Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) - Class of 1959 Page 1 of 232
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Show Hide text for 1959 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1959 volume: “ ' J " P V " » ' ' k- i ' li A ikS B r f 4ijk. ji B«: ,. ■■. ' ' j: ; . v »■ ivA 1 •5«fe 54AW ry 1 1 i ■ -T " - - - % - ' ,jm ■ . . g - f ' ML 1 M ' k},m ' ■ -i k :k y iMPim A •» " • . ■ » ♦- . ■ . s 9 9 ; il l fTTZS i««li Ji f •a- uUi Editor Elizabeth Logan Roberts Business Manager Sara Lu Persinger « ir-- " . - ' 4 S •■■ The Student Body Of Agnes Scott College Decatur, Georgia Presents uUl " There Is A College Campus " . . . Song of the Class of 1959 Sung at traditional Black Cat competition in 1956; Melody composed by Sylvia Ray, Words written by a class committee: A beautiful song Embodying the spirit Of Agnes Scott . . . Song revised and used for Commencement, A standard at campus sings And serenades: Loved and sung by other three classes. A song having its origin Within a class, Gradually finding its way Into the heart and voices Of the community; The feeling of every loyal student Toward Agnes Scott Captured and recorded In this song; Given, from the Class of 1959, To You, to keep and to cherish . . ■. The theme of the 1959 Silhouette. Table of Introduction Spirit Organizations Features Academics Classes Advertisements Contents Page 1-17 Significance of Song . . . Dedication Theme Portfolio. Page 18-41 Table of contents . . . Major and Minor Sports . . . Class and Varsity Teams . . . Spirit activi ties of Fall, Winter, Spring . . . Sportsmanship trophy . . . Cheerleaders and Spirit Chairmen. .Page 42-73 Table of Contents . . . Four Boards . . . Publications . . . Honoraries . . . Depart- mentals . . . Music Clubs . . . Others. Page 74-113 Table of Contents . . . Beauties . . . Orien- tation . . . Blackfriars and Dolphin Club Productions . . . Dances . . . Lecturers . . . May Day . . . Graduation and Senior Activities. Page 114-153 Table of Contents . . . Administration . . . Faculty . . . Departments . . . Independent Study Projects ... A Student ' s Day . . . A Professor ' s Day. Page 154-193 Table of Contents ... Phi Beta Kappa . Seniors . . . Who ' s Who . . . Juniors . . Sophomores . . . Freshmen . . . Special Students. Page 194-224 Table of Contents . . . Advertisements . . . Index . . . Student Life Scenes . . . Annual StafF . . . Editor ' s Last Word. WITH THEIR USUAL wormth and graciousness, DR. AND MRS. ALSTON RECEIVE DURING SOPHOMORE PARENTS ' WEEK-END. A frequently seen figure on campus, Unobtrusive, yet always ready With a radiant smile and a cheery greeting For students and visitors; A gracious hostess at gay Open Houses; An enthusiastic supporter Of campus activities and functions; A faithful attendant At chapels and convocations; Graciousness, warmth, and Inherent charm ... a beautiful woman More than fulfilling her role as President ' s wife, Dear to all who know her . . . To you, Mrs. Alston, We dedicate the 1959 Silhouette. MRS. ALSTON ENTERS INTO THE SPIRIT OF BLACK CAT. THE ALSTONS AND TWO SENIORS EVALUATE FRESHMAN DANCE. " ftk m 1 ■ ' i " A Vnzxs. Laaants x a ay in wozk and bLau yVLtkin sack ksazi i± rouna . . . ctJ- , ±i:ud nt± cus azs, LouaL to idsaLi tnat cue Hold It £ caxs,, a7£. ±ka% , cue azs, acsjaxs, oj C k%L±i Luiikiti zaak ±ouL. w i P % ■E|I L 1 j BT .SHE F .f ■ " s. ■k 1 I l « A L a H l ■ WL PI 4 ■ CL UT memozLS± cue cksxi k and Jkxoacjk ins, uzar± zscaLL . . . Jkiouak vjLnt£,%, ±J2xincj, ana jaLL. So ou% dsaz ±chooL cus konoz vaitn £,ue% ikankj-uL jiraiis cTrna Lous-nLLsd aaui . . . BUCHER SCOTT GYMNASIUM ' auantsz aau in cuozk oz M y ' 1 Students . . . walking together. Talking together, laughing together. Singing together; Autumn leaves . . . rustling piles of red and gold, A tense hockey game, All for one, one for all; Cook-outs and slumber parties at the Cabin, The contagious enthusiasm of pep rallies. The cheers and hopes of tight basketball games. The awarding of the Sportsmanship trophies; Recognition of the winning class, Happy acceptance of those who played though did not win. The tasty food and merry moments With Dr. and Mrs. Alston at Sunday night Open House, The outdoor sports of spring, Volleyball . . . softball . . . archery; Shivers up and down From the sheer excitement of A fraternity serenade. The spirit of Agnes Scott Reflected in many facets. On the following pages . . Cabin Dedication Hockey Black Cat Sweepstakes Swimming Meet Pep Rallies Basketball Sportsmanship Trophies Fraternity Serenade Volleyball Softball Individual Minor Sports SARAH HELEN HIGH LEADS HAPPY SCOHIES IN " WHEN THE LEAVES TURN RED IN THE FALL " AROUND BONFIRE AT A PEP RALLY. SOPHOMORES FAIL TO INCLUDE NECESSARY SENIOR CHAPERON. FALL BRINGS freshmen together, making new friends and learning to work on teams . . . old friend- ships and class rivalries renewed . . . hockey season with the Friday thrillers on the field . . . excited pep rallies, bonfires, campus sings in quadrangle . . . tense emotion at annual swimming meet. SENIORS PLAN STRATEGY DURING TENSE FAIL HOCKEY GAME. STUDENTS URGE CLASS TEAMS TO VICTORY AT THE ANNUAL SW IAAMING MEET. W ' p : MR. ROGERS ACCEPTS CONGRATULATIONS FROM FRIENDS. STUDENTS INSPECT THE CABIN AS THEY MAKE PLANS FOR THE TIMES OF FUN TO COME. Rogers ' Cabin Opened For Campus Activities NEW ASSET to campus life . . . Rogers ' Cabin kindly built by Mr. Rogers and his men last year near the ob- servatory . . . dedicated to Mr. Rogers in appreciation for his many services ... a haven for minds weary of " institutional existence " and academic pressures . . . meeting place for campus organizations . . . fun and gaiety here at fireside parties and rustic cook- outs . . . site of merriment and companionship TRISH WALKER AND JORIE MULLER ADJUST NEW LIGHT FIXTURES. DR. ALSTON AND MR. ROGERS OFFICIALLY OPEN CABIN FOR THE CAMPUS. SENIOR CLASS TEAM: Row I, K. Freeman, K. Weber, M, Hammond, M. Dunn; Row 2, J. Muller, M. Moore, M. Walton, M. McCoy, R. Currie, R. McCurdy. SOPHOMORE BUNNY HENRY GOES AFTER BALL AS FRESHMAN TRIES BLOCK. JUNIOR CLASS TEAM: Row 7, R. Leroy, K. John, S. Hoskins, M. Tobey; Row 2, W, Muse, J. Norman, B. Floronce, B. Evans; Row 3, B. Specht, J. Bowman, J. Imroy, S. Saxon. Sophomores Capture Hockey Crown With Brilliant Playing SOPHOMORE BUNNY HENRY GOES AFTER BALL AS FRESHMAN TRIES BLOCK. FRESHMAN CLASS TEAM: Row I, M. Boswell, M. H. Curd, B. Kneale, S. Alexander, L. Schow, A. Hershberger, C. Askew, E. Hanna, S. Lane, B. Hendee, N. Barrett; Row 2, C. Rogers, V. Conner, V. Allen, B. Ford; Row 3, P. Mitchell, S. Amidon, S. Still, G. McLemore, M. Reitz, C. Hind. SOPHOA,. ..,.n .L co I CAM: Row 7, G. Rowe, N. Stone, N. Hall, N. Barr; Row 2, B. Dolton, M. P. Cross, S. McCurdy, B. Henry, A. Cochrane, T. Walker, C. Goodwin, B. Rhodes. s« .r ' -i jj .5S RUNITA McCURDY Ten Girls, Make the Hockey Varsity Team October 17 Sophomores 3 Seniors October 24 Freshmen Sophomores 3 October 31 Freshmen Sophomores 1 November 7 Seniors 1 Freshmen November 14 Seniors Freshmen 1 November 21 Freshmen 1 Sophomores Juniors 1 Freshmen Juniors 1 Seniors 1 Seniors Juniors Juniors Sophomores 4 Sophomores 1 Juniors 4 Seniors 1 Juniors 2 KAY WEBER BETSY DALTON ALICE COCHRANE GAYLE ROWE N -il ' THE SOPHOMORE BAND MARCHES ONTO FIELD IN GRAND STYLE. A GAY BUGS MATHEWS ARRIVES EXCITEDLY ON DR. CALDER ' S MOTOR SCOOTER. BLACK CAT SWEEPSTAKES . . . uproarious com- petition between classes and faculty . . . Dr. Chang, Master of Ceremonies, joining in campus fun with his cohorts . . . merriment and comradeship for all. Fall Activities Embody y :i THE FRESHMAN TEAM DRESSES ClASSMATE FOR CLOTHES RELAY. DR. CHANG ANNOUNCES SWEEPSTAKE EVENTS AMID BALLOONS AND CAT. DIVER EXHIBITS GRACE AND SKILL IN JACKKNIFE DIVE AT THE SWIMMING MEET. SWIMMING MEET ' . . . annual culmination of class rivalry in aquatic skill . . . riveted attention to the demonstrations of graceful form and strength in vari- ous strokes . . . hoarse excitement . . . wild cheering encouraging racing teams to exhausted victory . . . breathless silence at diving performance . . . allevia- tion of tense atmosphere with Latin act and comic relay . . . enthusiastic applause at freshment winning. HEY DEY . . . genial contest day for knowing names . . . whispers from secret watchers to girls winning Name Dame tags . . . final award of Miss Hey Day title to Scottie attaining most tags during the day. Spirit on the Campus FALL SPORTSMANSHIP CUP awarded in tie to sophomores and seniors, sister classes . . . acknowl- edgement of their rousing spirit and enthusiasm dur- ing the fall athletic season. SISTER CLASS MANAGERS RECEIVE FALL SPORTSMANSHIP TROPHY. KAY WEBER ADDS LATIN TOUCH WITH NOVEL DIVING ACT. HEY DAY PROVIDES ICE-BREAKER FOR THE CAMPUS. SUZANNE McMillan is gaily selected as the queen of hey day. WARDIE ABERNETHY AND MELBA CRONENBERG TALK WITH DR. CHANG AT THE CHRISTMAS PARTY. SOPHOMORES FIND FREEDOM FROM EXAM TENSION AT ONE EXAM TEA. " BLIND MAN ' S BLUFF " determines first basket- ball opponents of the winter sports season. STUDENTS MAKE SANDWICHES AT ALSTONS ' . WINTER . . . the sharing of warmth and cheer . . . the congeniality of the community Christmas party . . . a sparkling lift brought by exam teas . . . kitchen privileges on chilly Sunday nights at the Alstons ' Open Houses . . . warmth and fellowship ... a tightly packed schedule of activities. SENIOR CHEERLEADERS: Melba Cronenberg and Scotty Maddox. JUNIOR CHEERLEADERS: Wendy Boatwright and Liz Aci Campus Spirit Is Exhibited With Vigor and Enthusiasm CHEERLEADERS encouraging their teams to victory . . . channeling the excitement of their classes into rousing enthusiasm and support. PEP RALLIES bringing classes together in common spirit of loyalty to Agnes Scott and each class . . . formal ushering in of the athletic seasons. WEARERS OF THE LETTER having keys to symbolize their achievement in the athletic field . . . accumulation of the necessary points. SOPHOMORE CHEERLEADERS: Emily Bailey and Ann Broad. FRESHMAN CHEERLEADERS: Carey Bowen and Ann Hutchii THE COMMUNITY GATHERS FOR PEP RALLY TO BEGIN BASKETBALL SEASON. WEARERS OF THE LETTER: hit lo right, K. Weber, R. Currie, A. Boswell, N. Duvall, B. Dalton, S. Saxon, J. Muller, M. Harris. SENIOR CLASS TEAM; M. Moore, W. Hughes, M. Harris, M. Wallon, R. Currie, S. McMillan, M. J. Mitchell. JUNIOR CLASS TEAM: C. Hoskins, S. Saxon, W. Muse, K. Kirk, H. Petkas, B. Florance, B. Evans, J. Norman. SOPHOMORE CLASS TEAM: J. Maddox, N. Barr, T. Moye, P Sylvester, P. Wilson, A. Peagler, B. Dalton, S. Robertson, K. Gwaltney, S H. High. Juniors Win Basketball Trophy In Heated Season TEAMS BATTLE WITH A HIGH JUMP-BALL DURING HEATED CONTEST. SENIORS HUDDLE AT HALFTIME TO REPLAN AHACK FOR THE GAME. FRESHMAN CLASS TEAM; M. Boswell, A. Hershberger, S. Smith, 1. Nichol- son, G. McLemore, B. Hendee, L. Benton, E. Evans, D. Fowler. Ten Skillful Players Make Varsity Basketball Team January 16 Sophomores 35 Seniors 33 January 30 Seniors Freshmen Juniors Freshmen 30 22 42 34 February .6 Juniors Seniors February 13 Seniors Freshmen 24 22 37 21 ' February 20 Seniors 21 Juniors 20 February 27 Seniors 47 Sophomores 31 Juniors 36 Sophomores 25 Freshmen 36 Sophomores 35 Juniors 32 Sophomores 19 Sophomores 33 Freshmen 20 Juniors Freshmen 25 9 il- 1 -- WILMA MUSE NANCY DUVALL E— iPrn -w - . . 1 1 ;- • ■ 1 m " ifyz — - = m0 " v T_ IA - B :_ jrr zz g| BECKY EVANS MARTHA J. MITCHELL GENIE McLEMORE SIBLEY ROBERTSON RUTH CURRIE WYNN HUGHES BETSY DALTON Winter Sports and SOPHOMORE TUMBLING CLASS EXHIBIT THEIR SKILL AND FORM IN STUNTS. TENSE DRAMA CAN BE OBSERVED DURING FENCING CLASS DRILL. TUMBLING CLASS ... one of the most demanding in physical ability . . . yet most rewarding in sense of accomplishment and friendly co-operation. FENCING CLASS . . . development of grace and skill in the classical art of self defense . . . agility and accuracy in thrusts and parrying. BADMINTON . . . learning the fundamentals of a sport that provides recreation and pleasure after col- lege . . . showing skill in tournaments in college. PRUDY MOORE DECIDES THE FIRST SERVE BY SPINNING THE RACKET. SYtVIA SAXON returns shuttlecock in one of the several badminton club tournaments. Fun Provide Relaxation in Busy Days of Study WINTER SPORTSMANSHIP CUP awarded to the spirited and athletic seniors . . . acknowledgement of class ' s high attainment in winter season of good spirit. SUPPRESSED DESIRES DAY . . . moments of fun and frolic amidst hard work of winter quarter . . . informal dress, bermudas, and slacks symbolizing freedom from usual restrictions . . . teachers respond- ing in spirit of the day to use of their first names . . . faculty inhibitions set free in witty skit portraying professors ' ideas of campus life . . . dignified atmos- phere of private staff dining room upset by gay Scotties . . . faculty elevators taken over by the up- roarious students ... a day of merriment for the price of $1.00 gladly given for charity. McNAIR SHOWS " STUDENTS " OF MARRIAGE CLASS THE WAY TO BATHE STUDENTS ENJOY WEARING CASUAL DRESS TO CLASS. PROFESSORS PERFORM with amazing understanding the role of seminary dates from the " Angel Factory " in faculty skit. bprtng ffiSE r — ' -»- ' - " ' SPRING BRINGS that seasonal fever . . .of desire for the great outdoors . . . release from studies found in tennis, golf, archery, riding . . . campus sings uniting the community . . . class serenades sung for various members of the faculty and staff . . . the spread of spring fever as pins and rings appear as newly ac- quired student possessions . . . fraternity serenades from near-by Tech and Emory groups . . . awarding of the class Spirit Cup . . .a quarter of work combined with fun and recreation. BONNIE BEST BEGINS A SPRING TENNIS GAME WITH A FAST SERVE. NEWLY ENGAGED GIRL IS INITIATED WITH SHOWER CEREMONY. THE TECH SIGMA CHI FRATERNITY SERENADE HONORS PINNED GIRLS m 1 ■■■ 1 ! 