Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA)
- Class of 1962
Page 1 of 216
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1962 volume:
Pryxt HG-Sfc -■ THE 1962 SILHOUETTE AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE DECATUR, GEORGIA Susan Alexander Editor Sue Grey Managing Editor Patsy Luther Business Manager BW Aspects of Presented by the Staff Table of ACADEMICS pages 16-51 CLASSES pages 52-103 SPORTS pages 104-123 Agnes Scott Of the 1962 Silhouette Contents ORGANIZATIONS pages 1 24-5 1 FEATURES pages 152-83 ADVERTISEMENTS pages 184-208 ■ BlBHI Wmi l lHIII I HIHIIMIIIHIHil H— BIHI —_——_— To Miss Wilburn The 1962 Silhouette Whether teaching the technique of driving a golf ball or heading a com- mittee, Miss Llewellyn Wilburn is always concerned with life at Agnes Scott. As associate professor of physi- cal education and department chair- man, Miss Wilburn has become ac- quainted with many students since she joined the faculty in 1919. In the fund-raising campaign she is serving as faculty chairman. For her devotion to an ideal and her service to the school, we gratefully dedicate this Silhouette to Miss Wilburn. And she thought the class was having their picture made! In everything she does, including drinking a cup of coffee, Miss Wilburn acts as a part of Scott. «Bi CAMPUS The first aspect of Agnes Scott of which the student becomes aware, is the campus ... the tower of Main rising above the trees ... the shaded porch of Inman . . . the inviting warmth of Dr. Alstons ' . . the center of our intellectual endeavors— the McCain Library and Buttrick Hall . . . the sacred beauty of Presser ... the home of publications and student committees— the Pub— newest addition to the campus. A r yyilVS STUDENTS Agnes Scott ' s students portray themselves as ones who will ravenously consume oranges after a rough half of hockey . . . enjoy a romantic evening at the off-campus dance, " Wonderland by Night " . . . come out of chapel into the rare treat of a snow covered campus with childlike shrieks . . . hope for a letter instead of that empty mail box . . . and join lustily in a hub jam ses- sion, cigarette in hand. K) - ' -Ali ' . ' $ a;.. 1 - -- ' : 0 M 12 ■rapH ■sms ACTIVITIES An aspect of Agnes Scott which is closely associated with the students themselves is their activities— Blackfriars ' productions, like the " House of Bernada Alba " . . . lectures by well-known persons such as Erskine Caldwell . . . hall meetings, those necessary evils on Tuesday nights . . . going to church in Atlanta on Sunday morning . . . and the most pleasant of everyday activities, eating. FACULTY Agnes Scott ' s faculty make themselves known to the students and the community in a wide variety of ways . . . teaching out- side the classroom situation during spring quarter . . . keeping abreast in their respec- tive fields . . . entering into student activ- ities as class sponsors . . . gladly giving their time in talking to students . . . and work- ing together as a body in administrative and policy making decisions. WW gBHBaHfl 15 $fc%N I - ». " ■ " -:-„ ACADEMICS WALLACE M. ALSTON President 18 Alston, Kline Represent Encouragement, Guidance A ready smile, the open office door, a sincere concern for each student are reasons for the great respect and love Dr. Alston receives from all who know him. Con- tinuing to lead the Agnes Scott development program, he has spoken at campaign dinners in cities throughout the United States. Adding to his long list of duties, he was chosen Moderator of the General Assembly of the Presbyterian Church in the U.S. Yet his first concern is with the campus and pursuing the " vision of greatness. " C. BENTON KLINE Dean of Faculty Dr. Alston ' s office door always remains open to every student. Leading Wednesday chapel programs, holding in- numerable personal conferences, entertaining informally at his home on Sunday evenings in the fall, Dean Kline is ever in contact with the individual student. Besides his regular classes in philosophy and his duties as Dean of Faculty in co-ordinating the academic programs, Dean Kline has found time to help initiate a Developmental Reading Course at Scott which introduces new concepts in efficiency and comprehension. Dean Kline congratulates Kay and Pat after Senior Investiture. I!) Trustees exchange greetings before business meeting commences. Mr. Smith and Dr. McN ' air discuss campaign methods. Board of Trustees Regulates Policies of College The Board of Trustees, which is the supreme govern- ing body of Agnes Scott, is made up of thirty-two mem- bers. All five of the female members are alumnae of the school. The group meets as a whole once a year in May. The steering committee meets more often. One of the many constructive developments which the Board has planned is the erection of another much-needed dormi- tory. Construction of the dormitory is scheduled to begin in the summer of 1962. - BOARD OFTRUSTEES-Seared.. Mrs. Clay Lewis, Dr. S. H. Brad- ley, Mr. J. J. Scott, Mrs. S. Thatcher, Dr. P. D. Miller, Mrs. Lamar Westcott, Mr. L. L. Gel-i lerstedt, Dr. S. G. Stukes. Stand- ' ing: Dr. Harry A. Fifield, Dr. J. Davidson Phillips, Miss Sarah ' Frances McDonald (Alumna), Mr. John A. Sibley, Mr. J. A. Minter, Mr. Scott Candler, Dr. Wallace Alston, Mr. Hal L. Smith, Mr. R. Howard Dobbs, Mr. Wm. C. Wardlaw, Mr. Alex Gaines, Dr. J. R. McCain. Not Pictured: Mr. Ivan Allen, Dr. Marshall C. Dendy, Mr. Ben S. Gilmer, Dr. Massey Mott Helt- zel, Dr. D. W. Hollingsworth, Miss Mary Wallace Kirk, Mrs. Leonard E. LeSourd, Dr. D. P. McGeachy, Jr., Mr. J. R. Neal, Mr. J. J. Scott, Mr. Charles F. Stone, Mr. C. E. Thwaite, Jr., Mrs. T. Wilson, Jr., Mr. George W. Woodruff. 20 " Aren ' t you spending too much money? " Mr. Tart cautions. J. C. Tart Tart and Christie Retire After Years of Service At the close of this school year we acknowledge with regret the retirement of Mr. J. C. Tart, Treasurer of ASC, and Miss Annie May Christie, Associate Professor of English. Mr. Tart has been with the college since 1914 and leaves a reputation for efficiency his successor will find difficult to equal. Since 1925 Miss Christie has helped many students toward better English compre- hension and expression. We thank them both for their contributions and dedication to the work of Agnes Scott. Annie May Christie Miss Christie loves flowers in addition to Frost poems! 21 CARRIE SCANDRETT Dean of Students A pencil, two boxes, and pink slips-everyone ' s Dean and Staff Members Seek to Serve ELA B. CURRY Assistant to the Dean of Students LILLIAN S. McCRACKEN Assistant to the Dean MOLLIE MERRICK Assistant to the Dean —4 - y j 22 IONE MURPHY Assistant Dean of Students Sixteen minutes late— a few laughs and campuses for Betty, Betsy and Luanne. In Varied Capacities The office of the Dean of Students, headed by Miss Scandrett, plays the role of a mother to Scott girls and makes our social life possible. Each member of the staff is ready to give advice or help with the sometimes con- fusing problem of signing out. It is the Dean ' s staff that gives us such invaluable services as vocational guidance, service scholarships, calling taxis when they are needed, and waiting up many a night past late time limit for those who have extended late permission. HARRIET H. TALMADGE Assistant to the Dean of Students MARJORIE ERICKSON Assistant to the Dean of Students PATRICIA GAIL FORREST Assistant to the Dean of Students 23 LAURA STEELE Registrar and Director of Ad: LOUISE H. HULL Assistant Registrar and Director of Admission Registrar ' s Office Handles College Files, Admissions Efficient registration in September of all new students, accurate records, and letters of acceptance are evidence of the hours of work of the Admissions and Registrar ' s staff. Throughout the entire year, the registrar and assistants interview prospective students both on campus and in high schools, process all correspondence pertain- ing to admission, and compile the catalog of courses. Numerous inquiries concerning the school face the staff each day. ANNETTE TEAGUE Assistant in Admissions and in the Registrar ' s Office JOYCE T. PACK Secretary to the Registrar and Director of Admissions JERRY J. FORD Secretary to th 24 ROSEMONDE S. PELTZ College Physician EDITH J. HATFIELD College Dietitian Dietitians, Nurses, Doctor Render Service to Students It takes more than the proverbial " apple a day " to keep an entire college-full of girls healthy, as the die- titians and the infirmary staff are well aware. Mrs. Hat- field is unusually adept at preparing meals which are appetizing, well-balanced, and nourishing. Dr. Peltz and the nurses at the infirmary try to prevent any outbreak of sickness before it arises. However, they are eager to lend a soothing and healing hand if a student happens to become ill. Nancy R. Ivey, Resident Nurse in charge of the Infirmary Alice B. Bray, Gail McCracken, Associate Resident Nurses Faye Robinson, Assistant Dietitian Ruby N. Lanier, Assistant to the Dietitian 25 Wmi v- ' . ' ; EDNA H. BYERS College Librarian LILLIAN NEWMAN Assistant Librarian Librarians Keep Charge of Large Store of Information " Have you seen the latest bulletin board in the library? This question is a familiar one on campus. Students stop by the two large boards in the reading and reference rooms to read the attractive displays on current campus and world events or recently published books by well- known authors. The library staff, which consists of four new members this year, keeps this project along with their other duties. These include a rental library and an ever-increasing Robert Frost collection. ASSISTANTS TO THE LIBRARIANS —Mary Lafon Brooks, Nancy Jane Hig- gins, Mary Carter, Sidney Williams, Aileen S. Hendley. Not Pictured: Bar- bara Jones. 26 ANN WORTHY JOHNSON Director of Alumnae Affairs DOROTHY WEEKLEY Assistant Director of Alumnae Affairs Alumnae Office Distributes Information, Keeps Record The services of the Alumnae Office are extended to the 9500 Agnes Scott Alumnae. It is the aim of the Alum- nae Office to keep alumnae informed about the activities of the college and to act as a medium of affiliation be- tween ASC and her graduates. This aim is effected by planning programs for ASC Alumnae Clubs, keeping accurate records on the activities of each alumnae, ar- ranging for class reunions, urging participation in fund raising campaigns, and publishing the ASC Alumnae Quarterly magazine. EMILY C. PANCAKE Secretary of the Alumnae Office What ' s Ann Worthy trying to say about Quarterly coverboy Rice? 27 P. J. ROGERS, JR. Business Manager Mr. Rogers and Staff Members Handle Business In the window of the business office is very appropri- ately placed a sign which reads " Ulcer Department. " As Mrs. Turner says, " No two days are ever alike! " Mr. Rogers, head of the business department, is indispensible to the smooth functioning of the school. The business staff ' s work ranges from collecting infirmary bills to handling requests for repairs. Whenever there is a carni- val or a dance at Scott, all materials and supplies used are obtained through the business office. HELEN R. TURNER cretary to the Business Manager MARIE S. LEWIS Secretary to the Treasurer HELEN EVERETT Manager of the Bookstore 28 MARY ALVERTA BOND Secretary to the President ANNE STAPLETON Secretary to the Dean of Faculty MARTHA O. COKER Secretary to the Director of Public Relations and Development Transactions Relating to Agnes Scott College W. E. McNAIR Director of Public Relations and Development BETSY H. FANCHER Director of Publicity 29 mm M i f¥. ' i ANNIE MAE F. SMITH Supervisor of Dormitories DOROTHY H. TURNER Assistant to the Supervisor of Dormitories Police and Dormitory Staff Provide Community Services Notes on the yellow pad concerning any type of dis- order, requests for storage boxes, warm rooms after va- cations, and protection all hours of the night are the services performed by the dormitory supervisors and the campus police. The staffs of the carpenter and electrician are essential for the task of keeping the campus in top condition. All organizations find occasions to request their aid for parties and productions. Emergency repairs and routine duties keep them continually busy. CAMPUS POLICE-Fron( Row: M. Jones, J. W. Fowler. Back Row: H. Irwing, R. Jones. C. DEXTER WHITE College Engineer GEORGE E. RICE, JR. Professor of Psychology Kaki and her white rats are a familiar sight. Psychology Department Seeks Better Understanding of Man To man, the most puzzling thing in the world is him- self. The psychology department seeks to steer the stu- dent to a better understanding of the motives which direct human behavior. The varied approaches to psy- chology are given in a wide curriculum ranging from statistics to child psychology. In labs, students study reactions under controlled conditions. Conversely, the world becomes a classroom, for the principles learned in psychology are observable everywhere. MIRIAM K. DRUCKER Associate Professor of Psychology LEE B. COPPLE Associate Professor of Psychology KATHERINE T. OMWAKE Associate Professor of Psychology 81 fflfeHH|H 3 l LLEWELLYN WILBURN Associate Professor of Physical Education HARRIETTE H. LAPP Associate Professor of Physical Education A Sound Mind and A Sound Body Physical Education Emphasizing the development of a healthy body to augment an active mind, the physical education depart- ment strives for each girl ' s growth in physical skills and, more important, in an awareness of the true meanings of sportsmanship and teamwork. Under the direction of Miss Kay Osborne, new to Agnes Scott this year, the dance group presented several excellent seasonal pro- grams. Also new this year is Miss McKemie ' s course, " Scottie Special, " designed to improve posture, co-ordi- nation, and poise. KATHRYN A. MANUEL Assistant Professor of Physical Education KATE McKEMIE Assistant Professor of Physical Education KAY OSBORNE Instructor in Physical Education 32 NANCY P. GROSECLOSE Associate Professor of Biology FRED K. PARRISH Instructor in Biology NETTA E. GRAY Instructor in Biology Biology Offers the Study of Plant and Animal Life To majors and non-majors alike, biology is a fasci- nating study in the what and how of physical life. From theory in Miss Bridgman ' s lecture and observation in Mr. Parrish ' s lab, secrets of the animal world are learned. An understanding of the plant world is offered by Mr. Doerpinhaus and Mrs. Gray. In Miss Groseclose ' s em- bryology lab students see the formation of life itself. Awareness of the phenomena of the living world is a natural result of lessons learned on second Campbell. JOSEPHINE BRIDGMAN Professor of Biology LEONARD S. DOERPINGHAUS Associate Professor of Biology 33 hi t mw w bti sm Eh rM W. J. FRIERSON Professor of Chemistry Protected by apron, student performs experiment. Chemistry Courses Provide Experiments in Composition Chemistry demands of its students imagination, com- prehension, and hard work. New equipment, such as the radio isotope lab, provides ever-growing opportunities for challenging study. Strange symbols and ideas are ex- plained by a patient Dr. Frierson. Unknowns become old friends with the help of Miss Gary. Third Campbell is full of fancy tubes, odd smells, Bunsen burners, and much reward. Problems get harder and lights burn later, but the lure of chemistry ' s secrets is constant. JULIA T. GARY Associate Professor of Chemistry ELIZABETH A. CRIGLER Associate Professor of Chemistry MARY W. FOX Instructor in Chemistry H. A. ROBINSON Professor of Mathematics Dr. Rob explains sines and cosines to a freshman. Math Courses Teach Relation of Numbers, Exact Thinking Clear thinking, reason, and application of knowledge are basic requirements of the math department. PatierU explanations of formulas and equations by the professors gradually dispel the confusion which surrounds theories, graphs, and practical problems. The joy of student and teacher at the moment of comprehension is sufficient reward for the pages of numbers and hours of work. The department ' s goal is to teach students to understand basic mathematical concepts, and to think clearly. SARA RIPY Associate Professor of Mathematics LESLIE J. GAYLORD Assistant Professor of Mathematics ROBERT E. R. NELSON Instructor in Mathematics 35 ELLEN D. LEYBURN Professor of English MARGARET W. PEPPERDENE Associate Professor of English The Study of English Acquaints Students With MARGARET G. TROTTER Associate Professor of English ANNIE M. CHRISTIE Associate Professor of English JANET N. PRESTON Assistant Professor of English 36 ELEANOR N. HUTCHENS Associate Professor of English GEORGE P. HAYES Professor of English History of Literature Whether providing insights into great literature or inspiring adventures into creativity and