Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA)
- Class of 1961
Page 1 of 236
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 236 of the 1961 volume:
$V. ■ : -i IT College pPj JLe Y CXSl Jzj) SKsKSy lffpfc ' j ' S59| Ki B Vm1!i hV %e ' ml ; ' • hi ES ' t S sSBBi W?S ... THE 1961 SILHOUETTE AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE DECATUR, GEORGIA Kathryn Page Smi ith— Editor Margaret Bullock- —Managing Editor Betty Sue Wyatt- — Business Manager ' • K-V Moments in Silhouette . . . Shape striking sight . . . simplicity . . . contrast . . . suggestion . . . quiet potentialities . . . acquiring essence through onlooker . . . forms . . . concealing life . . . opening of doors . . . profiles . . . moving into view . . . gazing upward . . . tree tops slashing clear skies . . . dark- ness in daylight . . . lights through the night . . . evocation of memories . . . moments in silhouette. Table of Introduction Features Academics Classes Pages 1-17 Pages 18-53 Pages 54-89 Pages 90-143 Theme introduction Dedication . . . Portfolio A silhouette . . . Fall events A silhouette . . . Adminis- A silhouette . . . Seniors . . . . . . Lecturers . . . Winter tration . . . Staff . . . Faculty Juniors . . . Sophomores events . . . Beauties . . . departments . . . Recognition . . . Freshmen . . . Special Spring events ... of faculty endeavor . . . students . . . ! Contents Organizations Sports Advertising Conclusion Pages 144-173 Pages 174-195 Pages 196-219 Pages 220-224 A silhouette . . . Boards Publications . . . Clubs . Honoraries . . . A silhouette . . . Spirit . . . Advertisements . . . Com- Editor ' s last word . . . Staff Fall sports . . . Winter sports plete index of contents, stu- of 1961 Silhouette . . . . . . Spring sports . . . dents, faculty, advertisers . . . Photo credits . . . He answers student questions on any subject from summer studv abroad to existentialism. 1961 Silhouette Honors Dr. Kline THE LAUGH IS UNMISTAKABLY DEAN KLINE ' S. Good news, gripes, oaktreeness — all come under the heading of Dean Kline. Our Dean of the Faculty is a welcome sight to students whether they are changing courses, bubbling with enthusiasm after having received scholarships, or discussing philosophical problems. Dr. Kline, almost a synonym for good faculty-student rela- tions, and his gracious wife often entertain students in their home. The 1961 Silhouette staff takes real pleasure in dedicating this annual to Dr. C. Benton Kline. MR. KLINE THOUGHTFULLY CONSIDERS A QUESTION. Nassau palm . . . mem- ory of spring vacation . . . cards, coke, ciga- rette . . . Hub hour . . . skyliner . . . classes . . . pine needles and clouds . . . afternoon walks . . . hastily ironed blouse . . . anticipation of fun . . . simple silhouettes . . . special to someone. mmm Alternation . . . the white of frost and dogwood . . . sun and rain . . . a morn- ing breeze .... stars through a night ' s clouds . . . a rare and icy storm .... winter ' s deluge brightened by umbrellas . . . pale green to prom- ise spring. i jj V ' . ' , : .♦ V % ' ' i ■ ■ f cfe H ? xjli-j . ?! " y rj ACES Dr. and Mrs. Alston . . . warm eminence .... Steimle .... spiritual strength .... dramatic students . . . jigsaw puz- zles, masked mobility . . . Frost . . . provocative humility . . . campus pro- ductions .... shared snickers . . . mirror of many moods. iijllj Perspective . . . new an- gles . . . fresh insight . . . abstract beauty . . . wait- ing for the viewer . . . varied campus styles . . . white columns . . . salient buttresses . . . cement, iron, glass, and leafy shadows . . . inscape of a landscape. Aching feet . . . glittering lights . . . the savory taste of a Hickory Steer . . . sound of blaring music ... a room full of people . . . classes at Emory . . . towering glass and steel buildings . . . Atlanta . . . our larger campus. L_-..»C ■■iimiH iB Hm fi Sunrise . . . dawn of a year . . . Orien- tation . . . days of uncertainty . . . waiting in lines . . . fall . . . dances . . . skits . . . The Skin of Our Teeth . . . Christmas . . . parties and singing . . . meditation . . . winter . . . beauties interviewed . . . broad- ening horizons . . . contributions to charity . . . visit from sophomore parents . . . in- formal evening with Robert Frost . . . Re- ligious Emphasis Week . . . questions . . . answered, lingering . . . spring . . . Fine Arts Festival . . . drama . . . music . . . dance . . . art . . . literature . . . creation . . . appreciation . . . climax, culmination of a year ' s planning . . . gra duation . . . sunset . . . sunrise . . . Mood — in motion Universal Four o ' clock Mmsxfittmgm ..-sm A Silhouette of Features Spray-writing J Is l i Wm lw iu.. JMP mv»x. , MM Take one room; add ten assorted sponsors, helpers, parents, and freshmen; mix well. Orientation Acquires New Emphasis No sooner are shoes, hat boxes, and dresses dumped in a room and parents given a hasty good-bye kiss, than the new freshman Scottie is whisked away by her Junior Sponsor to begin hectic, but fun filled days. There were on-campus and fraternity parties to attend, classes to be scheduled, and the Handbook to be learned. Reading The Lonely Crowd and The Stranger was another item to sandwich in before the hall discussions that were part of the new Academic Orientation. RAIN INTRODUCES MARGARET WHITTON TO TRUE CAMPUS LIFE. GATRA LAMPLEY HAS HER HANDS FULL JOAN REVIEWS FOR HALL DISCUSSIONS. w VALENTINE DISLIKES PA ' S POL1TIKING. CORNELIUS ANNOUNCES SWEEPSTAKES WINNERS. FRESHMAN " CHORUS GALS " SHOW BLACK CAT SPIRIT. SENIOR SKIT IS APPRECIATED BY SPIRITED JUNIORS WHO CATCH QUOTATIONS FROM SOPHOMORE ENGLISH. Black Cat Day Gives Juniors Victory Each senior Eloise with yellow mortar board, juniors and Yogi Bear, " What? — Me Worry? " sophomores, and freshmen with Harvey (they see him) marched to the Aglympic Games. Black Cat Day had begun! Juniors won doubly in the Sweepstakes and song contest. During the original production Cats in Cardland, freshmen proved themselves to be Jacks of All Trades, and seniors advised playing your cards right for political success. Then, before the dance, the black cat changed hands. FATS JACKSON ' S COMBO KEEPS DANCING LIVELY. CAT MEOWS, " GOOD-BY SOPHS: HELLO FROSH. " Fortuneteller informs skeptical conveeners, " Dead before 30! " Tech Joins Scott in " Skin of Our Teeth ' SABINA LURES EAGER MR. ANTROBUS TO CABANA. Revelation for both Blackfriars and DramaTech members came in their joint production of " The Skin of Our Teeth. " Scotties learned how to be stage electrician apprentices, and how to build a set like an engineer! DramaTech was shown the organized way to produce a play. Actresses had the opportunity to work under Mrs. Santa-Croche as director, while actors enjoyed working with a large cast of college girls. The performance at Scott drew a full house appreciative of the unusual comedy. " IS IT GOING TO BE COLD LIKE THIS ALWAYS MAMA? " " EATING A DONUT— THAT MUST BE 200 CALORIES! " Stage, Hub, Gym Set Fall Frolics Mood By " The Skin of Our Teeth " we began the frantic pace of Fall Frolics weekend. The Hub really deserved its nickname on Saturday afternoon as clapping hands, bobbing heads, and scattering cards disturbed the smoky air to the time of Ray Stevens ' combo. Evening struck a sedate note as Albert Coleman and his orchestra pro- vided the music for dancing among the lovely Mardi Gras decorations in the Gym. Coffee and donuts in Walters basement concluded these two days of frolicking. CAMERA CATCHES MRS. CURRY, TANGO PARTNER. THE RIBBON CEILING OF FALL FROLICS DANCE CREATES AN UNUSUAL ABSTRACT DESIGN. Chaucerian philosophy today- " With ful devout corage . . . CAPPING BRINGS OFFICIAL GRANT OF SENIOR RANK. Little Girls Grow Up For Investiture Day Squeals, cap pistols, and roller skates were the sounds which awakened the campus on Little Girls ' Day. Teddy bears and bows were all the rage for the seniors. Favorite games like the Farmer in the Dell were played in Chaucer. The next day was one of great solemnity; long robes re- placed short dresses for the Investiture ceremony. Mrs. Pepperdene ' s speech highlighted a day of tradition for the Class of ' 61. HOW DIFFERENT FROM TOMORROW ' S CAPS AND GOWNS! w B ' B mk. A If ' JP flB ■b J 1 r$ % ¥ V .4 —3 m siamamgmm Dancers convey Hungarian Christmas spirit as angel blesses sleepy children. Programs, Party Re- new Christmas Spirit Even exams failed to dampen campus Christmas spirit. Contemporary Modern Dance Group ushered in the sea- son by choreographing various Christmas legends, which dancers presented in a chapel program. The Glee Club concert proved enjoyable from both the listener ' s and participant ' s standpoint as audience joined with choir to sing familiar carols. Adjournment to the annual party in Walters brought informal singing around the piano. Dr. McNair as Santa promised all a " Merry Christmas. " j Bj Hk 7 " s H | k , vl SANTA ( " CECIL B. " ) WELCOMES KATE. Peggy, Beth, Willie Byrd interpret in dance the flight of Mary, Joseph from Herod to Egypt. 29 ► ' ■■ " A SMILE AND A PIPE— MARK OF STEIMLE. R. E. WEEK REMINDER SHOWS LYNN ' S ART. Mr. Pelletier lectures to the skeptical Democrats and the agreeing Republicans. Dr. Alston seems to enjoy Mr. Cooke ' s subtle British humor. Students eagerly await their personally autographed copies of Frost ' s books ordered weeks in advance. Lectures Bring Old and New Friends Robert Frost ' s winter quarter visit, as traditional as the rain, meant a cherished evening of conversational wit and wisdom. Through the year University Center lecturers expounded on the arts and social sciences. During Re- ligious Emphasis Week, Dr. Edmund Steimle presented " This Strange Walk with God. " A week later, artist Probst discussed the exhibition of his religious paintings. The Arts Festival brought a critic and an author, Ciardi and O ' Conner on campus. 1 w m? " 1 i r -■ L r DR. ROWSE GIVES INSIGHT ON ELIZABETHAN PERIOD. Archaeologist and Biblical scholar, Albright lectures on " New Light on New Testament. " ■ at- fc vl N WEARY FRESHMEN AND THEIR BETAS TAKE A BREAK FROM THE CROWDED FLOOR. Fun of Junior Jaunt Helps Charities SOME PEOPLE WILL DO ANYTHING FOR MONEY. Gay posters and thriving businesses dot the campus during the week of Junior Jaunt activities as students raise money for charities. Projects consist of everything from shoe shines to beauty shops to a slave sale, where select faculty and students are slaves for a day to the highest bidder. The week of money raising and class com- petition is climaxed with a Charity Ball at the Dinkier Plaza. Purses are emptied, but hearts are filled as sav- ings are willingly donated to worthy causes. " I NEVER DREAMED. WHEN I DECIDED TO TEACH Molly Dotson leads the juniors in a song for the charity drive. ' ■1 A DANCE GIVES A MOST DELIGHTFUL CLIMAX TO THE WEEK ' S CAMPAIGN. Liz, Margaret, and Marty grace the doorway of the Dinkier Plaza Hotel. VISITING PARENTS WONDER IF ROAST BEEF IS ALWAYS SERVED FOR LUNCH. Class of ' 63 Joins to Honor Parents WE SELDOM HONOR FATHERS IN PARTIES AT SCOTT. Mrs. Duvall seems somewhat puzzled at Miss Leyburn ' s English lecture. A whole year ' s work found its culmination in the short Sophomore Parents Weekend. The entire campus joined the class of ' 63 in presenting this well-loved tradition. The academic side of life at Agnes Scott was viewed by parents in the classroom visitations and conferences with professors. The parents were rushed from chapel programs to a water ballet, on to an open house in Walters to meet the faculty, to the college luncheon, and then to an open house at Dr. Alston ' s. Tweedle Dum and Tweedle Dee caper for the Dolphin Club extravaganza. A DECK OF CARDS BECOMES MOBILE AND AQUATIC FOR THEIR PERFORMANCE IN " ALICE IN WONDERLAND. ' Betty Hutcheson Reigns As Top Beauti Agnes Scott Beauty Betty Hutcheson, a sophomore, is from Arlington, Texas. Her interests run from dancing to biology, with a love for sewing lying in between. Her favorite sport is tennis. After graduating from Agnes Scott Betty hopes to teach school. She was a member of the steering committee for Sophomore Parents Weekend and is a member of the Silhouette staff. Betty ' s warm smile and friendly manner make her a real campus fav- orite. sjudu hrollowau :kkkkks :? . . . • a • AJI ».. • r jk " » ♦. - - « «?Vl C tien Oc ame4 Three Viewpoints Choose Beauties Both expert opinion and the Agnes Scott student body | helped to select this year ' s beauties. Four candidates I from each class were individually interviewed on January I 28, by Mrs. Eb Daniel, an alumna and Atlanta model, ] Mr. Bertrand Drucker, professor at Georgia Tech, and ' •■ Mr. Allen Goodleman, an Atlanta photographer. The interviewing method introduced this year helped judges to accurately evaluate each contestant on beauty, poise, and personality. Sally, Mary Ellen, Pat, Ana Maria, and Beverly chat before interviews. BBC SENIOR MILLIE McCRAVEY TALKS WITH THE IUDGES. BETTY GIVES FRESHMEN SOME TIPS ON POISE. FIVE CANDIDATES FIND A MINUTE OF RELAXATION. Sewell, Gassner, Ballew, andi Porterfield view student drama. STUDENTS PRESENT MOLLY ' S REFUTATION. PAT HALE MAKES LAST MINUTE CHANGES IN SCRIPT. During masquerade party, Sugar Ray, Uncle Sam plot to reach America. ; Uncle Sam ' s Cabin in Lebanon rocks ' n rolls. Students, Experts Explore Dramaturgy " Crisis in the American Theatre, " a lecture by drama critic John Gassner, initiated the Fine Arts Festival. That evening Blackfriars gave the premiere performance of Uncle Sam ' s Cabin, a comedy by ASC graduate Pat Hale. Present for the gala opening night were Mr. Gassner, Mr. Porterfield, and Mr. Ballew. With Mrs. Sewell they viewed two student one-act plays the next day and held a critique of the dramas. A showing of Lauterer ' s set designs added interest to the overall program. ARCH LAUTERER ' S SET DESIGNS LINE PRESSER. BETTY SUE, KIM PLAY AMERICANS IN NEAR EAST. Betty, Miss Ripy record bids, keep work already sold ' til auction ' s end. FESTIVAL ADOPTS A UNIFYING SYMBOL Styles, Media Vary In Art Exhibition Woodcuts, oils, drawings, sculpture and pottery filled . the exhibition where students met both art and artists. At the beginning of the week, Atlanta artists came to campus and chatted at a Meet-the-Artists Tea. Visitors to the showing found themselves returning again and again, comparing representative work of Agnes Scott students, faculty, and off-campus artists. The question " Which do you like best? " gained added significance be- cause of the auction of fifty pieces at the end of the week. " i Effl i lt. gJ SBwatf wff ij mi ■ feti " GOING, " SAYS AUCTIONEER MR. MARTIN AS AUDIENCE BIDS. PICTURES INVITE REPEATED EXAMINATION. Campus writers enjoy meeting, chatting with critic Ciardi over cup of punch. Critics View Scott Literary Efforts A spirit of excitement characterized the literary aspect of the Fine Arts Festival. A chapel program of Agnes Scott poets reading their own works included poems by both faculty members and students. After these readings, the lecture on " How Does A Poem Mean? " given by John Ciardi, editor and poet, seemed especially relevant. An illuminating panel discussion by Dr. Hayes, Mr. Ciardi, and narrative writer Flannery O ' Connor of the spring Aurora concluded the literary program. DR. HAYES INTRODUCES DISTINGUISHED PANELISTS. FLANNERY O ' CONNOR COMMENTS ON STORY. if % SIGMA ALPHA IOTA PERFORMS ROBERT BECKWITHS MAGNIFICAT FAUXBOURDON. Music Emphasizes Modern Movements Contemporary musical movements and new composi- tions were emphasized during the Fine Arts Festival. Dr. William Newman, of the University of North Carolina, lectured on " A Curious Era of Chamber Music, " besides holding private conferences with music students and leading a master class in organ. Chapel programs featured instrumental music, while a special program included the Glee Club ' s performance of Choruses from the Medea and Sigma Alpha Iota singing Magnificat Fauxbourdon. PATTY BRUENING, NANCY FULCHER PLAY DUO PIANO NUMBER. LECTURER NEWMAN DEMONSTRATES ON PIANO. ' • f " " V- Mm LITTLE MELANIE CAMPBELL HELPED TO PRESENT THE DELIGHTFULLY DIFFERENT LOLLY TU DUM NUMBER. Dancers Trace Form, Offer Yeats 9 Drama Hearty applause greeted the members of Contemporary Dance Group as they completed their part