1 ■ ' L l 1; H I 1 1 H ■ l b ' ' P H ■ HHrss c -s ' N- -.j Spirit Chairmen Co-ordinate Spring Activities of Classes STUDENT BODY SINGS giving relaxation and com- panionship on busy spring days . . . expression of loyalty and spirit abounding on the Agnes Scott campus, life-time friendships made and education gained. CLASS SERENADES embodying long tradition of class activity . . . meaningful way of demonstrating friendliness to our sisters and esteem for those who guide us. CLASS SPIRIT CHAIRMEN harmonizing campus spirit into one expressive body . . . working throughout the year with their members in organizing pep for all the sports seasons. STUDENT BODY GATHERS FOR SING IN QUADRANGLE ON SPRING DAY. SOPHOMORE CLASS serenades other classes and college officials in spirited song. JUNIOR, JILL IMRAY, and Freshman, Ethel Gilmore, class Spirit Chairmen, discuss plans in the Hub. Interest in Volleyball BOTH TEAMS WAIT ANXIOUSLY TO SEE IF THE BALL WILL SCORE, THE SUSPENDED BALL IS JUST BEYOND THE REACH OF THE FORWARD. AS THE REST OF THE TEAM WAITS FOR BALL TO BE PUT INTO PLAY, THE SERVER READIES HERSELF TO SEND IT SAILING OVER THE NET. and Softball Spotlights Spring Sports Scene THE RUNNER reaches base at almost the same moment as does the ball. SOPHOMORE PITCHER THROWS A FAST BALL TO HER OPPONENT. FRESHMAN BATTER READIES AS THE CATCHER SIGNALS FOR THE PITCH. MRS. LAPP DISCUSSES TARGET HITS WITH ARCHERY STUDENTS. ARCHERY ... a sport requiring precision and skill . . . fundamentals of the art taught in fall and spring classes . . . exhibition of trick shooting by profes- sionals . . . intermural class tournament . . . open shoots in which everyone can participate. STUDENTS SHOW SKILL WITH BOW AND ARROW AT AN ARCHERY MEET. Spring Sports Offer Exercise HORSEBACK RIDING ... a sport which takes en- durance but brings much pleasure to Agnes Scott girls . . . beginning and advanced courses, taught by college with local riding school . . . basic points and perfectionist qualities learned with pride. BECINMING STUDENTS LEARN FROM WALKING HORSES IN RING. URGING HER HORSE on, Jill Imray, a skilled rider, gracefully sails over one of the jumps. TWO STUDENTS FROM GOLF CLASS PRACTICE ON A LOCAL GOLF COURSE, GOLF . . . sport enjoyed by many Scotties during warm months . . . instruction from beginners stage through advanced . . . only requirement to have three clubs to use . . . practice on hockey field, driving range, golf course . . . tournament play between golf classes. FRESHMAN, ANN MIDDLEMAS, BLASTS OUT OF A SAND TRAP. and Fun In the Outdoors to Scotties TENNIS . . . pleasurable game for relaxation and exercise . . . taught to all degrees of skill on the Scott tennis courts . . . exciting and fast play for advanced girls in Tennis Club tournaments . . . play-offs in each class during fall and spring quarters. MEMBERS OF TENNIS CLUB TAKE BREAK DURING TOURNAMENT. TENNIS STUDENTS WAIT FOR BALL TO BE RETURNED IN HARD MATCH. i 1 % :fe v i ' ijwtl- " « A PRESSER HALL N Q l s caxs., cus 4. a £, cus azs ucuazs ■ f ' l D I Organizations on campus Formed as a result of campus interests The development of leadership As well as the ability to follow, A place for every student In the organization of her choice . . . Learning to work with others. To delegate authority and To merge individual talent In the total aims of the organization. Twenty-six active groups Providing opportunities for student expression Of talents and interests . . . In language and honoraries; Service to the campus community Through the united efforts of each group ; Encouragement of friendship And spirit of co-operation, A feeling of oneness In working for a common goal . . . community good; Organizations functioning separately Yet working together as a whole For the betterment of Agnes Scott life. On the following Pages . . . The Four Boards Publications Honorories Music Clubs Departmental: Literary Clubs Blackfriars Dance Group Lecture Association Pi Alpha Phi Granddaughters a c a M. H. Richardson, E. Purdom, C. Mason Teague, S. Strupe, R. C. Hosack, L. Jo McGeachy, Pres.; P. Forrest, V. Pres.; S. Smith, J. Jone L. Cole, M. J. Mitchell, P. Baber, A. R. Payne, D. Bun . King, H. Smith, C. Hazard, M. C. Bryan, A. Not pictured: A. McBride, V. Alien, M. Reitz. Student Government Promotes Re-evaluation STUDENT GOVERNMENT BELONGS TO US, the individual , the collective ive . . . the encouragement of self-expression and the expression of individual honor . . . within this structure each student must have a channel through which to voice her opinions . . . open- forum chapels one Thursday a month . . . hall meetings . . . the abolition of dormitory call-downs placing the maintenance of dorm regulations upon the honor of each individual . . . student attendance by hall groups urged at Exec meetings ... an Activity Fair early in spring quarter acquainting the student body with the scope of the extra-curricular program and the function of each organization, stimulating interest in elections and freshman participation . . . additional privileges for freshmen and upperclassmen . . . Freedom through Responsibility. THURSDAY CHAPELS BRING VARIED REACTIONS FROM STUDENTS. OFFICERS: E. Purdom, Tree C. Mason, Student Recorder. S. Smith, Sec; L. McGeachy, Pres.; P. VARIED STUDENT GOVERNMENT chapels include in- stallation of campus officers and an outdoor campus songfest. REPRESENTATIVE COUNCIL L. McGeachy, S. H. High, S. Bailey, P. Forrest, J. Kraemer, B. Roberts, M. McCoy, W. Abernothy, J. Jones, C. Dudley, A. Dodd, R. McCurdy, E. Purdom, S. Smith, S. McMillan. Not pictured: R. Taggert, J. Low, J. Muller. of Student Life, Stresses Honor in Community LOWER HOUSE . . . the service organization of Student Government . . . members from each hall and cottage . . . promotes the National Student Association through library and hub displays . . . publicity and a Thursday chapel devoted to N.S.A. travel program . . . Black Cat picnic . . . evaluation of Honor Emphasis Week . . . conducts house meetings and fire drills . . . collects Christmas money for the campus staff . . . sponsors the second-hand bookstore . . . provides sewing machine, phonograph, and mimeograph machine for campus use ... a student workshop in Campbell . . . presentation of lights and a telephone for the cabin . . . breakfast in bed on Sunday mornings. Representative Council . . . composed of representa- tives from all major campus organizations . . . combines individual efforts to solve campus problems. , S. Bryan, J. Hester, M. H. Richardson, Chm.; H. Bagiotis, H. Linton, B. Lockhart; H. Jackson, B. Evans, J. Hollowoy, Rogers, B. Mitchell, N. Borr; A. Hershberger, B. Mattern, L. Nichols, T. Adams, L. Kimsey, M. Ling, L. Clark, K. Jone Not pictured; J. No C. A. OFFICERS: Jo Flowers, Treas.; Su man. Sec; Morjorre Erickson, V. Pres. McMillan, Pres.; Jonic 62 CLUB: Betsy Bootwright, Trees.; Edith Honno, Sec; Sandy Still, Pres.; Susan Ale ander, V. Pres.; Nancy Barrett, Vespers Chm.; Solly Blomquist, Publicity Chrr Not pictured: Sue Amidon. C A. Promotes Christian Fellowship and Fills C. A. CABINET: S. McMillan, M. Erickson, J. Bowman, J. Flowers, N. Moroble, N. Batson, S. Still, I. Hart, S. Daniel, M. Closure, K Gwoltney. Not pi ' cfured: K. Jo Freeman, M. Hammond, B. Lunz, M. J, Pickens. STUDENTS VIEW CRAFTS AT C. A. WORKSHOP. PUNCH IS SERVED AS GIRLS MEET MINISTERS. STUDENT SHARES HER DAY WITH CHILDREN. Spiritual Needs of Entire Campus Community A MAJOR BOARD ... the campus community knit together in the spirit of brotherly love through service projects, Tuesday chapel programs, ' 62 Club, united and personal worship, the publication of devotional booklets . . . C.A. welcomes freshmen with party ... a week to promote world awareness, " Accents on Africa " . . . Community Service Projects, Hillside Cottages, Methodist Children ' s Home, Juvenile Court, Negro Mis- sions, Central Girls ' Club, Scottish Rite Hospital. Girl Scouts, Sheltering Arms Day Nursery, Marion Howard School, Home for the Aged. Renewed outlook through Religious Emphasis Week led by Dr. David C. Read, pastor of New York ' s Madi- son Avenue Presbyterian Church . . . Spring quarter brings significance of Holy Week before students with theme: " Behold the Man, the Christ " . . . year-long attention focused on student awareness of C.A. theme . . . " Seek . . . Decide . . . and Live. " C. A. SERVICE COUNCIL: L. Williams, M. Erickson (Chain Wells. Not pictured: A. Whipple, P. Edney, M. Havron. an), M. Fowlkes, M. Webster, A. Russell, A. Womeldorf, D. Bates, A. Mo L. Scales, M. Starrett, P. ATHLETIC BOARD: P. Walker, B. Specht, I. Flon E. Bivens, J. Imray, M. Harris. e, R. leroy, J. Muller, K. Weber, A. II, P. Wilson, B. Dolton, S. Robertson, S. Hoskins, M. Cn Athletic Association Promotes Campus Sports ONE OF FOUR MAJOR ORGANIZATIONS on campus . . composed of entire student body led by Athletic Board; officers, heads of each sport, representatives of the News and the freshman class, spirit chairman, pub- licity chairman, recorder, and faculty advisor, Miss Kate McKemie. The development of athletic skills by participation in team and individual sports . . . trophies awarded for A. A. OFFICRS: L. Florano leroy, Treos. K. Weber, V. Pn each sport . . . Sportsmanship Trophy each season . . . Spirit Award made to class at spring picnic. Community activities . . . ice skating parties . . . campus picnics . . . open house at the cabin . . . sweat shirt and blazer sales . . . A.A. Tour of Atlanta . . . joint presentation with Social Council of Fall Frolics. The development of the third phase of the Agnes Scott idea], physical well being. A. A. BOARD PLANS FOR QUARTER AT ONE OF ITS INFORMAL MEETINGS. McCURDY EXHIBITS SKILL AS SHE DRIBBLES THE BALL DOWN THE FIELD. GAME OR NO GAME, THIS SWEATER MUST BE FINISHED BY CHRISTMAS. Events and Encourages Good Sportsmanship WONDERING STUDENTS PONDER DECORATION AT FALL FROLICS DANCE. JUNIORS ESCAPE STUDY AT SLUMBER PARTY IN THE CABIN. COUNCIL: Seated: L. Rogers, S. Crosby; Row 2: B. lewis, Treas.; C. Feagen, M. Cronenberg, R. M. S. McCurdy, L. Frederick. Not pictured: B. Wilson. Row 3: B. Gershen, M. Dunn, V. Pres.; A. Dodd, Pr( Social Council Provides Campus Entertainment MOST RECENTLY ESTABLISHED BOARD . . . formed in 1958 to co-ordinate campus social activities and to provide for social needs. Monday night meetings of officers and class repre- sentatives . . . group divided into Hub committee, pub- licity committee, dance and social standards committee, and calendar of events committee. The fulfillment of individual and group social needs ... a fashion show for the freshmen during the first week of school . . . the Dek-It contest . . . responsibilty for the campus dress policy . . . the sponsors of a c on- test to choose the best dressed girl on campus . . . planned entertainment for Saturday nights . . . presentation with A.A. of Fall Frolics Week-End. The development of the social aspect of the Agnes Scott Ideal .... the gracious woman. MARY DUNN QUESTIONS THE STABILITY OF A FALL FROLICS DECORATION. OFFICERS- M. Dunn, V. Pres.; A. Dodd, Pres.; B. lewis, Treas.; B. Wilson, S- SOCIAL COUNCIL FASHION SHOW OFFERS FRESHMEN ADVICE CONCERNING PROPER ATTIRE, FROM SLEEP WEAR TO BASIC WOOL DRESS AND HEELS. For Student Body and Sponsor Social Functions THOSE FAST NUMBERS OF THE FALL FROLICS BAND WERE TOO MUCH FOR THESE SCOTTIES; THEY HAD TO TAKE A BREAK TO REST TIRED FEET AND TALK TO THEIR DATES. EDITORS: M. Hav M. Moore, B, Varner, C. Feagin, S. Carey, B. Gershen. Nol pictured: S. Sanford, S. White, N. Duvall. The " News " Informs Students on Campus Events WEEKLY NEWS presented concisely and accurately for including pinnings, engagements, weddings, and parties entire campus . . . alert student reporters . . . student highlighted in the social column . . . Monday night meet- opinion expressed through letters to the editor . . . ings bringing headaches to editorial staff as they struggle editorials concerning pertinent campus and national to write headlines and captions. news . . . promotion of international awareness through Campus life interpreted by the editors and presented " Internationally Speaking " column . . . Social activities, to the community. EDITOR PONDERS WHETHER OR NOT STORY WILL MAKE GOOD COPY. WEEKLY SCRAMBLE TO PREPARE NEWS " DUMMY " TO TAKE TO THE PRINTER. flf) p NEWS STAFF: D. Bates, L. Hart, A. Avant, Photog.; M. Lair, M. Moore, C. Mikell, J. Corbett, A. Parker, M. Love, F. Johns, P. M. Sharp, M. Bethea, N. Graves, F. Gaines, B. Hammond, L. Knake, J. Law, S. Manges, M. McKinney, S. Saxon, D. Smith. vn, J. Albergotti. Not pictured: HECTIC NEWSPAPER proofreading and headlining ' til wee hours MANAGING EDITOR, Mary Moore, triumphantly shows Editor, bring Monday night blues for girls on the News editorial staff. Caroline Dudley, the completed first page " dummy " of paper. EDITORIAL STAFF; S. Manges, Copy; R. Currie, Spirit; M. Goodrich, Photographer; H. Culpepper, Art; E. Lee, Production; D. Smith, Faculty; C. West, Clubs; S. Persinger, Business Mgr.; E. Towers, Features. Not pictured; B. Helm, Assoc. Editor. 1959 Silhouette Editor-in-Chief, Elizabeth Roberts. Silhouette Staff Works to Create 1959 Record LAY OUTS . . . DEADLINES . . . on-the-spot photog- raphy ... a presentation of campus life . . . the spirit of Agnes Scott reflected in every phase of life . . . joint work sessions with the Georgia Tech Blueprint staff . . . trips to Foote and Davies to consult the printer . . . picas, captions, letter counts to determine copy . . . worries. fears, and mental and physical fatigue . . . frantic proof- reading . . . staff meetings every Monday to discuss problems . . . Faculty advisors, Huper and Westervelt . . . special assistance from Leybum and Warren . . . midnight rushes to finish copy and lay-outs ... all of this is your 1959 Silhouette. BUSINESS AND COPY: M. Cronenberg, A. Modlin, M. Schwab, M. Lambeth, B. Wyott; N. Stil (ured: A. Parker, N. Brown, S. Beverly, M. A. Fowlkes, L. Hart, P. Moore. B. Mattern, B. Davis, M. Slarrett, N. Steiglitz, J. Roden. Not pic LAYOUT STAFF: F. Winn, W. Boatwright, J. Matthews, G. Green, H. Smith, J. Maddox, M. Lipham, H. Maddox, E. Parker, P. Holmes, E. Bailey, B. Murphy, M. Roberts, B, Barber, E. Pancake, A. McBride, N. Batsan, J. Lewis, M. McKinney, M. Moore, L. Matthews, M. Bullock, M. Palmour, A. Avant, G. Mongum, P. Brooks. Not p ctured: M, Hanna, K. Kemp, E. McLain, C. Goodwin, M. Walton, M. Craak, A. Alford, M. Thomas, B. Bivens, M. Starrett, N. Stieglitz, M. Collins. CANDIDATES FOR SILHOUETTE BEAUTIES PARADE BEFORE JUDGES. j j j IS uss THE APPEARANCE AND POISE OF THE CONTESTANTS. STAFF: S. Strupe, S. Sanford, M. P. Cross; A. Russell, C. M. Bethea. EDITORS: F. Broom and M. McCoy. M. Palmour, E. Thomas, M. Phillips, N. Gloss; S. Mosten, H. Horrill, P. Smith, K. Kemp, A. CofFin Aurora Furnishes Medium For Student Creativeness COLLEGE MAGAZINE for creative expression ... the publication of short stories, plays, book reviews, char- acter sketches . . . entries submitted anonymously . . . judged by the literary staff . . . illustrations, cover designs giving expression to the graphic arts ... an attempt to present the best original works of Agnes Scott students in an attractive form. LITERARY STAFF READS MANUSCRIPTS. TYPISTS PREPARE MATERIAL FOR PRINTER THE LAYOUT IS MADE UP FROM GALLEYS. CAROLINE DUDLEY MARJORIE ERICKSON MARY HAMMOND CAROLYN HAZARD MARTHA McCOY WARDIE ABERNETHY RUNITA McCURDY Community Service Is Purpose of Mortar Board AN HONORARY SOCIETY for seniors . . . tapping in one ' s junior year . . . membership based on the past three years ' display of potential leadership, scholarship, and service . . . the girls embodying the essence of the Agnes Scott ideal . . . community service . . . investiga- tion of campus needs through a confidential survey . . . sponsorship of marriage classes. Black Cat, and identi- fication cards for students and faculty . . . the respon- sibility of conducting major class and campus elections . . . the awarding of the class scholarship trophy . . . the development of student potential through service to others. SUZANNE McMillan DONALYN MOORE McTIER ANNETTE TEAGUE BARBARA VARNER OFFICERS: N. Graves, Pres.; A. Whipple, Vice-Pres.; S. Beverly, Sec; A. Sheldon, Stage Mgr. S. Sanford, Treas. BETTY BELLUNE EXPERIMENTS WITH NEW LIGHT PANEL. Blackfriars Production Ushers In Light and Gay COLLEGE DRAMATIC GROUP . . . oldest club on campus . . . organized in 1915 by Miss Frances Gooch . . . bi-monthly meetings . . . acting and play production . . . presentation of Giradoux ' " The Enchanted " fall quarter with predorhinantly male cast ... a group of four one-act plays spring quarter to give more people an opportunity to act . . . theatre parties to Atlanta to see legitimate theatre productions . . . guest lecturers speaking on subjects pertinent to the drama such as Mr. John Kollock, Director of Make-Up for Theatre Atlanta. Grease paint . . . costumes . . . sounds . . . scenery . . . props . . . action . . . dress rehearsals . . . the Claude S. Bennett Trophy for outstanding acting . . . the Harley S. Kimmel Award to the best all-round Blackfriars member. ACTING CREW: M. Guy, K. Weber, N. Simpson, E. DuRant, A. Sheldon, D. Foster, F. Broom, A. Parker, M. Bethea, J. Horrold, B. Mitchell. r Wy. 11 !ll tt MAKE-UP COMMITTEE DECIDES WHAT TO USE TO TRANSFORM YOUTHFUL MALE ACTOR INTO AN OLD MAN FOR FALL PRODUCTION, " THE ENCHANTED. " TECHNICAL CREW: M. Moore, C. Goodwin, B. Bellune, B. Magoffin, S. Cumming, J. Byrd; M. Solvodore, S. Mosten, P. Smith, D. Doon, A. Boykin, B. Harrison, B. Gorrord; D. Snead, L. Hart, M. Webster, M. McCrovey, M. Witherspoon, P. Winslow. Nof pictured: F. Broom, H. Culpepper, H. Jackson, S. Manges, A. Parker, J. Powell, P. Sylvester, M. Storrett, E. Roberts. ;,,A4Mfeii iyi4|fci .K.I MEMBERS: Row J: R. Regero, M. Clark, J. Nabors, A. Eyier, E. DuRant, R. Mathes, A. Pollord, E. Johnson, H. Gregg, A. Thomas, N. Stieglitr, R. Hogopian; Row 2: H. Linton, H. Cox, P. Cox, J. Roden, J. Hester, M. McKelwoy, J. Withers, B. Meyer, L. Schow, J. Day, J. Smith; Row 3: E. Smith, A. Peogler, F. Gaines, C. Brown, N. Stillman, M. Pickens, E. Hill, N. Johnston, M. Braswell, C. Buchanan, M. Wore, N. Barr; Row 4: E. Pancake, V. Johnson, D. McMillan, B. Lockhart, J. Haynie, J. lewis, S. Pruitt, A. Smith, T, Jenkins, J. Moddox, D. Sanders; Row 5: S. Ray, G. Florrid, J. Holsell, H. Duncan, E. Lee, K. Richards, N. Glass, B. Radford, S. Daniel, A. Cobb, M. Bryan, J. Stokes, S. Persinger, P. Pilkenton, J. Medearis, I. Lentz, H. Cooper. Glee Club Develops Ensemble Singing Ability A HARMONIOUS BLEND of voices heard by the campus community at weekly convocations. Investiture, Graduation, and the Easter Sunrise Service . . . directed by Miss Roxie Hagopian ... a performance of " Lost in the Stars " at Emory University during spring quarter and a program of music given for a spring convocation . . . two major concerts highlighting the season . . . the annual Christmas concert consisting of varied carols from our country and foreign lands ... a joint program with the Harvard Glee Club during April presenting Brahms ' " Requiem " . . . auditions for new members held during fall quarter . . . Freshmen allowed to participate . . . purpose of club, to provide enjoyment for others while developing musical skill. OFFICERS: Trudy Florrid; Paulo Pilken- ton, Treas.; Sylvia Ray, Pres.; Phyllis Cox, V. Pres.; Ann Pollard, Emily Pan- cake, Librarian; Sissy Daniel, Secre- tary; Cornelia Brown, Librarian; Hope Gregg, librarian; Joanna Roden, Libra- LECTURE ASSOCIATION Chair- man cordially welcomes Gielgud. Lecture Association Presents Noted Speakers STIMULATION OF INTELLECTUAL GROWTH . . . the enrichment of campus life through the presentation of outstanding lecturers in various fields . . . the eloquent tongue of Sir John Gielgud as he performed a series of readings, " The Ages of Man " . . . the aged wisdom and timely words of Robert Frost delivered during his an- nual visit to Agnes Scott winter quarter ... an optimistic glimpse into the scientific world of " The Next Hundred Years " by William Laurence, Science Editor of the Neiv York Times . . . co-operation of faculty and student committee to provide intellectual stimulation according to the standard of excellence held by Agnes Scott . . . current needs for campus awareness met by prominent guest speakers. MEMBERS: B. Gzeckowici, R. McCurdy, M. Fortney, S. White, A. Broad, B. lunz, S. Daniel, S. Pruitf, M. Cn PI ALPHA PHI: L. Cole, S. White, Chm.; H. Lamb, M. C. Bryan, A. Coffin, B. Barber, M. P. Cross. Pi Alpha Phi Trains Members in Techniques of Debating DEVELOPMENT OF ARGUMENTATIVE PROW- ESS . . . organized for the purpose of encouraging potential debaters . . . realization of goal through intra-club debate matches . . . twelfth annual All-South- ern Intercollegiate Debate Tournament winter quarter . . . varsity debaters traveling to other schools to par- ticipate in tournaments with various clubs. International Relations Club Spotlights World Needs DEVELOPMENT OF INTEREST in world affairs . . . discussion of current problems . . . well-informed speakers at bi-inonthly meetings . . . delegates sent to the Collegiate Council for the United Nations in New York . . . discussion with West Point Cadets on recent issues . . . UNICEF Christmas cards . . . shipment of books to needy countries . . . world awareness. I.R.C: K. Hawkins, Pub. Chm.; L. Zimmerman, Treas.; B. Vomer, Pres.; L. Frederick, V. Pres.; D. Nie K. Kirk, K. Kemp, J. Norman, T. Moye. No» Pictured: A. Alford, S. Corey, F. Eliot, M. ling, A. N nhuis. Sec; H. Gregg, B. Harrison, M. Ho B.O.Z.: M. Phillips, N. Brown, Pres. R. Dillard, M. Schwab, S. Masten, F. Brown, S. Strupe. B.O.Z. and Folio Encourage Creative Writing ORGANIZATION PURPOSE, stimulation of interest in creative writing . . . the secret significance of the word B.O.Z. . . . frequent informal meetings . . . cozy, pinewood fires at the home of faculty advisor. Miss Janef Preston . . . members reading and discussing short stories, plays, essays, and character sketches . . . judgment and criticism of individual writings . . . ti-y- outs held twice during the year . . . prospective mem- bers asked to submit original works . . . the develop- ment of creative expression. FRESHMAN LITERARY CLUB . . . organized in 1944 by Miss Margaret Trotter . . . try-outs for mem- bership held in fall and winter quarters . . . tri-weekly meetings allowing members to present original com- positions for criticism and enjoyment of the club . . . activities include visit of James Dickey, Atlanta ' s writer and critic, reading and discussing some of his compositions . . . annual publication of Folio anthol- ogy composed of works selected by group for publica- tion . . . encouragement of literary-minded freshmen. FOLIO : S. Behrmo n, J Heinz Pres., B. Crc wford. Sec ; S. Momqi ist S Pruitt, D. Sanders J. P aytor. S. At- kins. . Gilliland No Pictur ed. B. WaIke r. J. Robertson, S. Boumgordner, H. Millcdge, M. Erickson, M. Young, A. Frozier, K. Chambers, L. Williams, J. Jarrell, M. A. Henderson, A, Broad, N. Slack, M. Good- rich, Sec; M. Walton, Pres.; L. Cole, Treos.; R. Currie, N. Botson, P. Walker. Not Pictured: T. Moye, G. Marks, S. Hoskins. Dolphin Club Develops the Art of Water Ballet CAMPUS SWIM CLUB . . . directed by Miss Kay Man- community service, teaching swimming to crippled chil- uel . . . develops art of synchronized swimming . . . dren at the Emory pool . . . spring quarter try-outs for improves individual and group skill . . . aquatic inter- " Seal Club, " little-sister organization, admission to Dol- pretation of " The Wizard of Oz " . . . spring quarter phin Club in the fall if requirements are met. DOLPHIN CLUB MEMBERS FORM A CIRCLE WHILE PRESIDENT, MARION WALTON, EXECUTES A BALLET LEG IN THE PAGEANT, " THE WIZARD OF OZ. " © 0 [L CHI BETA PHI: M, Brin, Sec; C. King, C. Swords, Pres.; H. M. Young, E. Schofield, M. Bethea, N. Patterson. Chi Beta Phi Stands For High Attainment in Science NATIONAL UNDERGRADUATE SCIENCE FRA- TERNITY . . . encouragement of campus awareness of science . . . stimulation of campus interest by pres- entation of outstanding lecturers in various scientific fields . . . Agnes Scott representative sent to national Chi Beta Phi convention . . . recognition of high aca- demic attainment in the college department of Science. DANCE GROUP: S. Davis, K. Kwass, A. Brood, Pres.; K. Richards, W. B. Childri J. Jarrell, J. Corbeft, B. Wilson, V. K ' Burg, J. Juarez, M. Dexter, C. Feogin. V. Pres.; C. Mikell, S. Camming, M. Bryan, M. Gla W. Neal, L. Flo Dance Group Transforms Simple Gestures Into Beauty AN OPPORTUNITY TO DEVELOP dancing ability, to acquire technique, and to create beauty from rhyth- mic movement . . . performance at May Day and spe- cial Christmas program, " The Christmas Story in Dance " . . . membership through spring try-outs . . . twenty girls meeting twice a week for rehearsal and instruction . . . expression through movement. ,s; A. Aviles, B. Tho S. Orme, B. Ha , M. Booth, H. Elder; B. Fulle ao Aof c) PSYCHOLOGY CLUB: S. Masten, M. Palmour, S. Persinger, Pres.; S. Saxon, Sec.; L. Nichols, H. Lamb, J. Law, T. Adams, J. Norman, C. Promnitz, M. Pfaff, C. Cho Psychology Club Puts Knowl- edge Into Practical Use ENCOURAGES INTEREST in applied psychology . . . monthly meetings . . . discussion panels . . . speakers . . . white rats and mazes . . . helping and observing at the Marion Howard School for retarded children . . . members consist of junior and senior psychology majors . . .non-majors accepted as affiliates. Eta Sigma Phi Honors Out- standing Classics Students FOSTERS INTEREST in the study of classical Greek and Latin . . . promotes fellowship among its own members . . . follows classical activities throughout the nation . . . meetings twice monthly . . . annual spring banquet . . . study of Roman poetry . . . " Oedi- pus Rex " sponsored with Blackfriars. ETA SIGMA PHI: M. Collins, M. Thomos, Pres.; P. Anderson, Treos.; B. McDonald, M. Phillips, S. Masters, K. Kirk, P. Smith, M. Day, E. Duranf. Not Pictured: J. Bauk. night, C. Dudley, L. Lowndes, V. Pres.; H. Mobry, Sec; A. Morris. SPANISH CLUB: E. Towers, V. Pres.; M. Pain- Williams, H. Elder, P. Bevier, M, Mudgens. J. Stokes, Sec-Trees.; K. Weber, J. Juarez, J. Cooper, M. Lipham; H. Smith, H. Everett, D. McMillan, P. Spanish Club Sponsors Cosmopolitan Gatherings PROMOTION OF INTERNATIONAL AWARE- NESS . . . cosmopolitan get-togethers with Spanish- speaking groups in Atlanta area . . . monthly meetings devoted to Spanish culture and language . . . carols at Christmas party ... a study of international living. French Club Encourages Inte rest In Gallic Culture CONTINENTAL FLAVOR brought to students through meetings in the homes of various members of the French department . . . French films at the Arts Theatre ... a dinner at Emile ' s during spring quar- ter ... a study of the language and culture of France. FRENCH CLUB: B. Bellune, J. Byrd, M. Moore, A. Sheldon, L. Frederick, M. Lipham, L. Zimmermann, F. Winn, L. Ingram, W. Boatwright, F. Johns, M. Elkins, P. Bevie C. King, P. Venable, E. Poncoke, L. Schow, A. Haire, M. Hudgens, S. Davis, P. Rogers, V. Johnson, C. Hoskins, K. Kirk, L. Hart, K. Kemp, N. Stone, J. Woods, I Boldauf, D. McMillan, M. Lambeth. Not Pictured: J. Moddox, J. Woods, M. Curd, B. Smith, L. Lambert. . S. ' ' no ORCHESTRA: C. Promnitz, P. Frederick, L. M. Davis, A. Vieth, K. Gilliland, M. Holley, M. Collins, R. Fowler, Mrs. Adorns, C. Hoskins, Mr. J. L. Adams, Conductor. Student Performance Sponsored By Music Clubs MUSIC STUDENTS on campus provided with oppor- tunities for self-expression, sharing, and improvement Agnes Scott Orchestra promotes interest and under- standing in orchestral work among students . . . the de- velopment of instrumental skill . . . fifteen members . . . musical interludes at campus events . . . directed by Mr. John L. Adams . . . joint work with string group at Emory. ORGAN GUILD: M. Collins, F. Go A. league, P. Brooks, A. McBride. IS, Pres.; M. Dicker!, P. Cox, B. Horrisi ORGAN GUILD gives all organ students privilege of meeting together . . . criticism, suggestions, and demon- strations given by leading organists. MUSIC CLUB open to students of applied music . . . emphasis this year on musicology and contemporary music . . . monthly meetings featuring guest speakers . . . performances and programs given by members . . . stress on Atlanta concerts and concert series. MUSIC CLUB: H. Gregg, F. Gaines, G. L. Outie, C. Promitz, M. Clark, S. H. High, D. McMillan, f r 1 m J F ' -S fljB r? 1 ■ , J i i Ih I Hfl m 1 M. Bethea, E. Scofleid, M. Young, Pres.; M. Collins, V. Pres.; L Cole, T. Moye, B. Magoffin, F. Gaines, M. Fortson, L. Frederick, H. Gregg, M. Ware, M. North, Sonford, C. Cowan, B. Hendee, J. Smith, C. Choi, P. Brown, M. Roberts; J. Maddox, B. Mitchell, J. Nicholson, M. Holley, P. Frederick, B. Singletory, M. Palmo D. McMillan, R. Mathes, R. Currie. Sense of Tradition Is Held By Granddaughters Club AGNES SCOTT STUDENTS carrying on the family tradition by attending the Alma Mater of their moth- ers and grandmothers . . . co-operation with Social Council by assisting in various capacities at Social Council functions . . . community projects, opening of the swimming pool on Sunday afternoons . . . publica- tion of material giving pertinent facts about campus history ... a tea given by Miss Scandrett for the Granddaughters. Sigma Alpha Iota Provides Opportunity for Musicians HONORARY MUSIC FRATERNITY . . . established on Agnes Scott campus in April, 1958 . . . music ma- jors and non-majors fulfilling entrance requirements eligible for membership . . . formal pledging service and secret initiation . . . service organization in the field of music on the local campus and also abroad . . . development of the talent of members through musi- cales, recitals, and chapel program, " Musical Projec- tion " ... the recognition of perfection in one ' s art. G. Florrid, Pres.; S. Ray, V. M. Dickert, A. Eyier, P. Forrest. S. Daniel, Treas.; R. Hagopian, Adv w ' f - - s . • -i .y sy (Duz msmorisi cu cnExlik Memories of good times shared, Of three seasons filled with activities ; Fall . . . hot, dusty days of adjustment To a new way of life for freshmen, A return to the old for upperclassmen; The feeling of moments shared in preparation for Black Cat. Excitement of acting in Blackfriars ' production Bringing entertainment to audience. Grease pa int and colored lights. Winter ' s busy days . . . rain and wind; Junior Jaunt, " Worldwinds, " Worthy, wearying, wonderful; Cozy closeness of fireside chats and stimulation From visiting lecturers; A boost in spirits by Sophomore Parents ' Week end ; A busy time for all interspersed with moments Of gaiety and fun, Formals and perfume. The coming of spring . . . dogwood and spring fever; Mown grass . . . the colonnade; Pomp and pageantry of May Day, Queen Runita and her court; A senior wistfully counting remaining weeks; The ending of a wonderful year, A daisy chain binding four years of memories. On the following pages Beauties Orientation Black Cat, Dance Group Blackfriars ' Productions Dances— Fall Frolics Junior Jaunt Lecturers Religious Emphasis May Day Investiture Senior Opera Graduation WHETHER THE EXPRESSION BE ONE OF LIVELY ANIMATION, EXCITEMENT, OR INTEREST, A BEAUTIFUL GIRL PROVES SHE IS PHOTOGENIC FROM ANY ANGLE. Lucy Cole Selected 1959 Beauty by Silhouette BEAUTIES CHOSEN AT TEA given by the Silhouette . . . eight girls selected from twenty-four nominees with top beauty, Lucy Cole, as Agnes Scott represen- tative of natural beauty and charm . . . judges fur- nished interest sheets revealing varied hobbies and outside activities of girls . . . interests include interior design, camp work, travel, music, cooking, golf, and art . . . Math major Lucy engaged in several extra- curriculars; Exec, Pi Alpha Phi, and Dolphin Club with a special interest in synchronized swimming and water ballet . . . 1959 Beauty possesses personality, natural charm, and well-rounded interests, character- istics found in the Agnes Scott student. Jlucij CloL y- suton iSabsiz Exmains CaLfi oan J auL± c::A azjo%LZ cZ%ick±on iPai Sxvin " if -li 4fc. ?