expression, the professors of English and speech are more than com- petent. Students discover a new richness in literature through the study of characterization in The Mayor of Casterbridge, the theory of tragedy in Literary Criticism, and " irony, ambiguity, and complexity, " in Shakespeare. Study of speech, styles of acting, and history of the theatre provide discernment of communication. MARY L. RION Associate Professor of English ROBERTA WINTER ELVENA M. GREEN Associate Professor of Speech and Drama Associate Professor of Speech and Drama 37 H B m C. BENTON KLINE Associate Professor of Philosophy PAUL L. GARBER Professor of Bible Bible, Philosophy Departments Present Ancient Solomon ' s Temple shows Dr Garber ' s careful work. WALLACE M. ALSTON Professor of Philosophy Kelly and Becky seek help on a philosophy paper. And Modern Thought Teaching a love of truth and knowledge, the Bible and philosophy departments present the history, literature, and principles of thought of previous centuries. Students become acquainted with the teachings of Jesus and their application to problems of mankind. Philosophy em- phasizes the evolution of thought from Plato to contem- porary writers, the nature of reality, essence and exist- ence. Deep thinking and probing questions serve to crystallize the meaning of life for each student. MARY L. BONEY Associate Professor of Bible KWAI SING CHANG Associate Professor of Bible and Philosophy MERLE G. WALKER Assistant Professor of Philosophy 39 : - ' m$m!%$%g a 1 M M. KATHRYN GLICK Professor of Classical Languages and Literatures Classical Thought, Languages Challenge Students The Greek and classics departments help students to realize the great debt that the modern world owes to Greece and Rome. The courses in these departments cover the language, literature, religion, philosophy, art, architecture, government, and law of these ancient cul- tures. Often the students ' interest is heightened by slides of the art and architecture of the period they are study- ing, as well as pictures of life at that time. The profes- sors ' enthusiasm adds much to the department. ELIZABETH ZENN Associate Professor of Classical Languages and Literatur MYRNA G. YOUNG Assistant Professor of Classical Languages and Literatures 40 ROBERT F. WESTERVELT Assistant Professor of Art FERDINAND WARREN Professor of Art Labs, History Courses Stimulate Interest in Art Emphasizing painting, pottery, architectural forms, and interior design, the art department strives to give students a greater understanding of the various forms of art expression. In the use of oil, clay, charcoal, and pen, creativity and experimentation is encouraged. His- tory of art courses stress the development of art media and styles while bringing about an appreciation of the work of the masters. Exhibits and auctions of students ' works promote campus-wide interest in this field. MARIE H. SCUDDER Associate Professor of Art Sandy, what exactly does your sculpture represent? 41 H ■■■■■■ ;, i ' - ' Vy»ssft3We Jean Randolph practices flute in preparation for lesson. RAYMOND MARTIN Associate Professor of Music Performance and Listening Teach Critical ROXIE HAGOPIAN Associate Professor of Music IRENE L. HARRIS LILLIAN R. GILBRETH Instructor in Music Instructor in Music 42 Annette demonstrates skill which comes with practice. michael Mcdowell Professor of Music Aesthetic Values in Music At almost any time of day, Presser Hall greets the visitor with a cascade of melody, for the music depart- ment is housed here. The music student is not only acquainted with the tradition of music to which she is heir, but new vistas of creativity are opened up for her benefit. Classes range from music history to courses in theory and composition. Instruction is offered in voice, organ, piano, and violin. A music major climaxes her study with a concert her senior year. JOHN L. ADAMS Assistant Professor of Music H. RICHARD HENSEL Assistant Professor of Music 43 l a . ■ H ■Srk M fo ELIZABETH COLE STACK Associate Professor of Education EDITHGENE SPARKS Visiting Instructor in Education Education Courses Explain Methods of Teaching School What are your concepts of a good teacher? What are the necessary techniques with which to gain the best response from a class? Under the guidance of the edu- cation department, prospective teachers learn how to effectively convey their particular subject, whether it be primary reading or college algebra. Agnes Scott enjoys the advantages of a shared program of education courses with Emory University. Both students and professors attend classes on each campus. EDWARD T. LADD Professor of Education and Director of the Agnes Scott-Emory Teacher Education Program Lebby Rogers gives special help to one of her pupils. 44 Dr. Calder watches his Junior Class at Black Cat. WILLIAM A. CALDER Professor of Physics and Astronomy Physics, Astronomy Excite Interest in Science, Space The astronomy and physics department is housed in Campbell Hall and the Bradley Observatory. Astronomy students increase their knowledge of the universe as they look at stars through a 30-inch telescope, the largest in this area. Physics students have their laboratories in Campbell. Courses in physics range from a general study to electronics and atomic physics. Professor Calder, a well-known " star-gazer, " has an astronomy club for interested community citizens. HENDRIK R. HUDSON Assistant Professor of Physics and Astronomy Students examine new instruments of measurement. 45 TX 4 ■ ' ... ■■ MURIEL HARN Professor of German and Spanish FLORENCE J. DUNSTAN Associate Professor of Spanish Classes in French, German, Spanish Highlight ELOISE HERBERT Assistant Professor of Spanish MELISSA A. CILLEY Assistant Professor of Spanish MARIA C. KANE Instructor in German 46 MARGARET T. PHYTHIAN Professor of French MARY VIRGINIA ALLEN Associate Professor of French CHLOE STEEL Associate Professor of French Language Department The modern language professors never fail to make their languages interesting to their students. Their meth- ods of stimulating interest range from having students act out the stories or plays they are reading to learning native Christmas carols. To help with pronunciation this year, modern language students have a new language laboratory with record players and tape recorders. With the recorders the students are able to listen to a master tape and then record their own voices. FRANCES CLARK Assistant Professor of French PIERRE THOMAS Assistant Professor of French MARGARET B. SEWELL Instructor in French 47 WALTER B. POSEY Professor of History and Political Science Dr. Posey looks over his extensive book collection. Social Sciences Study Past to Understand Present KOENRAAD W. SWART Associate Professor of History FLORENCE SMITH Associate Professor of History and Political Science MICHAEL J. BROWN Instructor in History 48 FRANCES HARROLD Assistant Professor of History CHARLES F. MARTIN Assistant Professor of Economics JOHN A. TUMBLIN isiting Associate Professor of Sociology and Anthropology and to Meet Future The departments of the social sciences present a pic- ture of the world emphasizing its many phases of history and also its present cultural differences. Anthropology and sociology classes study changes in culture, social theory, and social institutions and origins. A more com- plete understanding of world affairs is found in courses explaining the forces of history, and the subsequent development in all countries. This relation between past and present is stressed by the departments. WILLIAM G. CORNELIUS Associate Professor of Political Science ANNA G. SMITH Associate Professor of Economics and Sociology ■1!) m H HI Carroll Rodge Student Chairman of the Self-Study Program. Heads together, students compar e suggested changes. Self-Study Program Examines All Aspects of Self-study is a program begun last year to evaluate Agnes Scott ' s effectiveness and to determine the direc- tion the school will take in the next ten years. Dean Kline heads the steering committee which is made up of both student and faculty representatives. Subcommittees study more closely such areas as the school ' s purpose, financial program, intellectual atmosphere, faculty, per- sonnel, and physical plant. The entire campus is par- ticipating in the study which will be completed next fall. Tedious but interesting hours are spent tabulating self-study sheets. 