in the Fine Arts Festival. The first of the program was a series of i dances illustrating historical forms of the dance. Dancers i and speakers then cooperated to present a powerful : interpretation of Yeats ' dance-drama, The Only Jealousy of Enter. Bettie Jane Wooten, dancer and critic, held a master class the following afternoon and discussed the performance. BOTH EMER, EITHNE INGUBA SEEK CUCHULAIN ' S LOVE. MASTER CLASS TEACHES DANCE MOTIONS. ANNE PORTRAYS PREDATORY WOMAN OF THE SIDHE. i m ; ' :. Sophomores carry the traditional daisy chain for their sister class. Proud Families Highlight Graduation Graduation does come, somehow, for seniors who sang " We ' re beginning to wonder, If we ' ll ever get through. " The last week is crowded — recovering from exams, packing, looking back and forward. The last nights in the Hub pass in song, tears, and smoke. Black robes form part of a pattern, contrasting with sophomores ' white dresses and daisy chain on Class Day. Finally they mass before Gaines for Baccalau reate and Graduation. A diploma in hand marks the beginning of a new pattern. SENIORS AND THEIR PARENTS ENJOY CLASS DAY. Biology majors gleefully destroy ge- netics notes at annual book-burning. A solemn faculty leads the seniors into Presser for the last time. " THREE WORDS, MARTHA— YOU DONE GOOD. ' FOUR YEARS OF TESTS VANISH WITH ONE HANDSHAKE. n I) r i IT Classes, carrels, and Campbell . . . working out the liberal arts ideal . . . broad under- standing . . . intensive examination . . . surveys lending perspective . . . narrowed subjects giving depth . . . the faculty . . . communicating enthusiasm . . . teaching at- titudes as well as facts . . . creative scholar- ship . . . long afternoons of labs . . . bugs and bottles . . . seminars around oak tables . . . lectures and quizzes . . . independent study . . . reflecting a fantastic range of interests . . . from rats to Pope to stained glass . . . the anguish of blank paper . . . the miracle of sustained attention . . . spring in the library garden after the trial of win- ter quarter. Off-guard Search Beyond duty A Silhouette of Academics Strength w WALLACE M. ALSTON President Alston, Kline, Trustees Lead Campus Desks piled high with papers wait as Dr. Alston and Dean Kline turn toward the always open doors of their offices. In between attending campaign dinners and handling routine details, the campus leaders find time to listen to the smallest student problem. Following the commitment of the Board of Trustees to a development program designed to raise eleven million dollars by the college ' s 75th anniversary, Dr. Alston and Dean Kline continue to pursue the " vision of greatness. " HAL SMITH Chairman of Board of Trustees WALLACE M. ALSTON President CARRIE SCANDRETT Dean of Students Dean and Staff Work in Many Areas Advisor, comforter, and mother are all roles of the Dean of Students, Miss Scandrett. Seniors find job op- portunities through the vocational guidance program of Miss Murphy. Mrs. Curry assists applicants for service scholarships. A welcome addition to the Deans ' staff this year is Margie Erickson of the class of ' 59. The staff is an indispensable branch of the administration of Agnes Scott. Without them our social life could not exist! IONE MURPHY Assistant Dean of Students ELA B. CURRY Assistant to the Dean of Students lillian s. Mccracken Assistant to the Dean of Students MOLLIE MERRJCK Assistant to the Dean of Students ANN R. PAYNE Assistant to the Dean of Students MARJORIE ERICKSON Assistant to the Dean of Students MRS. CURRY CHECKS AND INITIALS THE OVERNIGHT SLIP FOR RACHEL FOWLER. Admissions, Registrar Handle Record. Catalogs, correspondence, College Boards, and course cards face the Admissions and Registrar ' s staff every day They maintain a complete file on students; they send oiv quarterly reports and student transcript records; they handle registration; they interview prospective student: both on campus and in high schools throughout the country; they give special attention to the senior class and they compile and publish the catalog and book o; LAURA STEELE Registrar and Director of Admissions VIRGINIA W. McCLURE Secretary in the Office of the Registrar and the President MISS HARLEY SHOWS LIBRARY TO INTERESTED FAMILY. P. J. ROGERS Business Manager HELEN R. TURNER Secretary to the Business Manager MARIE S. LEWIS Secretary to the Treasurer SUZANNE ESSAM ELIZABETH R. STEVENSON SUZANNE W. McGINTY Secretaries in the Development Office Administrative Staffs Meet Public Bills, mail, and appointment calendars — the adminis- trative staffs handle the minutia which keep campus life running smoothly. As the financial campaign moved into its active phase in centers all over the United States, Mr. McNair labored toward the attainment of the four and a half million needed to reach Agnes Scott ' s goal of eleven million dollars. Credit for the most imaginative variation of routine goes to Miss Stapleton, who strung paper chains across Dean Kline ' s office. MARY A. BOND Secretary to the President W. E. McNAIR Director of Public Relations and Development ANNE STAPLETON Secretary to the Dean of the Faculty RUNITA M. GOODE Manager of the Bookstore NANCY C. EDWARDS Director of Publicity MARTHA O. COKER Secretary to the Director of Public Relations and Development . ' ■ ' -• .; M fS Trf ,J 4. ANNIE MAE SMITH Supervisor of Dormitories DOROTHY H. TURNER Assistant to the Supervisor of Dormitories Service Groups Demonstrate Concern " Lights are out in Gaines Cottage. " This is a typical cry heard by Mr. White, who may have to return to the college after hours to replace a blown fuse. Two ways in which Mrs. Hatfield and her dining hall staff show spe- cial consideration for Scotties are serving steak during exam times and decorating for certain seasons. Contri- butions of Dr. Peltz and her staff include remedies for infirmities ranging from a tooth ache to double pneu- monia and moral support for those who are sick. CAMPUS POLICEMEN— Front row: M. Back row: H. Irwing, A. F. Jones, J. Hudson. W. B. WILKINSON, College Carpenter C. DEXTER WHITE, College Engineer ROSEMONDE S. PELTZ College Physician JOHANNA GERKE, RUBYE N. LANIER Assistants to the Dietitian SANDRA HOLMAN, NANCY R. IVEY, Resident Nurses; ALICE B. BRAY, Resident Nurse, Not Pictured. JUANETTE C. BOONE, Assistant Dietitian; ETHEL J. HAT- FIELD, College Dietitian, Not Pictured. EDNA H. BYERS College Librarian LILLIAN NEWMAN Assistant Librarian l Margaret McKelway, Barbara O. lones, Grace W. Walden, Assistants to the Librarian; Mary Carter, Assistant to the Librarian; Katherine M. Swint, Catalog Librarian. Librarians, Alumnae Office Stay Informed Never-ending files are the common bond between the library and Alumnae Office. This year ' s library staff car- ried an even heavier burden of work as the building was opened on Sunday afternoons. Articles pro and con inte- gration of southern schools, which were contributed by convinced alums, added interest to the Quarterly. Em- ployees of the Alumnae Office have been kept especially busy for these nine months as they work closely with Mr. French ' s campaign office in contacting all alumnae. DOROTHY WEAKLEY Assistant Director of Alumnae Affairs ANN W. IOHNSON Director of Alumnae Affairs BIBA CHECKS ORDER OF RELAY RACE WITH MISS McKEMIE. Physical Education Enriches Relaxation Clashing hockey sticks in the fall to cracking bats connecting with softballs in the spring form the range of sounds heard on the athletic field. The Physical Edu- cation Department emphasizes not only team sports but also individual activities which students can enjoy now and in later years. Miss Manuel ' s tennis class or Miss McKemie ' s badminton matches may prove more taxing than teamwork. Students of modern dance or body me- chanics know their edu cation is physical. LLEWELLYN WILBURN Associate Professor of Physical Education KATE McKEMIE Assistant Professor of Physical Education NANCY M. CAMPBELL Instructor in Physical Education HARRIETTE H. LAPP Assistant Professor of Physical Education KATHRYN A. MANUEL Assistant Professor of Physical Education ELLEN D. LEYBURN Professor of English GEORGE P. HAYES Professor of English JANEF N. PRESTON Assistant Professor of English INFORMALITY OF DR. HAYES ' OFFICE LIVENS DONNE. MARGRET G. TROTTER Associate Professor of English ANNIE M. CHRISTIE Associate Professor of English MARGARET W. PEPPERDENE Associate Professor of English MARY L. RION Assistant Professor of English SARAH E. JACKSON Visiting Instructor in English ELVENA M. GREEN Assistant Professor of Speech and English and Drama Spark Creativity Sophomores sing of " reading, ' riting, and ' rithmetic, taught behind the old red brick. " In English and speech classes they encounter two-thirds of this educational for- mula, in addition to a variety of other subjects. Chaucer students agree that middle English is almost a " foreign " language; freshmen explore the history of Ireland while reading Joyce; and pupils in drama and play production feel the lure of the stage as they read, analyze, and pro- duce dramatic masterpieces. ROBERTA WINTER Associate Professor of Speech and Dramatic Art SCOTTIES TURN CARPENTERS FOR THE FALL PLAY. C. BENTON KLINE Assistant Professor of Philosophy SENIORS DEBATE PHILOSOPHY AT DEAN KLINES HOUSE. Bible, Philosophy Inspire Questions WALLACE M. ALSTON Professor of Philosophy In the Bible and philosophy departments, history and literature form the background for an approach to cur- rent problems. Bible students deal with subjects as diverse as Apocalyptic literature, the ancient Middle East, and contemporary American religions. Delegates from Sewa- nee, Davidson, Emory, and the University of Chattanooga visited Agnes Scott in February to discuss Marx and dialectical materialism at the annual Undergraduate Philosophy Conference. KWAI SING CHANG Associate Professor of Bible and Philosophy PAUL L. GARBER Professor of Bible " AGAPE is the highest Christian love; there you have it in a nutshell. ' " MURIEL HARN Professor of German and Spanish FLORENE J. DUNSTAN Associate Professor of Spanish ELOISE HERBERT Assistant Professor of Spanish MELISSA A. CILLEY Assistant Professor of Spanish MARIA C. KANE Instructor in German « . £ £,» ., -■ t H wmWi J MW mm i H 1 1 Marijke improves her Spanish accent with help from Miss Herbert and tape recorder. MARY V. ALLEN Associate Professor of French MARGARET T. PHYTHIAN Professor of French Variety Enlivens Modern Languages Record players, earphones, afternoon pronunciation classes with Monsieur Thomas are an integral part of the lives of modern language students. Informal teas with Miss Harn and Mrs. Kane foster conversation in " deutsch. " Variety spices lives of French students as they study important works from the Medieval La Chanson de Roland to contemporary poetry. Native carols learned in language classes are a traditional feature of the campus Christmas party. FRANCES CLARK Assistant Professor of French PIERRE THOMAS Assistant Professor of French CHLOE STEEL Assistant Professor of French MARGARET B. SEWELL Instructor in French HARPER ' S IS ESSENTIAL FOR LATIN TRANSLATION. ■ je i k afeT ' WfJA A iM ELIZABETH ZENN Associate Professor of Classical Languages and Literatures Greek, Roman Gifts ' Have Ageless Value Stressing our heritage from the Greeks and Romans, three exciting professors bring investigation and insight into all areas of ancient life. Students of classical civiliza- 1 tion read the literature that has become a model for sutv j sequent ages. Homer, Juvenal, and Plato are studied in ' the original Latin and Greek; the Iliad and Aeneid are mastered. Tiny pieces of pottery and massive sculpture and architecture reveal " the glory that was Greece and the grandeur that was Rome. " M. KATHRYN GLICK Professor of Classical Languages and Literatures MYRNA G. YOUNG Assistant Professor of Classical Languages and Literatures MARIE HUPER Associate Professor of Art Art Exhibits Draw Nation-wide Works 1 Critical and creative potentialities are realized for many students through the two-fold purpose of the Art Depart - ' ment. Art history courses bring greater understanding and ' appreciation of the work of artists. The media of oil, ' charcoal, and clay provide creative experiences. Campus ; interest is promoted through worldwide art exhibits. This 1 year a group of interested art students are planning to • raise money to buy fine pieces of art for the college. FERDINAND WARREN Professor of Art ROBERT F. WESTERVELT Assistant Professor of Art ABSTRACTION ASSUMES FORMS OF DANTE. VIRGIL. 77 MARY MEADE ' S FACE REFLECTS THE SERIOUS PIECE. TIMOTHY MILLER Associate Professor of Music ROXIE HAGOPIAN Associate Professor of Music JOHN L. ADAMS Assistant Professor of Music Listeners, Performers Value Music At almost any hour of the day or night music majors may be found in the basement of Presser pouring over a music theory text, singing a German love song, or play- ing homage to the " Three B ' s " on the piano or organ. Their interest does not stop with learning chord pro- gressions or the scales, but it continues through every phase of musical knowledge. Classes range from the basic appreciation course to history of music, counterpoint, choral directing, and composition. LILLIAN R. GILBREATH Instructor in Music Stance, tone, expression, intonation, key — Doris wonders if she can remember it all. MARLENE BAVER Visiting Instructor in Music IRENE L. HARRIS Instructor in Music Social Sciences Add Anthropology Active in campus affairs already are three new pro- fessors: Mr. Martin, Mr. Tumblin, and Mr. Brown. Dem- ocrats Martin and Cornelius and Republican Posey kept campaign interest high. Information of South America related first hand by Mr. Tumblin helped make Anthro- pology the fascinating course students had anticipated. An Englishman ' s view of English history was a unique contribution of Mr. Brown. Innovation was definitely the keynote of the social sciences this year. ANNA G. SMITH Associate Professor of Economics and Sociology -NOW— WHAT ' S AN EXAMPLE OF MULTIPLYER EFFECT? " JOHN A. TUMBLIN Visiting Associate Professor of Sociology and Anthropology WILLIAM G. CORNELIUS Associate Professor of Political Science WALTER B. POSEY Professor of History and Political Science FLORENCE SMITH Associate Professor of History and Political Science MICHAEL J. BROWN Visiting Instructor in History Education Is Viewed From Teaching Angle What is my philosophy of education? This is an annual question which education students must answer as they study philosophers from Socrates to John Dewey. Only during practice teaching, when a student has the thrill of being on the other side of the desk, can she learn what teaching is really like. Testing the theories investigated in Methods class gained emphasis this year, when for the first time this course was combined with practice teaching. CONANT REPORT KEEPS HELEN BUSY ' TIL WEE HOURS. MIRIAM HOWELL Assistant Professor of Education EDWARD T. LADD Associate Professor of Education MIRIAM K. DRUCKER Associate Professor of Psychology GEORGE E. RICE Professor of Psychology Psychology Fosters Valid Self-concept Freud is more than sex. Students prejudiced against Psychology soon discover that it is not a pseudo-science or just common sense. Experimental, a basic course for future graduate students, offers an opportunity to play psychologist. " Neurosis " and " psychosis " lose their re- mote quality for classes in Abnormal. Child Psychology is fun for the student who visits " her " child for observa- tion and simultaneously gains understanding of her own personality. DR. RICE SHOWS STUDENTS A RAT REACTING TO MAZE. KATHARINE T. OMWAKE Associate Professor of Psychology s W. J. FRIERSON Professor of Chemistry MARION T. CLARK Visiting Associate Professor of Chemistry FLIP CLOSES STOPCOCK TO READ P„ OF BENZENE. Chemistry Exacts Mastery of Problems Along with formulas of sodium carbonate and hydrogen sulfide, chemistry pupils have memories of experiments conducted to the strange tune Dr. Frierson hums, the mysterious gleam in Miss Gary ' s eyes as she distributes ' ■ unknowns, and Dr. Clark ' s dramatic, " Now pretend that you are an isopropyl iodide molecule on Night Beat! " On the third floor of Campbell they work in the lecture rooms, offices, laboratories. In