-? " c: uzanns crroiki in± V ixqinia J jSuzq MARY JANE PICKENS IS INTERVIEWED BY THE JUDGES AT THE SILHOUETTE TEA HELD IN JANUARY TO SELECT EIGHT AGNES SCOTT BEAUTIES Agnes Scott Beauty Chosen at Silhouette Tea UNIQUE SELECTION of Agnes Scott Beauty . . . nominees met and personally interviewed by judges at afternoon tea . . . criteria for selection : personality, charm, and poise. Tea held in Rebekah Scott ballroom . . . twenty-four girls, six representatives elected from each class . . . judges chosen from various fields in order to give wide range in points of view . . . Mary Nell Ivey, Drama Coach at Georgia Tech, Mrs. J. S. McKenzie, former Agnes Scott beauty and President of the Atlanta Alum- nae Club, and Joseph Perrin, Head of Georgia State Art Department. Nominees introduced to judges in receiving line . . . interviews in groups of six on conversational topics with each girl expressing her opinion . . . refreshments and informal chats with judges . . . final line-up of candidates . . . selection of winner . . . kept a secret till release of Silhouette. LILA McGEACHY SERVES MRS. McKENZIE AND MR. PERRIN AT TEA. ON BUTTRICK DRIVE, TECH " RATS " , SCOTT FRESHMEN ENJOY COMBO. AFTER EVENING OF DANCING, COUPLE TAKES BREAK ON QUADRANGLE. Week of September 11 Memorable For Fresh- ORIENTATION WEEK, planned to introduce fresh- men and new students to routine activities as well as ideals of life at Agnes Scott . . . greeted by junior sponsors and sophomore helpers with warm smiles and strong backs . . . excitement of finding new homes and meeting roommates . . . opportunity for plenty of visiting and catching of breath in seemingly end- less registration lines . . . final choice of schedule after bewildering tests and conferences . . . peaceful interlude of Dr. Alston ' s vespers and friendly fun of first welcome party in Rebekah with songs, games, and bermudas . . . inspiring talk by Dr. Alston giving the newcomers a feeling of belonging in the family . . . supper, vespers, sings, and entertainment by Chris- tian Association on Friday night followed by invalu- able guide to dress. SOPHOMORES AND FRESHMEN TALK THE GET- ACQUAINTED PARTY. A STYLISH Lucy Cole gives a bewildered Freshman helpful hints for campus dress. BEWILDERED freshmen patiently plan their schedules under the careful direction of a faculty committee. men as They Hasten Through First of College presented by Social Council in form of a very gay skit . . . exhausting trips to Atlanta on Saturday fol- lowed by a thrilling evening of supper and dancing with Georgia Tech freshmen as guests .... open house at the Cabin and vespers in the beauty of the May Day Dell highlighting the freshmen ' s first Sun- day . . . conclusion of week of conferences with Dr. Alston and Miss Scandrett ... an informal party given by the sophomores offering freshmen ex- cellent opportunity to meet more new " sisters " . . . spiritual side of Agnes Scott seen at first Hall Prayers . . . last day of orientation week climaxed by hand- book class, denominational meetings, and a high- spirited quadrangle sing. FRESHMEN TAKE BREATHER DURING RUSH FOR QUIET CHAT WITH SENIOR. FACULTY WELCOMES FRESHMEN AT THE FORMAL RECEPTION DURING OPENING DAYS. FRESHMEN AND JUNIORS AWAIT COURSE COMMITTEE. BLACK CAT CHORUS INVITES AUDIENCE TO TAKE RIDE IN " MERRY RUNTMOBILE. " Black Cat Gives Freshmen OFFICIAL WELCOME of the class of 1962 . . . Scot- ties marching onto the hockey field with pep songs and high spirits . . . faculty and class competition in hilarious stunts . . . classes filing into the gym . . silent anticipation as class songs are sung . . . WASC TV show of melodrama, wrestling, hula hoops, fresh man talent, black cats . . . shrieks at sophomores ' winning song contest and seniors ' placing second . . presentation of coveted Black Cat to Ray Taggart, freshman Black Cat chairman, by Sarah Helen High sophomore class president. 1 If ' iS i 3 1 I jm WKF ' s =-i-- lJH! W! LITTLE ANNIE THOMPSON gives various stages of the juniors bring to wasctv the wrestlers, hula kula and lady godiva grov th in her recitation of " The Peach. " film i. m m i ' M " HELPING HAND " ON SOPH QUIZ SHOW GIVES ANSWER. JUBILANT SOPHOMORES GIVE A CHEER WHEN THEIR CLASS IS ANNOUNCED SONG WINNER. A Gay Welcome With Contests, Skits, Dance OPAL LISTENS TO GRANNY ' S ADVICE IN SENIOR SKIT. PETER THE METER READER APPEARS AS THE PLOT THICKENS. CHAIRMAN SALLY SMITH PRESENTS WARDIE ABERNATHY ROSES. DR. ALSTON AND DEAN KLINE EXHIBIT SKILL WITH HULA HOOPS. THE LITTLE GIRLS WAIT WHILE SUPERVISOR JOYFULLY HOPES FOR THE RETURN TO LIFE OF HIS BELOVED WIFE, ISABEL. Blackfriars Production Ushers In Light and FALL PRODUCTION, French play, " The Enchanted " by Jean Giraudoux ... the moment of a girl ' s transi- tion from childhood to womanhood . . . delightful fantasy ... the calling forth of a ghost by Isabel ' s belief in the imaginative and idealistic ... the finding of true devotion through earthly love for a mortal . . . imported French records providing authentic atmos- phere . . . impressionistic scenery adding to illusion of fantasy . . . men from Atlanta area completing the cast ... an unusual love story presented in a fantastic setting. TOWNSPEOPLE SEEK TO BRING ISABEL BACK FROM SPIRITS. SABEL EXPLAINS TO THE INSPECTOR HER METHODS OF TEACHING. jBR ' ' ■BK RI jB STUDENTS, CAMPUS WORKMEN LIFT PARACHUTE CLOUD FOR DANCE. Fall Frolics Weekend FALL FROLICS . . . gala weekend . . . hockey game on Friday . . . defeat of juniors by sophomores, win- ners of hockey championship . . . Blackfriars presen- tation of fantasy, " The Enchanted " . . . informal record party in Rebekah Scott . . . " cool " Satui-day afternoon jazz concert by James Brown . . . formal dance Saturday night ... a golden tree . . . abstract patterns of leaves . . . dancing to the James Brown combo . . . intermission in Walters, the Beta Bongos offering musical refreshment ... a Sunday afternoon coffee in the Hub served by Granddaughters. VELVET AND SATIN GIVE AN AIR OF SOPHISTICATION - EVEN TO A BOP. FORTIFIED with bubble gum, " Little Caroline " gets her lessons before class. CASPER, THE SENIOR GHOST, REMINISCES OVER HIS FOUR YEARS AT AGNES SCOTT. Moments of Solemnity Follow Little Girls ' Day MISS SCANDRETT BESTOWS THE CAP, SYMBOL OF SENIOR STATUS. THANK HEAVENS FOR LITTLE GIRLS ... the Agnes Scott campus awakened by gay cries of " come play with me! " . . . October 31, Little Girls ' Day for the Class of 1959 . . . big " little girls " running every- where and skating through halls to class . . . teddy bears, enormous lollipops clutched tightly . . . little girls with lusty voices leading students to chapel . . . a fun-filled program, four years of good times pre- sented in skit . . . THEY GROW UP IN A MOST DELIGHTFUL WAY ... a changed class . . . Novem- ber 1 Senior Investiture . . . careless laughter of pre- vious day replaced by tone of seriousness and sobriety . . . dignified academic robes in place of short, pastel dresses . . . seniors proudly marching between sopho- more rows, caps in hand . . . Dr. Stukes . . . seniors kneeling before Miss Scandrett . . . feelings of mixed emotions, sadness for times past; joy for years ahead . . . official bestowing of senior status upon Class of 1959. SENATOR WILLIAM FULBRIGHT INFORMALLY LUNCHES WITH STUDENTS. SIR JOHN GIELGUD GRACIOUSLY SIGNS AUTOGRAPHS FOR ADMIRERS. Poet, Dramatist, and Senator Present Views of Today ' s Man LECTURE SEASON opened by Sir John Gielgud ' s brilliant performance of " The Ages of Man " . . . youth, manhood, and old age presented through a series of Shakespeare ' s passages concerning love, king ship, death, and time . . . flawless interpretation by foremost Shakespearean actor of our time. Political field represented by Senator J. William Fulbright, Congressman and 1954 General Assembly delegate to the United Nations . . . individual class visits by the Senator and outstanding seminars and lectures open to the public . . . emphasis on current situation, " The United States in World Affairs. " Traditional visit of octogenarian poet, Robert Frost . . . his characteristic warmth and humor revealed in his readings . . . the unveiling of the first portrait painted of Frost, done in secret by Mr. Ferdinand Warren and now hanging in the Agnes Scott library. ROBERT FROST is pleased with the portrait done by Mr. Ferdi- nand Warren a year ago during Frost ' s last visit. STUDENTS ARE ATTRACTED BY FROST ' S AGE AND WISDOM. A QUESTION IS RECEIVED, WEIGHED CAREFULLY, AND ANSWERED BY RELIGIOUS EMPHASIS WEEK LEADER, DR. DAVID H. C. READ. MISS LEYBURN AND SCHOLAR, HARRY LEVIN, DISCUSS CRITICISM. Wide Range of DISTINGUISHED LECTURERS stimulate campus thinking during winter and spring quarters . . . Dr. Harry Levin, Harvard Professor of English . . . widely acclaimed American critic; an expert on modern lit- erature . . . campus enlightened by his talks on " Mod- ernism " and " Literature and Exile, " discussions and meetings with English classes. Week of February 2 giving meaningful emphasis to spiritual development and growth through talks by Dr. David H. C. Read, Scotc " h minister of Madison Avenue Presbyterian Church in New York city . . . talks stressing the danger and the searching quality of Christianity . . . personal conferences and hub dis- cussions meeting specific needs. History and Political Science department bringing Professor Frank B. Freidel of Harvard to campus . . . new insight into Spanish America War and Franklin D. Roosevelt. Evelyn M. Duvall, noted marriage expert . . . lead- ing of valuable discussions on courtship, marriage, and family living. Entire community deeply enriched by visit of Dr. John Baillie, noted theologian and author, speaking on the philosophy and dynamics of Christian faith and action. Lecture season concluding with Dr. Louis Gottschalk from the University of Chicago sparking his deep and thorough knowledge of French and U.S. history with light humor. HARVARD HISTORIAN, F. B. Freidel, an authority on Franklin D. Roosevelt, lectures to class and convocation audiences. LOUIS GOTTSCHALK, HISTORIAN, ADDRESSES AUDIENCE. WILLIAM LAURENCE, SCIENCE EXPERT, SPEAKS OF THE FUTURE. Pertinent Topics Presented by Visiting Lecturers DR. ALSTON GIVES DR. BAILLIE A LOOK AT THE AGNES SCOTT CAMPUS, DR. JOHN BAILLIE, SCOTCH THEOLOGIAN AND AUTHOR, DELIVERS LECTURE SERIES, .llll ' li ' ; ENTHUSIASTIC JUNIOR MAKES CHANGE AT KICK-OFF CARNIVAL IN GYM. K. JO FREEMAN HELPS SPIRIT AS SHE DEMONSTRATES HULA-HOOP. JEAN HAYNIE, JUDY HEINZ, AND CAROLYN BENBOW SING. Ml Hi K ' ' m ■eI ■fflKK I I H ■ -i-t- li ' I ' jl _. - - ' UB Junior Jaunt Charity Drive DR. CHANG, M. THOMAS, MRS. PEPPERDENE AND POODLES ENJOY CAFE AND SONG. AMIDST A SWIRL OF HOOPS AND CRINOLINES, AGNES SCOTT BELLES AND DATES SWING AND SWAY TO THE RHYTHM OF GRAHAM JACKSON ' S BAND. Concluded by Skit Night and Ball on Saturday JUNIOR JAUNT, 1959 ... a gala week of fun, hard work, and cooperation bound up in a spirit of concern and giving . . . high-pitched beginning for week with " Suppressed Desires Day, " annual day when students relax in bermudas, shout in library, and call faculty by first names . . . reckless Monday climaxed by car- nival kick-off party . . . money raising at furious pace with stuffed animal contest, beauty salon, musical chairs game in the hub, and slave auction . . . serious concern of week centered around selected charities — World University Service, Dr. Alexander, Jolly Home Orphanage, and Marion Howard School . . . Friday evening bringing " Worldwind " entertainment as M. Thomas and Dr. Chang tour the world hitting high spots of campus talent . . . weary but elated campus community gathered for formal Charity Ball Satur- day in transformed gym . . . music of Graham Jack- son to pick up hearts and feet; original songs by Scotties during intermission . . . participation won by juniors and $2,000 goal topped. GRAHAM JACKSON ENTERTAINS WITH ACCORDION AT CHARITY BALL. CHANG ' S BIBLE CLASS MNDS STUDENTS BUSILY TAKING NOTES WHILE PARENTS, AFTER LONG ABSENCE FROM SCHOOL, SEEM BEWILDERED. Sophomores Devote FEBRUARY 27, Parents ' Week End . . . back to col- lege for sophomore parents . . . Mothers and Dads participating in the routine of a usual college day . . . going to classes, meeting the faculty, making new friends with other parents and students . . . joining in the enthusiasm of a basketball game, cheering the Class of ' 61 ... a water fantasy, " The Wizard of Oz, " performed Friday night by the Dolphin Club . . . Thanksgiving Chapel on Saturday morning led by a sophomore ... a theatre-in-the-round production of " Overtones " with an all-sophomore cast ... a coffee at the Alstons on Sunday afternoon for sophomore families . . . parents gaining insight into a girl ' s life at Agnes Scott. THE HUB PROVIDES A PLACE FOR GIRLS TO ENTERTAIN PARENTS. IN A SCENE from " Overtones " sophomores dis- play dramatic talent to proud parents. " THE WIZARD OF OZ " cast skillfully executes a part of the finale. Week End of February 27 to Honoring of Parents THE MUNCHKINS GAILY PERFORM FOR DOROTHY AND HER DOG TOTO. MARION WALTON PORTRAYS WELL THE FRIENDLY AND PLAYFUL LION. AT THE END OF DOROTHY ' S TRIP TO THE LAND OF OZ AND THE EMERALD CITY, THE DOLPHIN CLUB MEMBERS PRESENT A SPLENDID FINALE. ( ff ■ " ■ " ■ " " " " " - Ha --:- •n. „_,_ ...» _lBfe « THE TWO GLEE CLUBS OPEN THE PROGRAM WITH THE BRAHMS ' " REQUIEM. " WHITE TIES MUST BE PERFECT BEFORE GOING ON STAGE. Choirs Unite to Present an Evening of Music THE COMBINED VOICES of the Agnes Scott and Harvard Glee Clubs blending to present Brahms ' " German Requiem " at Agnes Scott ' s yearly spring concert with a visiting college choir ... a hushed auditorium listening with rapt attention to soprano Gertrude Florrid and baritone Thomas Beveridge per- form solo numbers . . . directors, Roxie Hagopian and Elliott Fo rbes, divide conducting duties as organist, Raymond Martin accompanies the group . . . second half of the program turned over to Harvard ... a reception given by Harvard Alumni following the performance. A GLIMPSE BACKSTAGE reveals the usual pre-concert activity as the ensemble prepares for the performance. FRENCH CLUB and C.A. booths attract students ' attention. Activities Fair Acquaints Students With Organizations ACTIVITIES FAIR sponsored by Student Govern- ment during week of April 7 . . . " fairway " in Rebekah Scott ballroom with booths designed and set up by members of each club and board . . . purpose of Fair, to center student attention upon the various functions of extra-curricular activities and to inform freshmen of the organizations open to them for membership . . . a week emphasizing the work of campus organizations. BLACKFRIARS, OPEN TO FRESHMEN MEMBERSHIP, DRAWS INTEREST. VARIOUS ASPECTS of Student Government work presented to five freshmen in unique and interesting booth. CHI BETA PHI BOOTH DISPLAYS " TOOLS " USED IN SCIENTIFIC WORK. nmri IN " THE HAPPY JOURNEY " THE KIRBY FAMILY TAKES IN THE SCENERY. DISTASTE IS THE REACTION TO A DISCOVERY IN " TRIFLES. ' Four One-Acts Compose ' ' An American Sampler ' ' A COY LOOK IS GIVEN PIERROT BY A FLIRTATIOUS COLUMBINE. TWO CRABBED OLD MAIDS, Cornelia and her secretary Grace argue as Grace answers phone in " Something Unspoken. " BLACKFRIARS present four one-act plays for spring quarter production . . . presented twice with some parts double-cast . . . " Trifles, " the story of the after- math of a murder, proving that little trifles worried about by women are not always inconsequential . . . " Something Unspoken, " a dramatic dialogue con- sisting of emotions powerfully revealed by the two actresses, a gentle satire on " society " . . . " Aria da Capo, " a light fantasy laughing at both whims and involvement of actors . . . " Happy Journey, " A warm picture of family life at its best with actress, Janice Powell, winning the Bennett Trophy. m.. ' ' ' ' s ' SS ' S THE REGAL QUEEN IS FLANKED BY MAID OF HONOR AND CROWN BEARERS. 