50 Thoughtful inspection leads to profitable insight. Stacks of self-study sheets— symbols of the program. Academic and Community Life : Student-faculty subcommittee meeting— deep reflection and endless discussion. ■ 1 1 pun srs mti Lynn Denton, Student Vice-Chairman of the Self-Study Program. 51 £ - " " » lift . , . i. - Wj ,_ . . . ._ T 1— -i- 7=9 Anne Thomas, Vice President; Nancy Bond, President; Bebe Walker, Secretary-Treasurer Seniors Assume Leadership of Campus Activities The Senior Class began its final year by taking active part in leading campus activities. Through Orientation and Black Cat they introduced the freshman class to college life, and anticipated the November Investiture Service which officially established ' Seniorhood. ' Winter quarter saw future plans being made with interviews, graduate records and practice teaching; The class re- linquished its duties in the spring to new officer s, after installing in them the responsibility of leadership. Sarah Sanford Adams Atlanta, Georgia English Sherv Gayle Addincton Abilene, Texas English Nelia Mae Adams Willow Springs, North Carolina Chemistry 54 Emily Suzanne Amidon Woodbury, Connecticut Ger Elizabeth Heard Boatwright Columbia, South Carolina English Sallie Boineau Columbia, South Carolina Biology Honor Roll, 1960-1961 Seniors w8 : Nancy Lurline Bond mHPPQI Lynchburg, Virginia History WF ' ii ■Ok £Z Meade Hardaway Boswell Burkeville, Virginia ik V K Economics 55 ' 3 Carey Springer Bowen Dalton, Georgia English Jo Allison Smith Brown Atlanta, Georgia History Seniors Clara Jane Buchanan Clemmons, North Carolina Mathematics Martha Wallace Campbell Johnson City, Tennessee Mathematics Havalyn Jo Claridy Columbus, Georgia Psychology Vivian Conner Vidalia, Geor Mathematics gia Carol Faust Cowan Bristol, Tennessee Interdepartmental Science Mary Beth Crawford Columbia, South Carolina English Sue Cheshire Czarnitzki Front Royal, Virginia Philosophy Molly Flanary Dotson Carthage, North Carolina English Seniors Emily Ann Evans Harriman, Tennessee History Patricia Flythe High Point, North Carolina English Lucy Schow Forrester Bowling Green, Kentucky English Marian Fortson Shreveport, Louisiana English Rosa Margaret Frederick Greenville, South Carolina History and Political Science Dorothy Livinc.ston Gilbert Florence, South Carolina Mathematics - " ' " " ft WHO ' S WHO: Ann Hutchinson, Nancy Bond, Carey Bowen Elizabeth Ezell Gillespie Anderson, South Carolina Mathematics Edith Kay Gilliland Roanoke, Alabama English Honor Roll, 1960-1961 Ethel Gilmour Charlotte, North Carolina Art Susan Beatrice Grey Asheboio, North Carolina Mathematics ? " £ M A Elaine Smith Griner Atlanta, Georgia Bible 1 . «r Adrienne Haire Atlanta, Georgia i French i ilki...- -. Edith Sevier Hanna Spartanburg, South Carolina Biology Betty Jean Harper Miami, Florida History and Political Science w WHO ' S WHO: Lucy Forrester, Linda Lentz, Caroline Hughes Mary Acnes Harris Griffin, Georgia Mathematics Eliz abeth Ann Harshbarger Dunbar, West Virginia English Janice Heard Shreveport, Louisiana English Judy Heinz Avondale Estates, Georgia English y u fc Elizabeth Hopkins Waycross, Georgia Psychology Karen Lynda Horn Bethesda, Maryland History and Political Science Nancy Caroline Askew Huches Scarborough, New York Biology Honor Roll, 1960-1961 Beth Huc.hston Atlanta, Georgia English n Pauline Hutchinson LaGrange, Georgia Art Carole Sue Jackson Camilla, Georgia English Elizabeth Ruth Jefferson Beaumont, Texas Political Science Isabel Stowoll Kallman El Paso, Texas Mathematics Sabra Jean Penelope Johnston St. Petersburg, Florida History India Yvonne Kemp Atlanta, Georgia Mathematics Thelma Hall Jenkins Rockville, Maryland English Jean Medearis Johnston Greensboro, North Carolina Philosophy Ellenor Milling Kina Clover, South Carolin Mathematics WHO ' S WHO: Betsy Boatwright, Vicky Allen, Anne Thomas. Sara White Kipka Mooresville, North Carolina English Seniors Marijke Kleins Wassink Bergen (N.H.) The Netherlands German Elizabeth Barnes Kneale Decatur, Georgia Spanish Ellen Lynne Lambert Roanoke, Virginia English Linda Karen Lentz Daytona Beach, Florida English Mary Ann Leslie Chattanooga, Tennessee Music WHO ' S WHO: Judy Holloway, Ann Thompson, Elizabeth Withers Patricia Ann Luther Decatur, Georgia Psychology Julia Gertrude Maddox Wauchula, Florida History and Political Science Beverly Kenton Mason Decatur, Georgia Mathematics Honor Roll 1960-1961 Bonnie Lockhart Matthews Decatur, Georgia French Seniors Alice Ruth Maxwell Atlanta, Georgia History Margaret Ann McGeachy Statesville, North Carolina Philosophy Seniors Mary Ann McLeod Tallahassee, Florida Economics Lan a Rae Mueller Saint Louis, Missouri Mathematics Susan Moore Mustoe Lakeland, Florida French Jane Ella Nabors Birmingham, Alabama French Nancy Jane Nelms Kingsport, Tennessee Biology Ethel Oglesby Elberton, Georgia Mathematics Seniors Dorothy Reid Porcher Charleston, South Carolii History Carol Elizabeth Rocers Atlanta, Georgia History Elizabeth Carroll Rogers Raleigh, North Carolina English Honor Roll, 1960-1961 May Lebby Rocers Charlotte, North Carolina English Sylvia Ann Pruitt Anderson, South Carolina Philosophy Honor Roll, 1960-1961 Cynthia Craic Rester Decatur, Georgia Latin Peggy takes time from her paper to have her head measured for a cap. Shirley Elaine Savers Columbus, Georgia Psychology Ruth A. Seagle Pulaski, Virginia Sociology Seniors Ruth P. Shepherd Charleston, West Virginia Art Marcaret Ann Shucart Franklin, Kentucky Mathematics Joanna Russell Memphis, Tennessee History Doris Irene Sanders Wendell, North Carolina History Seniors Ann Lee Sullivan Danville, Kentucky Chemistry Honor Roll, 1960-1961 Letitia Sweitzer Decatur, Georgia French Honor Roll, 1960-1961 Ann Newton Thompson Augusta, Georgia English Elizabeth Anne Thomas St. Petersburg, Florida Spanish Honor Roll, 1960-1961 Joyce Ann Townsend Athens, Tennessee Psychology Rose Marie Traecer De mopolis, Alabama History Bertha Burnam Walker Marshallville, Georgia Mathematics Katherine Rufener White Charleston, West Vi Psychology Jan Paullin Whitfield Moultrie, Georgia Economics Carol Temple Williams Columbia, Tennessee French Seniors Elizabeth Withers Columbia, South Carolina Mathematics Ann Dudley Wood Blacksburg, Virginia French JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS-Louise Zimmerr Jones, President. an, Secretary-Treasurer; Nancy Duvall, Vice-President; Ina New Sense of Belonging Comes with Being Juniors Activities for the Junior Class began before the school year, as most of the class acted as Junior Sponsors for their sister class, the Freshmen. Black Cat meant com- peting in the sweepstakes and presenting a song and a skit. The main project of the year was the Winter Chari- ty Carnival and the Winter Frolics Dance. The Juniors had charge of both these events. The class, led by Ina Jones and the new mascot, Winnie-the Pooh, considers 1961-1962 an exciting and successful year. Nancy Abernethy Virginia Allen Frances Anderson Mary Mead Andrew 69 Angelina Bagiatis Frances Bailey Willette Barnwell Junior Sally Bergstroir Judv Brantley Beckv Bruce Honor Roll 1960-1961 Cantev Br an Sandra Chandler Martha Chew- Honor Roll 1960-1961 Lynne Cole Pat Conrad Cornelia Bryant Nanq- Butcher Lucie Callaway lAlLUi Nancy Gheesling, Pat Allen add the Stottie touch to the Dublin Scene. Mary Jean Kinghor Dot Laird Jane Lancaster Irene Lavinder Mary Ann Lusk Honor Roll 1960-1961 Carolyn Lown Mary Hamp Lowry Betty Libby Judy Little Patsy Lowe Page McGavock Sue McKenzie Martha McKinnon Valerie McLanahan Anne Miller Katheryn Mobley Laura Ann Mobley » Virginia Mauldin Nancy McCoy Junior m Junior Ina, Judy watch intently as a contestant tries her skill at Junior Jaunt Anneke Schepman Colby Scott Kaye Stapleton Genie Stovall Maxime Stubbs Nell Tabor Jane Sharp Cottie Slade Suzanne Smith Class Patsy and a friend plan ahead as they obviously pose for a picture. Elizabeth Thomas Mary Beth Thomas Honor Roll 1960-1961 Rosslyn Troth Mary Troup Margaret VanDeman Edna Vass Louisa Walton Beth Webb Lvdia Wommack Junior Class Gay Juniors indulge in wild coke party in Ansley cottage. Julianne Williams Linda Wilson Cheryl Winegar Elizabeth Withers Mariane Wurst Louise Zimmerman Sally Rodwell Whetstone Ann Williams OFFICERS— Susan Blackmore, Vice-President; Betty Hood, Presi- dent; Sylvia Thorne, Secretary-Treasurer. Sophomores Accept New