the chemistry library lights burn almost every night for work on problems. MARY W. FOX Instructor in Chemistry JULIA T. GARY Associate Professor of Chemistry S. LEONARD DOERPINGHAUS Assistant Professor of Biology Biology Stresses Both Theory and Lab : Love of lab work is a requirement for biology majors. i In Mr. Parrish ' s Invertebrate freshmen even seem to i enjoy overtime hours! But in 101 all panic at Mrs. Gray ' s ! pop quizzes. Upperclassmen get frantic when Miss Grose ' s i deadline for histology slides comes near. Those who take genetics find that Miss Bridgman DOES know all about fruit flies. And familiar to majors and non-majors alike are Dr. Doerp and Maggie checking in on Campbell at night. JOSEPHINE BRIDGMAN Professor of Biology ANNE FLXES SLIDE TO NOTE MUTATIONS IN RAT. NETTA E. GRAY Instructor in Biology HENRY A. ROBINSON Professor of Mathematics SARA L. RJPY Assistant Professor of Mathematics STUDENT PLOTS AN ELLIPSE IN ANALYTICAL GEOMETRY. LESLIE J. GAYLORD Assistant Professor of Mathematics Math Builds Logical Thinking, Precision Math can be more than that lost feeling — though the senior Modern Abstract clas s disagrees when confronted by 1 -j- 1 = 1. Only Miss Gaylord ' s eternal patience towards questions can dispel the confusion of bewildered beginning calculus students. Confounded freshmen feel grateful for the long hours Dr. Rob spends in his office with them. Majors feel exhausted at the long hours they must spend solving " Diffique " equations and practical problems, a must for a math career. MARY B. WILLIAMS Instructor in Mathematics ALICE FINDS THAT THIS ELECTRICAL CIRCUIT IS TRICKY. Space Age Demands Physics, Astronomy Getting up at three in the morning for the best view of a satellite may be a laboratory exercise for astronomy students. Bradley Observatory ' s 30-inch telescope is the largest in this area. More conventional equipment in the physics department provides for courses ranging from photography, a non-major favorite, to electronics. Pro- fessor Calder, an outstanding " star-gazer " of the South- east, stirs off-campus interest in science through an as- tronomy club. HENDRIK R. HUDSON Assistant Professor of Physics and Astronomy WILLIAM A. CALDER Professor of Physics and Astronomy " I HOPE THAT THESE NEGATIVES AREN ' T TOO DENSE. ' Dr. Garber constructs accurate scale models from descriptions of Old Testament temples. MR. PARRISH STUDIES NESSARIUS EGG POLARITY. PAPER CHROMATOGRAPHY OCCUPIES DR. FRIERSON Creative Scholarship Marks Faculty Despite teaching loads, Agnes Scott faculty members find time for writing, experimentation, and artistic pro- duction. Their achievements range from poetry to precise scientific studies. Dr. Posey, head of the history depart- ment, publishes books on aspects of the Old South. Articles by many teachers appear in scholarly journals. On these pages, the Silhouette recognizes typical faculty projects, currently in progress, in art and Bible, chemistry, psychology, and biology. Exhibit in Kansas City, shows at the New Arts Gallery and Atlanta Arts Association recognized Ferdinand Warren. ,,I Dr. Rice ' s study of " altruism " in albino rats finds if a rat will help another in " distress. " ! J X ' it 71 : mi U L ,4 united, yet each one an individual . . . bright faces . . . eagerness, vigor, and new ideas . . . the contributions of the Fresh- men . . . busy helpers . . . serving as a link between the new and the old . . . growing pains . . . Sophomores . . . first taste of real responsibility . . . cottage living . . . a year of preparation for full leadership . . . Junior Class . . . Seniors . . . guiding . . . sharing the knowledge and insight gained in three previous years of college life . . . return of freshman feelings with thoughts of the future . . . four classes . . . each giving uniquely to Agnes Scott. Concentration Silent Signs of Chapel M • 1 _ ■ 1 L i 1 1 A Silhouette of Classes " Secret Garden " Oblivion I Always White, Always Up SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Nancy Stillman, President; Lucy Scales, Secretary-Treasurer; Barbara Baldauf, Vice President. Seniors Experience Mixed Emotions Eloise and the class of ' 61 found the senior year one of paradoxes. Childish glee typified by Little Girls ' Day fell fast upon the more grown-up hours of Marriage Class. Parties and dances were dimmed by the more serious moments of Investiture and Graduate Records. Emotions, too, were mixed. Pride was felt for things accomplished; regret in things left undone. There was joy and anticipation of the future; sadness with the thought of leaving friends behind. SUSAN ANN ABERNATHY Newport News, Virginia Philosophy MARY ANNE McSWAIN ANTLEY Atlanta, Georgia English Seniors EVELYN ANN ASHFORD Kingsford, Michigan Spanish ANNA MARIA AV1LES Atlanta, Georgia History and Political Science BARBARA CLAIRE BALDAUF Camden, South Carolina History and Political Science JANE BRINGHURST BARKER Atlanta, Georgia History NANCY CAROL BARR Rome, Georgia Mathematics NANCY SAUNDERS BATSON Knoxville, Tennessee Art LAURETTA WANDELL BAUMGARDNER St. Simons Island, Georgia Art MAURINE ELIZABETH BELLUNE Greenville, South Carolina French JANE CAMPBELL BENNET Quitman, Georgia History Seniors ANNE LANSDALE BROAD Jackson, Mississippi Biology Honor Roll, 1959-1960 DONNA JEAN BROCK Honesdale, Pennsylvania History CORNELIA PERSONS BROWN Fort Valley, Georgia History and Political Science Seniors WHO ' S WHO: Betsy Dalton, Mary Wayne Crymes, Trish Walker MARGARET VIRGINIA BULLOCK Hamlet. North Carolina Mathematics Honor Roll, 1959-1960 . DOROTHY FRANCES BURNS West Palm Beach, Florida Biology 10AN FALCONER BYRD Lakeland, Florida Art KATHRYN ANNE CHAMBERS LaGrange, Georgia Psychology FAITH YAO YU CHAO Forest Hills, New York Mathematics WILLIE BYRD CHILDRESS Bedford, Virginia Psychology Seniors ELEANOR ANNE CHRISTENSEN Beaufort, South Carolina Mathematics MARY JAMES CLARK Atlanta, Georgia Mathematics ELIZABETH BARBER COBB Atlanta, Georgia Art ALICE WALKER COFFIN Ellaville, Georgia English CARROLL POPE CONNOR Columbia, South Carolina History and Political Science EDITH ROBINSON CONWELL Richmond, Virginia Mathematics JANE HOFFMAN COOPER Camden, South Carolina English ANN AVANT CRICHTON Decatur, Georgia History MARY PARK CROSS Louisville, Kentucky French Seniors MARY WAYNE CRYMES Charlotte, North Carolina English MARY ELIZABETH DALTON Charlotte, North Carolina History and Political Science LUCY MAUD DAVIS Lynchburg, Virginia Philosophy BETTY SANDRA DAVIS Columbia, South Carolina History LUZIE MARGUERITE DICKERT Greenville, South Carolina Music MARY BETH ELKINS Alpharetta, Georgia History SARAH HELEN EVERETT Rome, Georgia Political Science and History FAY DIANNE FOSTER Spartanburg, South Carolina Psychology RACHEL ANN FOWLER Toccoa, Georgia Music Honor Roll, 1959-1960 99 ■sm Seniors ELIZABETH ANN FULLER Atlanta. Georgia Psychology FLORENCE ANN GAINES Brevard, North Carolina Mathematics NANCY ELLINGTON GLASS Atlanta, Georgia English CAROLINE TENSE GOODWIN Atlanta, Georgia Mathematics VIRGINIA GAYLE GREEN Danville, Virginia Psychology MARION LUCINDA GREENE Birmingham, Alabama Mathematics Seniors KATHERINE CRAVEN GWALTNEY Smithfield, Virginia History CHRISTY HAGES Birmingham, Alabama Mathematics NANCY FARROW HALL Charlotte, North Carolina Mathematics MARTHA BROCK HANNA Carrollton, Georgia English MARY JANE HENDERSON Greenville, South Carolina Mathematics JANICE LYNNE HENRY Nashville, Tennessee Mathematics Seniors HARRIET ELIZABETH HIGGINS Griffin, Georgia Chemistry NANCY JANE BOOTHE HIGGINS Portsmouth, Virginia History SARAH HELEN HIGH Whiteville, North Carolina Music MARY ELIZABETH HILL Lancaster, Ohio English ELLEN VIRGINIA HINES Spartanburg, South Carolina Philosophy PATRICIA HOLMES Kingstree, South Carolina History and Political Science Honor Roll, 1959-1960 ANNIE EVANS HUGHES Golden, Colorado History and Political Science LINDA JANE INGRAM Tuscaloosa, Alabama French LORNA JO JARRELL LaGrange, Georgia Psychology Seniors MARIAN ZIMMERMAN JENKINS Atlanta, Georgia History and Political Science Honor Roll, 1959-1960 VIRGINIA PHILLIPPA JOHNSON Atlanta, Georgia English JUANITA LOUISE JUAREZ Tampa, Florida Psychology SARA VIRGINIA KELLY Monroe, Georgia History and Political Science SARAH LEAH KELSO Birmingham, Alabama History and Political Science KATHERINE EMILY KEMP Macon, Georgia English ROSEMARY KTTTRELL Columbia, South Carolina Physics MARTHA ELLIOTT LAMBETH Richmond, Virginia French MARSHA PURDY LEAR Valdosta, Georgia Art gsssoes Seniors THE PLIGHT OF A SENIOR: WEEKLY DRY-CLEANING ROUNDS. MILDRED ELSIE LOVE Blacksburg, Virginia Mathematics Honor Roll, 1959-1960 HARRIETT ELDER MANLEY Selma, Alabama Political Science and History NINA LOUISE MARABLE Jacksonville, Florida Chemistry ANNA EUGENIA MARKS Augusta, Georgia Psychology MEDORA ANN McBRIDE Alexandria, Louisiana Biology MILDRED MYERS McCRAVEY Forest, Mississippi History Seniors EDNA ELIZABETH McLAIN Buford, Georgia Chemistry Ring fingers display precious symbols of a happy future. DINAH LUCY McMILLAN College Park, Maryland History ANNE LEIGH MODLIN Knoxville, Tennessee English MARY JANE MOORE Memphis, Tennessee Biology NANCY ADAMS MOORE Mobile, Alabama French PRUDY ANNE MOORE Charlotte, North Carolina History BARBARA DIANE MORDECAI Savannah, Georgia Psychology Seniors LETITIA WOOLFOLK MOY1 Cairo, Georgia History MARTHA ANNE NEWSOMI Albany, Georgia English MARION NORTH Atlanta, Georgia Philosophy EMILY CAMPBELL PANCAKE Romney, West Virginia Chemistry GRETCHEN ELLIOTT PEACOCK Decatur, Georgia Art GRACE ANN PEAGLER Homerville, Georgia History and Political Science MARGARET VIRGINIA PHILIP LaGrange, Georgia Chemistry Honor Roll, 1959-1960 ANNE VARNADO POLLARD Kingsport, Tennessee Mathematics CHARME ELIZABETH ROBINSON East Point, Georgia Mathematics Seniors [OANNA DOUGLAS RODEN Richmond, Virginia Mathematics HELEN PATRICIA ROGERS Chattanooga, Tennessee Psychology ANNE MARIE RUSSELL Dobbs Ferry, New York English , LUCY ROPER SCALES ' Greenville, South Carolina Mathematics ■ MOLLY JANE SCHWAB Columbia, South Carolina English REBECCA JOYCE SEAY Selma, Alabama Psychology Honor Roll, 1959-1960 MARTHA HARRIET SMITH Hickory, North Carolina History KATHRYN PAGE SMITH Newport News, Virginia Chemistry ELIZABETH HAMMOND STEVENS Decatur, Georgia Sociology Seniors NANCY MARTIN STILLMAN Huntington, West Virginia History NANCY ADA STONE Fitzgerald. Georgia English ELLEN PAMELA SYLVESTER Decatur, Georgia Chemistry LINDA GRANT TEASLEY Decatur, Georgia English VIRGINIA CAROLINE THOMAS Asheville. North Carolina Chemistry Honor Roll, 1959-1960 CAROLINE SIMMONS THOMAS Marietta, Georgia History and Political Science ESTHER FRANCES THOMAS lesup, Georgia Philosophy ELIZABETH SHEPLEY UNDERWOOD Atlanta, Georgia Sociology PATRICIA WHITE WALKER Macon, Georgia History and Political Science Seniors MARY FAIRFAX WARE Oakland, California English ANE SIMMONS WELTCH Augusta, Georgia Mathematics PENNY ELIZABETH WILLIAMS Moultrie, Georgia Sociology PAULA ANN WILSON Savannah, Georgia Art FLORENCE CALLAWAY WINN Clinton, South Carolina French ANN NEAL WOMELDORF Charleston, South Carolina Philosophy BETTY SUE WYATT Roanoke, Virginia Biology MILDRED LAFON ZIMMERMANN Jackson Heights, New York French Honor Roll, 1959-1960 W " " New Responsibilities Occupy Junior JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Ann Thomas, Secretary-Treasurer; Lillian Smith, Vice President; Nancy Bond, President. Returning to school early, juniors took over the cot- tages along with the joy of shepherding freshmen during orientation. Highlights crowded one another. Fall saw starting a major in earnest. Defense of an undefeated record hi swimming brought the third aquatic champion- ship. In winter quarter, juniors " jaunted " for a week of fun and funds for charity. Tension swept the library as Mortar Board tapped its new president. Then spring and caps pointed to next year. Doris B. Ackerman Sherry Addington Susan Alexander Vicky Allen Juniors Carey Bowen Clara Jane Buchanan Germaine Calhoun Juniors Martha Campbell Jo Claridy Vivian Conner Carol Cowan Beth Crawford Mary Holman Curd Ellen DeLaney Molly Dotson Judy Duncan Emily Ann Evans Pat Flythe Marian Fortson Juniors Harriett Glover Susan Grev Honor Roll, 1959-1960 GERMAN STREETCLEANER BEFRIENDS SUE AMIDON. Adrienne Haire Betty Jean Harper Mary Agnes Harris Janice Heard Juniors Nancy Heath Judy Heinz Beth Hendee Harriett Smith Henderson €% (Kb Cindy Hind Margaret Holley Judy Holloway Betty Hopkins Lynda Horn Beth Hughston Ann Hutchinson Carole Jackson Juniors Betsy Jefferson Thelma Jenkins Penny Johnston Beverly Kenton Milling Kinard Honor Roll, 1959-1960 Sara Kipka Elizabeth Kneale 115 Juniors Lynne Lambert Linda Lentz Mary Ann Leslie Helen Linton -77— v— - Peggy Mathis Lipsey Bonnie Lockhart Patsy Luther Alice Maxwell McGeachy Ann McLeod Jean Medearis Ellen Middlebrooks Juniors Ann Middlemas Susan Mustoe Jane Nabors Nancy Nelms Ethel Oglesby Polly Page A YEAR IN PARIS AWAITS ANN GAYLE HERSHBERGER. Elizabeth Pancake Jane Patterson Dorothy Porcher Sylvia Pruitt Juniors Margaret Fox Roberts Carol E. Rogers Carroll Rogers Lebby Rogers Joanna Russell Honor Roll, 1959-1960 Doris Sanders Elaine Sayers Lucy Schow Ruth Seagle Ruth P. Shepherd Margaret Ann Shugart Honor Roll. 1959-1960 Elaine Smith Annette Smith Jo Allison Smith Juniors Mary Stokes Ann Lee Sullivan Letitia Sweitzer Anne Thomas Ann Thompson Honor Roll, 1959-1960 Honor Roll, 1959-1960 Joyce Townsend Rose Marie Traeger Bebe Walker Katherine White Jan Whitfield Honor Roll, 1959-1960 Elizabeth Withers Ann Dudley Wood " They " Becomes " We " for Sophomore. SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS: Kay Younger, Vice Presiden t; Sally Ann Rodwell, President; Betsy Schenck, Secretary-Treasurer. Walters and Hopkins echoed with the sounds of a tra- ditionally exuberant class. This was THE year, the year for getting pinned, for the experience that is Dr. Hayes quoting Horace. This was the year of increasing respon- sibility, interpreting Scott to freshmen, contributing leader- ship on boards. Mothers and fathers were helpful in combatting the dread grayness of winter quarter through Sophomore Parents Weekend. Spring brought ACS rings, symbol of becoming upperclassmen. Nancy Faye Abernethy Sally Elizabeth Addison Patricia Allen Virginia Allen Frances Anderson Sophomores Mary Mead Andrew Jane Cate Ayres Angelina Bagiatis Frances Ann Bailey Beth Barnett Willette Barnwell Leewood Bates Sally Bergstrom Jacquelyn Binkley Judy Brantley Doris Bray Barbara Brown Damaria Etta Brown Becky Bruce Patty Bruening Honor Roll, 1959-1960 Susan Cantey Bryan Cornelia Bryant Bryce Burgess V k Nancy Butcher Lucie Callaway Sophomores Teresa Carrigan Sandra Chandler Martha Chew Carolyn Coble Lynne Cole BIRTHDAY TOASTS FOR FRANIE BAILEY ENLIVEN INFIRMARY. Patricia Conrad Polly Craig Rebecca Craig Sandi Creech Lylla Crum Sophomores Judy Cruthirds Sarah dimming Linda Davis Patricia Davis Ann Powel Debele Honor Roll, 1959-1960 Lynn Denton Tina Doherty Leland Draper Nancy Lee DuPuy Nancy Malloy Duvall em Jo Ann Eckardt Susan Hall Elam Gloria Ellis June Kennette Farlowe Letitia Brown Faucette Susan Elizabeth Favor Mary Jane Fincher Anna Belle Freeman Nancy Fulcher Betty Ann Gatewood Sophomores Lindy Gearreald Nanc y Ethiel Gheesling Jane Gilbertson Lucy Harrison Gordon Mary Ann Gregory SLEEPY WALTERS SOPHOMORES SLOWLY EXIT DURING FIREDRILL. Jane Hancock Sigrid Hanson Karen Haralson Ann Hardesty Margaret Grogan Harms Sophomores Bonnie Hatfield Carolyn Hattox Judith Hawley Honor Roll, 1959-1960 Sue Heinrich Carol Hickey Ellen Hodgson Jo Ann Hoit Lynn Hormell Alethea Hudson Mary Louise Hunt Lelia Jones Donna Kelleher Shari Anne Kelly Mary Jean Kinghorn Margaret Kirby Sophomores Jane Lancaster Irene Lavinder Elizabeth Dillard Libby Lyn Lindskog I Carolyn Pollard alias Ariel shows Shakespearean spirit. Connie Judith Little Bonnie Loving Carryl Pat Lowe Carolyn Marie Lown D ' Nena Lowrance Sophomores Mary Hampton Lowry Mary Ann Lusk Leigh Maddox Honor Roll, 1959-1960 Ellen Deal McArthur Nancy McCoy Page McGavock Sue McKenzie Margaret McKinley Martha M. McKinnon Valerie McLanahan Patricia McLaurin Joel Anne Miller Kathryn Louise Mobley Laura Ann Mobley Lucy Floyd Morcock Merle Morrow Martha Mossman Julia Moye Patty Omera Nickel Pat O ' Brian 127 