1959 ' S MAY QUEEN IS AN IDEAL OF GRACE AND POISE. Queen Runita and Her Court Grace 1959 May Day MAY COURT: Linda McCall, Maid of Honor; Runita McCurdy, Queen; Maids, Patti Forrest, Lucy Cole, Mary Jane Pickens, Ann Rivers Payne, Leoniece Davis, Becky Wilson, Celeste Clonton, Hollis Smith; Crown Bearers: David Berson, Forsythia Chang. JS AS THE PAGEANT OF " ORPHEUS " OPENS, THE MOURNERS ENTER TO GRIEVE WITH ORPHEUS FOR HIS BELOVED EURYDICE WHO IS DEAD. IN HADES, ORPHEUS IS BESET BY THE TEMPESTUOUS FIGURES OF THE FURIES. Greek Legend DIONYSIUS IS ENRAGED THAT THE UNTAMED MAENADS lEAVE HIM TO FOLLOW ORPHEUS. ORPHEUS gratefully accepts treacherous Diony- sius ' offer to conduct him into Hades to Eurydice. ORPHEUS AND EURYDICE TOILING UP FROM HADES AFTER RELEASE. ORPHEUS, OVERCOME WITH DESPAIR, IS ENTICED BY THE MAENADS. Adapted to Modern Dance Performed for May Day MAY DAY 1959 . . . pastel array of dresses swirling in the processional . . . coronation . . . muted blend of soft music and color . . . " Orpheus " presented under darkening skys . . . symbolic representation of man ' s eternal conflict with Nature . . . sad consolation of mourners . . . thoughtless ecstasy of Maenads . . . Orpheus ' solitude, regret, introspection, remembrance told in graceful movements . . . Furies . . . Spirits . . . dance of meeting . . . Orpheus ' constraint . . . Eury- dice ' s longing . . . despair . . . death . . . triumph of Dionysis, god of fertility and rebirth, god of Spring. MAY DAY COMMITTEE: J. Ii C. Rogers, Bus. Mgr.; B. Hanno Music; M. Huper and M. Allen cession. Not Pictured: A. Broc iroy. Properties, E. Lee, Sec; S. Ray, Chm.; Publicity; J. Norman, Costumes; P. Pilkenton, Advisors; M. G. Polmour, Art; N. Leslie, Pro- d. Dances; J. Berson and T. Miller, Advisors. THE CIGARETTE GIRLS sing and cavort with the citizens as the Opera opens. Senior Class Brings Rare Production of ' ' My Fair THE GYPSIES AND THE SABOTEURS carouse boisterously as they plan for the " Glorious Revolution. " COSSACK MARGARET DEXTER BEAR DANCES IN OPERA. THE TWO COURAGEOUS RED ARMY COMMANDERS CALL THEIR TROOPS TO ORDER. Carmenov to Stage MY FAIR CARMENOV, four years in production and at last brought to the stage with an all-star cast . . . featuring the time-mellowed voices of the senior class in the traditional Senior Opera . . . alluring cigarette girls, the flamboyant Carmenov, the center of the eternal triangle ... the Red Army led by D.J., the lover of Carmenov, in constant pursuit of Stan, the pretender to the Czar ' s throne, beloved by Carmenov . . . original arias, roses, marching troops, Carmenov ' s death song, " Farewell to Love " ... an unforgettable production. CARMENOV USES HER WILES TO ENTICE STAN WHILE D. J. BROODS. UNDER THE DELUSION THAT D. J. IS STANISLOUSE, CARMENOV IS SO REJUVENATED BY HIS KISS THAT SHE JOYFULLY COMES BACK TO LIFE. ON SATURDAY, Class Day, the sophomores bear tradi tional hand-made daisy chain into the May Day Dell. June 8 Concludes College Career For Seniors; DURING the capping ceremony, the junior and senior classes sing together. A SOBERLY AHENTIVE senior class listens closely to a challenging graduation address. JUNE 8, GRADUATION DAY for the Class of 1959 . . . Saturday. June 6, Class Day in the May Day Dell with the traditional ceremony of the Daisy Chain . . . the gay ritual of Book Burning on Saturday night with seniors, accompanied by laughing juniors, burn- ing disliked books; Book Burning followed by serious and impressive ceremony of the capping of the rising senior class . . . Sunday, June 7, Baccalaureate sermon delivered by Dr. James T. Cleland, Dean of the Duke University Chapel; coffee given the Alstons for seniors and their families; conclusion of the day with a special Senior Vesper service . . . Monday morning, June 8, the procession to Gaines Chapel . . . awarding of diplomas at Graduation exercises fol- lowing an address by Dr. Kenneth Brown, Executive Director of the Danforth Foundation . . . voices blend- ing together for the last time as the class sings " There Is A College Campus " ... a bitter-sweet moment of joy mingled with a sweet sadness . . . for ideals gained . . . for friendships made . . . for life at Agnes Scott. DR. ALSTON PRESENTS THE LONG-AWAITED DIPLOMA TO A SENIOR. Beginning of a New and Different Phase of Life HAVING COMPLETED her four years of education, a gradu- ated senior takes the first step into the future. SENIORS JOYFULLY sing as they cast books and notebooks of " that course we wish we hadn ' t taken " into the bonfire at book burning. v o ouz dsaz ±clzooL Ojs, lzono% 9% Ww u V u An institution striving for the highest In academic achievement; A prominent seat of learning peopled by scholars Eager to impart their wisdom; Ever climbing, ever growing, seeking, Forever seeking knowledge, insight, The myriad secrets of the Universe . . . Discoveries of the unknown, Realization of the known; The stimulation offered the student by those Who have striven for and attained Deep knowledge, yet still continue to grow. A willingness to instruct, to help. To guide the student in her quest To find the good. To separate truth from half-truth. The real from the false. Agnes Scott . . . the birthplace of many dreams. The grave of much of our ignorance. In these halls, directed by selfless men and women. We have laid the foundation For our lives. On the following pages . . . Administration President Dean of Faculty Dean of Students and Staff Registrar Business Manager, Treasurer Public Relations Maintenance StafF Faculty — Departments A Student ' s Day A Professor ' s Day Independent Study Projects WALLACE M. ALSTON President C. BENTON KLINE Dean of Faculfy BOARD OF TRUSTEES: C. f. Stone, H. L. Smith, W. M. Alston, Mrs. S. E. Thatcher, Mrs. C. D. Fo G. I. Westcott, P. D. Miller, L. L. Gellerstedt, M. C. Dendy, W. C. Wardlaw, Jr., S. G. Stukes. J. R. McCain, S. Candler; J. J. Scott, CARRIE SCANDRETT Dean of Students DEAN SCANDREn IS AVAILABLE TO EVERY STUDENT FOR ADVICE OR A CHAT. SARAH TUCKER Assisfanf Dean of Students CHRISTINE DUNLAP, LILLIAN McCRACKEN, ELA CURRY Assistants to the Dean of Students Dean ' s Staff Advises Students in Various Facets of Campus Life NANCY BROCK and HARRIET TALMADGE Assistants to the Dean of Students lONE MURPHY Assistant Dean of Students LAURA STEELE Registrar and D ' rec or of Admissions - " • Registar and Admissions LOUISE HARLEY Assistant to the Registrar and Director of Admissions SALLIE GREENFIELD Assistant in Admissions STEELE AND ASSISTANT CONSULT RECORDS OF PROSPECTIVE STUDENTS. LONG HOURS OF WORK ARE SPENT REVIEWING EACH APPLICATION. Staff Determine Student Enrollment of College LOUISE HARLEY uses the Silhouette, a printed record of the year ' s activities, to acquaint a prospective student with Agnes Scott. SALLIE GREENFIELD leaves to go on field trip to in- terview girls desiring to attend Agnes Scott. p. J. ROGERS Business Manager Administrative Staff EDWARD McNAIR Director of Development HELEN R. TURNER Secrefary to fhe Presidenf S. ANNE STAPLETON-Secrefory fo the Dean of faculty MARIE S. LEWIS-Secrefary to the Treasurer Renders Numerous and Valuable Services to the College EILEEN G. McWHORTER-Secretary to the Registrar NANCY EDWARDS-Ass stont to the Director of Public Relations DOROTHEA MARKERT-Secretory to fhe Presidenf JO ANN D. SCOTT— Secretary to the Business Manager CECILY P. RUDISILL-Manager-of fhe Bookstore Maintenance and Dormitory Staffs Keep Campus Running W. B. WILKINSON, College Carpenfer C. DEXTER WHITE, College Engineer ANNIE MAE F. SMITH, Supervisor of Dormlfories DOROTHY H. TURNER, Assistant to the Supervisor of Dormitories ( ' ' v. M lf ■v ' ' :;JM h t MARILYN MEDERNACH, Head Nurse NANCY R. IVEY, Nurse DR. ROSEMONDE STEVENS PELTZ College Physician Dining Hall and Infirmary Urge Student Health ETHEL J. HATFIELD Dietician IN A SPACIOUS DINING HALL ONE VISITS WITH FRIENDS WHILE EATING. RUBYE LANIER, Hostess ANNE JOHNSON, Assistant Dietician LLEWELLYN WILBURN Associate Professor of Pf ysical Educafior) KATE McKEMlE Assisfanf Professor HARRIEHE H. LAPP Assisfanf Professor Physical Education Department Urges Well-Being and Skills JUDITH F. BERSON Instrucfor KATHRYN A. MANUEL Assisfanf Professor ELOISE H. KETCHEN, Alumnae Hostess DOROTHY WEAKLEY, Office Manager of Alumnae Office ANN WORTHY JOHNSON, Director of Alumnae Affairs LILLIAN NEWMAN Assistant Librarian Library and Alumnae Office Are Centers of Information FLOOR IS COMFORTABLE FOR FINDING BOOKS IN STACKS. EDNA H. BYERS College Librarian MARY CARTER, Assisfonf Librarian KATHERINE SWINT, Catalog Librarian ALLEYNE CURRENS, Assistant Librarian ANNE McWHORTER, Assistant Librarian ART STUDENT DILIGENTLY APPLIES BRUSH TO CANVAS. FERDINAND WARREN Professor of Art Art, Bible, and Philosophy MARY DUNN CONCENTRATES ON THE POTTER ' S WHEEL. ROBERT WESTERVELT Assistant Professor MARIE HUPER Associafe Professor PAUL L. GARBER Professor of Bible WALLACE M. ALSTON Professor of Philosophy Departments Show Quest for Life ' s Meaning DR. GARBER SHOWS STUDENTS HIS MODEL OF SOLOMON ' S TEMPLE. KWAI SING CHANG Assistant Professor MARY L. BONEY Assisfar f Professor C. BENTON KLINE Assistant Professor PHILOSOPHY CLASS is challenged and entertained by Mr. Kline ' s lectures. JOSEPHINE BRIDGMAN Professor of Biology STUDENTS KEEP EYE ON GROWTH OF PLANTS AND SEEK THE ADVICE OF MR. DOERPINGHAUS. Biology and Chemistry NANCY GROSECLOSE Assistanf Professor H B ZOOLOGY STUDENT STUDIES MICROSCOPIC ORGANISM. S. LEONARD DOERPINGHAUS Assisfant Professor ANNE SALYERDS Instructor NEnA W. GRAY Instructor BUDDING CHEMISTS COMPARE RESULTS BEFORE REACHING CONCLUSIONS. ELIZABETH A. CRIGLER Associafe Professor Professors Teach Aspects of Nature AAARY W. FOX Instructor CHEMISTRY STUDENT LEARNS ACCURACY IN LAB WORK. JULIA T. GARY Assistant Professor WILLIAM J. FRIERSON Professor of Chemistry WILLIAM A. CALDER Professor of Physics and Astronomy BRADLEY OBSERVATORY OFFERS ASTRONOMY LAB TO STUDENTS. Mathematics and Physics Departments instill WORKING WITH ELECTRICAL APPARATUS INTERESTS STUDENTS. GAYLORD EXPLAINS APPLICATION Of SECOND DERIVATIVE TO STUDENTS. SARA L. RIPY Assistant Professor Exactness of Study LESLIE J. GAYLORD Assistant Professor SOPHOMORES LEARN HISTORY OF MATHEMATICS FROM DR. ROBINSON. HENRY A. ROBINSON Professor of Mathematics GEORGE E. RICE Professor of Psychology OBSERVATION OF CHILDREN FOR CHILD PSYCHOLOGY IS EDUCATIONAL AND FUN. Psychology and Education KATHARINE T. OMWAKE Associate Professor MIRIAM K. DRUCKER Associate Professor j RICHARD L. HENDERSON Professor of Education Trace Learning Process STUDENT TEACHERS . . . applying knowledge to meet the challenge of practice teaching . . . third graders presenting problems in arithmetic . . . extra help and attention bringing response and appreciation . . . finding children eager to assist the teacher . . . artistic ability of the teacher catching child ' s attention during geography lesson ... a feeling of accomplishment. EDWARD T. LADD Associate Professor STUDENTS DISCUSS TROUBLE SPOTS WITH MRS. SIMS. CATHERINE S. SIMS Professor of History and Political Science WALTER B. POSEY Professor of History and Political Science History and Sociology KOENRAAD W. SWART Associate Professor FLORENCE E. SMITH Associate Professor WILLIAM G. CORNELIUS Associate Professor MILDRED R. MELL Professor of Economics and Sociology EXUBERANT SENIOR DEVELOPS HER OWN THEORY FOR SENATOR FULBRIGHT. Departments Sponsor Visiting Lecturers ANNA G. SMITH Associate Professor MISS SMITH POINTS OUT CLIPPINGS OF INTEREST TO ' ECONOMICS STUDENTS. GEORGE P. HAYES Professor of English DR. McNAIR LECTURES ON THE CLASSIC, TOM JONES. ANNIE MAY CHRISTIE Associate Professor JANEF N. PRESTON Assistant Professor English and Speech Depart- W. EDWARD McNAIR Assistant Professor AAARY L. RiON Assistant Professor AAARGARET W. PEPPERDENE Assistant Professor ELLEN D. LEYBURN Professor of English merits Develop Self-Expression MARLENE T. CARRUTH Insirucior ROBERTA WINTER Associafe Professor MARGARET G. TROHER Associate Professor % BREATHING EXERCISES HELP IMPROVE SPEECH. MARGARET PHYTHIAN Professor of Frenc i VIRGINIA ALLEN Associate Professor l- Modern Language Departments Introduce Stu- AGNES SCOTT STUDENTS learn correct French grammar and improve pronunciation with help of Monsieur Thomas. PIERRE THOMAS Assisfanf Professor CHLOE STEEL Assisfar)f Professor MELISSA A. CILLEY Assisfanf Professor FLORENCE S. DUNSTAN Associate Professor dents to Life and Literature of other Nations MEMBERS OF Spanish Club and others enjoy the performance presented at February meeting. RUTH M. BANKS Visifing Instructor MURIEL HARN Professor of Germon and Spanish RAYMOND J. MARTIN Associate Professor MICHAEL McDowell Professor of Music Knowledge of The Masters and Their Works LINDA JONES EXPERIMENTS WITH MUSIC SCORE. CONVOCATION OPENS WITH AN ORGAN PRELUDE BY MR. MARTIN. JACOB C. FULLER Instructor IRENE L. HARRIS nstrucfor LILLIAN R. GILBREATH Instructor 1 f- JOHN L. ADAMS Assisfant Professor of Music ROXIE HAGOPIAN Associafe Professor of Music TIMOTHY MILLER Assisfanf Professor of Music Is Bestowed by Music and Classics Departments ELIZABETH G. ZENN Associate Professor of Classics MYRNA G. YOUNG Assisfanf Professor of Classics I M. KATHRYN CLICK Professor of Classical Languages INTERESTED STUDENTS EXAMINE DISPLAY OF ARCHAEOLOGICAL FINDINGS. ANNETTE COMPLETES the daily chore of making CAREFUL NOTE-TAKING and strict attention in classroom lectures have made her bed before morning classes and a full day. Annette an excellent student during her college four years at Agnes Scott. A Student ' s Day at Agnes Scott Indicates Wide LUNCH-TIME brings relief from an exhausting morning and will provide the strength to carry on with the afternoon ' s work. jj H H T ' H Mil KiUiB B mm 3 1 IHfeE Q ifl HH I 1 A BRIDGE GAME IN THE HUB IS A FAVORITE FORM OF RELAXATION. ANNETTE FINDS THE LIBRARY THE BEST PLACE FOR SERIOUS STUDY. THE 10:20 BELL marks a mid-morning break for chapel ofFer- ing interesting programs and an opportunity for worship. Scope of College Life A STUDENT ' S DAY at Agnes Scott, filled with nu- merous activities from early morning to late at night . . . necessary hours spent in the classroom supple- mented by study time in the library . . . emphasis in a senior ' s life on extra-curricular activities ... a very busy Annette Teague exhibiting school loyalty through the holding of class offices, election as House President of Hopkins Hall, and membership on the Executive Committee of Student Government ... a student reflecting one of the purposes of Agnes Scott, the readying of a girl to assume the position of an educated woman in her community. LONG HOURS ARE SPENT BY ANNETTE IN EXEC MEETING OF STUDENT GOVERNMENT. A USUAL part of almost every day is the time spent patiently waiting for an outside line when one has to make a telephone call. AT THE DAY ' S END, time spent rolling curls is essential to good grooming for tomorrow. -fi y FOR MRS. SIMS, PREPARING AN EARLY BREAKFAST BEGINS THE DAY. SHE GIVES THE HOUSE A QUICK DUSTING BEFORE SCHOOL. Microcosm of a Professor ' s Life; Reveals Vitality, RESEARCH FOR HER PAPERS IS DONE AT THE MICRO FILM PROJECTOR. THIS POPULAR professor enjoys lunching with some of her students os the group discusses current world affairs. ONE OF MRS. SIMS ' LECTURES REVEALS HER SCOPE OF KNOWLEDGE. ' % MRS. SIMS SERVES TEA FROM SILVER AWARDED HER AS ONE OF FIVE WOTY. Scope, and Dedication VARIED INTERESTS and abilities shown by popular professor of History and Political Science, Mrs. Cath- erine S. Sims . . . home, education, and community projects among her interests . . . one of few women ever to be honored twice as Woman of the Year; in 1946, WOTY in Education, in 1958, WOTY in Civic Service . . . first woman to serve as an officer of Metro- politan Atlanta Community Services, and first woman chairman of its ninety-eight member Budget Commit- tee . . . scholarly achievement recognized by election to Phi Beta Kappa ... a professor representing the dedication of the Agnes Scott faculty. THE SIMS LOOK AT BROCHURES AND PLAN A SUMMER TRIP TO EUROPE. MR AND MRS SIMS SHARE INTERESTS IN GARDENING. THE END OF THE DAY BRINGS MOUNDS OF PAPERS TO GRADE. HELEN CULPEPPER WORKS IN POTTERY LAB ON ORIGINAL CERAMICS. CAROLINE DUDLEY TYPES LAST DRAFT OF VIRGINIA WOOLF PAPER. Sixteen Participate In the Independent Study Program CAREFUL and detailed note-taking is a neces- sary stage of Annette league ' s philosophy research. 