Mary 71, 128 Byrnes. Barbara 71 Calder. Frances 81 Cale. Miriam 5, 48 Calhoun, Gloria 120 Campbell, Mary Ann 71, 120, 153 Campbell. Susan 81. 118, 125, 150 Candler, Margaret 91 Carev. Sara Anne 91 Carpenter. Diana 71, 115, 117, 128. 129. 145 Caston, Charlotte 82 Chao. Grace 71, 118, 127 Chism, May Jacqueline 48, 133 Choi, Choon Hi 98, 118. 128 Christian. Nancy 82, US. 125, 139, 150 Clapp. Mary 71 Clark, India 82 Clark, Jean S. 71. 91, 127. 133, 153. 154, 160 Clark. Linda.- Cline. Betty 71. 109. 125 Cobb. Betty 40, 82 Caldwell, Al 71 Cole. Lucv 4, 91, 118. 125. 173 Collins. Cathryn 82, 118, 133, 161 Collins. Margaret 91, 124 Collins, Marv Helen 71, 133 Conine. Pegge 82, 124, 141 Connally, June 82 Cnpeland. Brace 71, 153 Corse. Anne 71. 103 Cowart, Mary Jo 72, 79. 121. 125, 128. 146. 150. 160 Cox. Thyllis 91, 125 Crapps, Mary Elizabeth 48, 112. 139. 156. 174. 175, 176. 181 Cronenberg. Melba 5, 66. 82 Crook, Celia 92, 125 Crook. Mary 92. 128 Crnsbv. Kit 48. 114. 117. 118, 159 Cidpeper. Helen 82. 162 Ciimming. Shannon 40, 92. 118. 126. 147 Currie. Ruth S2. 112. US. 132. 139, 140, 141, 142. 150. 161. 173 Cum ' . Julia 5. 48. 68. 133 INDEX Cushman, Carolyn 92 Dancy, Linda 92, 128, 159 Daniel, Mary Alvis 40, 82, 125, 150 Davies, Carolyn Anne Davis, Leoniece 82, 121, 139, 142 Daris, Martha 69, 72, 79, 92, 125, 160 De Bardeleben, Jill 92 DeFord, Margie 46, 49, 66, 106, 110, 116, 139, 140, IK, 159, 161, 174, 175 Delk, Beverly 92, 173 Dendy, Willa 82, 142 Dexter, Margaret 66, 82 Dick, Dale 82, 118, 128, 173 Dickerson, Sandra 82 Doan, Dorreth 5, 92 Dodd, Anne 39, 82, 118, 134, 173 Donaldson. Jean Ann 24, 49, 114, 115, 129 Donnell, Mary Ann 92, 124, 147 Dorough, 11a Jo Dryden, Laura 5, 49, 121 Dudley, Caroline 82, 131, 133, 139, 161 Duncan, Marianne Sargent 48, 132, 178 Dunn, Mary 9, 42, 83, 173 Du Kant, Ethel Stackhouse 5, 83, 125 Din-all, Barbara 72, 131 Duvall, Nancy 9, 92, 109, 141 Dwen. Lydia 92 Eaddv, Lulie Simmons 92 Easley, Harriet 49 Edmunds, Bettv 83, 118. 119, 134 Edney, Peggy 92, 108. Ill, 118, 120 Edwards. Nancv 9, 10, 72, 79, 129, 139. 142. 145, 171 Edwards, Valerie 92, 120, 148, 159, 173 Elliot. Frances Jean 5, 83 Elliott, Gretchen 92, 147 Elliott, Margaret 92 Ellis, Hazel 10, 72, 113, 128, 136, 139, 140, 142, 146, 153 Engle, Frances Cork 49. 68, 166 Erickson, Marjorie 83, 153 Evans, Becky 92, 141 Evler. Anne Elizabeth 92, 125, 173 Fambrough, NeUie 69, 72. 110, 120, 160 Fanson, Peggy Ruth 83, 123 Feagin. Corky 42, 92, 120, 126, 159, 173 Ferguson. Gladys 92 Ferris. Virginia 50, 118, 121, 174, 175 Few-ell, Peace 92, 139, 141, 143 Fewell, Rebecca 72, 140 Flagg, Nancy 50, 122, 124, 125, 175 Fleming, Jan Lyn 83 Florance. Louise 39, 92, 139, 141, 149 Florrid, Gertrude Ann 83, 112, 115, 124, 125, 156 Flory, Kathryn 72 Flowers. Jo 93. 152 Forrest, Patti 83, 120, 124, 128. 173 Fortney, Margaret 83 Fortson, Sally 50 Foskey. Margaret 9, 50 Fowlkes. Mars- Anne 5. S3, 134, 154 Foxworth. Susan 72, 133 Franklin. Nancy 39, 72, 79, 168. 172 Fraser. Lowrie Alexander 50. 125 Frederick, Lynn 80. 83. 121, 173 Freeman, Katherine Jo 83, 118, 121, 139, 173 Fuller, Kay 93 Fuller. Sally Landon 93, 125. 