w Sophomores Kaylynn Ogburn Bette Parsons Nona Pendleton Linda June Plemons Doris Poliakoff Honor Roll. 1959-1960 " Sophs are best, " sing sponsors, Anna Belle leading class spirit. Carolyn Pollard Ida Elizabeth Pound Rebecca Rau Kay Robertson 128 Sophomores Sally Ann Rodwell Anne Claiborne Rose Miriam W. St. Clair Honor Roll, 1959-1960 Ann Saylor Betsy Schenck Anneke Schepman Colby Scott Susan Sevier Jane Rutledge Sharp Lee Shepherd Nancy Roberta Sheriff Nancy Sibley Cottie Slade Suzanne Smith Kaye Stapleton Genie Stovall Maxime Stubbs Nell Tabor Caroline Teague Elizabeth Thomas Honor Roll, 1959-1960 129 Sophomores Mary Beth Thomas Honor Roll, 1959-1960 Judith Thompson Rosslyn Troth Mary Troup Cecilia Gordon Turnage a Sophomores inventory odd items in Lost and Found. r Margaret VanDeman Edna Vass Linda Wallace Mary Ruth Walters Louisa Walton Sophomores TINA FINDS RELIEF FROM RAVAGES OF SHOPPING Elizabeth Withers lane Womack Mariane Wurst Lucy Yang Fontaine Yearley Katherine Younger Louise Zimmerman : Freshmen Enjoy Novelty, Variety FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS: Margaret Moses, President; Boyd Bauer, Vice President; Gay Stebbins, Secretary-Treasurer. The memory of the first quarter at Scott was a con- fused picture of strange, smiling faces, rush parties, and new friends. Christmas brought the thrill of the first trip home. The New Year meant reunion, the beginning of freshmen mixers; again the routine, and the work which freshmen had proved to themselves could be done. Spring followed ice, King Lear, and more exams. Temporary good-byes were said in June — end of a year to be green, to be gay, to be undecided. Marsha Adams Amy Alexander Betty Alvis Eve Anderson Roddey Anderson Freshmen Linda Bulloch Jo Lynne Campbell Virginia Carithers Peggy Ann Carr Susan Michael Carr Clarissa Cartwright Barbara Chambers Carolyn Clarke Judy Conner Charlotte Connor $$ 133 Freshmen Carolyn Martin Craft Emmie Beth Crooks Ann Daniel Charlotte Dankworth Dale Davenport Kennedy leaps ahead, girls hear from Hub TV upstairs. Dianne Dobbins Barbara Duncan Lane Dustman Sara Ellen Ector Mary R. Edson Freshmen Sharon Edwards Pamela Elliot Judith E. Eltzroth Barbara Entrekin Sue Epps Joan Fearon Nora Field Mary Bruce Ford Ann Foster Garnett Foster Helen Foster Carolyn Frazer Jan Freeman Emmelle Greer Gay Karen Elizabeth Gerald Betsy Gillespie Linda Ann Griffin Nina Griffin Martha Griffith Mariana F. Guion Mae Hall Catherine Hart Laura Hawes Betty Hemphill Lucy Herbert Freshmen Judy Hillsman Janet Hodge Sarah Lou Hodges Elizabeth Hood Sharon Howes Nancy Clarette Hunt Dianne Hunter Adelaide Hutto Julia Ivey Sally James WE CAN ONLY WONDER WHAT ON EARTH HE ' S SAYING. Susan Keith-Lucas Lila Ellen Kelly Ann Kennedy Harriet King Martha Kissinger Freshmen Judith Knowles Mary Louise Laird Mell Laird Jan LaMaster Gatra Holleman Lampley Lynda Langley Andrea Lanier Eleanor Lee Nancy Ellen Lee Shirley Lee Patricia Gail LeGrande Muriel Lindsay Heather Logan Mary Lynch Martha MacNair l A i Frances Mahon Cammie Jane Mauldin Lynn May Juanita Caroline McCanless Bonnie Sue McClay Helen Frances McClellan Jean McCurdy Ginger McCutchen Marilyn McDaniel Daryle McEachern Freshmen Joanna McElrath Susan McLeod Linda McMillan Annette Crawford Meginniss Carol Lynne Miller Alive, indomitable spirit characterizes Class of ' 64! Myra Morelock Toni Morrell Margaret Moses Kelly Mulherin Merrilyn Myhand 138 Freshmen Mary Carolyn Newton Julia Norton Laurie Oakes Karen M. Olson Polly Paine Caryl Pearson Ann Pennebaker Andrea Pfaff Nancy Miller Phillips Mary Adair Pittman Currie Prichard Jessie Sue Prickett Judith Nan Priesmeyer Janet Radford Tay Gibson Rawl Margaret Reeder Patricia Renfro Elizabeth Jane Reynolds Rebecca Reynolds Marti Rice Marion Richards Susan C. Richards Pauline Richardson Geneva Parks Ritchie Carol Elaine Roberts Freshmen Mildred Scott Roberts Margaret Rodgers Elizabeth A. Rogers Karen Sue Selser Linda Lee Sharp Sandra Shawen Catherine Shearer Lila Carter Sheffield Ann Howard Shield Nancy Cline Shuford H " - " ' M S K B i V F H B • FRESHMEN AND SENIORS UNITE TO SING SCHOOL SONGS. Patricia Sights Brenda Simonton Eve Smallwood Marian Smith Marion Smith Freshmen Nancy Jane Smith Molly Snead Sarah Snyder Betty Earle Speer Pam Stanley Joh-Nana Sundy Margaret Tanner Sandra M. Tausig Betsy Temple Lynne Thagard Sylvia Thorne Susan Tuthill Sara Tyler Rebecca Sue Vick Ellen Jane Waddle Jane Wallace Janet Virginia Ware Ninalee Warren Nancy Michelle Wasell Mary Margaret Wearn Freshmen Mary Lynn Weekley Hildegarde Wells Frances Weltch Suzanne Penn West Suellen Wheless Jeanne Shannon Whitaker Barbara Ann White Margaret Whitton Leonora Irene Wicker Florence Rhoda Willey Christine Williams Sally Williams Mary Jo Winterle Mary Womack Jane Wooddell Maria B. Wornom Anita Frances Yount Ruth K. Zealy Special Students Hilda Herzog Judy Maddox Marijke Klein Wassink Robin Patrick n 4 J| ' Ti ji W i«-JSi 1 Rfavl si jf rfik m L V H ■1 | i IP mm ] --®m W % 91 • ; ; ■ n j t . 1 i I | L. g ' . : : 1 kl 1 R6HHIZ Serving to give perspective to campus life . . . extra-curricular activities . . . Student Government ... a freedom through honor . . . Christian Association . . . to study, to refine, and to strengthen the campus com- mitment . . . Social Council . . . the im- portance of the well-rounded life . . .Ath- letic Association , . . teaching spirit and sportsmanship . . . Silhouette and News staffs . . . frantic work toward deadlines . . . song fests and organ techniques . . . synchro- nized swimming and contemporary dance . . . literary critics and creative writers . . . zealous debators . . . Mortar Board and Phi Beta Kappa . . . the highest compliments that can be paid. Nucleus A Silhouette of Organizations Service Scene unseen fi o n EXEC— FRONT ROW: A Thompson, C. Askew, J. Holloway, S. H. High, N. Moore, V. Allen, C. Goodwin. MIDDLE ROW: N. Rose, i, Lambeth, S. Aspinall, M. Fortson, C. Brown. B. Dalton, P. Moore, K. Gwaltney, M. Reeder. BACK ROW: B. Lockhart, B. A. Gatewooc A. McBride, M. Stokes, W. Barnwell, B. Gillespie, L. Rogers. NOT PICTURED: D. Burns, P. McGeachy. Exec Is Each Student ' s Active Voice Student Government Association adopted a new methoci this year to deal with suggestions for changes in rules and practices of the campus. Student committees formect and with the approval of the executive committee thor-i oughly investigated the situations before proposing a planned change to the student body. Positive results in- eluded expansion of smoking privileges to the Rebekah Rec Room and a study room in Campbell. Greater stu- dent participation also marked spirited Open Forums. Dot Porcher leads hall discussion in Sturgis for Honor Emphasis Week. STUDENT GOVERNMENT OFFICERS: C. Askew, Student Treasurer; V. Allen, Student Recorder; N. Moore, Judicial Chairman; S. H. High, President; J. Holloway, Secretary. i | V JP kU ? " ' 7 EBBHKuMmii hgA-Mm M REPRESENTATIVE COUNCIL— Front Row: A. Broad, J. Holloway, S. H. High, N. Moore, P. Walker, M. P. Cross. Back Row: E. Thomas, C. Goodwin, N. Batson, P. Smith, N. Stillman, M. Moses, C. Askew, A. Thompson, J. Byrd. Not Pictured: B. Bellune, N. Bond, D. Burns, M. W. Crymes, S. A. Rodwell. The study atmosphere of the library prevails here, clouded only by smoke. LOWER HOUSE— Front Row: M. Snead, F. Anderson, K. Robertson, A. Thompson, Chairman, S. Still, J. Duncan, P. Johnston, A. Foster, A. L. Sullivan. Middle Row: N. Tabor, A. Debele, P. Paine, M. Mitchell. B. Walker, A. McLeod, M. Klein Wassink, B. Jefferson, M. Smith. Back Row: M. L. Laird, J. Lancaster, M. Mossman, M. B. Thomas, B. Hood, N. Dickerson, C. Bryan, A. Beard. Not Pictured: S. Bryan, L. Cole, J. Griffin, A. Haire, E. Lee. %■ $ % • t $■ $ % • ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION BOARD— Front Row: I. Jones, D. Porcher, J. Heinz, A. Broad, P. Sylvester, A. Hutchinson, A. Peagler, N, Gheesling. Back Row: A. Thomas, J. Hawley, K. Younger, M. B. Thomas, J. McCurdy, J. Norton, D. Laird, S. Kelso, J. Weltch, N. Hall. Not Pictured: L. Jones. WEARERS OF THE LETTER— Seated: N. Barr, P. Walker, B. Dalton. Standing: A. Broad, S. Kelso, K. Chambers. A. Peagler. P. Sylvester. Not Pictured: N. Hall. ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION OF- FICERS — P. Sylvester, Vice Presi- dent: J. Heinz, Treasurer; A. Broad, President; A. Hutchinson, Secretary. Freshmen board the bus for an Atlanta ' tour, the modern Greyhound-AA way. $HrM A. A. Promotes Sports Participation " Every student participating in some athletic activity, " expressed the goal set by this year ' s Athletic Association. Hockey season ignited the spark. Basketball collected all those interested to play for fun in inter-dorm and inter- class games. Archery meets and single and double tourna- ments maintained keen individual competition through- out the year. Impro vements in the Cabin and the new, more stylish type of blazers showed A.A. ' s desire to in- still spirit in each student. " WHY SHOULD TRIP HER? SHE ' S ON MY TEAM. " WINTER QUARTER BRINGS RETREATS AT THE CABIN. SOCIAL COUNCIL — Seated: E. Middlebrooks, M. W. Crymes, J. Henry. D. Davidson, A. Modlin, V. Allen. Standing: E. Withers. M. McDaniel, L. Davis, L. Smith. P. Holmes, B. Bruce, M. McCravey. Not pictured: J. Heard, E. Sayers. Social Council Evokes New Attitudes " Hair rolled up in the dining hall! " horrified Social: Council members often shrieked. More than a date bureau, this board sought improvement of campus morale. Com- ' ; mittees were in charge of the Hub, Saturday night movies, Fall Frolics, and the freshman dance. Council members worked during summer months to orient freshmen to campus social policies. S ocial Emphasis Week with fash- ion show, hair styling highlighted the year ' s work. HUB COMMITTEE: J. Henry, L. Davis, L. Smith. PROFESSIONALS SHOW THE VERY LATEST STYLES. CURLERS AT DINNER ARE A WEEKEND NIGHT TREAT. CHARMING WOMAN WEEK INCLUDES HAIR STYLING. SOCIAL COUNCIL OFFICERS: E. Middlebrooks, Treasurer; A. Modlin, Vice President; M. W. Crymes, President; J. Heard, Secretary. Beth chats during intermission at one Saturday night Social Council movie. C.A. Instills Added World Awareness AA HAS THE DEVIL TO PAY IN CA BASKETBALL GAME. " We, the members of the Christian Association . . . will strive ... to understand the will of God for our lives through worship, study, and action. " This pledge, taken by each C.A. member, provided the stimulus for Religious Emphasis Week, Holy Week, and World Awareness Week. C.A. does not limit itself to the word " week. " By pro- moting service projects, Tuesday chapels, Vespers, and hall prayers, the cabinet helped relate the theme " Christ in You " to personal commitment throughout the year. DISPLAY HELPS FOCUS INTEREST ON THE CONGO. CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION CABINET— Seated: G. Green, S. Heinrich. L. Denton, B. Vick, L. Morcock. L. Lentz. Standing: B. Schenck, N. Heath, N. Batson, S. Abernathy, C. Bowen. N. Marable, P. Flythe, M. J. Beverly. Not pictured: J. Medearis. C. A. SERVICE COUNCIL— SEATED: B. Fuller, L. Yang, A. Pollard, S. Abernathy, M. A. Lusk, M Greene A. Modlin. STANDING: S. Johnson, P. Page, M. Ware, N. Duvall, E. Harrison. M. VanDeman, M. L. Hunt. NOT PICTURED: E. Sayers. CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION OFFICERS- SEATED: S. Abernathy, Vice President; N. Batson, President. STANDING: C. Bowen, Secretary; J. Medearis, Treasurer. INTER-FAITH COUNCIL— FRONT ROW: S. Creech, A. Bagiatis, M. Moss- man, D. Poliakoff, S. Cumming. BACK ROW: A. Pollard, P. Davis, J. Williams, S. Heinrich, K. White, K. Gilliland. NOT PICTURED: D. Brown, P. Wilson. C. A. BANQUET THEME IS " SNOW WHITE. ' Page Smith, Editor. M. Bullock, Managing Editor; B. S. Wyatt, Business Manager. Silhouette Works Late to Depict Scott Lights burning in the Hub after closing hours were a frequent sight as the Silhouette staff strove to catch the experiences that make up a year. Taking photographs, writing copy, drawing layouts, selling ads — all staffs met deadlines, somehow. The yearbook had a challenging history to match, with the 1959 book ' s All-American rating and last year ' s first-class honor rating. In the fin- ished book, the people, the buildings, the events combine in a silhouette of 1960-1961. LAYOUT STAFF— FRONT ROW: A. Risher, J. A. Hoit, A. Williams, F. Bailey, F. Anderson, G. Lemmond, L. Gilbert. MIDDLE ROW: E. Pancake. E. Oglesby. C. J. Buchanan, I. Lavinder, H. Everett, P. Holmes. N. Glass. BACK ROW: C. Turnage, P. Lowe, A. Modlin, N. Gheesling, B. Hutcheson, J. Henry. NOT PICTURED: A. Smith, S. Pruitt. S. Boineau, Art Editor; N. Barr, Photography Editor; S. Alex- ander, Classes Editor; P. Luther, Ad Manager. BUSINESS STAFF— SEATED: B. S. Wyatt. D. Foster, H. Higgins. STANDING: C. Bryant, L. Wilson, L. Smith. NOT PICTURED: P. Luther. B. Mordecai, Academics Editor; S. Grey, Freatures Editor; N. Nelms, Sports Editor. MAKE-UP IS APPLIED ON ANNE FOR CLASS PICTURE. EDITORS PLAN 1961 SILHOUETTE ON FALL RETREAT. K. Gilliland, Production Editor; K. Kemp, Copy Editor; F. Winn, Organizations Editor. AGNES SCOTT NEWS STAFF — Front row: C. S. Jackson, N. Barrett, S. Mustoe, M. J. Moore, E. Thomas, L. Schow, M. T. Lipscomb, V. Philip. Middle row: E. Pancake, H. Everett, N. Sibley, H. Smith, E. Middlebrooks, M. Love, L. Shepherd, N. Sheriff, F. Anderson, L. Lentz, A. Risher. Back row: K. Robertson, L. Lambert, I. Jones, J. Little, S. Smith, N. Barr, C. Turnage, R. Troth, E. Thomas. News Stimulates Campus Evaluationi Newspaper staff workers draw a sigh of relief on Wednesday afternoons when they spot copies of thei ASC News reposing in every campus mailbox. However, there is no rest for the weary. An endless cycle of spotting news, writing interesting articles, searching for ads, proof- reading copy, typing, and meeting deadlines characterizes the work. Harried editors gather in the Hub, while the staff checks leads and reports results in newspapers em- bodying true journalistic spirit. EDITORS: C. S. Jackson, assistant editor; S. Mustoe, assignment manager; N. Barrett, assistant editor; M. T. Lipscomb, copy editor. Not pictured: L., Schow, assistant editor. Esther Thomas, Editor. ■i H Carroll Connor, Business Manager Mary Jane Moore, Managing Editor LINDA INGRAM GETS AD AT CORSAT ' S RECORD SHOP. MARY JANE DISCUSSES COPY WITH THE PRINTER. MANY HOURS OF HARD WORK SEPARATE INITIAL PHOTOGRAPHING FROM NEWS STUDENTS RECEIVE EACH WEEK. VUIV Uts " All SOUTMM mtucotucM DEBA.T1 1 TiWM Nancy Batson Mortar Board Links Students, Faculty A host of jobs behind the scenes make up the work of Mortar Board. Besides conducting all campus elections,; members this year held a mock presidential election, re- vealing the students ' Republican sentiments and the fac- ulty Democratic loyalty. Mortar Board serves as a liaison- between the administration and student body. A leader- ship training retreat, evaluations, and Saturday chapel I contribute to campus life as Mortar Board exemplifies Service, Leadership, and Scholarship. Cornelia Brown, Treasurer Joan Byrd, Secretary Nina Marable Ann McBride Pamela Sylvester, Vice President Patricia Walker, President TV DEBATES, SPEAKERS FOR KENNEDY. NIXON HELPED STUDENTS CAST EDUCATED VOTES IN MOCK ELECTION. Faculty, Students Prepare for Lectures " Will you usher this evening? Can you arrange flow- ers? " Many questions as diverse as these may be directed toward other students by student and faculty members of Lecture Committee, whose job is to see that the visit of a campus lecturer is pleasant and profitable both for the lecturer and his audience. Dr. Doerp, Mrs. Young, Dean Kline, Miss Allen, and student representatives work under the leadership of Miss Boney and Mary Park. Lectures seem short to those who plan details for weeks. M. P. Cross, Chairman; M. Love, Vice Chairman; Miss Boney, Faculty Chairman; M. A. Shugart, Treasurer. LECTURE COMMITTEE— FRONT ROW: M. Shugart, M. P. Cross, M. Love. BACK ROW: K. Kemp, P. Flythe, M. McKinnon. AURORA STAFF— Front row: M. Van Demon,, N. Batson, A. Coffin. Back row: S. Pruitt, D. Sanders, K. Gilliland, N. Glass. Not pictured: A. Ashford, B. Baldauf, C. Bryan, W. B. Childress, S. Davis, S. Favor, N. Gheesling, B. Hopkins N. Hughes, S. Still, L. G. Teasley, M. Ware, F. W ' inn, M. Wnrst, S. Kelso, B. Pancake, B. Paterson. Aurora Encourages Creative Expression A more intense Aurora appeared this year under the editorship of Joan Byrd. Woodcuts, line drawings, and photographs dramatized pages of print in the campus arts magazine. The literary staff sifted manuscripts in the at- tempt to find and publish the best student expression, elusive poetry or haunting stories. Book reviews repre- sented the critical viewpoint. Flannery O ' Conner and John Ciardi appraised the work of Aurora ' s special Arts Festi- val edition in the spring quarter. Joan Byrd, Editor. EDITORS: P. Rogers, business manager; M. Schwab, literary editor; M. Lear, art editor. BOZ Channels Literary Creativity The ears of BOZ members become attentive at the mere mention of the word " creative. " Personal ability to create and the art of appreciating the creative writing of others are the goals of BOZ writers, selected by try-outs from the sophomore, junior, and senior classes. In regular monthly meetings this group reads, discusses, and analyzes short stories, plays, poems, essays, and other writings contributed by various members. Often members submit their works to Aurora. LITERARY ENDEAVORS DEMAND POLISHING. FOLIO MEMBERS: FRONT ROW— S. Ed- wards, N. Bradford, President; M. Womack. BACK ROW— R. Zealy, N. Smith, S. Hodges, M. Moses. BOZ MEMBERS: FRONT ROW— C. Hind, J. Heinz. BACK ROW— J. Byrd, B. Stevens, B. Crawford, President. NOT PICTURED— M. Schwab, S. Still. Frosh Writers Share Ideas Through Folio A pleasant change from writing critical papers is offered to freshmen by Folio. This exclusively freshman club, serving as a little sister group for BOZ, encourages creative writing among its members. Through the exchange of ideas afforded by monthly meetings, each writer may de- velop her own literary style and benefit from constructive criticism of others. Folio ' s worth is well demonstrated by its annually published magazine, which contains creative efforts of club members. Innovation Marks Blackfriars 9 Year Blackfriars offers stage-struck Scotties opportunity un- limited to appear before the big lights, to taste the excite- ment of actual play production, and to work with cos- tumes, make-up, sound, and lights. This year three history- making precedents were established. The club became completely self-supporting; it collaborated with Drama Tech, producing Wilder ' s " The Skin of Our Teeth " at ASC and Theatre Atlanta; and it presented the premiere of alumna Pat Hale ' s play, " Uncle Sam ' s Cabin. " EXECUTIVE STAFF— Front row: L. Lentz, H. Linton, G. Lemmond, i M. J. Moore, C. Goodwin. Back row: V. Johnson, C. Bowen, J. A. Smith. I OFFICERS — Front: R. Shepherd, Treasurer. Back: A. L. Sullivan, Secretary; M. Fortson, Stage Manager; A. Boykin, President; D Foster, Vice President. BLACKFRIARS— Front row: M. McCravey, J. Hunter, J. Williams, S. Elam. M. Hanna, P. Smith. M. J. Moore, E. McLain. Middle row M Dotson. B. S. Wyatt. M. Kinard, S. Kipka. B. Faucette, A. Wood, D. Laird. V. Johnson, A. Ashford. Back row: J. A. Smith, S. Cumming J I. Linton, C. Turnage, C. Goodwin, W. B. Childress. Not pictured: S. Addington, B. Baldauf, B. Bellune C Bowen C Hind G Patterson, Lemmond. L. Lentz, T. Moye, N. Pendleton, M. Roberts, A. Womeldorf. BACKSTAGE AT THEATRE ATLANTA, MISS GREEN, MARION PREPARE FOR BLACKFRIARS-DRAMATECH PLAY. PHOBIA OF HEIGHTS IS UNDRAMATIC. CAREY, JANE VIVIDLY INTERPRET SCHIZOPHRENIA. Glee Club Performs In Chapel, Concerts On Monday and Thursday afternoons, come rain or shine, sopranos, altos, and contraltos wend their way to the basement of Presser for an hour date with numerous and varied musical scores. The Christmas Concert, spe- cial anthems throughout the year, responses in convoca- tion, appearances in several local churches, and the Spring Concert with the Georgia Tech Glee Club were some of the highlighting results of the Glee Club members ' weekly practices. OFFICERS: S. Hanson, Librarian; B. Lockhart, Publicity Chairman- ' D. Bray, Secretary; N. Barr, President; E. Pancake, Secretary; H Linton ' Vice President; E. Vass, Publicity Chairman; H. Gregg, Treasurer; m ' Ware, Librarian. MEMBERS: P. Bruening. Accompanist; Miss Hagopian, Director. FRONT ROW— S. James. H. Linton, R. Anderson M Rice, M. Kissinger, F. Willey, M. Womack, D. Davidson, S. Hanson. H. Gregg, J. Radford N Barr SECOND ROW— M j ' ?u M D m , ,th ?-t 0ckha r-i ' Hodge ' S - Richards - M - Campbell, A. Pollard, J. McCanless, K. Olson, D. Sanders, M. Ware. ' InL n.L G OI J ' J ; C yr f ' £ Harris ' N - wheless S. West, E. Stewart, P. Craig, P. Rogers, E. Vass. BACK ROW— D. McMillan, T. Jenkins. G. McCutchen, A. Smith, M. St. Clair. P. Page, C. Hickey, J. Sharpe M Bullard SIGMA ALPHA IOTA— SEATED: S. Pruitt, Vice President; A. Smith, President. STANDING: S. Hanson, J. Medearis, H. Linton. Chaplain; N. Fulcher, Corresponding Secretary; S. H. High, M. M. Andrew, K. Stapleton, J. Brandeis, Recording Secretary. NOT PICTURED: D. Bray, R. Fowler, Treasurer; E. Stovall. Sigma Alpha Iota Honors Musicianship Breakfast in bed, a luxury enjoyed by many Scotties this year, was a service of Sigma Alpha Iota. Music majors played waitress as part of a money-making project. More normal activities were musicales presented at bi- monthly meetings in Miss Hagopian ' s studio, study of a critic ' s view of music, and a program of Easter music presented by Miss Baver. Members also enjoyed serving as hostesses for the state meeting of Sigma Alpha Iota, which was held at Agnes Scott. Organ Guild Broadens The Musician ' s Field Sounds of music can be heard in the vicinity of Gaines Chapel every Friday as members of Organ Guild study the problems of the organist. This year ' s club has con- centrated on different kinds of stops and how and when to use them. Under the guidance of Miss Baver, members have learned much about great organ music, and pro- grams have often been sessions of listening to records. The big moment for any member arrives when she par- ticipates in one of the public recitals held in Gaines. ORGAN GUILD — SEATED: C. Turnage. A. McBride, S. Pruitt, Secretary; M. Dickert, President; A. Smith, Treasurer; D. Davidson, C. Robinson. STANDING: P. Davis. E. Middlebrooks, J. Brandeis, J. Medearis, M. M. Andrew, C. Buchanan, C. Roberts, P. Bruening, F. Gaines, Miss Baver, Advisor. Ill ETA SIGMA PHI— FRONT ROW: E. Vass, M. McKinnon, F. Yearley, P. Bevier. BACK ROW: C. Craig, President; N. Heath, T. Moye, Vice President; J. Kelley, Secretary; P. Smith, Treasurer. Eta Sigma Phi Reads Classical Tragedy It is not at all unusual for a member of Eta Sigma Phi to find a note in her mailbox with simply a word such as Hippolytus written on it. Every year this honorary classics fraternity studies a subject concerning our classi- cal heritage. This year ' s topic was Classical Greek Drama. Bimonthly meetings held at the homes of Mrs. Young, Miss Zenn, or Miss Glick were led each time by a dif- ferent member. Examination of a new play per meeting sparked interest. Chi Beta Phi Honors Scientific Eminency Glass blowing can be a fine art. This was proven by the glass blowing demonstration presented by Dr. Wil- liam H. Jones from Emory University under the sponsor- ship of Chi Beta Phi. The organization is an honorary fraternity for biology, chemistry, physics, math, and psy- chology majors. Its purpose is to promote interest in all areas of scientific development. A key is awarded an- nually to the most outstanding member of Chi Beta Phi at a special convocation in May. CHI BETA PHI— FRONT ROW: V. Philip, Publicity Chairman; C. Thomas, Secretary; N. Marable, President; J. Henderson. Vice President; C. Robinson, Treasurer. BACK ROW: B. Kenton. S. Grey, P. Smith, N. Johnson, M. Bullock, M. J. Clark, M. Campbell. Problems of World Are Probed in IRC With a dual aim of understanding and factual informa- tion, International Relations Club extends horizons out beyond Agnes Scott. As political crises and upheavals around the world drew attention this year, IRC programs focused on the rapid changes in Latin America and the East. Israel ' s Vice-Consul provided expert explanations of the background and present situation of his country. Cuban students ' discussions and Mr. Tumblin ' s Brazilian slides pinpointed areas near home. IRC MEMBERS: FRONT ROW— N. Heath. P. Wil- liams, H. Manley, Secretary-Treasurer. MIDDLE ROW — C. Conner, D. Brock, B. Pancake, E. Hill, President; A. Newsome. BACK ROW — Dr. Cornelius, Advisor; G. Lemmond, J. Roden, J. Brennen, J. Juarez. NOT PIC- TURED — K. Kemp, Vice President; L. Zimmerman. m ml h DEBATORS HEAD TO THE AZALEA TOURNEY IN MOBILE. Pi Alpha Phi Gains Poise With Practice Devotion to the perfection of debating techniques is the chief goal of Pi Alpha Phi, the college debating organiza- tion. Members practice with both humorous and the more serious topics in order to gain poise when speaking under any condition. Each year in January Pi Alpha Phi is host- ess to the All Southern Intercollegiate Debating Tourna- ment. This year ' s topic for debate was Resolved: The United States Should Adopt a Policy of Compulsory Health Insurance. PI ALPHA PHI: SEATED— R. Kittrell, H. Glover, L. Schow, D. Sanders, Treasurer; A. Coffin. Sec- retary. STANDING — D. Brown, A. Risher. M. Boswell, Dr. Hayes, Advisor; J. Little, L. Mueller, L. Horn. NOT PICTURED— S. At- kins, C. Brown, F. Chao, E. Har- rison, B. Hendee, E. Hines, Presi- dent; J. Kelly, E. Thomas. SPANISH CLUB— SEATED: A. Ashford, Secretary; A. Thomas. Presi- dent; P. Bevier, Vice President; L. Smith, Treasurer. STANDING: C. Turnage. B. J. Harper, L. Zimmerman. NOT PICTURED: A. M. Aviles, B. Craig, P. Craig, M. A. Gregory. H. Herzog, S. A. Kelly, B. Kneale, D. Laird. B. Rau, F. Winn, K. Younger. Le Cercle Francais Examines Culture Meetings of Le Cercle Francais provide excellent prac- tice for those qui park francais. Membership is open to any student who takes a French literature course. Varied programs presented at the homes of Miss Pythian or Miss Clark keep the attendance record high. This year ' s club especially enjoyed hearing about several members ' ex- periences in France last summer, listening to a lecture on French Art by Miss Huper, and attending a Vieux Columbier presentation of Ecole Des Femmes. Scott Club Meets Spanish Atlantans Spanish Club members enlarged their knowledge of the language while learning more about Spanish-speaking countries and people. On nights when the organization met, South Americans who are residents of Atlanta or students at Georgia Tech arrived on the Agnes Scott campus. A new and exotic atmosphere blended with the magnolia trees, and a different kind of " southern accent " with the conversation. Special speakers during the year included former Cuban citizens. SPANISH CAROLERS SING AT CHRISTMAS PARTY. FRENCH CLUB — SEATED: V. Allen, B. Boatwright, P. Bevier. President; L. Lambert, Secretary-Treasurer; J. Nabors. STANDING: F. Winn. S. Mustoe, N. Moore, A. Wood. C. Harris, M. Lambeth, P. Conrad. L. Calla- way. F. Willey. NOT PICTURED: B. Bellune, M. H. Curd, L. Denton. A. Frazer, P. Frederick, A. Haire, J. Hancock, J. Hunter, L. Ingram, B. Lockhart, J. Thompson, M. Ware, L. Zimmerman, Vice President. H DANCE GROUP— FRONT ROW: B. Fuller, J. Jarrell, M. Dotson, A. Broad, Chairman; J. Cooper, N. Duvall, B. Bauer. BACK ROW: P. Frederick, B. Hughston, A. Schepman, W. B. Childress, A. Pfaff, M. Campbell, C. Shearer, C. Pearson, Mrs. Campbell, Advisor. Dancers Express Contemporary Art As modern as its name implies, the Agnes Scott Con- temporary Dance Groups has enjoyed many new experi- ences this year. Members attended concerts given by Jose Limon and Merce Cunningham. Rigorous technique kept dancers busy as Anne Broad and Mrs. Campbell, fresh from a summer course under Martha Graham, helped the group perfect Graham technique. Dance Group par- ticipated in the Fine Arts Festival by choreographing and presenting Yeat ' s The Only Jealousy of Emer. Applications of Psy- chology are Explored At Christmas time, members of the Psychology Club contributed to a project to give Milledgeville patients holiday gifts. All psychology majors and some interested non-majors participated in activities to stimulate interest in their subject. Special speakers during the year included an industrial psychologist from the Atlanta Lockheed plant. He indicated the opportunities available for psy- chology graduates in the fields of business and human relations. PSYCHOLOGY CLUB— FRONT ROW: P. Page, Secretary; J. Juarez, President; J. Seay, Vice President; E. Sayers, Treasurer. BACK ROW: J. Jarrell, B. Fuller, P. Rogers, J. Duncan, J. Townsend, B. Mordecai, K. Chambers, J. Claridy. W. B. Childress. NOT PICTURED: D. Foster, G. Green, B. Hopkins, P. Luther, G. Marks, J. Medearis, K. White. - t Dolphin Club Gives Alice in Wonderland Fun, wet splashes, and hard work are combined to make Dolphin Club one of the most active organizations on campus. Members are chosen on a basis of individual skill. Many hours of hard work result in the production of the annual water pageant. Presented during winter quarter, this year ' s performance was Alice in Wonderland. Besides this activity, Dolphin Club sponsors the Seal Club for freshmen, and members often give swimming lessons to the underprivileged » » » . ♦ KACKY IS SMILING QUEEN OF HEARTS. DOLPHIN CLUB OFFICERS: Sissy Baumgardner, Vice President; Kacky Chambers, President; Sue Grey, Secretary-Treasurer. DOLPHIN CLUB MEMBERS— FRONT ROW: I. Roden. B. Burgess, P. Flythe. SECOND ROW: J. Little, B. Hendee, E. Hodgson, L. Gearreald. THIRD ROW: G. Ellis, S. Grey, T. Moye, B. Hatfield, K. Haralson. BACK ROW: K. Chambers, K. Ogburn, H. Herzog, M. M. An- drews, D. Bray, V. McLanahan, A. Frazer. Nancy Batson Judith Brandeis Fourteen Receive Phi Beta Kappa Honors A symbol of the highest academic achievement. Phi Beta Kappa membership came to fourteen seniors in a special convocation program, which began with a formal academic procession by faculty in the Beta of Georgia chapter. After Dean C. Benton Kline ' s address on the passionate relationship of a scholar to learning, the read- ing of the names of those elected to the local chapter brought a rising ovation from the rest of the student body in honor of the fourteen. Margaret Bullock Jane Henderson Patricia Holmes Marian Jenkins Juanita Juarez Virginia Philip Joyce Seay Page Smith Caroline Thomas 173 Lafon Zimmermann SPIfilS The development of physical well-being through various sports . . . the tension of a hockey game . . . pep rallies in the Hub and quadrangle . . . enduring a hot gym to cheer the classes in the swimming meet . . . basketball season ... . rebound, whistle, foul . . . badmint on and volleyball . . . the delicate art of fencing, somewhat distorted by the novice . . . sun glasses and crowded tennis courts . . . the hockey field converted to an archery range . . . horseback riding . . . three feet never seemed so high before . . . points for the A. A. letter . . . when the scores are forgotten a spirit remains . . . A Silhouette of Sports Cooperation Control lift Till I IMIIfi ffiflll ■ ■ « Snare » FRESHMEN SING TO PIANO RHYTHM IN HUB. SHOWER. THE PRICE FOR GETTING PINNED, AWAITS JUDY. Scotties enjoy bridge game anywhere, even on a train. 