Honors, Responsibilities Besides the regular campus commitments of all the classes, the Sophomore Class takes on several individual projects every year. Traditionally the Sophomores act as attendants to their sister class, the Seniors, at both In- vestiture and Graduation. This year the class had the fun of being Sophomore Helpers for their special Fresh- men, getting to know them well from the first. One of the biggest undertakings is the student directory publi- cation, which was completed in time for Christmas cards. Eve Anderson Glenda Antonie Ruth Backus 79 W k Karen Baxter Ann Beard Honor Roll 1960-1961 Ginny Belcher Mary Jo Beverly Sophomore Susan Blackmore Honor Roll 1960-1961 Ann Booton Nancy Bradford Brenda Brooks Michele Billiard Linda Bulloch Jo Lynne Campbell ' Peggy Carr Clarissa Cartwright m Barbara Chambers ,, 80 Class Sylvia Chapman Eleanor Chiu Carolyn Clarke Anne Coggins Charlotte Dankwortfa Dianne Davidson Caroline Davis Sue Dixon Judy Conner Charlotte Connor Dianne Dobbins Barbara Duncan Lane Dustman Sally Ector 81 SJti foi Freshmen and Sophomores strike typical poses after a skit. Barbara Entrekin Sue Epps Rooche Field Anne Foster Mary Edson Sophomore Garnett Foster Helen Foster Carolyn Frazer Jan Freeman Greer Gay Kay Gerald Betsy Gillespie Linda Griffin Nina Griffin Martha Griffith Mariana Guion Mae Hall Catherine Hart Laura Hawes Betty Hemphill Dianne, Jean show what the chic Scott girl does not wear! Class Betty Hood Honor Roll, 1960-1961 Dianne Hunter Adelaide Hutto Sally James Susan Kapple Susan Keith-Lucas Honor Roll, 1960-1961 t ' jg i.-a. ' - ' - .Jj ' Harriet King Martha Kissinger Sophomore Judy Knowles Mary Lou Laird Mell Laird Lynda Langlev Frances Mahon Cammie Jane Mauldin Juanita McCandless Helen McClellan Patricia LeGrande Muriel Lindsay Martha MacNair Class Anne Minter Mary Mac Mitchell Jean McCurdy Marilyn McDaniel Daryle McEachern Joanna McElrath Sue McLeod Linda McMillan Crawford Meginni: Joy Miller Myra Morelock Toni Morrell Kelly Mulherin Merrilyn Myhand Mary Jane Napier Carolyn Newton 85 Jto fcv Sophomores nibble cookies, sip punch in Walters ' Basement. Laurie Oakes Karen Olson Polly Paine Sue Parkin Sophomore Caryl Pearson Kathleen Penick Ann Pennebaker Andrea Pfaff Ginger Pinckard Mary Adair Pittma Currie Prichard Jessie Sue Prickett Janet Radford Tay Rawl 86 Furniture, books, clothes? Just search underneath, girls? Geneva Ritchie Carol Roberts Scottie Roberts Margaret Rodgers Beth Rogers Honor Roll I960- 1 96 1 Karen Selser Linda Lee Sharp Sandy Shawen Catherine Shearer Lila Sheffield 87 Sophomore Ann Sheild Nancy Shuford Patricia Sights Brenda Simonton Elizabeth Singley Eve Smallwood Marian E. Smith Marion Smith Rosalyn Street Catherine Strickland Joh-Nana Sundy Peggy Tanner H HBBBBHMI Betty Earle Speer Pam Stanley Elizabeth Stewart Class Nancy Wasell Lynn Weekley Hildy Wells Frances Weltch Sandra Tausig Betsy Temple Sylvia Thome Susan Tuthill Becky Vick Ellen Waddle Jane Wallace Janet Ware Suzanne West Suellen Wheless Jeanne Whitaker Barbara White 89 Margaret Whitton Lenora Wicker Florence Willey Sophomore parents, daughters gather to enjoy big weekend. Sophomore Class Christy Williams Sally Williams Mary Jo Winterle Mary Womack Jane Woodell Maria Wornom Anita Yount Ruth Zealy % S 00 OFFICERS— Dee Hall, Vice President; Mary Lowndes Smith, President; Lyn Maxwell, Secretary-Treasurer. Freshmen Challenge New Ideas, Develop New Ideals Fall quarter began with a busy orientation program which left little time for homesickness. Black Cat Day provided the needed spark as 213 voices became one in their acclaim of Dennis the Menace. Victories in the swimming pool and on the hockey field added to this spirit. The New Year brought with it the problems of winter quarter and a new confidence with which to face them. Research papers, tests, mixers and hub parties- completed the year, a time when new places became familiar ones; new ideas ideals; and new friends good ones. Sally Abernethy Barbara Adams Kay Alden Betsy Allen Carene Anderson 91 Freshman Brenda Bargeron Sandra Barnwell Belinda Jane Ban- Barbara Beischer Robin Belcher Peggy Bell Dorothy Bellinger Rita Bennett Becky Beusse Sally Blackard Betty Armstrong Betty Hunt Armstrong Nancy Auman Brenda Bachman Velma Baerwald Betsy Bainbridge Dancing classes in Walters help in disrupting quiet hours. 92 Class Ann liogy Barbara Bowers Polly Boyce Jo Boyd Joanne Branch Jane Brannon Note cards present Betsy quite a problem, especially at 3 Margaret Brawner Ruth Brickwedde Arnall Broach Betty Brown May C. Brown Pat Buchanan Lynn Burton Sally Bynum Frou Calhoun Ann Callaway 93 Neva Cole Cindy Coleman Cathy Draper Ann Durrance Betsy Dykes Tish Emmer Betsy Feuerlein Marie Campbell Nancy Carmichael Dee Chandler Swift Chandler Freshman Gina Clark Linda Clinard Kitty Coggin Susan Floore Beth Fortson Lee Pryor Foster Sloan Fouche Class Suzanne Frank Frances Fulton Patsy Gay Molly Gehan Georgia Gillis Ginger Hamilton Merri Hamilton Nancy Hammerstrom Betsy Hamner 95 Freshman Cheryl Hazelwood Alice Heasley Jean Hoefer Mary Lee Holliday Carol Holmes Rose Hoover May C, friends forget homework at their home away from home. Gilson Horton Maxine Housch Lucia Howard Linda Kay Hudson Joan Hunter Gay Hunter Marty Jackson Bettye Neal Johnson Kathy Johnson Margie Joyce 96 Class Freshmen bring neatness, smiles, and sophistication to Hub. Kenney Knight Penne Lambright Angela Lancaster Janice Lazenby Judith Lazenby Karen Lee Carolyn Lee Mary Lemly Betty Boyd Leonard Judy Leopold Kay Lewis Louise Lews 97 D«x«zur Joan Little Marilyn Little Johanna Logan Marty Lynch Lilla McCain Marcia McClung Betsy McCord Linda McElfresh Alois Mclntyre Lyn Maxwell Freshman Carolyn Monroe Carole Moody Marie Moore Brandon Moore Sandy Prescott Nancy Lee Nelson Nina Nelson Elaine Orr Jo Patterson Karen Moreland Martha Ann Morrow Linda Mullens Margaret Murphy Elaine Nelson Class Mary Roberts Dotsie Robinson Peggy Rose Virginia Ross Diane Pulignano Jeanne Randolph Sue Roberts 99 mm Freshman Barbara Rudisill Harriette Russell Lilian Ryan Laura Sanderson Paula Savage Anne Schiff Hairdryer on Thursday night means that date ' s not far away. Sherry Scott Peggy Simmons Catharine Sloan Barbara Smith Margaret Smith Mary Lowndes Smith Elyene Smith Phyllis Smith Nancy Solomonson Priscilla Spann 100 Sigrid Thorstenberg Janet Thwaite Marie Tikon Sarah Timmons Caroline True 101 Freshman Class Chi Chi Whitehead Connie Whittet Carol Wilson Sandra Wilson Sue Wyatt Charlotte Wyche Margaret Yager Kay Yates Nancy Yontz Sallie Ann Waikart Nancy Walker Sandra Wallace Mary Carol Tumey Emily Tyler Pat VanderVoort Suzanne Vinson 102 Special Students IPEK AKSUGUR MARGUERITE EHRBAR JANE MARIE KELLEY Mrs. Smith, assisted by several Seniors, honors the Freshman class at a tea during orientation week. 103 PORTS 105 ■■■■ And long may that good ' ole senior spirit ever " roll. 1 Those bridge sessions in the Hub are even more fun with engineers. " Terrors on campus . . . " Fresh- man are typical Dennises always. r Sfc Bcsfc . -— SiJE- Eb ■ fflfioRW ' % %v r - r - fe «■ HflK; ■V X Hf H gg S 106 Frances had the drum, Juniors have the spirit for successful Black Cat Day celebrations. Enthusiastic Spirit Permeates Activities, Play Spirit, that sentiment found active in groups bound by common purpose, expresses itself in various forms on the ASC campus. It finds its most intense (i.e. loud) and most unique existence on the hockey field, tennis courts, or other centers of the Athletic Department ' s sports program. Spirit here is unique, for it is that pleas- ant feeling of relaxation, accomplishment, and fatigue that comes with physical exercise— especially in contrast to and as a complement of the academic calm of the library. Hands clutch the air, faces scream before the coll ipse u ader the limbo broom , ■ M I Y : wf H ■B fc= Ef=nwi 7 ■ ■ :r ■ P || : ,1; ] Is it every day that professors can be seen twisting in the Hub? 107 Nancy and Marty are real ivy cheerleaders in pleated skirts. Harvey ' s Janet and Jean lead the Sophomores to the field. Cheerleaders Make Important Contributions to Our Spirit Leading the different classes in cheers and spirit, the eight cheerleaders are a colorful sight on the hockey field, in the gym, or at class meetings. The bright cos- tumes range from the red bloomers of Seniors Ethel Gilmor and Emily Evans, to the short blue skirts of Sophomores Janet Hodge and Jean McCurdy. Junior cheerleaders Pat Conrad and Jane Fincher and Freshman Nancy Carmichael and Marty Jackson, along with Sloan Fouche (Dennis the Menace) pep up their classes ' cheering sections. Dennis the Menace and Ruff romp together on the field. Pat and Jane lead the Junior cheers for " Winnie the Pooh. Yogi, Ethel, and Emily get a good laugh from the Senior cheers. 