143 FuUer. Virginia Bryan - — 50 Fulmer. June Wise 72, 172 Fun-, Ivy £2 Gainer, Priscilla 93, 173 Gann. Anise 51. 128 Garrard. Betty 5, 11, 83, 121, 133, 145 Garrett. Mary 92 Gav, Libbv 83. 133, 135, 152 Geiger, Lib 51, 118, 120, 121, 161, 174. 175 Geiger. Rebecca Deal 51, 114. 116, 155 George, Judy 83, 121 Gershen. Bonnie Lee 93 Gilbert. Anne 51, 68, 109, 118, 123. 159 Gillis. Marianne 119 Girardeau. Catherine 51 Glasuxe, Myra 24, 93. 150 Glasure. Nancy 5, 51, 118 Goodrich. Margaret 93, 126 Cover, Patricia 8, 72. 125 Graham, Eileen 72, 145 Grant. Cynthia 24, 93. 111. 124. 139 Graves, Nancy Bailey 83, 123 Gravson. Nancy 38. 72, 108. 154 Greenfield. Doreen 5. 8. 84, 123, 124. 12S. 132. 14S. lfiS Gwinn, Frances 10. 12. 79. 93. 134. 158 Gzerhowicz, Elizabeth Hachtel. Helen U, 73 Hagedorn. Marian 5, o2 Hall, Elizabeth Anne Hall. Hazel -- 52 Hall, June 42, 93. 126, 161 Hammond. Betsey 9. 93, 126 Hammond. Mary 84. 110. 125, 150, 161 Hand. Tesa t-;— , 84 Hanna, Libby 84. 109. 112, 118. 135. 137, 144, 145. lal Hanson, Elizabeth 73. 150 Hardawav, Harriet 5. 84. 135, 161 Harrill, Harriet 84 Harris, Maria 5. 11. 84. 145. 150 Harrison. Barbara 84, 124, 127, 128 Harrold. Judy 84 Hart , Lillian 93 Hathawav. Joann 24. 73. 122. 12n Harvev. Ann 84, 120. 122. 123 Han-ley, Dee 5, 66, 84 Havron, Margaret 93 Hawkins. Katherine 93 Haw-lev, Ann Elizabeth 93 Hazard. Carolyn 80. 84. 122. 123, 139, 149 Healv. Louise 93 Heard. Sara Margaret 73. 120. 160. 171 Helm. Blanche 84. 133 Henderson, Charlotte 5. 42. 84. 124. 127 Henderson. Marv Ann 66. 84, 161 Hendrv. Helen 52, 68. 112, 119. 145 Heriot. Eve 73 Herman, Carolyn 15, 49, 52, 68, 107, 112, 114, 115, 116, 118, 138, 139, 140, 150, 155, 159, 176 Hill, Eleanor 93, 128 Hill, Margie 52, 68, 120, 139, 140, 141, 146 Hodge, Joann 73, 129 Hodgens, Jean 52, 66 Hodgins, Catherine 73, 118, 122, 129, 180 Hogg, Susan 73, 145 Holland, Nancy 73, 108, 109, 154, 160, 171 Holmes, Martha 84, 109, 125, 169 Holtsclaw, Frances 53, 127 Holzworth, Charlotte 44, 53, 66, 127 Hood, Kendall 84 Hosack, Rae Carole 93 Hoskins, Carolyn Anne 24, 93, 124 Hoskins, Suzanne 93, 139 Howard, Carolyn 93, 135 Howard, Martha 93 Howell, Sid- 84 Hubbard, Arden Smith 53 Huddleston, Doris 53, 120 Hughes, Wynn 84, 162 Hundley, Dana 94, 173 Hurley, Sissy 8, 84 Hurt. Edith Hutchinson. Virginia 53 Imray, Jill 94, 139, 143, 159, 161 John, Kathryn 94 Johns, Frances 94, 128 Johnson, Audrey 84, 122, 123, 125, 128, 173 Johnson, Eileene 94 Johnson, Nancy 73 Johnson, Rosalind 84, 153 Jones, Jancie 84, 153, 173 Jones, Jeanette 85 Jones, Linda 94, 124 Jones. Marv 5, 53, 118, 174, 175 Kallman, Lea 24, 85, 123, 127, 173 Keller, Virginia 54, 114, 115, 125, 130, 139, 150, 175 Kennedy, Betty Sue 73 Kennedy, Julia 94, 141 Kimmel. Nancv 24, 73, 121, 122, 123, 126, 128, 129, 160 King. Charlotte 94, 128 King. Hazel-Thomas 85, 125, 131 King, Jane 85, 109, 133, 134 King, Nora 73, 122 King. Rachel 54 Kinman. Mary 54, 85 Kirk, Kathleen Kirkpatrick, Lillian Null T-VToi Knake, Laura Ann 94, 181 Kraemer, Harriet Jane 85. 109 Lake, Barbara 39, 85, 152, 173 Lamb, Harriette 94 Lamb. Janet — -73 Lamb, Kay 24, 42, 94, 111, 128 Lane Ann 54. 