111 MANY SHARE THE THRILL BELONGING TO ONE, ESPECIALLY ON A NIGHT WHEN KA SERENADES. Indefinable Memories Create Spirit In the fall, familiar music comes from the steps of the dining hall as freshmen sing tentatively, upper-classmen with nostalgia. Holidays come and go, celebrated at school, then at home. Bedlam fills the Hub. In the library, giggles mingle with rustling pages, and typewriter keys click in study rooms. Birthday parties in a dorm may be interrupted to crowd around the window and peak out at the serenading fraternity. Red roses and a sudden shower surprise the newly pinned. IT ' S EASIER TO FIND A WET SMILE THAN A WET APPLE. EVEN COKES CAN PRODUCE HIGH SPIRITS. Each player ' s face reflects the U excitement of a new emergency. EMILY, YOGI. AND ETHEL CHEER ON JUNIORS. ANNE, SARAH, AND KAY RUSH TO THE DEFENSE. The juniors lead the " tired old Seniors " in a cheer for Eloise. CLASS CHEERLEADERS— SOPHOMORES: L. Callaway, P. Lowe. JUNIORS: E. Gilmour, E. Evans. SENIORS: A. Peagler, A. Frazer. FRESHMEN: J. Hodge, P. Carr. Seniors Emerge Victorious in Hockey Yogi Bear alias Lyn Horn, short-skirted freshmen, shouting sophomores, red-bloomered juniors, and minia- ture Eloises kept spirit high during hockey season this year. Many seniors playing for the first time supported experienced classmates to produce an undefeated senior team. Two additional games added interest to the season. The freshman team defeated Westminster School for Girls, and seniors were victors in their battle against coaches and alumnae. SPORTSMANSHIP CUP PASSES INTO SENIOR HANDS. Sophomore goalie lunges in desperate attempt to block Paula ' s hard drive. SENIOR TEAM— N. Hall, K. Gwaltney, A. Broad, P. Sylvester, B. Dalton, N. Barr, A. Boykin, S. Kelso, N. Stone, M. Cross, T. Walker, N. Batson, P. Wilson. NOT PICTURED: D. Burns, M. Lipscomb, C. Goodwin. JUNIOR TEAM— FRONT ROW: S. Pruitt, L. Schow, M. Boswell, M. Klein Wassink, B. Kneale, A. Thomas, D. Porcher. BACK ROW: K. Gilliland, H. Glover, L. Sweitzer, A. Wood, S. Alexander, C. Bowen, P. Mitchell. NOT PICTURED: S. Grey. Scoreboard October 14 Seniors Juniors 1 1 Sophomores Freshmen 1 1 October 21 Juniors Freshmen Seniors Sophomores 2 October 28 Seniors Freshmen 4 Juniors Sophomores 4 November 4 Seniors Juniors 2 1 Sophomores Freshmen November 11 Juniors Freshmen 3 2 Seniors Sophomores 2 November 18 Seniors Freshmen 2 2 Juniors Sophomores 3 1 November 30 Seniors Alumnae and Coaches 2 December 2 Freshmen Westminster School 5 for Girls SOPHOMORE TEAM— FRONT ROW: A. Hardesty, I. Jones, L. Jones, B. Webb, B. Faucette. BACK ROW: K. Younger, B. Bruce, N. Sheriff, A. Free- man. F. Anderson. A. Debele, K. Mobley. NOT PIC- TURED: D. Brown. P. Conrad, N. Rose, B. Schenck. FRESHMAN TEAM— FRONT ROW: B. Vick. B. Hood, M. Wornom, S. Thorne, J. Whitaker, J. Wal- lace. BACK ROW: M. Laird, T. Priesmeyer, P. Renfro. L. Bacot, S. Aspinall, M. Bullard. B. Speer, N. Warren. NOT PICTURED: L. Bulloch, J. Conner, M. Guion, E. Lee, J. McCurdy, J. Norton, K. Selser, M. Snead, H. Wells. HOCKEY VARSITY: M. Snead, E. Dalton, P. Walker, K. Mobley, M. Klein Wassink, C. Askew. I960 Hockey Varsity Totals Fourteen The large number chosen to hockey varsity indicated the quality and quantity of players during the season. Hardly a player could get the ball through freshman Molly Snead playing fullback. Senior Stone and sopho- more Freeman stopped most onslaughts at their goals. Junior Klein Wassink provided new talent for the rough forward line. Betsy Dalton gave the senior team a large measure of its victory, as she led the team to the top for the third year. HOCKEY VARSITY GOALIES: N. Stone, A. Freeman. HOCKEY VARSITY: P. Wilson. B. Webb, M. Boswell, N. Hall, N. Barr. IN THIS ONE MOMENT, THE CROWD IS QUIET. SWIMMERS AND CROWD TENSE AS EACH RACE BEGINS. I Juniors Capture Swim Crown for Third Tirm Climaxing concentrated practice, class swimmers, splashed down the pool on November 8. Twice victorious, the Junior class again captured first place, followed by Freshmen in second. Shouts resounding from the walls rallied on the contestants. The swimmers exhibited tre- mendous speed in relays and graceful style in form events, j Anne Broad again demonstrated her precision in diving ' by winning her third first place. THE MYSTERY IS: WHICH DIRECTION THE SWIMMERS ARE GOING 7 HAVE TO SWIM FREESTYLE . . . NOWT BIBA BRAVELY MOVES TO RECOVER THE BALL. SUBSTITUTES, SPECTATORS, COACH GUARD THE SIDES. A JUMP BALL GIVES A CONTEST OF AGILITY. Class, Dorm Teams Enliven Basketball Together class and dorm basketball teams encouraged campus-wide spirit this winter. The dorm games were instigated in order to allow participation by girls who would hesitate to demonstrate their abilities or lack of them on behalf of their class. " Walterites " took first place in the dorm competition. Allegiance soon changed from dorm to class, however, as the season of class competi- tion began. In spite of the abilities of the upper-classmen, the freshmen won first place. " HIT IT AGAIN, MEADE! HIT IT AGAIN! " FRESHMAN TEAM— FRONT ROW: M. Mitchell, G. Mc- Cutchen, C. Maudlin, B. Hood. BACK ROW: S. Thome, G. Ritchie, J. Whitaker, K. Strickland, M. Bullard. NOT PICTURED: H. Wells, P. Renfro, M. Guion, J. Conner, L. Steakley. JUNIOR TEAM: M. Boswell, J. Claridy, L. Horn, V. Conner, E. Evans, B. Hendee. NOT PICTURED: H. Glover, S. Pruitt. Scoreboard February 10 Freshmen Sophomores 38 28 Seniors — by default from Juniors February 1 7 Sophomores Juniors 39 24 Freshmen 38 Seniors 18 February 24 Sophomores Seniors 57 43 Freshmen — by default from Juniors SENIOR TEAM: C. Brown, K. Gwaltney, N. Moore, P. Sylvester, A. Frazer, A. Christensen, A. Peagler. NOT PICTURED: B. Dalton, N. Stone, N. Barr. SOPHOMORE TEAM— FRONT ROW: M. Kirby A Har- desty, R. Craig. BACK ROW: N. Duvall. M. Thomas K Stapleton, W. Barnwell, J. Sharp. NOT PICTURED- N Abernethy, L. Jones, D. Laird, B. Gatewood, D. Withers. Pam Sylvester, senior; Kaye Stapleton, sophomore. Nancy Abernethy, sophomore; Mary Beth Thomas, sophomore. Varsity Basketball Honors Ten Players Climaxing this year ' s inter-dorm and inter-class basket- ball season was the naming of the varsity players. Ann I Peagler, Betsy Dalton, Emily Ann Evans, Nancy Aber- ! nethy, and Kaye Stapleton, five members of this year ' s varsity, were also honored in 1960. Considering each player ' s performance and participation in the winter inter- class basketball schedule, a committee composed of Athletic Association representatives and the team man- agers selected girls for varsity honors. Betsy Dalton, senior; Vivian Conner, junior. Ann Peagler, senior; Emily Ann Evans, junior. Cammie Jane Mauldin, freshman; Mary Mac Mitchell, freshman. ■ " On Guard, " gym ech- oes during fencing classes Awkward Grow Agile In Fencing Classes " Attention . . . salute ... en garde . . . lunge . . . thrust . . . touch . . . halt! " shouts Miss Manuel to her fencing students. This delicate art has become one of the favorite indoor sports at Agnes Scott. Inept students laugh together during the first few classes, when agility is lack-! ing, graceful movements are unheard of, and " touches " are few. But soon the precision and coordination begin! to come naturally. Inter-class matches are then held, pre-, paring fencers for a city-wide exhibition. LUNGING FENCER CATCHES OPPONENT OPEN TO SCORE POINT. SALUTE MARKS MATCH ' S BEGINNING. Lucy makes pyramid of two angel floats. Badminton, Tumbling Give Winter Activity Rainy winter days do not discourage energetic tum- bling and badminton classes held indoors. Tumbling of- fers an opportunity to strengthen muscles, to test balance, and to improve coordination. Miss McKemie stands guard patiently over the quivering, not-too-steady pyramids, while Miss Manuel teaches the rules and fine points of badminton. As the sound of the birdie on the strings becomes frequent, and students become proficient, inter- class tournaments begin. NANCY WILKINS STRETCHES TO RETURN OUTSIDE BIRDIE. PLAYER MUST CONSERVE HER ENERGY. RIDERS DISMOUNT AND HOLD HORSES IN LINE WHILE THEY AWAIT FURTHER INSTRUCTION FROM MR. VOGT. Golf, Riding Offer Off -Campus Sports Driving golf balls from the hockey field through a chemistry window and slipping from the saddle into a creek may be ludicrous experiences of beginning golfers and horseback riders. Later stages of progress mean trips to the American Legion Golf Course for golfers or jump- ing in the ring for riders. The change from campus scenery provided by wooded trails at Vogt ' s Riding Acad- emy makes Joe and Theresa ' s blue station wagon a welcome sight to green horsewomen. MRS. VOGT RIGHTS MASON ' S SLIDING SADDLE Golfers avoid looking up ' til swing ' s close. These arrows, quivers, scores contrast with tenseness in meet. Archery Encourages Skill of Individual A steady hand, strong arm, firm footing, good posture, and Patience are requirements for a top-notch archer. Tuesdays are open archery days on the athletic field. An Invitational Tournament brings together four students from each class, while the school ' s sharpest shooters par- ticipate in the Queens College Tournament and Women ' s Intercollegiate Telegraphic. In any competition hours of practice seem justified when, at the right moment, an arrow pierces the yellow ring. ' I ' M ARCHERY CLASS PRACTICE CONTINUES IN LATE FALL. ANN COUNTS POINTS, SAVING BEST TIL LAST. TENNIS CLUB MEMBERS: FRONT ROW — A. Thomas, A. Hutchinson, F. Winn, N. Barker. BACK ROW — M. Snead, M. Smith, B. Hendee, D. Porcher, B. Kneale. Novices, Experts Enjoy Tennis Season Rhythmic bouncing of balls brings life to Agnes Scott tennis courts each fall and spring. Players of varying de- grees of skill enjoy the game. Novices chase balls and look with envy at more experienced players in the tennis club. The club sponsors singles and doubles tournaments for both beginners and intermediates. This year freshman Molly Snead was fall singles champion. Doubles tourna- ment winners were recognized at the annual spring A.A. picnic. ANNE THOMAS FOLLOWS THROUGH ON SHORT DRIVE. MISS McKEMIE VIEWS PLAYERS, ACQUIRES TAN. TIRED GIRLS PUT AWAY RACKETS AFTER GAME. " h - - » " •■■ FRUSTRATION IS FEELING KNOWN TO ALL PLAYERS. FLORENCE PREPARES TO SLAM WHILE MARY IANE, DOUBLES PARTNER, WAITS AT THE BASELINE FOR RETURN. " L caTT-t-H- SENIOR TEAM— Front row: A. McBride, M. J. Moore, A. Peagler, A. Boykin. Back row: S. Kelso, C. Conner, N. Barr, P. Syl- vester. JUNIOR TEAM— Front row: S. Mustoe, R. Shepherd, L. Schow, P. McGeachy. Back row: D. Porcher, M. Klein Wassink, M. Harris, J. Heinz. liHH al FRESHMAN TEAM— Frorcr row: A. Foster, M. Ford, C. Connor, A. Pennebaker, S. West. Back row: M. Rodgers, S. James, J. Hodge M. Mitchell. Scoreboard April 7 Sophomores Freshmen 36 25 Juniors Seniors 28 17 April 14 Seniors Freshmen 50 15 Juniors Sophomores double forfeit April 21 Freshmen Juniors 47 10 Sophomores Seniors 29 23 SOPHOMORE TEAM: Front row: P. Mc- I Gavock, L. Jones, K. Stapleton, C. Lown; S. Winbi-gler. Back row: P. O ' Brian, L. Maddox. M. Kirby, M. Thomas, I. Jones. lim k .$• W ; V " Watch out for a weak spot, " one player shouts. Spring Brings Volleyball Tourneys Fast moving as basketball, exciting as field hockey, volleyball occupied the spring athletic slate. Shouts of " help the ball over, " " set it up, " and " spike " were heard across the hockey field as students forgot everything but the game at hand. The four classes competed in a series of games which culminated at the end of spring quarter. Sister classes supported and opposed each other in one of the most successful volleyball seasons. REFEREE MISS MANUEL ENLIVENS EAC H SPIRITED GAME. . 1 ' BETTY DEMONSTRATES HER FAMOUS SERVE. Shopping trips . . . Decatur, Atlanta, Lenox Square . . . running in to find a blouse, a record, or a single rose . . . quick stops for pie and coffee . . . white gloves on the trolley . . . slow browsing . . . push- ing through crowds . . . different food . . . Lenox Square, the green mall with soft weeping willows . . . stone fables . . . strug- gling home with big bundles and tired feet . . . special services, engraving those June invitations . . . the results of unknown manufacturers . . . men behind the build- ings, food, and clothes . . . those who keep things running smoothly . . . making an important difference in our daily routine. Abernathy, Susan Ann, 94, 154, 155 Abernethy, Nancy Faye, 90, 120, 186 Academics, 54 Ackerman, Doris B., 110 Adams, John Louis, 78 Adams, Marsha Karen, 132 Adams, Nelia, 1 1 1 Adams, Sarah, 1 10 Addington, Sherry, 110, 164 Addison, Sally Elizabeth, 120 Advertisements, 196 Agnes Scott College, 1 99 Agnes Scott News, 158 Alexander, Amy, 132 Alexander, Susan, 110, 157, 182 Allen, Mary Virginia, 75 Allen, Patricia, 120 Allen, Vicky, 110, 148 Allen, Virginia, 120, 148, 152, 170 Alston, Wallace M., 13, 28, 30, 53, 58, 59, 72 Alvis, Betty, 132 Amidon, Sue, 1 13 Anderson, Eve, 132 Anderson, Frances, 120, 149, 156, 158, 160, 182 Anderson, Roddey, 132, 166 Andrew, Mary Mead, 78, 121, 167, 172 Antley, Mary Ann McSwain, 94 Antonie, Glenda, 133 Archery, 190 Aristocrat Ice Cream, 213 Art Department, 77 Ashford, Evelyn Ann, 95, 162, 164, 170 Askew, Nancy Caroline, 111, 148, 149, 182, 183 Aspinall, Susan Elizabeth, 133, 148, 182 Athletic Association, 150 Atkins, Sharon, 169 Atlanta, 16 Aurora, 162 Aviles, Anna Maria, 39, 45, 95, 170 Ayres, Jane Cate, 121, 166 Backus, Ruth, 133 Bacot, Lucia, 133, 182 Badminton, 188 Bagiatis, Angelina Pete, 121, 155 Bailey, Frances Ann, 121, 122, 156 Baldauf, Barbara Claire, 94, 95, 162 164 Barbon, Claudia, 133 Barger, Nancy, 133 Barge-Thompson, Inc., 218 Barker, Nancy Jane Bringhurst, 95 192 Barnes, Mary Ellen, 13, 41, 45 Barnett, Beth, 121 Barnwell, Willette, 121, 148, 186 Barr, Nancy Carol, 95, 150, 157, 158. 166, 182, 183, 186 Barrett, Nancy, 111, 158 Bartlett Tree Expert Company, 212 Basketball, 185 Bates, Leewood, 104, 121 Batson, Nancy Saunders, 95, 96, 149. 154, 155, 160, 162, 182 Bauer, Boyd, 132, 133, 138, 171 Baumgardner, Lauretta Wandell, 35. 54, 95, 172 Baver, Marlene, 79, 167 Baxter, Karen, 133 Beard, Ann Gloria, 149 Beauties, 36 Belcher, Ginny, 133 Bellune, Maurine Elizabeth, 95, 149. 164, 170 Belvedere Motel, 212 Bennet, Jane C, 95 Bergstrom, Sarah Jeannette, 45, 121 Beverly, Mary Jo, 133, 140, 154, 155 Bevier, Pamela Jean, 96, 168, 170 Bible Department, 73 Binkley, Jacquelyn, 121 Black Cat, 24 Blackfriars, 27, 46, 164 Blackmore, Susan, 133, 155 Blomquist, Sara, 111 Boatwright, Betsy, 111, 170 Boineau, Sallie, 111, 157 Bond, Mary Alverta, 65 Bond, Nancy, 110, 111, 149 Boney, Mary L., 73, 161 Boone, Juanette C, 67 Booton, Ann, 133 Boswell, Meade H., Ill, 169, 182, 183. 185, 186 Bowen, Carey Springer, 13, 111, 154, 155, 164, 165, 182 Boykin, Martha Alice, 4, 87, 96, 164, 182 B.O.Z., 163 Bradford, Nancy, 133, 163 Brandeis, Judith Clark, 96, 167 Brantley, Judith Gail, 121 Bray, Alite B., 67 Bray. Doris Evelyn, 79, 121, 166, 167, 172 Brennan, Jean, 96, 169 Bridgman, Josephine, 85 Broad, Anne Lansdale, 96, 101, 149 150, 160, 171, 180, 182 Brock, Donna Jean, 96, 169 Brooks, Brenda, 133 Brown, Barbara, 121 Brown, Cornelia Persons, 96, 100, 148 160, 169, 186 Brown, Damaria Etta, 121, 155, 169, 182 Brown, Michael J., 80, 81 Brownlee and Lively Realty Company, Brown-Wright Hotel Supply, 214 Bruce, Becky, 121, 152, 182 Bruening, Patty, 121, 166, 167 Bryan, Sally Louise, 45, 97, 149 Bryan, Susan Cantey, 121, 149, 162 Bryant, Cornelia, 121, 157 Buchanan, Clara Jane, 111, 156, 167 Bullard. Michele Ann, 133, 166 182 186 Bulloch, Linda, 133, 182 Bullock, Margaret Virginia, 87, 97, 156, 168 Burgess, Bryce, 121, 172 Bur ns, Dorothy Frances, 97, 101, 148, 149, 182 Butcher, Nancy Ruth, 121 Byers, Edna H., 68 Byrd, Joan Falconer, 54, 97, 149, 160, 162, 163 Calder, William A., 4, 87 Calhoun, Germaine, 1 1 1 Callaway, Lucie, 24, 121, 170, 181 Callaway Motors, Inc., 210 Campbell, Jo Lynne, 133 Campbell, Martha Wallace, 112, 166, 168 Campbell, Nancy Morse, 29, 69, 171 Campus Grill, 217 Canada Dry Corp., 201 Carithers, Virginia, 133 Carr, Peggy Ann, 133, 181 Carr, Susan Michael, 133 Carrigan, Teresa, 122 Carter, Mary, 68 Cartwright, Clarissa, 133 Casual, Corner, 213 Chambers, Barbara, 133 Chambers, Kathryn Anne, 21, 97, 150, 171, 172 Chandler, Sandra, 122 Chang, Kwai Sing, 73 Chao, Faith Yao Yu, 97, 169 Chew, Martha E., 122, 124 Chi Beta Phi, 168 Childress, Willie Byrd, 1, 29, 97, 144, 162, 164, 171 Chiu, Eleanor Venetia, 143 Christensen, Eleanor Anne, 98, 186 Christian Association, 154 Christie, Annie May, 70 Christmas, 29 Cilley, Melissa A., 74 Claridy, Jo, 112, 171, 186 Clark, Frances, 75 Clark, Marion T., 84 Clark, Mary James, 98, 166, 168 Clarke, Carolyn, 133 Classes, 90 Classics Department, 76 Cloudt ' s Food Shop, 203 Cobb, Elizabeth Barber, 98 Coble, Carolyn, 122 Coca Cola, 205 Coffin, Alice Walker, 98, 162, 169 Coker, Martha O., 65 Cole, Lynne, 122, 149 Colonial Store, 201 Conclusion, 220 Connecticut Mutual Life, 21 1 Conner, Judy, 133, 182, 186 Conner, Vivian, 112, 186 Connor, Carroll, 98, 159, 169 Connor, Charlotte, 133, 140 Conrad, Patricia, 122, 170, 182 Conwell, Edith Robinson, 90, 98 AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE " ... A Christian liberal arts college where young people may find liberation from ignorance, prejudice, and fear — a center where academic freedom is a reality, where young people can face all the facets of con- troversial issues, and where Christian insights and pur- poses are taken seriously. " Cooper. Jane Hoffman, 98, 171 Cornelius, William G., 24, 80, 81, 169 The Corner Shop, 215 Cowan, Carol, 1 12 Craft, Carolyn Martin, 134 Craig, Cynthia M„ 76, 168 Craig, Polly, 122, 166, 170 Craig, Rebecca L., 91, 122, 170, 185, 186 Crawford, Beth, 112, 153, 163 Creech, Sandi, 122, 155 Crichton, Ann Avant, 98 Crooks, Emmie Beth, 134 Cross, Mary Park, 98, 149, 161, 182 Crum, Lylla, 122 Cruthirds, Judy, 123 Crymes, Mary Wayne, 28, 97, 99, 149, 152, 153, 160 Cumming, Sarah Stokes, 123, 155, 164, 180 Curd, Mary Holman, 1 12, 170 Curry, Ela B., 27, 61 Dalton, Mary Elizabeth, 97, 99, 148, 150, 182, 183, 186 Dance Group, 29, 51, 171 Daniel, Ann, 134 Dankworth, Charlotte, 134 Davenport, Dale, 134 David, Diane, 134 Davidson, Dianne, 134, 140, 152, 166, 167 Davis, Caroline, 134 Davis, Linda, 123, 152 Davis, Lucy Maud, 99 Davis, Patricia, 123, 167 Davis, Betty Sandra, 90, 99, 162 Decatur Co-op Cabs, 209 Decatur Federal Savings, 210 Decatur Laundry, 218 Debele, Ann Powel, 123, 149, 182 Dedication, 6 DeKalb New Era, 205 Delaney, Ellen, 112 Denton, Lynn, 123, 154, 170 Dickerson, Natalie Elizabeth, 149 Dickert, Luzie Marguerite, 99, 167 Dickson, Joan, 134 Dixon, Kathleen, 134 Dobbins, Dianne, 134 Doerpinghaus, S. Leonard, 85 Doherty, Tina, 123, 131 Dolphin Club. 35, 171 Dotson, Molly, 13, 20. 