490, THE COURSE NUMBER denoting independent study . . . twenty-five girls elegible to participate . . . a means of achieving unique intellectual values in the major field . . . sixteen girls working on concen- trated projects . . . Helen Culpepper in Art . . . Caroline Dudley, Runita McCurdy, Edith Tritton, and Barbara Varner in English . . . Trudy Florrid and Sylvia Ray in Music . . . Harriet Harrill, Sid Howell, and Curt Swords in Chemistry . . . Annette Teague and Nancy Leslie in Philosophy . . . Suzanne Elson and Susie White in History . . . Helen Smith Rogers in Math . . . Donalyn McTier in Psychology. HARRIET HARRILL DOES RESEARCH IN FIELD OF NEW ANALYTICAL METHODS 1 % mm- FACULTY spectators watch the athletic prowess of their fellows participating in the Black Cat Sweepstakes on an October afternoon. MISS GAYLORD CONVERSES WITH MARY JIM CLARK. Faculty Shows Spirit of Comrade- ship in Activities Throughout the Year STUDENT McCOY AND FACULTY OPPONENTS PONDER OVER OUTCOME OF TEAMS. " BON SOIR, Mademoiselle, " " Ni Ho Ma; Mon- sieur Thomas, " is overheard at a reception. WB ' f« iap. vy oT Lous-fdUd daiji. i iJ Four classes . . . the beginning and the end In the process of education; The formative years of a girl ' s life Learning to live with others. Students from here and abroad. The expression of individual creeds and faiths Friendship between classes. Companionship within one ' s class, The close relationship with friends and room-mates ; A lively group sharing a common experience, The welcome and aid Extended to a freshman By her junior " Big Sister, " The support and loyalty Of the " sister classes, " Seniors . . . completion of the education process. Eyes looking to the future; Juniors . . . the acceptance of campus responsibilities Shifted to younger shoulders; Sophomores . . . the chrysalis stage Of one ' s campus development; Freshmen ... a year of acquaintance and anticipation; Four separate entities United to form the whole. on the Following Pages Phi Beta Kappa Class Officers Seniors Who ' s Who Juniors Sophomores Freshmen Special Students ffi; ' ? ' i MARGARET WARD ABERNETHY GERTRUDE ANN FLORRID NANCY TROWELL LESLIE RUNITA McCURDY DONALYN MOORE McTIER Eleven Named to Phi Beta Kappa PHI BETA KAPPA . . . recognition of students who have reached the pinnacle of academic achievement . . . acknowledgement of a student ' s devotion to in- tellectual pursuits in the liberal arts and sciences by election to membership in Phi Beta Kappa . . . Beta Chapter established at Agnes Scott in March, 1926 . . . membership including both students and members of the administrative and academic departments . . . former college physician, Dr. Virginia Tuggle, elected to membership along with eleven seniors . . . convoca- tion address given by Miss M. Kathryn Click, presi- dent of the Beta Chapter of Georgia. HELEN SMITH ROGERS ANNETTE TEAGUE JEAN SALTER EDITH TRITTON BARBARA POU VARNER SUSIE EVELYN WHITE fi U L SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS: President, Suzanne Bailey; Vice-President, Barbara Varner; Secretary- Treasurer, Wynn Hughes. MARGARET WARD ABERNETHY Charlotte, North Corolino HISTORY AND POLITICAL SCIENCE Honor Ro ;, 1957. 1958 THERESA ADAMS Decatur, Georgia PSYCHOLOGY FRANCES CALDER ARNOLD Decatur, Georgia SOCIOLOGY FORSYTHIA CHANG Senior Class Mascot SENIOR SUZANNE BAILEY Orlando, Florida PSYCHOLOGY JOHANNAH ARMBRECHT BAUKNIGHT LATIN INDIA CLARK BENTON Atlanta, Georgia PHILOSOPHY MARTHA CLARKE BETHEA Louisville, Georgia MATHEMATICS CHARLINE ARCHER BOSWELL Bristol, Virginia SOCIOLOGY HOPE WEATHERS BOTHWELL Decatur, Georgia HISTORY AND POLITICAL SCIENCE ELEANOR BRADLEY Wodesboro, North Carolina ECONOMICS MARGARET BRITT Jacksonville, Florida CHEMISTRY CLASS im FRANCES BROOM Goodwater, Alabomi CHEMISTRY NANCY PHILLIPS BROWN Fairmont, West Virginio ENGLISH WARDIE ABERNETHY WHO ' S WHO MARY CLAYTON BRYAN Chorlotte, North Carolina MATHEMATICS CELESTE CLANTON Atlanta, Georgia HISTORY ANITA COHEN Atlanta, Georgio SPANISH JUNE CONNALLY Newnan, Georgia SOCIOLOGY HAZEL-THOMAS KING COOPER Decatur, Georgia BIBLE MELBA ANN CRONENBERG Orlando, Florida HISTORY SUZl BAILEY WHO ' S WHO SENIOR HELEN BOSTWICK CULPEPPER Camilla, Georgia ART Honor Roll, I957-I9J8 RUTH DOUGLAS CURRIE Carthage, North Carolina BIBLE MARY ALVIS DANIEL Camden, Arkansas PSYCHOLOGY LEONIECE ANN DAVIS Mocon, Georgia HISTORY WILLA HELENS DENDY Dalton, Georgia SOCIOLOGY MARGARET DEXTER Atlanta, Georgia MATHEMATICS ANNE DUPREE DODD LoGrange, Georgia HISTORY AND POLITICAL SCIENCE CAROLINE HETTIE DUDLEY Concord, North Carol ina ENGLISH CLASS MARY MARGARET DUNN Decatur, Georgia ART M CAROLINE DUDLEY WHO ' S WHO KATHLEEN BROWN EFIRD Dillard, Georgia SOCIOLOGY FRANCES ELLIOTT De Funiok Springs, Florida PSYCHOLOGY SUZANNE ELSON Decotur, Georgia HISTORY MARJORIE ERICKSON Decatur, Georgia PSYCHOLOGY GERTRUDE ANN FLORRID Atlonta, Georgia MUSIC Honor Roll, 1957-1958 PATRICIA GAIL FORREST Richmond, Virginia MUSIC (■Wte pB w., 5S?!8S ' ' " PATTI FORREST WHO ' S WHO LYNN FREDERICK Greenville, South Carolina FRENCH KATHERINE JO FREEMAN Needham Heiglits, Mossacliusetts ENGLISH CORDELIA HARVLEY FUGITT Decatur, Georgia ART SENIOR MARGARET FORTNEY (ille, Georgia ART MARY ANNE FOWLKES Mobile, Alabama SOCIOLOGY ELIZABETH LUCRE GARRARD Gainesville, Georgia HISTORY NANCY BAILEY GRAVES Winston-Salem, North Carolir ENGLISH MARY ALLISON HAMMOND South Pasadena, California PSYCHOLOGY CLASS HARRIET ANN HARRILL Anderson, South Carolino CHEMISTRY MARIA WYNN HARRIS New York, New York HISTORY MARY HAMMOND WHO ' S WHO BARBARA ANN HARRISON Thomasville, Georgia BIBLE JUDITH HARROLD Winterville, Gcorgio HISTORY CAROLINE PRUITT HAYES Decotur, Georgia BIBLE CAROLYN ELLIOTT HAZARD Montpelier Station, Virginia HISTORY BLANCHE DEBUSK HELM Hot Springs, Virginia HISTORY MARY ANN HENDERSON Monticello, Georgia PSYCHOLOGY SENIOR i .V CAROLYN HAZARD WHO ' S WHO LLEWELLYN BELLAMY MINES Decatur, Georgia BIOLOGY SIDNEY HOWELL Plainview, Texas INTERDEPARTMENTAL SCIENCE WYNN HUGHES JEANETTE BEAIRD JONES Columbus, Georgia PSYCHOLOGY JANE KING Bristol, Virginia PHILOSOPHY HARRIET JANE KRAEMER Richmond, Virginia PSYCHOLOGY ELEANOR LEE Spartanburg, South Ca BIBLE NANCY TROWELL LESLIE PHILOSOPHY CLASS MILDRED LING Kuala Lumpur, Maloya HISTORY AND POLITICAL SCIENCE HELEN SCOTT MADDOX Wauchula, Florida MATHEMATICS LI LA McGEACHY WHO ' S WHO SUZANNE HEATH MANGES Blacksburg, Virginia ENGLISH SUSANNAH MASTEN Wirslon-Salem, North Co ENGLISH LEAH ELIZABETH MATHEWS Palotka, Florido HISTORY AND POLITICAL SCIENCE LINDA McCALL Decatur, Georgia ENGLISH MARTHA McCOY New Orleons, Louis ENGLISH RUBY ANITA McCURDY San Antonio, Texas ENGLISH SENIOR SUZANNE McMillan WHO ' S WHO BARBARA LEA McDONALD Rockingham, North Carolina SOCIOLOGY LILA FRANCES McGEACHY Statesville, North Carolino PHILOSOPHY SUZANNE McMillan Acworth, Georgia PSYCHOLOGY DONALYN MOORE McTIER Atlanta, Georgia PSYCHOLOGY Honor Roll, 1957-J958 MARTHA JANE MITCHELL Bethune, South Carolina PSYCHOLOGY MARY McCULLOCH MOORE Norfolk, Virginio ENGLISH MARJORIE VIRGINIA MULLER Winter Park, Florida HISTORY AND POLITICAL SCIENCE CLASS ANN RIVERS PAYNE WHO ' S WHO MARY PAULA PILKENTON Hunlinglon, West Virginia MUSIC CAROL PROMNITZ Allonto, Georgic SYLVIA ANNE RAY Bronxville, New York MUSIC Honor Rail, I957-I958 ELIZABETH LOGAN ROBERTS Elkins, West Virginia ENGLISH CAROL ROGERS Dalton, Georgia MATHEMATICS HELEN SMITH ROGERS Abbeville, Georgia MATHEMATICS Honor Roll, 7957-1958 SENIOR ANNETTE TEAGUE WHO ' S WHO CATHERINE JEAN SALTER Selma, Alabama HISTORY AND POLITICAL SCIENCE Honor Roll, 1957-1958 MARGARET SALVADORE Pearl River, New York ART SALLY SANFORD CLAIRE SEAMAN Canton, North Coro HISTORY MARIANNE SHARP Lakeland, Florida PSYCHOLOGY IRENE SHAW Dalton, Georgic SOCIOLOGY ANITA SHELDON Clemson, South Caro FRENCH LEONORA ANN SIMPSON LaGrange, Georgia HISTORY CLASS ROXANA SPEIGHT Albany, Georgia MATHEMATICS CURTIS ANNE SWORDS Liberty, South Carolina CHEMISTRY BARBARA VARNER WHO ' S WHO KAY WALTERS TATUM Atlonto, Georgia SOCIOLOGY ANNETTE TEAGUE Laurens, South Corolin PHILOSOPHY Honor Roll, 1917-1953 LOUISE ANNE TILLY Charlotte, North Carol! SOCIOLOGY EDITH TRITTON Atlanta, Georgia ENGLISH BARBARA POU VARNER MARIAN WALTON Rome, Georgia BIOLOGY SENIOR CLASS KAY WEBER New Milford, New Jersey SPANISH LAURA GLENN WESTBROOK Griffin, Georgio HISTORY AND POLITICAL SCIENCE ANNETTE WHIPPLE Vidalia, Georgio PSYCHOLOGY SUSIE EVELYN WHITE Winston-Solem, North Carolina HISTORY AND POLITICAL SCIENCE Honor Roll, 1 957- 1 958 PAULINE WINSLOW Norfolk, Virginia ART MARY McFADEN WITHERSPOON Belmont, North Carolina BIBLE MARY HAMMOND LEADS THE SENIORS IN THEIR CLASS SONG. Not Pictured: MARIANNE GILLIS PERSONS Soperton, Georgia SOCIOLOGY DELORES TAYLOR YANCEY Atlanta, Georgia MATHEMATICS iiin U L JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS: President, Jane Law (center); Vice-President, Dolly Bates (right); Secretary- Treasurer, Helen Mabry (left). Angelyn Alford Patricia Anderson JUNIOR Jamis Kay Armitage Peyton Baber Hytho Bagiatis Marion Ban Shannon Cummi Carolyn Anne Di Beverly Delk Dorreth Doan CLASS JUNIOR Carolyn Mason Martho Massey Janie Motth Margaret McKelway Julia Anne McNairy Caroline Mikell Honor Roll, 1957-1958 Helen Milledge Ashlin Morris CLASS Anne Wentworth Morri Anita Moses Bessie Murphy Wilma Muse Mary Hart Richardson •Honor Roll, 1957-1958 Sylvia Saxon Evelyn Scofield Florence Scott } Warnell Neol •Honor Roll, 1957-1958 Linda Nichols Dieneke Nieuv enhuis Jane Warren Norman JUNIOR CLASS lynne Shankland Dion Smith Hollis Smith Sally Smith NOT PICTURED: Mary Rose Speei SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS: President, Sarah Helen High (center); Vice-President, Dotty Burns (right); Secretary- Treasurer, Mary Elizabeth Webster (left). Susan Abernothy Virginia Aderhold Judy Albergotti SOPHOMORE Mary Ann McSwain Antley Ann Ashford Ann Avant Ana Maria Aviles Emily Bailey Barbara Baldauf Betty Barber Rosa Barnes Nancy Carol Ban Nancy Botson Sissy Boumgordner Betty Bellune Jane Bennet Barbara Best Pamela Bevier Betsy Bivens Micha el Booth Alic e Boykin Jean Brennan Ann Brood •Honor Roll, 1957-1958 Donna Brock Polly Brooks Solly Bryan Margaret Bullock •Honor Roll, 1957-1958 Joan Byrd Kothryn Chambers Faith Choo •Honor Roll, 1957-1958 Willie Byrd Childress Ann Christensen Judy Clark •Honor Roll, 1957-1958 Madge Clark Mary Jim Clark Ali G. Cochrane Alice Coffin l ' S , CLASS • ■roll Connc ! Conwell Jane Cooper Jean Marie Corbett onor Roll, 1957-1958 Ellen Crawford Mary Park Cross Mary Wayne Crymes Mary Culpepper Betsy Dalton Becky Davis Lucy Maud Davis Sandra Davis Marlin Day Marguerite Dickert Renni Dillard Panni Door Harriett Elder Mary Beth Elkins Patricia Ervin Helen Everett Dianne Foster Rachel Fowler Rindo Gay Fowlkes Alice Frazer Anne Hughes Frazier Beth Fuller Flossie Gaines Nancy Glass Caroline Goodwin Linda Grant Gayle Green Marian Greene Alva Hope Gregg Myrtle Guy Kay Gwaltney Christy Hoges SOPHOMORE Nancy Hall Martha Brock Hani Jane Henderson Bunny Henry Harriet Higgins Nancy Jane Boothe Hi Soroli Helen High Mary Elizabeth Hil Pat Holmes Judith Houchins Mary Jo Hudgens Nancy Hughes Jo Jorrell Virginia Philippa Joh Juanita Louisi Virginia K ' Bu Katherine Kemp Rosemary Kittrell Karel Kwoss Marty Loir Guthrie Lemmond Joan Lewis Margaret Anne Lipham Mary T. Lipscomb Mildred Love ♦Honor Roll, 1957-1958 Judy Maddox CLASS V Elizabeth Magoffin Grace Mangum Nina Marable Ginger Marks Betty Mattern Ann McBride Millie McCravey Sue McCurdy Martha McKinney •Honor Roll, 1957-1958 Edno McLain Dinah McMillan Elizabeth Ann Mitchell Anne Madlin Mary Jane Moore Nancy Moore Prudy Moore Letitio Moye Martha Ane Newsome ♦Honor Roll, 1957-1958 Marion North Grace Lynn Ouzts Emily Pancake Betsy Paterson Ann Peagler Virginia Philip •Honor Roll, 1957-1958 Carol Pickens Anne Pollard Rose Marie Regero Bruce Rhodes Georgeonne Richardson Margaret Fox Roberts Joe Bryan Robertson Sibley Robertson Charme Robinson Joanna Roden Patricia Rogers Gayle Rowe SOPHOMORE - Anne Russell Lucy Roper Scale 0 l Molly Schwab Joyce Seoy EII2 abeth Alice Shepley Nancy Slock C Boog Smith Harriet Smith Kothryn Poge Smith •Honor Roll, 1957-1958 Sue Smith Virginia Pauline Sperling Nancy Stillman Nancy Stone Pam Sylvester Caroline Thomas •Honor Roll, 1957-1958 Esther Tho Virginia Thoma Tricia Waike Mary Wore Mary Elizabeth Webster Peggy Jo Wells Jane Simmons Weltch Louise Williams Penny Williams Paulo Wilson Florence Winn Ann Womeldorf June Woods Betty Su Lofon Zimn e Wyatt NOT PICTURED: Dorothy Burns Mimi Phillips fi U L Nella Adams Sarah Adams Sherry Addington Susan Alexander Martha Lee Allen Vicky Allen FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS: President, Ray Taggart; Vice-Presi- dent, Jo Allison Smith; Secretary-Treasurer, Nancy Bond. Sue Amldon Caroline Askew Flora Sharon Atkir Mary Ellen Barnes Nancy Barrett Sunny Behrman Carolyn Benbow Lucille T. Benton Sally Blomquist Betsy Boatwright Sallie Boineou Nancy Bond Meade Boswell Carey Bowen Martha Ann Breitenhirt Beth Brown Jane Brummett FRESHMAN Clara Jane Buchan Nancy Buchanan Karol Kay Bussard Germaine Calhoun Martha Campbell Gail Carter Betty Challen Nan Chipley Sue Chipley Jo Cloridy Rosemary Clark Beverly Ann Cole Vivian Conner Cordelia Cooper Carol Faust Cowc Harriet Cox Cynthia Craig Beth Crawford Suzanne Crosby Kathleen Croxton Mary Culclasure Mary H. Curd Sue Czarnitzki Kotherine Davis Jackie Day Ellen DeLaney Molly Dotson Diane Duke Hunter Duncan Judy Duncan Betty Evans Emily Evans Madelyn Eve Pat Flythe Bess Ford Peggy Ford CLASS Marian Fortson Dawneda Fowler Peggy Frederick Livingston Gilbert Betty Gillespie Kay Gillilond Ethel Gilmore Harriett Glov Sally Gordy Eugenia Graf Jackie Haglei Adri Ha Gerry Hall Judy Halsel Edith Hann Betty Jeo Mary Ag n Harper Libby Harshbarger Bonnie G. Hatfield Jan Heard Judy Heinz Beth Hendee Helen Clyde Hereford Ann Hershberger Cindy Hind Susan Hoagland Martha Holland Margaret Holley Judy Holloway Betty Hopkins Lyn Horn Mary Beth Howe Amanda Hunt Ann Hutchinson FRESHMAN Nancy Inch Marian Jack Corole Jackso Betsy JefFe Theln 1 He Caroline Joh II Jenkin Norris Johnston Penny Johnston Knox Houston Jon Kit Kallman India Kemp Martha Kendrick Beverly Kenton Linda L. Kerley Louise Kimsey Milling Kinard Sara Kipka Betty Kneale Lynne Lambert Sue Lone Sally LeBron Laura Ann Lee Linda Lentz Mary Ann Leslie Helen Linton Bonnie Lockhort Patsy Luther Rachel Mathes Peggy Mathis Sue Maxwell Peggy McGeachy Jon McGehee Genie McLemore Mary Ann McLeod Joyce McQuilkin Elizabeth Jean Mede CLASS Bonnie Meyer Ellen Middlebr( Anne Moore Lana Roe Muel Sue Mustoe Jane Nabors Nancy Nelms Sara Ann Nelms Jackie Nicholson Catharine Corinn Nancy Northcutt Ethel Oglesby Suzanne C Jean Orr Polly Page Betty Pane I Pan Kathe Jane Patterson Frances Perry Suzanne Picken Dorothy Porche Joanna Praytor Sylvia Pruitt Beth Radford Marjorie Reitz Anne Rodgers Carol E. Rogers Elizabeth Carroll Roge Lebby Rogers Robin Rudolph Joanna Russell Caroline Ryman Doris Sanders Lucy Schow FRESHMAN CLASS Joanne Scruggs Rufh Seagle Betty Shannon Ruth P. Shepherd Carolyn Shirley Koyanne Shoffne Margaret Ann Shugart Caroline Simmons Betty Singletory Annette Smith Elaine Smith Jo Allison Smith Lillian Smith Solly Linda Smith Joyce Spivey Renee Spong Peggy Stewart Sandy Still Angelyn Stokes Mory Stokes Ann Lee Sullivan Ray Taggart Elisabeth Anne Tho Ann Thompson Joyce Townsend Rose Marie Traege Sylvia Turner Peggy VenaWe Bebe Walker Catherine Word Katherine White Jan Whitfield Anne Williams Carol Williams Elizabeth Withers Ann Wood NOT PICTURED; Linda Lockleor Ann Middlemas Peggy Mitchell FELICITY EVANS DORITA PINCUS BETSY BOYD THOMAS ANGELIKA VIETH JUNIORS ABROAD 1 ' » mw . . }iom Llf-s ut cirf-QHS ' cott. .3PBWW « . 