114, 115, 117, 121, 128, 129 Lane. Evangeline .Hahn 11, 73, 124, 128 Lane, Mildred 73, 108 Langston, Carolyn »7 " ii1 Law. Louise 74, 111 Law, Jane 94 " J Lawhorne. Shirley :;—-,Tx ,A Lee. Eleanor 85, 125, 141 Lee Helene 54 109 Leroy. Ruth ld8 - 1 g Lewis, Anne -°| laniic RpttV " ° LUe Sue 74, 110, 158, 160, 161 Lind ' amood, Carlanna 74. 115, 132. 152, 160, 173 I .,.., Mildred 11. 85, 127, 128. 131, 173 Linn, Eleanor Wright 55. 85. 108 116, 118, 139, 155 Loekhart, Betty 1 " . H. 121, 133, 139 Logue, Sally Forrester M Lomason, Frankie Flowers ' Love, Nancy Ann V, T;;; T i " o " ToVinn Lowry. Anne King 74, 103. 122 123 160 Lunz, Betsy I 11 . m . 128 MacConMhle™! Maddox, Helen Scott 85. 118. 1-b Magruder, Carolyn ' 4, 79, 158 Mallard. Marjorie or To7 i3i Manges. Suzanne Heath 8o. 124, 131 Mangum. Grace Strauss -- Marshall. Margaret Schilling -XrTTiVlSq Martin. Dorothy f- f 3 Mason. Carolyn m - n , " j Masten. Susannah °J ' " i Matheson. Janice ' J- f 97 Mathews, " Bugs " 8 ' " ' Matthews, Janice Mathis. Janet r T«7 " ;« " £ — 7o» T]iW« 171 Mc-Call. Pinky- 39, 74. 108. 124, 125, 127. 140, 158. 171 McCary, Eileen ;? iTf " l54 Mi-Caughan. Mary Louise °- " ■ " . MeClurkin. Virginia (Jones) £5. u, " " McCoy. Martha Elizabeth 85. 14b, tou McCurdy. Anne ' McFadden. Frances V.lis " 152 McFarland. Ellen sn s r ' 15 o McGeachy. Lila 8I - 8 % " fg McGregor. Suzanne 5 g ' 145 McKelvie. Anne McKelway. Margaret ™ 5, McLanahan. Dorothy V-f " l(h " lis " 141 McMillan. Suzanne 85 - lua ' " " ' 12 8 MdNairy. Julia Anne 7 g 12 5 McWhorter. Anne " 75 " 111 115 Meek. Betty Jean ' jo9 Meek. Sallie Meriwether. Suzanne TriT R Tlo " iii H6. 181 Merrick. Mollie 3J? m ,fi 38 139. 140 Mever. Martha 10. 69. 75. 134. 136. 138. 13a. Middleton, Emily Gilham 56, 122, 123 Mikell, Caroline 24, 40, 95, 101, 141, 171 Milford, Mary Jane 10; 75, 122, 153 Milledge, Helen 95 ' , us Miller, Alice „ 75 Miller, Caroline 24, 75 " Z 109 MiUer, Cemele 56, 121, 167, 172 Miller, Katherine Sue 56, 66, 125 Minter, Margaret 53, 57, 105, 10S Mitchell, Martha Jane 85 Molineux, Grace 57, 66, 151 Moody, Mary Margaret . 1 57 Moore, Anne 35, 12s Moore, Donalyn S5 10S ' 117 Moore, Mary 11, 40, 85, 12S, 131. 133, 139, 142 Morgan, Martha Jane 57, 86, 126, 175 Morris, Cary Ashlin 24, 95 Morris, Mary Joan 125 Morrison, Anne 95 Moses, Anita 95, 126, 173 Moss, Patsy ' g t 95 Moulton, Joanne Ray S6 115 Muller, Jorie 11, 86, 112, 136, 138-, 139, 142, ' 146 Murphy, Bessie 95 Murray, Jackie 54, 57, 108, 116, 120, 140, 150, 155, 159, 172 Muse. Wilma 95, 139, 141, 147, 159 Myers, Barbara 5,7 Nalley, LaVonne 75 m ieo Nash, Judy 40, 42, 76, 112, 134, 138, 139, 142, 145 Neal, VVarnell 95 Nesbit, Mildred 58, 13 1, 175 Niblack, Nancy 76, 118 Nichols, Linda, 95 ' 159 Nieuwenhuis, Dieneke 8, 9, 95 Nix, Jo Anne 58 Norman, Jane Warren 95, 139, 141 Norton. Ann 95, 139 Norton, Randy 76, 110, 140 ' , ' 155 Oates, Mary 58, 66, 114, 115, 119, 132, 139, 1S2 Oeland, Jimsie. -76 Oglesby, Barbara Ann O ' Neal, Susan 95, 173 Palmour, Mary Grace 95, lis ' , 173 Parker, Ann Elizabeth 95 Parker, Emily 95 Parker. Laura jjigT 13S, 139 Parks, Diane 95 Patterson, Frances IIS, 120, 151, 152, 173, 176 Patterson, Nancy 58, 95 Payne, Ann Rivers 86, 109, 12.7 Peppas, Phia 11, 76, 109, 120, 12S Perin, Patricia Ann 40, 66, S6 