32, 112, 164, 171 Draper, Leland, 123 Drucker, Miriam K., 123 Duncan, Barbara, 134 Duncan, Judy, 32, 112, 149, 171 Dunn and Son, 213 Dunstan, Florene L, 74 Dupuy, Nancy Lee, 123 Dustman, Lane, 134 Duvall, Nancy Malloy, 34, 123, 155, 171, 186 Eckardt, Jo Ann, 123 Economics Department, 80 Ector, Sara Ellen, 134 Editor ' s Last Word, 221 Edson, Mary R., 134 Edwards, Nancy C, 65 Edwards. Sharon Louise, 135, 163 Elam, Susan Hall. 34, 123, 164 Elkins, Mary Beth, 99 Elliot, Pamela, 135 Ellis, Gloria, 123, 172 English Department, 70 Eltzroth. Judith, 135 Entrekin, Barbara, 135 Epps. Sue, 135 Erickson, Marjorie, 61 Essam, Suzanne, 64 Eta Sigma Phi, 168 Evans, Emily Ann, 1 12, 180, 181, 1! Everett, Sarah Helen, 99, 156, 158 Faces, 12 Fall Frolics, 26 Farlowe, June Kennette, 8, 123 Faucette, Letitia Brown, 123, 164, 182 Fearon, Joan, 23, 135 Features, 18 Fencing, 188 Field, Nora, 135 Fincher, Mary Jane, 123 Fine Arts Festival, 46 Flythe, Pat, 34, 112, 148. 154. 161, 172 Folio, 163 Ford, Mary Bruce, 24, 135 Fortson, Marian, 13, 112, 148, 164, 165 Foster, Anne, 135. 149 Foster. Fay Dianne, 99. 157, 164, 171 Foster, Garnett, 135 Foster, Helen, 135 Fowler, J. W., 66 Fowler, Rachel Ann, 61,99, 167 Fox, Mary W., 84 Frazer, Carolyn, 135, 181 Frazer. Mell Alice, 100, 170, 172, 186 Frederick, Peggy, 29, 113, 145, 170, 171 Freeman. Anna Belle, 123, 128, 181, 182, 183 Freeman, Jan, 135 French Club, 170 French Department, 75 Freshmen, 133 Frierson, W. J., 84, 88 Fulcher, Nancy Lee, 123, 167 Fuller, Elizabeth Ann, 29, 100, 145, 155, 171 Fulton Supply Company, 201 F. W. Woolworth Company, 21 1 Gaines, Florence Ann, 100, 167, 196 Garber, Paul L„ 73, 88 Gary, Julia T., 84 Gatewood. Betty Ann, 123, 148, 186 Gay, Emmelle Greer, 135 Gaylord, Leslie J., 86 Gearreald, Lindy, 124, 172 Gerald, Karen Elizabeth, 135 Gerke, Johanna, 67 German Department, 74 G. Graham Williams Company, 203 Gheeslina, Nancy Ethiel, 124, 150, 156, 162 Gilbert, Livingston, 113, 156 Gilbertson, Jane, 124 Gilbreath, Lillian R., 79 Gillespie, Betty, 113, 148 Gillespie, Betsy, 135 Gilliland, Kay, 113, 155, 157, 162, 182 Gilmour, Ethel K., 54, 160, 180, 181 Glass, Nancy Ellington, 100, 156, 162 Glee Club, 29, 50, 166 Glenwood National Bank, 209 Glenwood Paint Center, 210 Glick, M. Kathryn, 76 Glover, Harriett T., 113, 169, 182, 186 Goode, Runita M., 65 Goodwin, Caroline Tense, 100, 148, 149, 164, 182 Gordon, Lucy Harrison, 124 Graduation, 52 Gray, Netta E., 85 Green, Elvena M., 71, 165 Green, Virginia Gayle, 100, 154, 171 Greene, Marion Lucinda, 100, 155 Gregg, Alva Hope, 101, 166 Gregory, Mary Ann, 124, 170 Grey, Susan B., 113, 148, 157, 168, 172, 182 Griffin, Linda Ann, 135 Griffin, Jane Ellen, 149 Griffin, Nina, 135 Griffith, Martha, 135 Groseclose, Nancy P., 85 Guion, Mariana F., 135, 166, 182, 186 Gwaltney, Katharine Craven, 101, 148, 180, 182, 186 H Hages, Christy, 101 Hagopian, Roxie, 78, 166 Haire, Adrienne, 113, 149, 170 Hall, Nancy Farrow, 101, 150, 151, 182, 183 Hall, Mae, 23, 135 Hancock, Jane, 135, 170 Hanna, Edith, 115 Hanna, Martha Brock, 13, 26, 101, 164 Hanson, Sigrid, 124. 166, 167 Haralson, Karen, 124, 172, 176 Hardesty, Ann, 124, 180, 182, 185, 186 M HIGH Quality COLONIAL 5Tb Res BEST WISHES WATSON PHARMACY 309 E. College Ave. DECATUR, GEORGIA DR 3-1665 CxcluHve Sut JSot Lxpenilve LANIER FLORIST 2699 E. College Avenue Decatur, Georgia FULTON SUPPLY COMPANY INDUSTRIAL, TEXTILE CONTRACTORS SUPPLIES MACHINERY ATLANTA GEORGIA For Homes Rentals Insurance Investments In Decatur or DeKalb County See or call us WHEAT WILLIAMS REALTY " Realtors " I 19 E. Ponce de Leon DR 7-2606 DR 7-2607 Decatur, Georgia COMPLIMENTS OF W. L. COBB CONSTRUCTION COMPANY " The Flavor you like The Name You Know " CANADA DRY CORP. 1910 Murphy Ave. PL 3-2183 FOR ALL OCCASIONS WRITING PAPERS THAT CREATE AN IMPRESSION MONTAG, INC. ATLANTA, GA. — NEW YORK — TERRELL, TEXAS Harley, Louise, 62, 63 Harms, Margaret Grogan, 124 Harn, Muriel, 74 Harper, Betty Jean, 113, 170 Harris, Irene L., 79 Harris, Mary Agnes, 113, 166, 170 Harrison, Edith Nell, 155, 169 Hart, Catherine, 135 Hatfield, Bonnie G., 125, 172 Hatfield, Ethel J., 67 Hattox, Carolyn, 125 Hawes, Laura, 135 Hawley, Judith, 125, 153 Hayes, George P., 70, 169, Heard, Janice, 93, 113, 152, 153 Hearn ' s Jewelry Company, 212 Heath, Nancy, 114, 154, 168, 169 Heinrich, Sue, 34, 125, 154, 155 Heinz, Judy, 114, 150, 163 Hemphill, Betty, 135 Hendee, Beth, 1 14, 169, 172, 186, 192 Henderson. Harriett Smith, 114 Henderson, Mary Jane, 101, 168 Henry, Janice Lynne, 101, 152, 156 Herbert, Eloise, 74 Herbert, Lucy, 135 Hershberger, Ann, 1 1 7 Herzoe, Hildegard, 143, 170, 172 Hickey, Carol, 125, 166 Higgins, Harriet Elizabeth, 102, 157, 196 Higeins, Nancy Jane Boothe, 102, 193 High, Sarah Helen, 100, 102, 140, 148 149, 167 Hiehland Bakery Inc., 216 Hill, Mary Elizabeth, 33, 102, 169 Hillsman, Judy, 136 Hind, Cindy, 1 14, 148, 163, 164 Hines, Ellen Virginia, 102, 169 History Department, 81 Hockey, 180 Hodge, Marion Janet, 136, 138, 166, 181, 184 Hodges, Sarah Lou, 136, 163 Hodgson. Ellen, 125, 172 Hoit, Jo Ann, 125, 156 Holley, Margaret, 1 1 4 Holloway, Judy, 40, 45, 114, 148, 149 Holman. Sandra, 67 Holmes, Patricia, 102, 152, 156 Hood, Betty, 136, 149, 182, 186 Hopkins, Betty, 83, 1 14, 162, 171 Hormell, Lynn, 125 Horn, Lynda, 114, 169, 180, 186 Horseback, 190 Hotel Candler, 214 Howell, Miriam, 82 Howes, Sharon Lynn, 136 Hudson, A. F., 66 Hudson, Alethea, 125 Hudson, Hendrik R., 87 Hughes, Annie Evans, 102, 162 Hughston, Beth, 114, 171 Hunt, Mary Louise, 125, 155 Hunt, Nancy Clarette, 136 Hunter, Dianne, 136 Hunter, Jean, 125, 164, 170 Huper, Marie, 77 Hutcheson, Betty, 36, 37, 45, 125, 156 Hutchinson, Ann, 54, 114, 150, 192 Hutto, Adelaide, 136 Kneale, Elizabeth Barnes, 115, 170, 182, 192 Knowles, Judith, 137 Ingram, Linda Jane, 102, 159, 170 International Relations Club, 169 Investiture, 28 Irvingdale Farms Dairy, 205 Irwing, H., 66 Ivey, Julia, 136 Ivey, Nancy R., 67 Jackson, Carole. 114, 158 Jackson, Sarah Evelyn, 71 James, Sally, 136, 166, 184 J and J Shoes, 214 Jarrell, Lorna Jo, 29, 102, 171 J. C. Penney Company, 214 Jefferson, Betsy, 115, 149 Jenkins, Marian Zimmerman, 103 Jenkins, Thelma, 93, 115, 166 Johnson, Ann Worthy, 68 Johnson, Sandra, 125, 155 Johnson, Virginia Philippa, 103, 164 Johnston. Penny, 115, 149 Jones, Helen, 125 Jones, Ina McAfee, 125, 150, 151, 158, 182 Jones, Lelia, 125, 150, 151, 182, 186 Jones, Mell, 66 Jones, Barbara Oglesby, 68 J. P. Stevens Engraving Company, 205 Juarez, Juanita Louise, 103, 169, 171 Junior Jaunt, 32 Juniors, 1 1 1 Kallman, Kit, 115 Kane, Maria Clara, 74 Keith-Lucas, Susan, 136 Kelleher, Donna Jean, 125 Kelley, Jane, 32, 115, 168, 169 Kelly, Lila Ellen, 136 Kelly, Shari Anne, 125, 170 Kelly, Sara Virginia, 90, 103 Kelso, Sarah Leah, 103, 150 Kemp, India Yvonne, 1 15 Kemp, Katherine Emily, 103, 157, 161, 169 Kennedy, Ann, 136 Kenton, Beverly Jean, 45. 115, 168 Kinard, Milling, 115, 147, 164 King. Harriet, 136 Kinghorn, Mary Jean, 125 Kipka, Sara, 115, 164 Kirby, Margaret, 125, 186 Kissinger, Martha, 136, 166 Kittrell, Rosemary, 103, 169 Klatz Sales Company, 216 Klein Wassink, Marijke, 74, 143, 149, 182, 183 Kline, C. Benton, 6, 7, 53, 59, 72 Ladd, Edward Taylor, 82 Laird, Dot, 126, 150, 170 Laird, Mary Louise, 137, 149, 182 Laird, Mell, 137, 164, 186 LaMaster, Jan, 137, 184 Lambert, Lynne, 116, 158, 170 Lambeth, Martha Elliott, 53, 103, 148, 170 Lampley, Gatra Holleman, 22, 137 Lancaster, Jane, 24, 126, 149 Langley, Lynda, 137 Lanier, Andrea, 137 Lanier Florist, 201 Lanier, Rubye Norman, 67 Lapp, Harriette H., 69 Larry C. Morris Insurance, 217 Lavinder, Irene, 126, 156 Lear, Marsha Purdy, 55, 103, 162 Lecture Committee, 161 Lecturers, 30 Lee, Eleanor, 137, 140, 149, 182 Lee, Nancy Ellen, 137 Lee, Shirley, 137 LeGrande, Patricia Gail, 137 Lemmond, Guthrie Hood, 104, 156, 164, 169, 196 Lentz, Linda K., 116, 154, 158, 164 Leslie, Mary Ann, 116 Lewis, Marie S., 64 Lewis Seed Store, 215 Leyburn, Ellen Douglass, 70 L. G. Balfour Company, 218 Libby, Elizabeth Dillard, 126 Lindsay, Muriel, 137, 153 Lindskog, Virginia Emeline, 126 Linton, Helen, 116, 164, 166, 167 Lipscomb, Mary Taylor, 158, 182 Lipsey, Peggy Mathis, 116 Little, Connie Judith, 55, 126, 158, 169, 172 Little Girls ' Day, 28 Lockhart, Bonnie, 116, 148, 166, 170 Logan, Heather, 137 Love, Mildred Elsie, 104, 158, 161 Loving, Bonnie, 126 Lowe, Pat, 126, 156, 181 Lown, Carolyn Marie, 126 Lowrance, D ' Nena, 126 Lowry, Mary Hampton, 127 Lusk, Mary Ann, 127, 155 Luther, Patsy, 116, 157, 171 Luther Construction Company, 209 Lynch, Mary, 137 M MacNair, Martha, 137 Maddox, Leigh, 127 Maddox, Julia, 143 Congratulations to the Class of 1961 CLOUDT ' S FOOD SHOP 1933 Peachtree Road, N.E. Atlanta, Georgia TWELVE OAKS RESTAURANT 1895 Piedmont Road, N.E. Atlanta, Georgia Back Better Roads CATERPILLAR WILL HELP BUILD THEM Yanceu Bros. I CO. ATLANTA 1540 Northside Drive, N.W. _ Phone TR 6-374! AUGUSTA C21i 3 MACON 1781 Fifteenth Street (|[«l31)j) 4660 Broadway Phone RE 3-2241 !jH5 ? TRI-STATE CULVERT MFG. DIY. FLORIDA STEEL CORPORATION 151 DEKALB INDUSTRIAL WAY DRake 8-1744 Post Office Box 117 DECATUR, GEORGIA FABRICATORS AND DISTRIBUTORS OF . . . Corrugated Metal Pipe and Pipe Arch Asphalt Coated C. M. Pipe and Pipe Arch Asphalt Coated and Pvd, C. M. Pipe and Pipe Arch Perforated Corrugated Metal Pipe Structural Plate Pipe, Pipe-Arch and Arches Headgates and Auto. Flap Gates Deep-Beam Guard Rail Highway Signs and Posts Special Fabrication for Drainage and Water Control Installations for Industry and Agriculture Established 1910 F. GRAHAM WILLIAMS CO. INCORPORATED " Beautiful and Permanent Building Materials " ATLANTA 9, GA. 1690 Monroe Dr., N.E. Phone TRinity 6-1084 You never outgrow your need for milk. ME 6-8677 Atlanta, Georgia Mahon, Frances, 137 Manley, Harriett Elder, 104, 169 Manuel, Kathryn A., 69 Marable, Nina Louise, 93, 104, 151, 154, 160, 168 Marks, Anne Eugenia, 104, 171 Martin, Charles F., 80 Maud Baker Flower Shoppe, 21 1 Mauldin, Cammie Jane, 137, 186 Maxwell, Alice, 116 Maye, Lynn, 137 Mc Arthur, Ellen Deal, 127 McBride, Medora Ann, 101, 104, 148, 160, 167 McCanless, Juanita Caroline, 137, 166 McClay, Bonnie Sue, 137 McClellan, Helen Frances, 137 McClure, Virginia W., 62 McCoy, Nancy Catherine, 127 McCracken, Lillian S., 61 McCravey, Mildred Myers, 45, 104, 152, 164 McCurdy, Jean, 137, 150, 182 McCutchen, Ginaer, 137, 166, 186 McDaniel, Marilyn, 45, 137, 152 McDowell, Michael, 78 McEachern, Daryle, 137 McElrath, Joanna, 138 McGavock, Page, 45, 127 McGeachy, Peggy, 91, 116, 148 McGinty, Suzanne W., 64 McKelway, Margaret, 68 McKemie, Kate, " 29, 69, 185, 192 McKenzie, Sue, 127 McKinley, Margaret, 127 McKinnon, Martha Murray, 127, 161, 168 McLain, Edna Elizabeth, 105, 164 McLanahan, Valerie, 127, 172 McLaurin, Patricia, 127 McLeod, Susan, 138, 149 McLeod, Ann, 116 McMillan, Dinah Lucy, 105, 166 McMillan, Linda, 138 McNair, W. E., 29, 65 Medearis, Jean, 116, 154, 155, 167, 171 Meginniss, Crawford, 138 Melton-McKinney, Inc., 217 Merrick, Mollie, 61 Middlebrooks, Ellen, 42, 45, 116, 152, 153, 158, 167 Middlemas, Ann, 117 Miller, Carol Lynn, 138 Miller, Joel Anne, 127 Miller, Joy, 138 Miller, Rebecca, 138 Miller, Timothy, 78 Miller ' s Book Store, 216 Milton-Bradley Company of Georgia, Inc., 212 Minter, Anne, 138 Mitchell, Mary Mac, 138, 149, 186 Mitchell, Susan, 138 Mobley, Kathryn Louise, 32, 127, 182 183 Mobley, Laura Ann, 127 Modern Press, 214 Modlin, Anne Leigh, 105, 152, 153, 155, 156 Montag ' s, 201 Moore, Mary Jane, 105, 158, 159, 164, 193 Moore, Nancy Adams, 53, 100, 105, 148, 149, 170, 186 Moore, Prudy Ann, 105, 148, 154 Morcock, Lucy Floyd, 127, 151, 154 Mordecai, Barbara Diane, 105, 157, 171 Morelock, Myra, 138 Morrell, Toni, 138 Morrow, Merle, 91, 127 Mortar Board, 160 Moses, Margaret, 25, 33, 132, 138, 149, 163 Mossman, Martha, 127, 149, 155 Moye, Julia, 127 Moye, Letitia Woolfolk, 106, 164, 16: 172 Mueller, Lana Rae, 169 Mulherin, Kelly, 138 Murphy, lone, 60 Music Department, 78 Mustoe, Susan M., 117, 158, 170 Myhand, Merrilyn, 138 Nabors, Jane, 117, 170 Nelms, Nancy, 117, 149, 157 Newman, Lillian, 68 Newsome, Martha Anne, 160, 169 Newton, Carolyn, 139 Nickel, Patty Omera, 127, 130, 144 North, Marion, 106 Norton, Julia, 139, 150, 182 Oakes, Laurie, 139 O ' Brian, Pat, 127 Oeburn, Kaylynn, 128, 172, 184 Oglesby, Ethel, 117, 156 Olson, Karen M., 139, 166 Omwake, Katherine T., 83 Organ Guild, 167 Organizations, 144 Orientation, 22 Pack, Joyce T., 63 Page, Polly, 83, 1 17, 155, 166, 171 Paine, Polly, 139, 149 Pancake, Emily Campbell, 106, 156, 158, 166 Pancake, Elizabeth, 117, 169 Parrish, Fred K., 85, 88 Parsons, Bette, 128 Patrick, Robin Wilson, 143 Patterns, 14 Patterson, Jane L., 117, 164 Payne, Ann Rivers, 61 Peacock, Gretchen Elliott, 106 Peagler, Grace Ann, 24, 27, 106, 150. 