196 Decatur and Atlanta business establishments Offer the Agnes Scott student Exceptional shopping opportunities; A tasty snack or a steak dinner At near-by restaurants, The inimitable lift found by the student In the " pause that refreshes " . . . Coca-Cola; A hurried trip to local Cleaners and drug stores for necessities; The latest styles and current fashions Available to every girl at shops In close proximity to the college; The unknown and unseen merchants Who furnish the groceries, Fuel, wholesale goods. And other commodities for the school ; Building materials and supplies Necessary to the running Of an institution. Establishments not often thought of And infrequently remembered But vital to a college and its students. -S2- on the Following Pages Advertisements Campus Life Pictures Student Index Editor ' s Last Word THIS PICTURE was partially financed by the Atlanta Coca-Cola Bottling Company in lieu of an ad. € W f i ■ ■■-•: ■ ■■■V- ' l " i : Congratulations from CAMPUS GRILL Two Locations: 1250 South Oxford Road — Emory 106 North McDonough Street — Agnes Scott Compliments of BARGE-THOMPSON, INCORPORATED ENGINEERS AND CONTRACTORS 136 Ellis Street, N.E., Atlanta, Georgia 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 inde- pendent college abides as a citadel of the unfettered mind and spirit. AGNES scon COLLEGE DECATUR, GEORGIA FOUNDED 1889 ARISTOCRAT ICE CREAM " All the Name Implies " Quality Ice Cream for All Occasions llOPeachtree Atlanta, Ga. WHEAT WILLIAMS REALTY CO. REAL ESTATE Mi J INSURANCE 119 E. Ponce de Leon Ave. DECATUR, GA. DR. 7-2606 FACULTY WIFE POURS COFFEE FOR A TIRED STUDENT AT EXAM TEA J. P. STEVENS ENGRAVING CO. Established 1874 Society Stationers Index Abemathy, Susan 181 Abernethy, Wardie 30, 49, 61, 93, 161, 162, 163 Acree, Elizabeth 31, 175 Adams, John L., Music 72, 147 Adams, Nelia 187 Adams, Sarah 187 Adams, Theresa 49, 70, 161 Addington, Sherry 187 Aderhold, Virginia 181 Agnes Scott News 56, 57 Albergotti, Judy 57, 181 Alexander, Susan 26, 50, 187 Alford, Angelyn 175 Allen, Marty 187 Allen, Mary Virginia, French 107, 144 AUen, Vicky 26, 48, 187 Alston, Wallace, President 25, 93, 99, 120, 121, 133 Ambrose, Lisa 175 Amidon, Sue 26, 187 Anderson, Patricia Ann 70, 175 Antley, Mary Ann McSwain 182 Archer, Nell 175 Armitage, Kay 176 Arnold, Frances 161 Ashford, Ann 66, 102, 182 Askew, Caroline 26, 187 Athletic Association 52, 53 Athletic Association Officers and Board 52 Atkins, Flora Sharon 67, 187 Aurora 60 Avant, Ann 57, 59, 182 Aviles, Ana Maria 55, 69, 182 B Baber, Peyton 48, 59, 82, 176 Bagiatis, Hytho 49, 176 Bailey, Emily 31, 49, 59, 182 Bailey, Suzanne 161, 162, 164 Baldauf, Barbara 71, 182 LEWIS SEED STORE " Where Your Patronage Is Anpredafed " 402 E. Howard Street Decatur, Georgia DR. 3-3737 Banks, Ruth M., Spanish 145 Barber, Betty 59, 65, 182 Barijes, Mary Ellen 187 Barnes, Rosa 1°2 Barr, Nancie 26, 32, 49, 64, 137, 182 Barrett, Nancy 26, 50, 187 Barry, Marion 1 ' ' ' 6 Bates, Dolly 51, 57, 175, 176 Batson, Nancy 50, 59, 68, 182 Bauknight, Johannah 162 Baumgardner, Sissy 68, 182 Behrman, Doris 67, 187 Bellune, Betty 62, 63, 71, 182 Benbow, Carolyn 100, 187 Bennet, Jane 182 Benton, India Clark 162 Benton, Lucille Tate 32, 59, 187 Berson, Judith F., Physical Ed 107, 130 Best, Barbara 36, 182 Bethea, Martha 60, 62, 69, 73, 162 Beverly, Snellen Kay 59, 62, 176 Bevier, Pamela 71, 182 Bivens, Emily 14, 29, 176 Bivens, Betsy 52, 182 Blackfriars 62 Blomquist, Sally 50, 67, 187 Boatwright, Betsy 50, 187 Boatwright, Wendy 31, 59, 71, 176 Boineau, Sallie 187 Bond, Nancy 187 Boney, Mary L., Bible 133 Booth, Michael 69, 182 Boswell, Archer 31, 52, 162 Boswell, Meade 26, 32, 187 Bothwell, Hope Weathers 162 Bowen, Carey 31, 187 Bowman, Janice 26, 50, 176 Boykin, Alice 63, 182 B.O.Z 67 Bradley, Eleanor 162 Branaham, Gloria Ann 176 Braswell, Mildred 64, 176 Bray, Alice B., Infirmary 129 Breitenhirt, Martha Ann 187 " 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 Compliments of Brown Wright Hotel Supply Corporation 512 West Peachtree, N.W. GLENWOOD PAINT CENTER 509 Candler Road DR. 7-6256 MIDNIGHT BRIDGE ENTERTAINS ONLOOKERS AND PARTICIPANTS. A THRILL OF GETTING PINNED IS THE ROSES FROM THE FRATERNITY. Compliments of CAGLE ' S INCORPORATED Wholesale FANCY FRESH DRESSED POULTRY and STRICTLY FRESH GRADE A EGGS Dishibuiors NORBEST TURKEYS 2000 Hills Avenue, S.W. SY 9-5661 FULTON SUPPLY COMPANY INDUSTRIAL, TEXTILE CONTRACTORS SUPPLIES MACHINERY GEORGIA You never outgrow your need for milk. JAckson 5-4646 Atlanta, Georgia Brennan, Jean 182 Bridgman, Josephine, Biology 134 Britt, Margaret 16, 69, 162 Broad, Ann 31, 65, 68, 69, 107, 182 Brock, Donna 182 Brock, Nancy L., Dean ' s Staff 123 Brooks, Polly 59, 72, 182 Broom, Frances 60, 62, 67, 163 Brown, Beth 187 Brown, Cornelia 49, 57, 60, 64, 73, 182 Brown, Nancy 67, 163 Bruce, Mima 182 Brummett, Jane 187 Bryan, Mary Clayton 36, 4S, 64, 65, 69, 163 Bryan, Sally 49, 182 Buchanan, Clara Jane 64, 188 Buchanan, Nancy 188 Bullock, Margaret 59, 182 Burns, Dottie 48, 181 Bussard, Karol Kay 188 Butts, Cynthia 176 Byers, Edna H., Librarian 131 Byrd, Joan 63, 71, 182 C Calder, William A., Physics 28, 136 Calhoun, Germaine 83, 188 Campbell, Martha 188 Carey, Sara Anne 56, 57, 66, 176 Carruth, Marlene T., Speech 143 Carter, Gail 188 Carter, Mary, Librarian 131 Challen, Betty 188 Chambers, Kathryn 68, 182 Chang, Kwai Sing, Philosophy. ... 28, 30, 100, 102, 133, 153 Chao, Faith 182 Chi Beta Phi 69 Childress, Willie Byrd 69, 182 Chipley, Nan 188 Chipley, Sue 188 Choi, Choon Hi 70, 73, 176 Christensen, Anne 182 Christian Association 50 Christian Association Board 50 Christie, Annie May, English 142 Cilley, Melissa A., Spanish 145 BELVEDERE MOTEL 3480 Memorial Drive, S. E., Atlanta, Georgia. Highway 154 Spur of 78-12, located IVz miles from Atlanta A DINKLER MOTOR INN 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 volet service, playground and excellent restaurant, shopping center directly across, baby sitters, swimming pool. Phone BUtler 9-6633. Clanton, Celeste 108, 163 Claridy, Jo 188 Clark, Frances, French 144 Clark, Judy 182 Clark, Linda 49, 176 Clark, Madge 182 Clark, Mary Jim 64, 72, 153, 182 Clark, Rosemary 188 Clayton, Anne R., Physics 136 Cobb, Ann 64, 176 Cochrane, Alice 26, 27, 182 Coffin, Alice 60, 65, 182 Cohen, Anita 163 Cole, Lucy 48, 59, 66, 68, 73, 80, 81, 90, 108, 176 Coleman, Beverly 188 Collins, Margaret Weeks 70, 72, 73, 176 Community Service Council 51 Connally, June 163 Conner, Vivian 26, 188 Connor, Carroll 183 Conwell, Edith 183 Cooper, Cordelia 188 Cooper, Hazel King 64, 163 Cooper, Jane 71, 183 Corbett, Jean 57, 69, 183 Cornelius, William C, Political Science 140 Cowan, Carol 73, 188 Cox, Harriet 64, 188 Cox, Phyllis 49, 64, 72, 176 Craig, Cynthia 53, 188 Crawford, Ellen 183 Crawford, Mary Beth 67, 91, 188 Crigler, Elizabeth A., Chemistry 135 Cronenberg, Melba Ann 30, 31, 54, 58, 163 Crook, Mary 176 Crosby, Suzanne 54, 188 Cross, Mary Park 26, 52, 60, 65, 66, 183 Croxton, Kathleen 188 Crymes, Mary Wayne 183 Culclasure, Mary 188 Culpepper, Helen 58, 164 Culpepper, Mary 183 Cumming, Shannon 63, 69, 176 Curd, Mary Holman 26, 188 1 W 1 " iH R I HH jT ' %mP i H 1 ife ■ " J i ] 1 IN PRODUCING A PLAY ONE LEARNS TO STUDY BETWEEN ACTS. J J SHOES (Formerly Newsome ' s Shoes) 117 CLAIRMONT AVENUE DRake 8-1411 DECATUR GEORGIA SOUTHEASTERN ELEVATOR COMPANY DESIGNERS AND MANUFACTURERS 441 Memo rial Drive, S.E. Atlanta, Ga. HEARN ' S JEWELRY CO. 131 Sycamore Street CHINA - CRYSTAL - STERLING SILVER - WATCHES - DIAMONDS WATCH and JEWELRY REPAIR DR. 7-5133 Decatur, Georgia THE SHERWIN-WILLIAMS CO. of Georgia PAINTS - VARNISHES - LACQUERS - LEADS - OILS ENAMELS - BRUSHES AND PAINTERS ' SUPPLIES DRoke 7-1571 217 Trinity Place Decatur, Go. FOOD FROM HOME IS A GOOD EXCUSE FOR A CONVIVIAL HAll GATHERING. BEST WISHES WATSON PHARMACY 309 E. College Ave. DR. 3-1665 DECATUR, GEORGIA Currens, AUeyne G., Librarian 131 Currie, Ruth 26, 31, 32, 58, 59, 68, 73, 164 Curry, Ela B., Dean ' s Staff 123 Czarnitzki, Sue 188 D Dalton, Betsy 26, 27, 31, 32, 52, 102, 183 Dance Group 69 Daniel, Sissy 50, 64, 65, 73, 164 Davies, Carolyn 176 Davis, A. B., Laundry 128 Davis, Becky 58, 183 Davis, Katherine 188 Davis, Leoniece Ann 14, 84, 108, 164 Davis, Lucy Maud 49, 72, 183 Davis, Sandra 69, 71, 183 Day, Jackie 64, 188 Day, Marlin 70, 183 Delaney, Ellen 188 Delk, Nancy Beverly 176 Dendy, WiUa 164 Dexter, Margaret 69, 164 Dickert, Marguerite 72, 73, 183 DiUard, Renni 67, 183 Doan, Dorreth 63, 176 Your TOTAL food bill is less WM When you shop at C S! f COLONIAL M STORES ICOLONIAL STORESi BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 1959 THE DEKALB NEW ERA 124 Atlanta Avenue Decatur, Georgia Doar, Panni 183 Dodd, Anne Dupree 49, 54, 164 Doerpinghaus, S. Leonard, Biology 134 Dolphin Club 68 Dotson, Molly 188 Drucker, Miriam K., Psychology 138 Dudley, Caroline 49, 56, 61, 96, 164, 165 Duke, Diane 188 Duncan, Hunter 64, 188 Duncan, Judy 188 Dunlap, Christine C, Dean ' s Stafi 123 Dunn, Mary 14, 26, 54, 55, 132, 165 Dunstan, Florence J., Spanish 145 Durant, Ethel 62, 64, 70, 165 Duvall, Nancy 31, 53, 177 Dwen, Lydia 177 E Edney, Margaret 177 Edwards, Nancy C, Staff 127 Efird, Kathleen 165 Elder, Harriett 69, 71, 183 Elkins, Mary Beth 71, 183 Elliot, Frances Jean 66, 165 Elson, Suzanne 165 Erickson, Marjorie 50, 51, 61, 68, 85, 165 Ervin, Patricia 86, 183 Eta Sigma Phi 70 Evans, Betty 188 TENNESSEE EGG COMPANY 448 Georgia Avenue, S.W. SENIORS VOUCH THAT PICNIC FARE GETS BETTER EVERY YEAR. The Zep Manufacturing Corp. " Where To Buy It " JA. 3-1961 560 Edgewood Ave., N.E. ATLANTA, GA. SHIVERING STUDENTS WELCOME AN UNUSUAL BIT OF SNOW WITH CAMERAS. DECATUR CO-OP CABS 24-Hour Courteous Service Radio Dispatched DR. 7-3866 - DR. 7-3867 - DR. 7-1701 Compliments of LOVABLE BRASSIERE COMPANY Compliments of CLOUDT ' S FOOD SHOP 1933 Peachtree Road, N.E. Evans, Emily 32, 188 Evans, Felicity 193 Evans, Rebecca 26, 32, 49, 69, 177 Eve, Madelyn 188 Everett, Helen 71, 183 Eyler, Anne 64, 73, 177 Executive Committee 48 F Feagin, Crawford 54, 56, 69, 177 Ferguson, Gladys 177 Florance, Louise 26, 27, 32, 52, 69, 177 Florrid, Gertrude 64, 73, 165 Flowers, Joanna 50, 177 Flythe, Pat 188 Folio 67 Ford, Bess 26, 188 Ford, Peggy 188 Forrest, Patricia 48, 49, 73, 108, 165, 166 Fortney, Margaret 65, 139, 166 Fortson, Marian 73, 189 Foster, Dianne 62, 183 Fowler, Dawneda 32, 189 Fowler, Rachel 72, 183 Fowlkes, Mary Anne 51, 166 Fowlkes, Rinda Gay 183 Fox, Mary W., Chemistry 135 Frazer, Alice 68, 183 Frazer, Anne 183 Frederick, Lynn 54, 66, 71, 73, 166 Frederick, Peggy 72, 73, 189 Freeman, Katherine Jo 26, 100, 166 French Club 71 Frierson, W. J., Chemistry 28, 135 Fugitt, Dee 166 Fuller, Beth 69, 183 Fuller, J. C, Music 146 G Gainer, Priscilla 1 Gaines, Flossie 64, 72, 73, 183 Garber, Paul L., Bible 133 Garrard, Betty 63, 166 Gary, Julia T., Chemistry 135 Gaylord, Leslie J., Mathematics 137, 153 Gershen, Bonnie 14, 54, 56, 177 Southeastern Bakers Supply Company 316 Peters Street, S.W. Atlanta 3, Georgia Gilbert, Livingston 189 Gilbreath, Lillian R., Music 146 Gillespie, Betty 189 Gilliland, Kay 67, 72, 189 Gilmour, Ethel 37 189 Glass, Nancy 60, 64, 183 Glasure, Myra 50, 69, 177 Glee Club 64 Glick, Kathryn, Classics 147 Glover, Harriett 189 Goodrich, Margaret 58, 68 177 Goodwin, Carol 26, 63, 183 Gordy, Sally I89 Grafft, Eugenia I89 Granddaughters Club 73 Grant, Linda 183 Gray, Netta E., Biology I34 Graves, Nancy 62, 166 Green, Gayle 59 133 Greene, Marian I83 Greenfield, Sallie L., Staff 124 Gregg, Alva Hope 64, 66, 72, 73, 183 Grey, Sue jgg Groseclose, Nancy P., Biology I34 Guy, Myrtle 62, 183 Gwaltney, Kay 32, 50, 183, 196 Gzeckowicz, Elizabeth 65 177 H Hages, Christy n 00 Hagopian, Roxie, Music 64, 147 Hagles, Jacqueline I89 Haire, Adrienne 7I 1 on Hall, Anne -ijj Hall, Gerry i on Hall, Nancy 26, 184 Halsell, Judy 64, 189 Hammond, Betsey j t Hammo nd, Mary Allison 26, 61, 166, 167, 174 Hanna, Edith 26, 50, 189 Hanna, Martha Brock 69 107 184 Harley, Louise, Staff ' 24 Ham, Muriel, German and Spanish I45 Harper, Betty Jean jgg HarriU, Harriet ' ' ' go ■gg gy SIGN-OUT IS AN ESSENTIAL OF THE AGNES SCOTT SYSTEM OF RULES. Patronize Your Advertisers Rutland ' s House of Music Inc. DECATUR, GEORGIA SHARIAN, INC. DRake 7-6488 RUG and CARPET CLEANING STUDENTS RELUCTANTLY PART WITH BED AND SLEEP FOR A FIRE DRILL. Harris, Irene L., Music 146 Harris, Maria 31, 32, 52, 167 Harris, Mary Agnes 189 Harrison, Barbara 63, 66, 72, 167 Harrold, Judy 62, 167 Harshbarger, Libby 189 Hart, Lillian 50, 57, 63, 71, 177 Hatfield, Bonnie 189 Hatfield, Ethel J., Dietitian 129 Havron, Margaret 56, 66, 177 Hawkins, Katherine 49, 66, 177 Hayes, Caroline Pruitt 167 Hayes, George P.. English 142 Haynie, Jean 64, 100, 189 Hazard, Carolyn 48, 61, 97, 167, 168 Heard, Janice 189 Heinz, Judy 67, 100, 189 Helm, Blanche 167 Hendee, Beth 26, 32, 52, 73, 189 Henderson, Jane 184 Henderson, Mary Ann 68, 167 Henderson, Richard L., Education 139 Henry, Eleanor 27, 184 Henry, Janice 184 Hereford, Helen Clyde 189 Hershberger, Ann 26, 32, 49, 189 Hester, Jo 49, 64, 184 Higgins, Harriet 184 Higgins, Nancy Jane Boothe 184 High, Sarah Helen 24, 32, 49, 72, 92, 181, 184 Hill, Eleanor 26, 177 Hill, Mary Elizabeth 64, 102, 184 Hind, Cynthia 26, 189 Hines, Ellen 184 Hines, Llewellyn B 168 Hoagland, Susan 189 Holland, Martha 189 HoUey, Margaret 72, 73, 189 • • Avoid Aflanta Traffic J P World ' s Finest W 1 Steel Die Engraved i! collegiate ■ «« » stationery Stop at HOTEL CANDLER DECATUR, GEORGIA 105 Modern Rooms AIR i f emu COMR SIMPL Y p fashionable writing papers MONTAG ' S ATLANTA " GEORGIA CONDITIONED Excellent Coffee Shoppe Headquarters for All Civic Clubs PLENTY OF PARKING SPACE L. L. TUCKER, JR., WONDERFUL SPORTSWEAR 133 Sycamore St. Decatur, Go. Lessee and Manager " On the Square " • • HoUoman, Ann 184 Holloway, Judy 49, 59, 189 Holmes, Pat 59, 184 Hopkins, Betty 189 Horn, Lyn 189 Hosack, Rae Carole 15, 48, 177 Hoskins, Carolyn Anne 32, 51, 66, 71, 72, 177 Hoskins, Suzanne 26, 52, 59, 87, 196, 177 Houchins, Judith 49, 184 Howell, Mary Beth 189 Howell, Sid 168 Hudgens, Mary Jo 71, 184 Hughes, Nancy 184 Hughes, Wynn 32, 161, 168 Hunt, Amanda 189 Huper, Marie, Art 107, 132 Hutchinson, Ann 31, 189 I Imray, Jill 26, 37, 40, 52, 107, 177 Inch, Nancy 190 Ingram, Linda 71, 184 International Relations Club 66 Ivey, Nancy R., Infirmary 129 J Jack, Marian 190 Jackson, Carole 190 Jackson, Harriet 49, 184 Jarrell, Lorna Jo 68, 69, 184 Jefferson, Betsy 190 Jenkins, Thehna 64, 190 John, Kathryn 26, 178 Johns, Frances 57, 71, 178 Johnson, Ann Worthy, Alumnae Staff 131 Johnson, Anne S., Dietitian 129 Johnson, Caroline 190 Johnson, Margaret Eileene 64, 178 Johnson, Virginia 49, 64, 71, 137, 184 Johnston, Norris 64, 190 Johnston, Penny 190 Jones, Jeanette 48, 49, 168 Jones, Knox 49, 190 Jones, Linda 48, 146, 178 Jones, Mell, Night Watchman 128 Juarez, Juanita 69, 71, 184 TEMPO-GEHA MIMEOGRAPH EQUIPMENT SUPPLIES PRINTING .... OFFICE SUPPLIES .... SERVICE RAY SMITH COMPANY 2588 Coscode Road, S.W. Atlanta 11, Ga. PLaza 8-1352 PLaza 3-4478 Compliments of Luther Construction Company Grading Contractors 4485 Memorial Drive Decatur, Georgia Phone BU 9-3122 DAY STUDENT ROOM ATMOSPHERE OFFERS ATLANTA STUDENTS COMFORT. STUDENT TAKES BREAK FROM STUDYING TO CATCH UP ON CURRENT NEWS. RELAXATION IS THE KEYNOTE IN THE HUB, A FAVORITE STUDY SPOT. Compliments of ROY D. WARREN INSURANCE, INC. 418 Healey Building K K ' burg, Virginia 59, 69, 88, 184 Kelly, Jane 184 Kelso, Sarah 184 Kemp, India 190 Kemp, Katherine 60, 66, 71, 184 Kendrick, Martha 190 Kennedy, Julia 178 Kenton, Beverly 190 Kerley, Linda 190 Ketchen, Eloise H., Alumnae Staff 131 Kimsey, Louise 49, 190 Kinard, Milling 190 King, Charlotte 69, 71, 178 King, Jane 12, 48, 168 Kipka, Sara 190 Kirk, Kathleen Louise 32, 66, 70, 71, 178 Kittrell, Rosemary 184 Kline, C. Benton, Dean of Faculty 93, 121, 133 Knake, Laura 178 Kneale, Betty 26, 190 Kraemer, H. Jane 16, 48, 49, 168 Kwass, Karel 69, 184 L Ladd, Edward Taylor, Education 139 Lair, Martha 57, 184 Lamb, Harriette 65, 70, 138, 178 Lamb, Kay 178 Lambert, Lynne 190 Lambeth, Martha 58, 71, 184 Lane, Sue 26, 190 Lanier, Rubye Norman, Assistant to the Dietitian 129 Lapp, Harriette H., Physical Education 40, 130, 139 Law, Jane 49, 70, 175, 178 Lear, Marsha 184 LeBron, SaUy 190 Lecture Association 65 Lee, Ann 49, 190 Lee, Eleanor 58, 64, 107, 168 Lemmond, Guthrie 184 Lentz, Linda 64, 190 Leroy, Louise Ruth 26, 27, 51, 