Persinger, Sara Lu 86, 125, 127, 133, 194 Pfaff. Mary Jane 95, kji Phelan, Caroline 76, 109, 12S, 160 Pickens, Mary Jane 95, 10S, 124, 125, 169, 171, 172 Pike, Carol 76, 117, 122, 125, 173 Pilkenton, Paula 86, 110, 124, 145 line, Carol 5, n, 53 Pitt man, Douglas 5S, us, 170 Plunkert, Barbara Annette 95 Pope Angeline 39, 44, 59, 66, 68, 110, 159 Porter, Jean 43, 55, 59, 68, 139, 174, 175 Posey, Blythe 76, 121, 136, 139, 142, 143 Potts, Louise 76 Pound, Gay 59, 6S, 117, 155 Powell, Janice 95, 125 Prather, Alice , 95, ' 125 Preble, Julian 76, 136, 151, 152, ' 160 Prevost, Jane 95, 128, 147 Promnitz, Carol 95, 124 Pruitt, Caroline 86 118 Puckett, Lucy Ann 36, 139, 142 ' , 150 Purcell, Judy 59 Purdom, Eve 95, 103, 159 Purser, Susan 86 Pyle, Ann Louise 96 Raines, Carolyn 7g Rainey, Billie 59, 125, 175 Rascoe, Anne 86, 158 Ray, Sylvia Anne 40, 86, 121, 124 125 Rearick, Dorothy 56, 59, 114, 116, 118, 124, 126, 130, 155, 176 Redhead, Virginia Anne 59, 60, 66, 108, 114, 116 124 140, 145, 155, 176 Redick, Becky 96 Reinero, Gene 76, 118, 122. 131 173 Reynolds, Dannie 60, 61, 68, 103, 116, 118 120 155, 156, 157, 159, 175. 176 Rhoden, Patsy „86, US, 128, 133, 173 Rice, Margaret 76 Richards, Kay 96, 125 173 Richardson. Mary Hart 24, 96| 109 Riddle, June 96 Riffe, Susan Z ZZTll9 f 158 Rigdon. Louise 11. 76, 146, 14S, 160; 173 Riggins, Martha 60, 108, 115, 150, 155, 171, 175, 176 Riley, Carol 76, 160 Ripley, Dorothy Ann 767118 120 Rippard. Beverley 96, 154, 159, ' 173 Roan, Emma Belle 86 Robert, Lue 112. 115, 118. 142. 149. " l60 8. 39, 76, S6, 103, 118. 128, 139 Roberts. Elizabeth Logai Roberts. Rosemary Robertson, Grace 77, gg " J 115 Robinson, Susanne 86 129 Rogers. Carol ZZ ZZ Z 160 Rogers, Celeste 77, 122 " 132 Romberg. Caroline 77, 10s, 121, 133 Rone, Susan L 96, ' 118 Rountree. Jackie 1 60 ' 121 Rudisill, Ces 77, 111, 112, 133, 145, 160; 196 St, Clair, John 77 112 160 Salfiti, Helen 87. 9S ' , 131 Salter. Jean 66, 87. 162 Salvadore. Margaret Ann ' ' xi Sanford, Patricia 60 Sanford. Sally 87. 118, 122, 123 Sattes, Frances 77 Sawyer, Jo Ann 9, 77, 79, 108, 138, 139, 142, 143, 145 T , 146. 171 Sawyer, Judy 96, 109 170, 172 Saxon, Sylvia 43, 96, 134, 139. 143, 141 Scheller, Ann 96 Scofield, Evelyn I 96, 118 ScogginS, Ann 77 57 ' 121 Seaman. Claire ' [ 37 Segarra, Eva 87, 121, 133 Selph, Anne Settle, Nancy ZZ-ZZZZ96 Sevier, Lesley 96 173 Swell, Helen 60, 152. 161, 174. 175, 176! 181 Shankland, Lynne 37 Shannonhouse. Lillian 9 6 171 Sharp, Jene 5. 24, 61, 87, 116, 121, 122, 123, ' l26 128, 155 Sharp. Marianne 121 Sharp, Martha g7 Shaw. Irene 93, 141 Sheldon, Anita 109. ' 158 Shenk, Renee Shepard. Frances Shires, Ann Norris Shirley. Susan Shumaker. Liz ' 77 ' 160 " 66, 87, 118, 127. 134 " , 150! 173 122, 123 — 126 H3 121 152 151 115 126 77, 125 61, 118, 144, 145. 175, 179 " " 143. 148 Simmons, Eunice. Simpson, Nora Ann- Sims, Ann 96 ( 121 Sinclair, Barbara 77, 134. 150. ' 153 Singleton, Frances 87, ' 133 Skelton, Joyce 61, ' 154 Slade, Jeanne 10, 77, 142 ' , 160 Slife, Marty r 61, ' 124, ' 125 Smith, Carolyn 61 Smith, Dian 96. 