181, 185, 186 Pearson, Caryl, 139, 171 Peltz, Rosemonde S., 67 Pendleton, Nona, 128, 164 Pennebaker, Ann Alice, 139 Pepperdene, Margaret W., 28, 57, 70 Pepsi-Cola, 216 Pet Dairy, 203 Pfaff, Andrea, 139, 171 Phi Beta Kappa, 173 Philip, Margaret Virginia, 84, 106, 158, 168 Phillips, Nancy Miller, 139 Philosophy Department, 72 Physical Education Department, 69 Phythian, Margaret T., 75 Pi Alpha Phi, 169 Piedmont Life Insurance Company, 215 Pittman, Mary Adair, 139 Plemons, Linda June, 128 Poliakoff, Doris, 128, 155 Pollard, Anne Varnado, 106, 155, 157 166 Pollard, Carolyn R., 126, 128 Porcher, Dorothy Reid, 117, 148, 150, 182, 192 Posey, Walter B., 80,81 Pound, Ida Elizabeth, 124, 128 Preston, Janef N., 70 Prichard, Currie, 139 Prickett, Jessie Sue, 139 Priesmeyer, Judith Nan, 139, 182 Pruitt, Sylvia, 117, 156, 162, 167, 182, 186 Psychology Club, 171 Psychology Department, 83 Radford, Janet, 139, 166 Rau, Rebecca, 128, 170 Rawl, Tay Gibson, 139, 149 Ray Smith Company, 205 Reeder, Margaret Alice, 24, 139, 148 Renfro, Pat, 139, 160, 182, 186 Reynolds, Elizabeth Jane, 139 Reynolds, Rebecca, 139 Rice, George E., 83, 89 Rice, Marti, 139, 166 Richards, Marion, 139 Richards, Susan C, 139, 166 Richardson, Pauline, 43, 45, 139 Rion, Mary L., 71 Ripy, Sara L., 32, 57, 86 Risher, Ann, 128, 156, 158, 169 Ritchie, Geneva Parks, 139, 186 Roberts, Carol Elaine, 139, 167 Roberts, Margaret Fox, 26, 118, 164 Roberts, Mildred Scott, 140 Robertson, Kay, 128, 149, 158 Robinson, Charme Elizabeth, 106, 167, 168 Robinson, H. A., 86 Roden, Joanna Douglas, 35, 107, 169, 172 Rodgers, Margaret, 140 Rodwell, Sally Ann, 25, 120, 129, 149 Rogers, Carol, 118 Rogers, Carroll, 118 Rogers, Elizabeth A., 140 Rogers, Lebby, 118, 148 Rogers, Helen Patricia, 107, 162, 166, 171 MINNIE QUARTS SAYS: Be sure to get your daily Vitamins. Drink Irvindale Multi-Vitamin milk Fortified with all the Vitamins you need every day. Call TRinity 2-7703 for Home Delivery. IRVINDALE FARMS DAIRY 484 Plaster Avenue Atlanta, Georgia BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 1961 THE DEKALB NEW ERA 124 Atlanta Avenue Decatur, Georgia GOOD LUCK TO THE GRADUATING CLASS Enjoy that REFRESHING NEW NG! BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY BY THE ATLANTA COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY J. P. STEVENS ENGRAVING CO Established 1874 Society Stationers 1 1 Peachtree N.W. JA 2-6870 Tempo-Geha Mimeograph Equipment Supplies Printing . . . Office Supplies . . . Service RAY SMITH COMPANY 2588 Cascade Road, S.W. Atlanta I I , Georgia PLaza 8-1852 PLaza 3-4478 MfiMBMBBHin " Rogers, P. J., 64 Rose, Anne Claiborne, 129, 148, 182 Roy D. Warren Realty Inc., 209 Russell, Joanna, 118 Russell, Anne Marie, 107 St. Clair, Miriam, 129, 166 Sanders, Doris, 118, 162, 166, 169 Sayers, Elaine, 118, 152, 155, 171 Saylor, Ann, 129 Scales, Lucy Roper, 94, 107 Scandrett, Carrie, 28, 56, 60 Schenck, Betsy, 120, 129, 154, 182 Schepman, Anneke, 129, 144, 171 Schow, Lucy, 118, 158, 169, 182 Schwab, Molly Jane, 24, 107, 162 Scott, Colby, 129 Scott ' s Landscape Gardeners, 214 Seagle, Ruth, 118 Seay, Rebecca Joyce, 107, 171 Selser, Karen Sue, 140, 182 Seniors, 94 Sevier, Susan, 129 Sewell, Margaret Bland, 75 Sharian, Inc., 211 Sharp, Jane Rutledge, 129, 166, 186 Sharp, Linda Lee, 140 Shawen, Sandra, 140 Shearer, Catherine, 140, 171 Sheffield, Lila Carter, 140 Sheild, Ann Howard, 140 Shepherd, Lee, 129, 158, 188 Shepherd, Ruth, 118, 164 Sheriff, Nancy Roberta, 10, 129, 158, 182, 185 The Sherwin-Williams Company, 211 Shuford, Nancy Cline, 140 Shugart, Margaret Ann, 118, 161 Sibley, Nancy, 129, 158 Sights, Patricia, 140 Sigma Alpha Iota, 167 Silhouette, 156, 222 Silhouettes, 8, 20, 56, 92, 146, 176 Simonton, Brenda, 140 Slade, Cottie, 129 Smallwood, Eve, 140 Smith, Anna Greene, 80 Smith, Annette, 32, 118, 156, 166, 167 Smith, Annie Mae, 66 Smith, Elaine, 118 Smith, Florence, 81 Smith, Hal, 59 Smith, Jo Allison, 118, 164 Smith, Kathryn Page, 87, 96, 147 149 156, 164, 168 Smith, Lillian, 110, 119, 152, 157, 170 Smith, Marian, 140 Smith, Marion, 140, 149, 166, 192 Smith, Martha Harriet, 107, 158 Smith, Nancy Jane, 141, 163 Smith, Suzanne, 129, 158, 160 Snead, Molly, 141, 149, 182, 183, 192 Snyder, Sarah F., 141 Social Council, 152 Sociology Department, 80 Sophomore Parents ' Weekend, 34 Sophomores, 121 Spanish Club, 170 Spanish Department, 74 Speech and Drama Department, 71 Speer, Betty Earle, 141, 182 Spirit, 178 Sports, 174 Stack, Elizabeth Cole, 82 Stanley, Pam, 44, 45, 141 Stapleton, Anne, 65 Stapleton, Kaye, 34, 38, 45, 129, 167, 186 Steakley, Laura Lee, 140, 141, 186 Stebbins, Gay, 141 Steel, Chloe, 75 Steele, Laura, 62 Stevens, Elizabeth Hammond, 107, 163 Stevens , Suzie Favor, 123, 162 Stevenson, Elizabeth Rabe, 64 Stewart, Elizabeth, 141, 166 Still, Sandra Joan, 119, 149, 162 Stillman, Nancy Martin, 28, 94, 108, 149 Stokes, Mary, 119, 148 Stone, Nancy Ada, 24, 108, 182, 183, 186 Stovall, Genie, 129, 167 Street, Rosalyn Clare, 141 Strickland, Catherine W., 141, 186 Stubbs, Maxime, 129 Student Government, 149 Sullivan, Ann Lee, 119, 149, 164 Sundy, Joh-Nana, 141 Swart, KoenraadW., 81 Swint, Katherine M., 68 Sweitzer, Letitia, 119, 182 Swimming, 184 Sylvester, Ellen Pamela, 96, 108, 150, 160, 182, 186 Table of Contents, 4 Tabor, Nell B., 129, 149 Talmadge, Harriet H, 61 Tanner, Margaret, 141 Tart, J. C, 64 Tausig, Sandra M., 141 Teague, Annette, 63 Teague, Caroline, 129 Teasley, Linda Grant, 108, 162 Temple, Betsy, 141 Tennis, 192 Thagard, Lynne, 141 Theme, 2 Thomas, Anne, 110, 119, 148, 165 170, 182, 192, 193 Thomas, Caroline Simmons, 108 Thomas, Esther Frances, 108, 149 158, 169 Thomas, Leslie Elizabeth, 129, 153, 158, 159 Thomas, Mary Beth, 130, 149, 150 186 Thomas, Pierre, 75 Thomas, Virginia Caroline, 108, 168 Thompson, Ann, 119, 148, 149 Thompson, Judith, 130, 170 Thorne, Sylvia, 141, 182, 186 Townsend, Joyce, 119, 171 Traeger, Rose Marie, 119 Tri-State Culvert and Manufacturing Division, 203 Tri-State Tractor Company, 209 Troth, Rosslyn, 130, 158 Trotter, Margret G., 70 Troup, Mary, 130 Trustees, 59 Tumblin, John A., 80 Tumbling, 189 Turnage, Cecilia Gordon, 26, 34, 124, 130, 156, 158, 160, 164, 167, 170 Turner, Helen R., 64 Turner, Dorothy H, 66 Tuthill, Susan, 141 Twelve Oaks Restaurant, 203 Tyler, Sara, 141 Underwood, Elizabeth Shepley, 108 VanDeman, Margaret Wallace, 130, 155, 162 Vass, Edna, 130, 154, 166, 168 Vick, Rebecca Sue, 141, 154, 182 Volleyball, 195 W Waddle, Ellen Jane, 141 Waffle House, 214 Walden, Grace W., 68 Waldorf Motel, 215 Walker, Bebe, 119, 149 Walker, Merle G., 72 Walker, Patricia White, 93, 97, 108, 140, 149, 150, 160, 180, 182, 183 Wallace, Linda, 130 Wallace, Jane, 141, 182 Walters, Mary Ruth, 130 Walton, Louisa, 130 Ware, Janet Virginia, 141 Ware, Mary Fairfax, 109, 155, 162, 166, 170 Warren, Ferdinand, 54, 77, 89 Warren, Ninalee, 141, 182 Wasell, Nancy Michelle, 141 Watson ' s Pharmacy, 201 W. C. Cobb Construction Company, 201 Weakley, Dorothy, 68 Wearn, Mary Margaret, 141 Weather, 10 Webb, Beth, 131, 182, 183 Weekley, Mary Lynn, 142 Wells, Hildegarde, 142, 182, 186 101 PEACHTREE STUDIO, INC. 6 Specialist in Bridal Photography Engagement and Formal Portraits Wedding Candids in Color or Black White Dale Roberts Photographer for 1961 Silhouette West, Suzanne Penn, 142, 166 Westervelt, Robert F., 77 Weltch, Frances, 142 Weltch, Jane Simmons, 90, 109, 174 Wheat Williams Realty, 201 Wheless, Suellen, 142, 166 Whitaker, 142, 182, 186 White, Barbara Ann, 142 White, C. Dexter, 66 White, Katherine, 119, 155, 171 Whitfield, Jan, 119 Whitton, Margaret, 22, 24, 142 Wicker, Leonora Irene, 142 Wilburn, Llewellyn, 69 Wilkins, Nancy Kate, 131 Wilkinson, W. B„ 66 Willey, Florence Rhoda, 42, 166, William H. Rice, 215 Williams, Ann, 131, 156, 191 Williams, Christine, 142 Williams, Julianne, 131, 155, 164 Williams, Mary B., 86 Williams, Penny Elizabeth, 109, 169 Williams, Sally, 142 Willow Springs Motel, 209 150, Wilson, Linda, 131, 157 Wilson, Paula Ann, 77, 109, 155, 180, 181, 182, 183 Winbigler, Susan D., 131 Winegar, Cheryl, 131 Winn, Florence Callaway, 109, 157, 162, 170, 192, 193 Winter, Roberta, 57, 71 Winterle, Mary Jo, 142 Withers, Elizabeth, 119, 131, 152 Withers, Irene Elizabeth, 186 Womack, Jane, 13, 131, 165 Womack, Mary, 142, 163, 166 Womeldorf, Ann Neal, 109, 164 170 Wood, Ann Dudley, 119, 164, 170, 182 Wooddell, Jane, 142 Wornom, Maria B., 142, 182 Wurst, Mariane, 92, 131, 162 Wyatt, Betty Sue, 109, 156, 157, 164 Yancey Brothers Company, 203 Yang, Lucy O., 131, 155 Yearley, Fontaine, 131, 168 Young, Myrna G., 76 Younger, Katherine, 120, 131, 170 180, 182 Yount, Anita Frances, 142 Zealy, Ruth K., 142, 163 Zenn, Elizabeth, 76 Zep Manufacturing Company, 212 Zimmerman, Louise, 131 Zimmermann, Mildred Lafon, 109, 169 170 Photo Credits Frances Anderson, 11, 28, 30, 34 74 93, 131, 134, 136, 138, 153, 178! 179, 190 Nancy Barr, 4, 5, 12, 30, 31 32 61 62, 63, 64, 65, 67, 77, 78, 80, ' 82 ' 86, 87, 88, 92, 94, 104, 105, 110 120, 124, 130, 132, 150, 151, 152 153, 155, 156, 157, 158, 159, 160, 161, 162, 163, 168, 181, 182, 183, 187, 188, 189, 191, 192, 193, 217 222 223 Sally Blomquist, 160 Jim Brantley, 7, 12, 13, 23, 24 25 28 52, 53, 66, 128, 138, 166, 180, 181 BillDiehl, Jr., 147, 165 Helen Everett, 30, 53, 66, 67, 83, 84 96, 97, 100, 148, 154, 163, 165, 168, 169, 179 Kay Gilliland, 34 Carol Goodwin, 189 Elvena Green, 16, 20, 32, 33, 57, 71 Irene Lavinder, 126 Jimmy Lee, 17, 32, 33, 54-55, 161, 167 Mary Jane Moore, 179 Emily Pancake, 153 Sylvia Pruitt, 6, 67, 70, 93, 151 154 182, 183 Dale Roberts, 21, 22, 23, 26, 27, 29, 35-44, 57, 58-66, 68-87, 94-145, 148-158, 162-164, 167, 169-176, 184-186, 190, 196, 197 Dwight Ross, Jr., 89 Annette Smith, 67, 71, 73, 79, 148, 159, 172 Page Smith, 1, 2, 4, 5, 6, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 16, 29, 31, 45, 56, 66, 72, 76, 80, 85, 88, 89, 93, 101, 122, 146, 149, 164, 165, 170, 178, 220-221 Ivan Tucker, 26 Paula Wilson, 18-19 Compliments of LUTHER CONSTRUCTION COMPANY Grading Contractors 4485 Memorial Dr. DECATUR, GA. BU 9-3122 Prepare today for a better tomorrow ROY D. WARREN REALTY, INC. Suite 418 Healey Bldg. Atlanta Phone JA 3-6262 D E C A T U R C o o p c A B S WILLOW SPRINGS MOTEL 4844 Memorial Drive Stone Mountain, Georgia Your Statewide INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER Construction Equipment Distributor TRI-STATE TRACTOR CO. Atlanta — Macon Albany — Augusta — Savannah COMPLIMENTS OF GLENWOOD NATIONAL BANK Member F.D.I.C. JMBMVT.Il .■■■■. K-.T ■ irTmnM SAVE WHERE KATY SAVES 4 ° ° THERE ' S ALWAYS A SPECIAL WELCOME AT DECATUR FEDERAL SAVINGS FOR STUDENTS, FACULTY, ALUMNI AND FRIENDS OF AGNES SCOTT current rate MGrS and Loan Association Main Office: 103 Sycamore St. Decatur, Georgia Branch Office: 1807 Candler Rd. Phone: DRake 8-8821 GLENWOOd PAINT CENTER 3182 Glenwood Rd. DR 7-6256 Best Wishes to Agnes Scott College from CALLAWAY MOTORS, INC. 23 1 W. Ponce de Leon Ave. Decatur, Georgia OLDSMOBILE by General Motors Compliments of SHAMAN, INC. Rug and Carpet Cleaning DR 7-6488 THE SHERWIN-WILLIAMS CO. Paints — Varnishes — Lacquers — Leads — Oils I§SK Enamels — Brushes and Painters ' Supplies DR 7-1751 2 1 7 Trinity Place Decatur, Georgia CONNECTICUT MUTUAL LIFE 522 Fulton Federal Building Atlanta, Georgia SOUTHEASTERN ELEVATOR COMPANY DESIGNERS AND MANUFACTURERS 441 Memorial Drive, S.E. Atlanta, Ga. Maud £aker Slower Sltopp 252 W. Ponce de Leon Avenue Deliveries throughout greater Atlanta DR 7-3818 Compliments of , TV. TtJo famtA, @09Kfta uf !740PeachtreeSt., N. E. Atlanta, Georgia School Art Supplies Craft Supplies MILTON BRADLEY CO. of GA. inc. 348 Forrest Ave., N.E. Atlanta, Ga. TOYS GAMES HEARN ' S JEWELRY COMPANY 131 Sycamore Decatur, Georgia Compliments of Zep MANUFACTURING CORPORATION Atlanta — Birmingham — Cleveland — Dallas — Kansas City — Newark BELVEDERE MOTEL 3480 Memorial Drive, S.E., Atlanta, Georgia Telephone— BUtler 9-6633 Highway 1 54 Spur of 78- 1 2, located 1 ' j miles from Atlanta A DINKLER MOTOR INN Completely air-conditioned, the rooms are spacious and beautifully decorated with wall to wall carpeting, king size beds, air-foam mattresses, tile baths and other con- veniences with free TV and Radio. Excellent restaurant, with tables and counter service. Children ' s playground, swimming pool and ice skating rink. Free morning coffee and newspaper. New shopping center directly across. Baby sitters available. BUS. PLAZA 8-5531 R ES POPLAP 6-0414 " J — slife supply company 643 dill ave s.w . atlanta lO.georgia wholesale plumbing supplies :pipe s fittings ; valves J. w. (BILL) byrd When you admire the beautiful trees on campus remember The Bartlett Tree Expert Co. 1240 Clairmont Ave. DR 8-4553 Arridtocmt ICE CREAM ' All the Name Implies " Quality Ice Cream for All Occasions mm COMR SIMPLY WONDERFUL SPORTSWEAR 133 Sycamore St. Decatur, Ga. " On the Square " A new Home See The Beautiful Dial Heights and Dunaire Sub-Divisions I Mile Northeast Avondale on Memorial Drive Dunn and Son DR 8-0596 " THE NEWEST WAY TO GIVE YOURSELF A TREAT " WAFFLE HOUSE JUST GOOD FOOD OPEN 24 HOURS A DAY 1 2719 E. College Avenue 2 972 Peachtree St., N.E. 3 3198 Candler Plaza 4 1244 Clairmont Rd. the modern press printing . . . office supplies DRake 3-3337 225 N. McDonough St. Decatur, Ga. J. C. PENNEY CO. 130 E. Ponce de Leon Ave. Decatur, Ga. BROWN-WRIGHT HOTEL SUPPLY 512 W. Peachtree, N.W. Atlanta, Georgia I 17 Clairmont Ave. DR 8-141 I Sandler Of Boston foot flairs J J SHOES Candler McAfee Center BU 4-0252 Trim Tread Suburban Plaza DR 8-9882 Red Cross Smart Set SCOTT ' S LANDSCAPE GARDENERS DRake 8-3857 412 Mimosa Drive Decatur, Ga. Avoid Atlanta Traffic — Stop at HOTEL CANDLER DECATUR, GEORGIA 105 Modern Rooms AIR CONDITIONED Excellent Coffee Shoppe Headquarters for All Civic Clubs PLENTY OF PARKING SPACE L. L. TUCKER, JR., Lessee and Manaqer William H. Rice On the Square D ear Agnes: Compliments of Your most convenient store for: 1 ♦Studio Cards ♦Plush Toys ♦Stationery (Mono- gramming 1 day service) ♦Party Supplies ♦Wedding Invitations WOfauK . Rice A FRIEND Compliments of 1 1 1 Sycamore St. Decatur, Ga. DR 3-9572 XI Waldorf Jke g [ff[[| Tiedmont I Soutnern J LEWIS Corner 1 Motel ill w J INSURANCE COMPANY SEED 1 Atlanta General Agents STORE S kop J. T. Embrey W. C. Griscom Earle Vick Atlanta Special Agent 406 E. Howard Ave. % Virginia M. Carter, ' 40 traditional for fine quality and service Since 1882, Miller ' s Book Store has the traditional reputation for fine quality and service with a com- plete line of supplies for all college needs. From the famous volumes of the world to notebook paper and art supplies . . . from personal gifts of distinction to a complete line of office supplies. No wonder students all over the Southeast look to Miller ' s Book Store. Mom and Dad did . . . and now this same reputation is as modern as tomorrow. Make Miller ' s Book Store your home for all college needs. if it is for office, school, or home ... for birthdays, anniversaries, graduation . for Christmas, Valentine Day or Easter . . . You can get it at — Millers BOOK OFFICE KLOTZ SALES COMPANY Suppliers to Agnes Scott College CANDY CRACKERS PEANUTS thru Vending Machin es 971 Euclid Ave. N.E. Atlanta, Ga. Highland Bakery, Inc. 655 Highland Ave. N.E. LARRY C. MORRIS For Complete Insurance Service 1311 Rhodes Haverty Building Atlanta 3, Georgia BROWNLEE LIVELY REALTY CO. 2374 Briarcliff Road, N. E. Atlanta 6, Georgia ME 6-1455 REAL ESTATE GENERAL INSURANCE We specialize in the Northeast Section Compliments of VULCAN MATERIAL CO. Concrete Pipe Division 3030 Peachtree Rd., N. W. Atlanta, Georgia A FRIEND Campus Grill Two locations: 1387 South Oxford Road — Emory 1 06 North McDonough St. — Agnes Scott Compliments of BARGE-THOMPSON, INCORPORATED Engineers Contractors 1415 Howell Mill Road, N. W. Atlanta, Georgia MELTON-McKINNY, INC. PLUMBING Repairs a Specialty 432 E. Howard Ave. DR 3-4622 Official jewelers for Agnes Scoff rings: L. G. BALFOUR 333 Peachtree Rd. • Atlanta, Ga. Thad Wilkins Ed Jones Decatur Laundry 250 Trinity Place Decatur, Georgia INE PRINTING SINCE 1887 — That ' s the story of Foote Davies, Inc. Today we have one of the most modern and best equipped plants in the country. And fine Yearbooks have always been an important part of our business. Our craftsmen believe in quality and strive to produce the " best in the Industry. " Our excellent printing doesn ' t just happen — it ' s a combination of production research, craftsmanship, and painstaking supervision. FOOTE DAVIES, INC. wtvtm. • Z£uLpm Ae K • S oct: Jfame u e 764 MIAMI CIRCLE, N. E. ATLANTA 24, GEORGIA iV k n% , fi} i»A OA • t ftt I 7 i F— I I In .,. I Wr w . ! sum Graphic . . . searching . . . 1961 Silhouette photographic aim . . . realization through seeming eternities in the darkroom . . . ad- vice of Dr. Calder . . . diligence of photo staff in assignments . . . action, shadows, faces . . . patience of Mr. Roberts . . . editors cheerfully redoing layouts . . . really trying to meet their deadlines . . . the- saurus delving to find the word ... co- operation on ad section . . . professional, artistic recognition of our essential advertis- ers .. . understanding help of Foote and Davies . . . encouragement of Miss Green . . . Margaret ever present, ever needed . . . fresh ideas . . . quiet efficiency . . . all combined, coordinated . . . presenting . . . moments in silhouette. sa Rollei, tripod symbolize 1961 editors ' aim. u L K Betty Sue Wyatt Silhouette Staff EDITOR Kathryn Page Smith MANAGING EDITOR .... Margaret Bullock BUSINESS MANAGER .... Betty Sue Wyatt ACADEMICS Barbara Mordecai Barbara Brown, Nancy Glass, Rosslyn Troth, Ann Williams ADVERTISING Patsy Luther Corny Bryant, Dianne Foster, Harriet Higgins, Lillian Smith, Joyce Townsend, Linda Wilson ART Sallie Boineau CLASSES Susan Alexander Jo Ann Hoit, Pat Holmes, Betty Hutcheson COPY Kathy Kemp Kay Gilliland, Ann Modlin, Cecilia Turnage, Cheryl Winegar FEATURES Sue Grey Franie Bailey, Dutton Lemond, Ethel Oglesby, Ann Risher ORGANIZATIONS Florence Winn Liv Gilbert, Janice Henry, Patsy Lowe PHOTOGRAPHY Nancy Barr Frances Anderson, Sally Blomquist, Helen Everett, Annette Smith PRODUCTION Kay Gilliland Irene Lavinder, Emily Pancake SPORTS Nancy Nelms Khaki Buchanan, Carol Goodwin, Kathryn Mobley, Josie Roden Margaret Bullock and Page Smith Nancy Barr Kathy Kemp Susan Alexander and Sue Grey Sallie Boineau Kay Gilliland Nancy Nelms Barbara Mordecai Florence Winn . . :, •HV
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