52, 178 Leslie, Mary Ann 190 Leslie, Nancy Trowell 168 Lewis, Betty 54, 178 Lewis, Joan 59, 64, 184 Lewis, Marie S., Staff 127 Leyburn, Ellen Douglass, English 98, 143 Ling, Mildred 49, 66 Linton, Helen 49, 64, 100, 190 Lipham, Margaret Anne 59, 71, 184 Lipscomb, Mary Taylor 102, 184 Lockhart, Bonnie 49, 64, 190 Love, Mildred 57, 184 Lower House 49 Lowndes, Laura 178 Lunz, Betsy 65, 178 Luther, Patsy 190 M Mabry, Helen 175, 178 Maddox, Helen Scott 31, 59, 162, 169 Maddox, Judy 32, 59, 64, 73, 184 Magoffin, Elizabeth 63, 73, 185 Manges, Suzanne 58, 169 Mangum, Grace 59, 185 Manuel, Kathryn A.. Physical Education 130 Marable, Nina 50, 185 Marks, Ginger 185 Martin, Raymond, Music 146 Mason, Carolyn 48, 178 Massey, Martha 178 Masten, Susannah 60, 63, 67, 70, 169 Mathes, Rachel 55, 64, 73, 190 Mathews, Elizabeth 28, 37, 59, 91, 169 Mathis, Peggy 190 Mattern, Betty 49, 58, 185 Matthews, Janie 59, 178 Maxwell, Lota Sue 190 May Day Committee 107 McBride, Ann 48, 59, 72, 185 McCall, Linda Todd 108, 169 McCoy, Martha Elizabeth 26, 49, 60, 61, 153, 169 McCraken, Lillian S., Dean ' s Staff 123 McCravey, Mildred 63, 185 McCurdy, Runita 26, 27, 49, 61, 65, 108, 162, 169 McCurdy, Sue 26, 53, 54, 102, 185 McDonald, Barbara Lea 70, 170 McDowell, Michael, Music 146 McGeachy, Lila 12, 48, 49, 59, 89, 169, 170 McGeachy, Peggy 91, 190 McGehee, Jan 190 McKelway, Margaret 64, 178 MELTON-McKINNY, INC. PLUMBING Repairs a Specialty 432 E. Howard Ave. DR. 3-4622 A MASS EXODUS OF STUDENTS FROM PRESSES FOLLOWS CHAPEL EACH DAY. Sanso Products JAckson 4-3471 SANITARY SUPPLY COMPANY Rhodes Annex Building Atlanta 3, Georgia HIGGfNS-McARTHUR COMPANY ADVERTISING TYPOGRAPHERS PRINTERS OFFSET LITHOGRAPHERS CALLIGRAPHIC LETTERING 302 Hayden Street Atlanta 13, Georgia AT THIS LONG-AWAITED MOMENT, SENIOR NEEDS FRIEND ' S HELP. McKemie, Kate, Physical Education 130, 153 McKinney, Martha 59, 185 McLain, Edna 185 McLemore, Genie 26, 32, 190 McLeod, Mary Ann 190 McMillan, Dinah Lucy 64, 71, 72, 73, 185 McMillan, Suzanne 29, 32, 49, 50, 61, 170 McNair, W. E., English, Public Relations 35, 126, 142 McNairy, Julia 51, 138, 178 McQuilkin, Joyce 190 McTier, Donalyn Moore 61, 170 McWhorter, Anne H., Librarian 131 McWhorter, Eileen G., Staff 127 Medearis, Jean 64, 190 Medemach, Merilyn, Nurse 129 Mell, Mildred, Economics and Sociology 141 Meyer, Bonnie 64, 191 Middlebrooks, Ellen 191 Middlemas, Ann 41 Mikell, Caroline 57, 69, 178 Milledge, Helen 68, 178 Miller, Timothy, Music 107, 147 Mitchell, Betty 49, 62, 73, 185 Mitchell, Martha Jane 32, 48, 170 Mitchell, Peggy 26, 27 Modlin, Anne 58, 185 Moore, Anne 191 Moore, Mary Jane 56, 63 Moore, Mary 26, 32, 56, 57, 170 Moore, Nancy 59, 69, 71, 185 Moore, Prudy 34, 185 Morris, Gary Ashlin 178 Morrison, Anne 51, 179 Mortar Board 61 Moses, Anita 179 Moye, Letitia 32, 66, 73, 185 Mueller, Lana Rae 191 Muller, Jorie 25, 26, 27, 31, 49, 52, 170 Murphy, Bessie 59, 179 Murphy, lone, Assistant Dean 123, 216 Muse, Wilma 26, 32, 179 Music Club 72 Mustoe, Sue 191 Shirts Laundered fo Satisfy VANDY ' S CLEANERS LAUNDRY We Specialize in Dry Cleaning 240 W. Ponce de Leon Ave. Decatur, Go. DRake 3-2516 N Nabors, Jane 64, 191 Neal, Warnell 69, 179 Nelms, Nancy 191 Nelms, Sara Ann 191 Newman, Lillian, Librarian 131 Newsome, Anne 66, 185 Nichols, Linda 49, 70, 179 Nicholson, Jacqueline 32, 73, 191 Nieuwenhuis, Dieneke 66, 179 Norfleet, Kathy 53, 191 Norman, Jane 26, 32, 49, 66, 70, 107, 179 North, Mickie 73, 185 Northcutt, Nancy 191 Oglesby, Barbara Ann 170 Oglesby, Ethel 191 Omwake, Katharine T., Psychology 138 Organ Guild 72 Orme, Suzanne 69, 191 Orr, Jean 191 Ouzts, Grace Lynn 72, 185 P Page, PoUy 191 Palmour, Mary Grace 59, 60, 70, 71, 73, 179 Pancake, Betty 191 Pancake, Emily 59, 64, 71, 185 Parker, Ann 57, 62, 179 Parker, Emily •. 59, 179 Parris, Susan 191 Paterson, Betsy 55, 90, 185 Patrick, Katherine 191 Patterson, Jane 191 Patterson, Nancy 69, 179 Payne, Ann Rivers 48, 171 Peacock, Gretchen Elliott 179 Peagler, Ann 32, 64, 185 Peltz, Rosemonde S.. Physician 129 Pepperdene, Margaret W., English 100, 142 Perry, Frances 191 Persinger, Sara Lu 58, 64, 70, 171 Petkas, Helen 32, 179 Pfaff, Mary Jane 70, 179 Philip, Virginia 185 Phillips, Mimie 60, 67, 70 Phythian, Margaret, French 144 Pi Alpha Phi 66 Pickens, Carol 185 Pickens, Mary Jane 64, 89, 108, 179 Pickens, Suzanne 191 Pilkenton, Paula 64, 171 Pincus, Dorita 193 Pollard, Anne 64, 185 Porcher, Dorothy 191 Posey, Walter B., History 140 Powell, Janice 179 Praytor, Joanna 67, 191 Preston, Janef N., English 142 Prevost, Jane I79 Promnitz, Carol 70, 72, 171 Pruitt, Sylvia 64, 65, 67, ' 191 Psychology Club 70 Purdom, Eve 4S, 49, 53, 179 NANCY SmiMAN AND HER MOTHER ARE GREETED BY MISS SCANDRETT. APPLIANCE MARKET 305 E. College Ave. DECATUR, GEORGIA Auto Glass • Furniture Tops • Mirrors • Glazing TRINITY GLASS COMPANY 320 East Howard Avenue DECATUR, GEORGIA H. M. Yeoger, Owner DR. 8-2595 MISS lONE MURPHY ENTERTAINS WITH HER TALENT IN HULA HOOPING. ELLIOTTS PEACHTREE STUDIO, INC. 3243 Peachtree Road, N.E. ATLANTA, GEORGIA SHIP A-HOY RESTAURANT 95 Luckie Street, N.W. ATLANTA, GEORGIA R Radford, Beth 64, 191 Ray, Sylvia 64, 73, 107, 171 Regero, Rose Marie 64, 185 Reitz, Marjorie 26, 48, 191 Representative Council 49 Rhodes, Mary Bruce 26, 185 Rice, George E., Psychology 138 Richards, Kay 64, 69, 179 Richardson, Georgeanne 185 Richardson, Mary Hart 48, 49, 179 Rion, Mary L., English 142 Ripy, Sara L., Mathematics 137 Roberts, Elizabeth Logan 49, 58, 63, 171 Roberts, Margaret 59, 73, 147, 185 Robertson, Joe Byran 68, 185 Robertson, Sibley 32, 52, 185 Robinson, Charme 185 Robinson, H. A., Mathematics 137 Roden, Joanna 58, 64, 185 Rodgers, Anne 191 Rogers, Carol 107, 171 Rogers, Carol E. 26, 191 Rogers, Carroll 49, 191 Rogers, Helen 69, 171 Rogers, Lebby 54, 191 Rogers, P. J., Business Manager 25, 126 Rogers, Patricia 71, 185 Rowe, Gayle 26, 27, 185 Rudisill, Cecily P., Staff 127 Rudolph, Robin 191 Russell, Anne 51, 60, 186 Russell, Joanna 191 Ryman, Caroline 12, 191 S Salter, Jean 172 Salvadore, Margaret ■ 51, 63, 172 Salyerds, Anne, Biology 134 Sanders, Doris 64, 67, 191 Sanford, Sally 57, 60, 62, 73, 172 Saxon, Sylvia 26, 31, 32, 34, 70, 179 Sayers, Elaine 191 Scales, Lucy 51, 186 Schow, Lucy 26, 64, 71, 191 Scandrett, Carrie, Dean of Students 96, 122 Schwab, Molly 58, 67, 186 Scofield, Evelyn 69, 73. 179 Scott, Florence 179 Scott, JoAnn D., Staff 127 Scruggs, Joanne 192 Seagle, Ruth 192 Seaman, Claire 172 Seay, Rebecca Joyce 59, 186 Shankland, Lynne 180 Shannon, Betty 192 Sharp, Marianne 172 Shaw, Irene 172 Sheldon, Anita 16, 62, 71, 172 Shepherd, Ruth 192 S hepley, Betsy 186 Shirley, Carolyn 192 Shoffner, Kayanne 192 Shugart, Margaret 192 Sigma Alpha Iota 73 Silhouette 58, 59 Simmons, Caroline 192 Simpson, Leonora Ann 62, 172 Sims, Catherine S., History and Political Science 140 Singletary, Betty 73, 192 Sixty-Two Club 50 Slack, Nancy 68, 186 Smith, Anna G., Economics and Sociology 141 Smith, Annette 64, 192 Smith, Annie M., Supervisor of Dormitories 128 Smith, Boog 186 THE " TOMBOY " COMES OUT IN THIS SCOTTIE ON LITTLE GIRLS ' DAY. CONGRATULATIONS TO THE 1959 GRADUATES GLASS HOUSE RESTAURANT 261 Courtland Street Atlanta, Georgia Compliments of WILLOW SPRINGS MOTEL 4974 Memorial Drive Stone Mountain, Georgia PIEDMONT LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY Atlanta, Georgia S. Russell Bridges, Jr., President William C. Griscom, Atlanta General Agent Virginia Milner Carter ( ' 40) Roy Allen Chapman J. E. " Teddy " Harty Smith, Dian 58, 97, 180 Smith, Florence. History and Political Science 140 Smith, Helen Elaine 64 192 Smith, Hollis Lee 48, 59, 180 Smith, Jo Allison 64, 73, 187, 192 SmUh, Kathryn Page 60, 63, 70, 186 Smith, Lillian 3 92 Smith, Martha Harriet 71 186 Smith, Sally Allison 48, 49, 93, 180 Smith, Sally Linda 32, 192 Smith, Sue Ann 135 Snead, Dianne 63 180 Social Council 54 55 Social Council Board 54 Spanish Club 71 Specht, Barbara 26, 52, 180 Speight, Roxana 173 Sperling, Virginia 186 Spivey, Joyce 192 Spong, Renee 192 Stapleton, Anne, Staff 127 Starrett, Martha 51, 58, 180 Steel, Chloe, French 144 Steele, Laura, Registrar and Director of Admissions 124 Stewart, Peggy 55, 192 Stieglitz, Nain 58, 64, 180 Still, Sandra 26, 50, 192 Stilhnan, Nancy 58, 64, 186 Stokes, Angelyn 192 Stokes, Jo Anne 64, 71, 180 Stokes, Mary 192 Stone, Nancy 26, 37, 71, 186 Strickland, Camille 180 Strupe, Sybil 48, 53, 60, 67, 180 Stubbins, Mary Rivers 180 Student Government 48, 49 Sullivan, Ann Lee 192 Swart, Koenraad, History 140 Swint, Katherine M., Library 131 Swords, Curtis Anne 69, 173 Sylvester, Pamela 32, 48, 186 T Taggart,Ray 49,92, 187, 192 Talmadge, Ray 49, 92, 187, 192 Talmadge, Harriet H., Dean Staff 123, 153 Tart, J. C, Treasurer 126 Tatum, Kay 173 Teague, Annette 48, 61, 72, 172, 173 Thomas, Anne 64, 192 Thomas, Betsy 69, 193 Thomas, Caroline 186 Thomas, Esther 60, 186 Thomas, Martha 70, 180 Thomas, Pierre, French 100, 144, 153 Thomas, Virginia 186 Thompson, Ann 49, 92, 192 Tilly, Anne 173 Tobey, Marcia 26, 180 Towers, Edith 58, 71, 180, 196 Townsend, Joyce 192 Traeger, Rose Marie 192 Tritton, Edith 173 Trotter, Margaret, English 143 Tucker, Sarah, Dean ' s Staff 123 Turner, Helen R., Staff 127 Turner, Dorothy H., Maintenance 128 Turner, Sylvia 192 V Varner, Barbara 56, 61, 66, 161, 173 Venable, Peggy 71, 192 Vieth, Angelika 72, 91, 193 W Wakeford, Raines 180 Walker, Bebe 192 Walker, Merle G., English 143 Walker, Tricia 25, 26, 52, 68, 186 Walton, Marian 26, 32, 68, 103, 173 Ward, Cathy 55, 192 Ware, Mary 64, 73, 186 Warren, Ferdinand, Art 98, 132 Weakley, Dorothy, Alumnae Staff 131 Webb, Jody 180 Webb, Judy 53, 180 Weber, Kay 26, 27, 29, 52, 62, 71, 162, 174 Webster, Mary Elizabeth 51, 63, 181, 186 Wells, Peggy Jo 51, 186 Weltch, Jane 186 West, Carolyn 58, 180, 196 Westbrook, Laura 174 Westervelt, Robert F., Art 132 Whipple, Annette 62, 174 Whisnant, Anne 180 White, C. Dexter, Maintenance 128 White, Katherine 192 White, Susie 64, 66, 174 Whitfield, Jan 192 Wilburn, Llewellyn, Physical Education 130 Wilkinson, W. B., Maintenance 128 Williams, Anne 192 Williams, Carol 192 Williams, Louise 51, 68, 186 Williams, Penny 71, 186 Williamson, Martha Ann 180 Wilson, Becky 54, 59, .69, 180 Wilson, Paula 32, 52, 186 Winn, Florence 59. 71, 186 Winslow, Pauline 63, 174 Winter, Roberta, Speech 143 Withers, Elizabeth 64, 192 Witherspoon, Mary McFaden 63. 174 Womeldorf, Ann 51, 186 Wood, Ann 192 Woods, Grace 180 Woods, June 71, 186 Wyatt, Betty Sue 51, 58, 186 Y Young, Marty 68, 69, 73, 180 Young, Myrna G., Classics 147 Z Zenn, Elizabeth, Classics 147 Zimmerman, Lafon 66, 71, 186 WAITING FOR DINING HALL TO OPEN, STUDENTS SCAN ANNUALS. TWELVE OAKS RESTAURANT 1895 Piedmont Road, N.E. ATLANTA, GEORGIA PATRONIZE YOUR ADVERTISERS BOOKS ON THE DINING HAU STEPS MAKE AN OBSTACLE COURSE. A FAMILIAR SIGHT IS A " PLEASE " i : l-i IN THE MIDDLE OF A PATH. " The Flavor you Like The Name You Know " CANADA DRY CORP. 1910 Murphy Ave. PL 3-2183 COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND Don ' t settle for less Get the best at DECATUR LUMBER SUPPLY CO. 245 Trinity Place Decatur, Go. SERVICE - QUALITY - SATISFACTION PATRONIZE YOUR ADVERTISERS FOOTE DAVIES, INC. POST OFFICE BOX 13084 -ATLANTA 24, GEORGIA 764 MIAMI CIRCLE, N. E. • PHONE CEDAR 7-1611 Silhouette Editor and EDITOR Elizabeth Logan Roberts BUSINESS MANAGER Sara Lu Persinger MANAGING EDITOR Eleanor Lee ASSOCIATE EDITOR Blanche Helm ART Helen Culpepper Betty Barber, Linda Ingram, Mary Grace Palmour. CLASSES Emily Bivens, Page Smith Pat Holmes, Scotty Maddox, Ann Tilly, Florence Winn. COPY Suzanne Manges Suellen Beverly, Nancy Brown, Becky Davis, Mary Ann Fowlkes, Lil Hart, Betty Mattern, Ann Modlin, Prudy Moore, Ann Parker, Molly Schwab, Martha Starrett. FACULTY Diane Smith Emily Bailey, Nancy Batson, Polly Brooks, Margaret Lipham, Grace Mangum. FEATURES Edith Towers Ann McBride, Martha McKinney, Bessie Murphy, Margaret Rob- erts. ORGANIZATIONS Carolyn West Brock Hanna, Kothy Kemp, Janie Matthews, Missy Moore. PHOTOGRAPHY Margaret Goodrich Ann Avant, Carol Goodwin, Judy Maddox, Edna McClain, Mar- garet Roberts, Hollis Smith, Marion Walton. PRODUCTION Eleanor Lee Angelyn Alford, Nancy Borr, Betsy Bivens, Margaret Collins, Mary Crook, Emily Pancake, Martha Thomas. SPIRIT Ruth Currie Wendy Boatwright, Margaret Bullock, Gayle Greene, Joan Lewis, Elizabeth Mathews. BUSINESS Sara Lu Persinger Advertising Managers: Martha Starrett, Nain Stieglitz, Harriet Higgins, Martha Lambreth, Josie Roden, Jody Webb, Betty Sue Wyott. Staff Bring Book to A Close With Final Word PAINTING THE CHAIRS in the Silhouette room hardly seems like the job of the editor, but improving the working facilities for the staff is her job. A pleas- ant atmosphere produces a better book, (we hope!) Work tables with lighted plate glass sections for crop- ping pictures, fluorescent ceiling lights, and a new coat of paint for the room were additions which Mr. Rogers helped the 1959 staff leave for later use. Just what is this book we know as the Silhouette and what makes it special to those who have dreamed, planned, and worked for it? It is an attempt by a group of students to record and interpret the events of a particular year for the entire student body. The plans for the 1959 Silhouette took shape in the mind of the editor during a busy summer of camping. The idea was presented to the staff editors at the pre-school retreat at Camp Daniel Morgan. In a two day period of intense planning the idea gained life and form as the editors became enthusiastic and added new ideas of their own. They discussed organization, general layout, schedules, special additions, and, most impor- tant of all, the desire to have a book with continuity throughout. It was decided that the editors of each section would meet on Monday nights and that each staff would also have weekly meetings. As school got underway the patient Mr. Young took the editors through Foote and Davies ' plant doing his best to explain all the processes. Suzanne was over- whelmed to discover after a session with the typog- rapher at the plant that it would be necessary to count every character if the book were to have real uniform- ity. The final style sheets were worked out; layouts grew from miniatures to " scratch sheets " and finally to the last stage in triplicates which were checked by the copy and typing staffs and the editor. As pages were returned for correction signed ELR each girl learned more about layout principles and finally remembered that there are 12 points in a pica, not 10! Time progressed. Academic responsibilities were neglected and lights burned late as deadlines drew near. Unforseen illness caused momentary panic; but Eleanor organized and the staff worked together and the work went slowly but surely on. Mr. Young even had permission to visit the Agnes Scott Infirmary! Suzanne ceased to have nightmares about miscounted copy blocks as reams of material were counted out, spaced, and fitted. Helen really worked with layouts in the opening section, division pages, and the ad section ! The editor is particularly grateful to a staff that learned as it worked and worked hard. Dr. Alston ' s advice and encouragement were invaluable and the aid of Miss Ley- burn, Miss Huper, Mr. Warren and Mr. Westervelt will be long appreciated by the editor and the staff. We must commend Mr. Bucher, the photographer, whose bravery and service have assured us good shots. The idea took germ, it grew and developed, and the finished product is in your hands. Two hundred and twenty- four pages in a cover of blue and white; not just a book but a compilation of the new and the old in an effort to present this school year, " the memories we cherish . . . from life at Agnes Scott. " EL ' R y f % r " i I LETITiA PATE E»JS DINING HALL -m IJi rv m: ' ' Jfr- ”
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