128 Smith, Helen Claire 87, ' 115 Smith. HoHis Lee qq 147 Smith, Miriam " Penny " 4, 61, 62, 106, IDS. 139, 159 nil Smith, Sally 24, 96, 108, 118, 143, 159, 171 Snead, Diane Bailey 95, 147 Snipes, Nancy Ann 1 62 Spackman, Shirley 77, 12s Spann, Carolyn S7. 152 ' . 173 Specht, Barbara 97, 139, 147, 159 Speer. Mary Rose 97, 143 Speight, Roxana s. 66. S7, 118, 133 Spivey. Deene 77. 119, 122, 158 Stames, Clara Ann 77 Starnes, Emily Jane 62, 109, 133 Starrett, Martha Elizabeth 97, ' 128, ' 147 Stein, Ann ' 79 Stewart, Patricia 42, 120, 131, 133, 136 . 142, 143, 150, 153, 160. 161 Stieglitz. Nain 97, 125 Stockton, Eileen n, 77, 146, 170 Stokes. Jo Anne . ' ' 97 Strait, Isabella 5, 40, 87 Strickland. Nellie 62, 122, i23, 131 Strickland. Portia 1 77, ' 128 Strickland, Rita Camille 97 ' 12s Strupe. Sybil Critz 97, 109! 126 Stubbins. Mary Rivers 97 Swords, Curtis Anne 5, gZ S7, 133 Sydnor, Kit ' 7s ' 140 Sydnor, Langhome 78, 117, 131. 135 . 14o ' , 141 Takeuchi. Emiko 62. 66. 115, 122. 146, 152 Talmadge, Harriet 42, 78, 79, 112, 134, 139, 160, 172 Taylor, Delores Ann 7s 160 Teague. Annette 88. 125, 14S. 15o! 173 Terry. Anne 62, 68, 139 Thomas, Joyce s. 7S, 115, 118 Thomas, Martha Gillreth 97, 12.6 Thompson. Barbara 78, 88 ' , 115 Tilly. Anne ' ' n Tinkler, Carolyn 10, 78, 128, 140. 142 Tobey, Marcia Louise 42, 97, 139, 147 Towers, Edith Jervis . 1 ' 97 Townsend, Sara 62. 108, 139, 174, 175 Trammell, Diane 97. 148, 154, 159, 171 Tribble, Marilyn 9, 78, 79, 110, 122, 145. 153, 158. 160 ' . 173 Tritton, Edith SS, 124, 133 Trotter, Anne 9. 10, 97. US. l, ' i Y. 14l ' 142 Troweii, Nancy SS. 115, 118, 121, 152 Tucker, Patricia Ann Conner 63 Turner, Nancy 88, 124. 131, 133. 134, 139, 158 Vanhee, Louise 9, gg Varner. Barbara 88. 103, 118. 122, 127, ' l30 Veale. Martie 88 Wakeford, Raines 97 Walker, Jennie Grace 97 Walston, Martha Akin 63, 139 Walter. Patricia Guynup 63, 111. 122 ' . 129 Walters, Kay 88. 128 Walton. Marion 88. 120, 124, 141, 142, 146 Ware, Suzanne 10, 7S, 133, ' 160 Warren, Rosalyn 78, 110, 111. 120, 125, 160. 171 Waters, Frazer Steele 63, 114, 115 Watson. Mary Ruth . 7s, 88 Weathers, Hope Weathers, Julia 63 Webb, Jody 97, us, 128 Webb, Judy 97, 113, ' 128 Weber. Kay 24, 88, 125. 128. 134. 13S, 139 ' , 142 Welch. Delos Ann 88. 133. 146, 147. 154 West. Carolyn 24, 97 Wesl brook. Laura ' S8 Whatley, Lavinia 63, 133, 181 Wheeler, Nancy 5., 64, 66 Whipple, Annette 88, 122, 123, 132 Whisnant, Anne 97, ' 159 White, Kay ' 73 White. Susie 88, 119. 125, 150 Whitfield, Anne 5, 64, 175 Williamson, Martha Ann . ' 97 Wilson. Kay 8S. 103 Wilson, Lilli 164, 165, 173 Wilson, Mary Carrington 97, ' 173 Winsbw, Pauline SS Wisp. Patricia Witherspoon, Mary Mac 88 Woods, Grace 97, 120 Woodward, Jackie Johnson 64 ' . 133 Woolfolk, Margaret 78. 79, 112, 113. 136. 142. 144, 154 Wright. Carolyn 10. 88. 118. 126 Young. Marty , 97, us Zepatos. Margaret Ann 64 CLUBS 159, 171 30 -11, 21 Blackfriars- B. 0. Z Chi Beta Phi ZZZ Cotillion Dance Group Z Dolphin Club Eta Sigma Phi Folio French Club Glee Club Z Granddaughters ' Club " " " Hub Committees ,™ 1. r. c -zzzzzzzzzzzzzz o 2 ? Lecture Association Jzl May Day i Mortar Board " rr- tit Music Club 116 ' % Orchestra i Organ Guild ™ tit. Pi Alpha Phi ilo i Silhouette " " " j. ' ' .