108 FRESHMEN-Firj( Row: P. Bell, P. Gay, S. Marshall, B. Hamner, C. Sloan, P. Rose. Second Row: M. Little, D. Chandler, K. Coggin, S. Pockel, L. Harris. Third Row: D. Bellinger, N. Walker, F. Cal- houn, M. White, S. Fouche, J. Hoefer. SOVHOMORES-First Row: M. Wornom, M. Snead, E. Lee, B. Hood. Second Row: N. Wasell, J. Norton, J. Whitaker, J. Wallace, M. Bullard. Third Row: S. Shawen, N. Shuforcl, B. E. Speer, S. Thorne, N. Warren. Hockey Games Highlight Fall Athletics Fall brings with it bright colors of red and gold, cool crisp air and the clash of hockey sticks. Spirited class practices were surpassed only by Friday afternoons ' exciting contests. Although the Freshmen had a perfect record, the final figures in the win and loss columns fail to tell the whole story of the hockey season. They can ' t mention the close games decided by only one goal, the upsets, the last minute victories and -the spirit and enthusiasm of the players which really made this year ' s hockey season a memorable one. JUNIORS-Fi ' rji Row: M. Van Deman, B. Faucette, I. Jones, B. Webb, W. Barnwell, K. Mobley, J. Hawley. Second Row: M. M. Andrews, S. Cumming, A. B. Freeman, K. Stapleton, A. Debele, N. Rose. SENIORS— First Row: C. Hughes, Ann Thomas, S. Amidon, B. Hendee. Second Row: M. Klein-Wassink, S. Alexander, A. G. Hersh- berger. Third Roiu: M. Boswell, L. Forrester, D. Porcher. 109 Peggy Rose Dee Chandler Jeanie Whitaker Ann Gale Hershberger Hockey Season Means Excitement for the Campus As players approach, Harvey prepares to defend the goal. The varsity hockey team is selected each year at the end of the hockey season. The members are chosen by the hockey manager and one representative from each class team. Election to this group signifies outstanding ability and is made on the basis of a player ' s performance in the preceding year. The size of the team varies from year to year. This year the team was composed of eleven players, four forwards, three halfbacks, three fullbacks, and a goalie. The game ends and excited fans rush to congratulate the teams. ■ft - a tim m. tl h £ -■r 1 t 110 The bully over, players grapple for the hockey ball. Meade lioswi.ll Marijke Klein-Wassink Scoreboard October 1! October 20 October 27 November 3 November 10 November 17 Seniors 1 Freshmen 1 Freshmen 3 Sophomores 2 Sophomores 3 Freshmen 1 Seniors 4 Freshmen 2 Freshmen 1 Sophomores 1 Seniors 2 Freshmen 3 Juniors Sophomores Seniors 2 Juniors Seniors 2 Juniors Juniors Sophomores 1 Seniors Juniors 1 Sophomores Juniors Betsy Hamner Stokie Cumming Molly Snead Dorothy Bellinger Anna Belle Freeman 111 Damp but determined— the grand race is on! Hey you, Kaylynn, the race? Janet Hodge ' s form is proof of her skill in the sidestroke. The Splash of the Season - Intermural Swimming Meet " Miss Manuell This water is freezing! " This is the frequent cry heard from the back of the gym as class after class dons tanks suits and dives into the pool. Special hours are set aside each week when the college community may use the pool. Every year the Physical Education Department sponsors an inter-cla ss swimming meet featuring competition in racing, diving, and form swimming. This year for the first time Agnes Scott entered an intercollegiate swimming meet at Tift Col- lege and won first place over the three schools competing. Swimmers watch anxiously as their contestants near the finish. First place winner Mariana Guion executes a difficult dive with ease. 112 Shirley Lee and Marion Smith hit the birdie back and forth during the finals of tournament. Marion must be winning— that is if her smile is an indication. Birdies, Rackets, and Winter It ' s Badminton Badminton is not only offered as a regular physical education course at Scott, but has become a campus club, too. Interested players meet every Thursday night to play each other, and sometimes members of the faculty, such as Miss Wilburn or Mr. Brown will chal- lenge the students to a game. The club participated in the South East Badminton Tournament at the Atlanta Athletic Club this year. The Scotties reported some pretty fancy slams and drop shots from opposing teams. Birdie and racket in hand, Shirley prepares to begin with a serve. 113 H FRESHMEN— First Row: S. Bynum, S. Marshall, S. Tim- mons, P. Buchanan, M. Smith. Second Row: S. Fouche, D. Bellinger, M. White, C. Wilson, L. Harris, K. Coggin, J. Hoefer. SOPHOMORES— First Row: M. Snead, M. M. Mitchell, K. Gearld, G. Ritchie. Second Row: M. Guion, B. Hood, J. Whitaker, S. Thome. Four Basketball Teams Battle for Class Victory Winter quarter is the monsoon season, but it is also the time for basketball. As usual Friday afternoons be- came the time when teams, that is if there were such, from each class came together to play the games which were to decide the champion. Mary Mac Mitchell, basket- ball manager announced that the championship trophy went to the Freshman Class. Basketball is also one of the activities which can be chosen to fulfill the physical education team sport requirement. JUNIORS— First Row: D. Withers. N. Duvall, B. Schenck, K. Mobley. Second Row: L. Maddox, K. Stapleton, N. Abernethy. What Happened to the Seniors! 114 BASKETBALL SCORES January 26 Sophomores 40— Juniors 26 Freshmen 27— Seniors 23 February 2 Freshmen 41— Juniors 19 Sophomores over Seniors by forfeit February 9 Sophomores 65— Freshmen 48 Juniors 21— Seniors 12 February 16 Juniors 17— Sophomores 15 Freshmen 32— Seniors 12 February 23 Freshmen 31— Juniors 21 Sophomores over Seniors by forfeit March 2 Freshmen 31— Sophomores 28 Juniors over Seniors by forfeit Sophomore takes free throw as eager Juniors wait to regain possession of ball. Guard tries to block attempt to Miss McKemie acts as referee while Junior and Senior teams battle for victory. 115 Mirai, is it an unsuccessful handstand or a perfect fish-flop? Fencers demonstrate the correct stance for begi Knobby knees in the back and still they grin. Fencing and Tumbling Sports of Perfect Form On guard! Two white clad, menacing looking figures circle, eyeing each other with calculation. Suddenly one moves, a lunge, a thrust, a touch, a point, and a boutl The two girls take off their face guards, are really friends, and Miss Manual ' s fencing class gets ready for another bout. The tumbling teams are interested in a careful sense of body control. They learn somersaults, headstands, and human pyramids, the tumbling classes demonstrated their skills in a chapel program. Correct positions, a thrust and a paree— who won the Doint? 116 Long line of girls on horseback get ready to canter around the ring at Vogt Stables. Instructors at Vogt Stable Teach Techniques of Riding The station wagon loads up with seven or eight girls in blue jeans, jodphurs, and boots and heads across town to the Vogt Stables. Riding instruction is the only en- tirely off-campus physical education program offered at Scott. At the stables the girls learn to ride in the ring, then trail riding and jumping. Each rider is responsible for tack room duties and skills, too. The regular class, offered all three quarters, meets twice a week, but anyone interested can ride anytime. Stirrups must be fixed before riding on the trail. Mrs. Vogt coaxes Boyd ' s horse into performing a side-step. 117 I , V A ' Katheryn Mobley daringly tees up as other girls swing at ball. The professional ws [iris practice during their lesson. Girls, Clubs, Balls Make Hockey Field Golf Course Every spring quarter brings an urge to " get outdoors and do something. " The golfing classes take advantage of the beautiful weather to learn the intricacies of this fas- cinating game. The hockey field turns into an excellent driving range, with Miss Wilburn giving individual instruction in form and stance. Occasionally, professional golfers show students the fine points of the sport. Classes also take trips to the Venetian Club driving range and the East Lake golf course. m ..J jj; (J Mary Carol keeps her head down, eyes on the ball and takes a swing. 