} ' ; ' , Social Committee l6 ' t%i Spanish Club ZZ ZZZZZZZZZZZZZZZ Z 128 ADMINISTRATION AND FACULTY Adams, John Louis 95 124 159 AHen, Mary Virginia ZZZZL ZZZ ' 2s 121 Alston, Wallace Mcl ' htrson 17 ■ ,[) i " ,V u - Ansley, Dona Barrett ' ' 9 q Boney, Mary Lily " 3 " llfl Bridgman, Anna Josephine " ' 34 Boyce, Glendora ZZZ37™ 112 134 Bray, Alice Boykin Z ZZ ! ' 2 Burkitt, Nancy ZZ Z 2° V, Byers, Edna Hanley ' 9s Calder. William Chang, Kwai Sing Christie, Annie May Cilley, Melissa Annis Clayton, Anne Rosselot Cook, Alvia Cope, Charles Crigler, Elizabeth Aylor ZZZ Z Z " 35 Currens, Alleyne ZZZ Z 3 Curry, Ela Burt ZZ Z Z 22 Dosier, Eugenie Louise 1 ZZ 37 Dodson, Jo Ann . 27 Dunstan, Florene ZZZ 29 Evans, Angeline Z 20 Fox, Mary Walker ZZZ ZZZZ 35 Frierson, William Joe Z Z 11, 35 Fuller, Jacob Cleveland Z 25 Garber, Paul Leslie 11, 30 Gaylord, Leslie Janet Z 36 Gilbreath, Lillian Rogers 25 Ginther, John 31 Glick, Kathryn ZZ 27 Gray, Netta Elizabeth Z 34 " 40 Groseclose, Nancy Pence Z-34 Hatfield, Ethel Johnson ZZ23 Hagopian, Roxie 25 Ham, Muriel 29 Harris, Irene Leftwich 25 Hayes, George P 26, 156, 157, 159 Henderson, Richard 31 Herbert, Mary Eloise 29. 128 Howell, Miriam 31 Huper. Marie 24, 121 Johnson, Anne S 23 Johnson, Ann Worthy 23 Kase, Judith 27, 122 Keyser, Patsy Kilpatrick 22 Kline, Benton 30, 41 Koontz, Miriam Elizabeth 33, 67 Lanier, Rubye 23 Lapp, Harriette Haynes 37 Leyburn. Ellen Douglass 26, 66, 121 Martin, Raymond Jones 10, 11, 25 McCain, James Ross 20, 154, 162 McCraken, Lillian Smith 22 McDowell. Michael 25 McKemie, Kate 37 McNair, Walter Edward 20, 26 Mell. Mildred Rutherford 31, 117 Murphy, lone 22, 134 Newman, Lillian 23 Northey, Barbara 20 Omwake, Katharine Tait 33 Pepperdene, Margaret 26 Phythian, Margaret Taylor 28 Posey, W r alter Brownlow 32, 159 Rainey, Louise 22 Ray, Delia 21 Rion, Mary Lucile 11, 26 Roberts, Lorin 34. 118 Robinson, Henry A 15, 36 Rogers, P. J 21 Salyerda. Anne Martha 54 Scandrett, Carrie : 19, 176 Sewell, Margaret Bland 28 Sims, Catherine Strateman 24, 32 Smith, Anna Greene 31 Smith, Annie Mae 20, 21 Smith, Florence 32 Steel, Chloe 28 Steele, Laura 20 Stovall, Harriette 23. 155 Stukes, Samuel Guerry 4, 12. 13, IS, 33, 66, 154 Swint. Katherine Moon 23 Swart, Koenraad Wotter 32 Tart, J. C 21 Thomas, Pierce 12S. 159 Trotter. Margaret. Guthrie 26, 126 Tucker, Sarah 11, 22, 159 Tuggle. Virginia 22, 37, 134 Turner, Helen Ross 20 Vail. Charles Brooks -—4, 35, 155 Warren, Ferdenand 24, 155 Weakley, Dorothy 11, 23, 159 ' White, Charles Dexter 21 Wilburn. Llewellyn 37, 155 Wynn, Nada Rhodes 20, 21 W 7 inter, Roberta 27 Zenn, Elizabeth Gould 27 JOHN SEXTON CO. National Wholesale Grocers P. O. Box 4124 Federal Annex Atlanta 2, Georgia Compliments of CLOUDT ' S FOOD SHOP 1933 Peachtree Road, N. E. incere Appreciation to the Many Friends Behind THE 1957 SILHOUETTE 186 Best Wishes to the Class of 1957 THE DEKALB NEW ERA 128 Atlanta Ave. Decatur, Ga. Compliments of a Friend jmujratulatiom to the graduating class THE ATLANTA COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY DR. 8-1881 McMichael ' s Belvedere Restaurant Owned and Operated by Mr. and Mrs. J. W. McMichael 3666 Memorial Drive Decatur, Georgia For the Finest in Dairy Products CALL MINNIE QUARTS RESIDENCE TRinity 2-7703 Homogenized Vitamin D Milk Grade A Pasteurized Milk Chocolate Milk Buttermilk Whipping Cream Coffee Cream Fat Free Milk Cottage Cheese Orangeade Delicious Ice Cream IRVINGDALE FARMS DAIRIES 187 BEST WISHES WATSON PHARMACY 309 E. College Ave. DE. 3-1665 DECATUR, GEORGIA Compliments of LOVABLE BRASSIERE COMPANY LONGLEY TRANSFER STORAGE Local and Long Distance Moving — Storing — Crating Modern Storage Warehouse 1122 East Ponce de Leon Ave. Decatur, Georgia DR. 3-0326 — DR. 3-9723 WHEN YOU SHOP, LOOK FOR Colonial Store ' s CS Rooster . . . It ' s a Sure Sign of Savings WHEAT WILLIAMS REALTY CO. REAL ESTATE gfltjH INSURANCE 1 1 9 E. Ponce de Leon Ave. DECATUR, GA. DR. 7-2606 PATRONIZE YOUR ADVERTISERS Fctirview Flower Shop Service to Agnes Scott Specialty With Us 188 itStheStyle... enjoy OF THE s)IIBt¥ Oyii! DAIRY QUEENS OF ATLANTA SCOTTDALE MILLS SALESROOM Miles from Atlanta DR. 8-1721 SCOTTDALE, GEORGIA Tumblewood for Sports and Casual Wear. Curtain and Slip Cover Fabrics. Roadtex — Osnaburgs — Other Materials Displays in Gray Finish - Finished Corduroy All Year Round Weight Wool Bath Towels Compliments of a Friend Southeastern Bakers Supply Company 316 Peters Street, S. W. Atlanta 3, Georgia WRIGHT ELECTRIC 1568 Orlando Street, S.W. Atlanta 11, Georgia VARSITY Our Small Variety Insures Freshness 189 Compliments of Brown Wright Hotel Supply Corporation Make Your Home at HOTEL CANDLER When Visiting DECATUR, GA. Modern Rooms Excellent Cuisine Compliments of a Friend THE SHERWIN-WILLIAMS CO. of Georgia Paints - Varnishes - Lacquers - Leads Oils - Enamels - Brushes and Painters ' Specialties 127 Ponce de Leon Ave. Decatur, Ga. DR. 7-1751 Cain Lighting Supplies, Inc. Phone Plaza 8-2626 1080 Katherwood Drive, S.W. ATLANTA 10, GEORGIA Compliments of Campus Grill T-Bone Center of Decatur Compliments of Tennessee Egg Company America Goes to College With Montag ' s Stationery Since 1889 MONTAG BROS., Inc. 245 North Highland Ave. ATLANTA, GEORGIA KRISPY KREME KING OF AMERICA ' S DOUGHNUTS 449 Ponce de Leon Ace., N.E. 190 BARGE -THOMPSON COMPANY ENGINEERS AND CONTRACTORS Atlanta, Georgia Compliments of Melton and McKinney, Inc. Plumbing Repairs a Specialty 432 E. Howard Ave. DR. 3-4622 May we express our great appreciation to the girls of the Agnes Scott Student Body for their generous gift from Junior Jaunt Funds in 1956 to the fight against mental illness. The Atlanta Association for Mental Health 191 THE INDEPENDENT COLLEGE The independent college belongs to those who believe in it. It can have no other ownership. It has flourished through the centuries because every generation raises up people who understand its power for good. Rooted in this faith, steadfast, humane, the independent college abides as a citadel of the unfettered mind and spirit. AGUES SCOTT COLLEGE Decatur, Ga. Founded 1889 192 PEPSI-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY OF ATLANTA TATUM ' S PHARMACY 113 E. Court Square Good Taste Knows No Period for Distinctive Interiors Consult Pepin Interiors 515 East Paces Ferry Road, N.E. CE. 3-6425 Atlanta 5, Ga. Compliments of a Friend BALLARD ' S Despensing Opticians Walter Ballard Optical