118 Archery— An Individual Sport of Skill and Fun Being able to hit a perfect bull ' s eye requires a steady, strong arm and an exact aim. Archery classes have long been a favorite recreation at Agnes Scott. The instructor, Mrs. Lapp, not only teaches the skills of the game, but adds her own humor and wit to this activity. Since the targets remain set up for almost the entire day, students can go down to the hockey field and shoot rounds in their leisure time. Various tournaments are planned each year to determine the best archer. Perfect form, the sign of a good archer, brings a higher score Michele watches Nancy remove a bull ' s eye— nine points, Pat. " I shot an arrow into the air, It fell to ground I know not where. " I 119 A player shies away as slammed ball comes toward the backboard. Sunny Days Bring Activity To The Scott Tennis Courts During the warm days of fall and spring, the tennis courts are flooded with players. Urged on by Miss Mc- Kemie ' s shouts, beginning students learn the fundamental serves, returns, and rules of the game. Intermediate and advanced players are instructed in the different strategies and complexities of the game. Each year singles and doubles tournaments determine the most outstanding players who are recognized at the Athletic Association picnic held each year in May. Presenting the newest member of the P. E. department— Ball-Boy. Miss McKemie, racket under her arm, comes to the aid of a beginner. 120 Arms, feet, racket in motion, but the ball seemingly stays still. Demonstration and a reassuring hand make the new game easier. Under a hot early afternoon sun, Miss McKemie ' s beginner tennis class watches and practices the fundamentals of a good serve. 121 All the Seniors sit— is that why they lost all of their games? Intramural Season Closes With Volleyball Tournament Highlighting spring sports was volleyball, the ever popular sport. As the weather grew warmer, volleyball groups move out-doors to the court. Novices and experts alike joined in this fast-moving game. Each of the four classes participated in a tournament. Towards the end of the quarter, the varsity team challenged the faculty to a volleyball game which was held on Community Day in conjunction with other A.A. activities. The entire campus came to see this exciting, hilarious contest. The Juniors and the Sophomores practice for the upcoming game. Girls drop their books to join in the volleyball practice game. 122 FRESHMAN TEAM - Kneeling: Timmon», Marshall, Belcher, Smith. Standing: Fouche, Strumpf, White, Hammerstrom, Whitehead, Gillis, Bellinger, Byran, Ross. SCOREBOARD Games Won Lost Freshmen 8 3 Sophomores 4 5 Juniors 7 3 Seniors 8 SOPHOMORE TEAM- Kneeling: Speer, Snead, C. Connor. Stand- ing: Guion, J. Conner, Griffith, James. JUNIOR TEAU-Kneeling: L. Jones, Staple- ton, Lown. Standing: Hormell, Duvall, Cole, I. Jones. 123 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE-Lf ( to right: F. Anderson J. Heard, E. Sayers, B. Boatwright, W. Barnwell, M. J Moses Lusk. P. McGeachy, N. Nelson, S. Still, M. A. Shugart, M. Hamilton, C. Newton, Student Government Student Government is a dynamic and influential force on campus. Headed by Executive Committee, which is responsible for judical and legislative action, plans for reorganization of Student Government have been drawn up, approved by student vote, and will be in effect next year. Joint House Council regulates dorm life and acts as direct contact between students and commun- ity government. Thursday chapel serves as student meet- ing, giving opportunity for expression of criticism and opinion. JOINT HOUSE COVNCIL-First row: A. Bagiatis, A. Miller, C. Sutton, C. Cartwright, B. Brown, B. Faucette, C. Connor, A. Debele, N. Lee, F. Fulton, J. Hodge. Second row: M. B. Thomas, S. Bergstrom, C. Strickland, L. Dustman, J. Waddle, L. Oakes, A. Freeman, S. Chapman, S. Bynum, P. Gay, L. Walton, M. McClung, R. Belcher, A. Minter. 126 EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE-Le J to right: V. Allen, J. Holloway, B. Schenck, A. Haire, N. Butcher, B. A. Gatewood, M. Stokes, M. B. Thomas, N. Tabor, A. Foster, A. Williams, F. Bailey. Donned in austere black, Exec sits in debate of policy changes. OFFICERS President: Vicky Allen Judicial Chairman: Judy Holloway Secretary: Willette Barnwell Student Treasurer: Mary Ann Lusk Student Recorder: Betsy Schenck REPRESENTATIVE COUNCIL-Fi rsf Row: C. bowen, K. Gilliland. Second Row: E. Withers, I. Jones, A. Thompson, A. Hutchinson. Third Row: J. Holloway, W. Barnwell. Fourth Row: S. Alexander, M. A. Lusk, M. B. Thomas, V. Allen, B. Hood, J. Heard, A. Haire. 127 Athletic Association OFFICERS President: Ann Hutchinson Vice-President: Dot Porcher Secretary: Lelia Jones Treasurer: Kaye Stapleton Molly plays tailor for that well-fitted look during ASC blazer sale. AA BOARD— First Row: A. Hershberger, J. Brantley, J. Norton. Second Row: L. Hormell, L. Cole, A. Hutchinson, D. Porcher, N. Walker. Third Row: K. Stapleton, K. Mobley, L. Jones, E. Lee, J. Hawley, M. Snead, P. O ' Brian, M. M. Mitchell, A. Thomas. 128 Freshmen prepare to step aboard to begin A. A. tour of Atlanta. Athletics as a necessity, not a luxury in a girl ' s life, is the goal of Athletic Association this year. Following the theme " Sound Body, Sound Mind, " AA stresses the importance of physical exercise to augment mental growth. The Cabin, under the skillful hands of Miss McKemie, the board members, and Mr. Rogers, gleams with new paneling, paint, and upholstery. Projects for the year have included blazer, sweatshirt, and calendar sales, community picnic, and orientation tour of Atlanta. Friday afternoon hockey games— competition, exercise, and exhaustion. Kay adjusts the girth, Boyd fixes her stirrups, another prepares to mount, and Sue waits while Mr. Vogt straightens her reins. 11 1 jfc ks s r 129 SOCIAL COUNCIL— Seated: L. Malone, V. Allen, E. Withers, L. Smith, D. Brown, P. Stanley. Standing: L. K. Hudson, L, Denton, B. Bruce, G. Calhoun, C. Pearson, P. Conrad, M. McDaniel, E. Gilmour, S. Addington. Social Council Jere, Page, and Barbara pose for Spring Fashion Show. Pat and Ethel, on Huh Committee, pose with broom and bucket to stress neatness 130 Combo parties in Rebekah, Staturday night movies, and jam sessions in the Hub are only a few of the im- portant activities of Social Council. Formed to promote social development and character, the organization spon- sors the campus dress policy, parties and orientation for Freshmen, and a formal dance during winter quarter. The American Woman— The World ' s Eye View, as the theme of Social Emphasis Week, directed attention to the major focus of the year— world awareness. Students braved snow, wind to enjoy the Social Emphasis Week tea. Orientation week models return for applause after showing campus styles of the ' 20s and OFFICERS President: Elizabeth Withers Vice-President: Lillian Smith Secretary: Virginia Allen Treasurer: D ' Etta Brown Partners wait while opponent concentrates on play at the bridge tournament. 131 Christian Association The Christian Association invites all students to join in advancing the reality of spiritual ideals in answer to Christ ' s demand, " Why do you call me Lord, Lord and do not do what I tell you? " (Luke 6:46) . Chapel, ves- pers, and Religious Emphasis Week are parts of the CA program which offer to the student challenge and sup- port for her religious development. Its work maintained by student interest and pledges, CA this year had Dr. Wm. B. Oglesby as speaker for Religious Emphasis Week. Dr. Oglesby ' s Hub discussions— informal but informative. CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION-S«z(frf: B. Bauer, S. Heinrich, L. Morcock, C. Bowen, L. Lentz, R. Troth. Standing: A. Broach, E. Stewart, C. Teague. R. Seagle, J. Williams, V. McLanahan, P. Rose, A. Lanier. 132 SERVICE COUNCIL-J. Duncan, S. Addington, P. Johnston, M. M. Andrew, B. White, B. Entrekin, R. Street, C. Slade, K. Kallman. INTERFAITH COUNCIL-firsr Row: B. Bauer, B. Entrekin, A. Pennebaker. Second Row: M. Rogers, B. Hughston, B. Faucette. Third Row: S. Pruitt, D. Poliakiff, T. Doherty, A. Bagiatis. OFFICERS President: Carey Bowen Vice-President: Linda Lentz Secretary: Lucy Morcock Treasurer: Sue Heinrich Probing questions, concerted thought mark the R. E, Week hub discussion. 