Co. Four Stores 105 Peachtree Street, N. E. Medical Arts Building W. W. Orr Doctors Building Baptist Professional Building It ' s Always a Real Pleasure To Shop and Save at PENNEY ' S Your Complete Department Store 130 E. Ponce de Leon Decatur, Ga. SARA LU PERSINGER Advertising Girl of the Year 194 Compliments of LOGAN WILLIAMS 321 PALMER BUILDING ATLANTA, GA. Compliments of " Otto " the Orkin Man TR. 5-4541 Orkin Exterminating Company World ' s Largest Pest Control Company 713 West Peachtree Aristocrat Ice Cream " All the Name Implies " Quality Ice Cream for All Occasions ' THE NEWEST WAY TO GIVE YOURSELF A TREAT " WAFFLE HOUSE JUST GOOD FOOD OPEN 24 HOURS A DAY 793 E. College Avenue between Decatur and Avondale DR. 8-5295 195 FULTON SUPPLY COMPANY Industrial, Textile Contractors Supplies Machinery ATLANTA GEORGIA HEARN ' S JEWELRY CO. 131 Sycamore Street China — Crystal — Sterling Silver — Watches — Diamonds Watch and Jewelry Repair DR. 7-5133 Decatur, Georgia SHARIAN, INC. Rug and Carpet Cleaning DECATUR CO-OP CABS 24-Hour Courteous Service Radio Dispatched DR. 7-3866 - DR. 7-3867 - DR. 7-1701 3662 Memorial Drive, S. E., Atlanta, Georgia. Highway 154 Spur of 78- 12, located 1 ' .- miles from Atlanta. A DINKLER MOTOR INN MOTEL Unusually good accommodations— very attractive, air conditioned, all have telephones, free television and radio, Coffee and Newspaper — free, Colored tile showers, family rooms, studio rooms, suites, laundry and valet service, playground and excellent restaurant, shopping center directly across, baby sitters. Phone EVergreen-8881. Polly Debs NEWSOME ' S SHOES 117 Clairmont DR. 8-1411 DECATUR GEORGIA Rutland ' s House of Music, Inc. DECATUR, GEORGIA 196 SOUTHEASTERN ELEVATOR COMPANY Designers and Manufacturers SI Currier St., N.E. Atlanta, Ga. Compliments of H. W. LAY CO., INC. The Zep Manufacturing Corp. " Where To Buy It " 560 Edgewood Ave., N. E. ATLANTA, GA. Compliments of Cagje Produce Company Wholesale Fancy Freshly Dressed Poultry and Strictiy Fresh Grade A Eggs 808 Avon Ave., S. W. PLaza 8-4611 GLENWOOD PAINT CENTER 509 Candler Road DR. 7-6256 Compliments of SANITARY SUPPLY CO., INC. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 197 Tools of a Craftsman at work 24 hours a day. . .producing the finest printing plates for Southern schools and colleges PHOTO PROCESS ENGRAVING COMPANY , 119Vi Luckie Street, NW Atlanta, Georgia JAckson 2-7567 The South ' s Largest Producer of Quality Printing Plates for School and College Yearbooks 198 JOSTEN is proud to have made the rings of 1958 LEWIS SEED STORE " Where Your Patronage Is Appreciated " 402 E. Howard Street Decatur, Georgia DR. 3-3737 J. P. STEVENS ENGRAVING CO. Established 1874 Society Stationers HOPeachtree Atlanta, Ga. Make Miller ' s in Decatur a shopping habit for school supplies social stationery greeting cards books - Gifts art supplies ilWlIIERS Compliments of a Friend 199 $4 pym£el ef Sm! fence in eadeek Xr.iil It i , i ' ll IMU ' a FOOTE BAVIES, INC. ATLANTA £) iewinq wiM Me euM- em ' n$ the Q atien ■ ”
Suggestions in the Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) collection:
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.