133 The Silhouette Patsy Luther, Business Manager; Susan Alexander, Editor; Sue Grey, Managing Editor. SILHOUETTE STAFF-Fi ' rar Row: K. Mobley, B. Alvis, B. Entrekin, S. Blackmore, P. Paine, C. Lown, D. Poliakoff, J. Hillsman, J. Reynolds, L. Kelly, M. J. Beverly. Second Row: M. Myhand, A. Pennebaker, E. Smallwood, P. Tanner, E. Anderson, S. West, E. Stewart, G. Foster, K. Mul- herin, D. Davenport, K. Gerald. Third Row: E. Evans, L. Miller, C. Clarke, L. Hawes, M. Griffith, P. Frederick, P. McGavock, B. Rogers, C. Dankworth, C. Roberts, B. Gillespie, A. Vount. 134 Rulers, pencils and creativity combine to produce a memorable book. The SILHOUETTE staff had another busy year as members of the layout, art, copy, photography, and advertising staffs worked to meet the early spring dead- line. In the new office in the Pub, lights burned late as each member of the SILHOUETTE did her part toward getting the yearbook ready. All work was done to make a lasting remembrance of this year at Agnes Scott. The staff is made up of sophomores, juniors, and seniors. This year it was led by editor Susan Alexander. Editors gather to discuss and coordinate their sections. SILHOUETTE EDITORS-Seared: C. Bryant, N. Nelms, R. Troth, A. Smith, C. Jackson, E. Oglesby. Standing: B. Brown, J. A. Hoit, S. Pruitt. 135 Agnes Scott News Lucy Schow Forrester, Editor In order to promote more student awareness of the events which are shaping the world today, the Agnes Scott News focuses attention on the national and inter- national scene, as well as campus events. The entire staff works to make this fresh theme pervade every depart- ment of the paper. The News sent two delegates to the Associated Collegiate Press Conference in Miami so that Agnes Scott might keep up with the latest trends in college news reporting. NEWS STAFF-K. Robertson, C. Winegar, M. Wurst, E. Gilmour, L, Lambert, B. Jefferson. 136 Mariane Wurst, Assistant Editor; Nancy Barrett, Managing Editor; I. Jones, Assistant Editor; Cheryl Wine- gar, Assistant Editor. Assignments, policy and news coverage are discussed during weekly meetings in the Pub. S. Keith-Lucas, L. Hawes, N. Barrett, I. Jones, A. Daniel, N. Lee. 137 Mortar Board ANN THOMPSON PRESIDENT VICKY ALLEN SUE AMIDON BETSY BOATWRIGHT One of the college ' s highest honorary societies, Mortar Board, works through the year to promote leadership, scholarship, and service. Made up of nine seniors, the group is exemplary of the Agnes Scott ideal. Often acting behind the scenes, the Board sponsors Black Cat, is responsible for the Saturday worship services, and conducts major class and campus elections. Further contributing to the community, they serve as a liason between the administration and the student body. CAREY BOWEN CAROLINE ASKEW HUGHES LINDA LENTZ CARROLL ROGERS ANNE THOMAS 138 SALLIE BOINEAU PATRICIA FLYTHE Phi Beta Kappa The Annual Phi Beta Kappa Convoca- tion on April 1 1 brought ten new members into the Beta of Georgia Chapter. Follow- ing the formal academic procession of fac- ulty members, Dean C. Benton Kline, Jr., president of the chapter, gave an address on " The Dialogue of Learning. " The names of those students elected to the local chapter were then announced and honored by a standing ovation. Membership in Phi Beta Kappa is the highest academic recog- nition an Agnes Scott student can receive. KAY GILLILAND CAROLINE HUGHES BEVERLY MASON CARROLL ROGERS ANN LEE SULLIVAN LETITIA SWEITZER ANNE THOMAS KATHERINE WHITE 139 LECTURE COMMITTEE MEMBERS-Srafed: Caroline Hughes, Jo Allison Brown. Standing: Mar- garet Van Deman, Mary Ann Gregory. Lecture Association Few people realize that the Lecture Committee this year is planning the program which will appear on cam- pus two or three years from now. Under the leadership of Caroline Askew Hughes and Miss Mary Boney, the committee meets once or twice a quarter to arrange these programs. Robert Frost and General Carlos P. Romulo, President of the University of the Phillipines, were high- lights of the year, both speaking before a house with standing room only. Committee Members put up publicity for Shakespeare ' s Richard III. 140 Dance Group Dancers interpret " Silent Night " and the shepherd ' s praise of Christ ' s birth. Existing for no other purpose than ex- pression, stemming from the natural move- ments of the body, modern dance plays a vital role in the realm of art. The Con- temporary Dance Group was formed to give students the opportunity to develop danc- ing ability, create beauty from rhythmic motions, and acquire technique. Perform- ing first in December, the club gave an inspirational interpretation of several Christmas Carols. Climaxing the year ' s work was a presentation in May of a Color and a Theater Suite. DANCE GROUP- First Row: J. Fincher, Miss Osborne, N. Duvall, M. Dotson. Second Row: D. David, A. Pfaff, B. Hughston, A. Schepman, K. Shearer, P. Frederick. 141 AURORA-F rsf Row: M. Holly, S. Still, L. Miller. Second Row: I. Lavinder, A. Daniel, R. Shepherd, K. Gilliland, M. Van Deman. Third Row: L. Denton, M. Wurst, D. Sanders, S. Pruitt. Fourth Row: B. Pancake, F. Anderson, B. Crawford, E. Gilmour, M. Womack, G. Calhoun, A. Pennebaker. Aurora " Creative expression " is the purpose of Aurora, the college arts magazine. Pub- lished quarterly, Aurora is valuable in bringing before the campus community original work from all the arts as an en- couragement of interest in the creative pro- cess. Under the editorship of Kay Gilliland, the emphasis of Aurora has been extended to include articles on the ideals and ideas of professional and student artists. Wood- cuts, sketches, poetry, and prose are ex- amples of contributions. " To include or not to include, this is the question " that Aurora editors must debate. 142 B. O. Z. B.O.Z. is a club to encourage creative writing on the Agnes Scott campus. All students are eligible as members except first and second quarter Freshmen. Students may try out twice a year. The club meets three times a quarter. In the meetings members read their own short stories, plays, essays, or sketches, and the members criti- cize these writings. B.O.Z. often submits writings to Aurora. This year the club is also planning to send some of its writings to a literary conference. B.O.Z.- Seated: C. Hind, F. Anderson. Standing: K. Gilliland, M. Chew, Crawford. Folio Folio is a Freshman creative writing club designed to give its members the opportunity of having their writings seriously and constructively criticized. In the fall, mem- bers are selected by the group from the previous year on the basis of a piece of creative writing which they have submitted. This entry may be in any form, except criticism. Each quarter additional members are brought in to the club. Folio tries to correlate its program with the freshman English course. FOLIO-Sea( ?d: Spann, C. Lee. T. Phillips, P. Rose. Standing: P. 143 BLACKFRIARS— First Row: D. Withers, D. Laird, S. Hodges, J. Hunter, B. Jefferson, A. Schepman, J. Williams, B. Faucette, R. Shepherd, S. Cummings. Second Row: D. David, S. Snyder, J. Patterson, J. Woodell, A. Debele, M. E. Hill, B. Rogers, C. Cartwright, A. Daniel, S. Richards, M. Dotson, C. Bowen. Third Row: L. Sheffield, M. Holley, M. St. Clair, N. Adams, C. J. Buchanan, M. Edson, C. Bryant, L. Walton, C. Hickey, S, Smith, C. Slade, N. McCoy. Blackfriars, the college ' s dramatic group and oldest club on campus, offers opportunities for experience in acting and play production. Long rehearsals, coordina- tion of lights and scenery, work with costumes and make-up culminated in the production of " The House of Bernarda Alba " in November. Following the spring performance of " Ring Round the Moon, " a comedy by Jean Anouil, the annual presentation of the Claude S. Bennett Trophy was made to the most outstanding member of the Blackfriars. New members do the dirty work— starching crepe paper sweet peas! 144 Silhouetted against the scenery, symbols of cooperation. OFFICERS President: Ann Lee Sullivan Vice-President: Marian Fortson Secretary: Ann Wood Treasurer: Milling Kinard Stage Manager: Karen Selser OFFICERS— Ann Lee Sullivan, Ann Wood, Karen Selser, Marian Fort- son, Milling Kinard. Anger, fear, and concern are portrayed by the faces and actions of members of Blackfriars during a dramatic scene of the tense play. 145 Glee Club Echoing through the halls of Presser in the late after- noon every Thursday, sounds of the Glee Club practice reached the ears of passerbys. The Glee Club prepared for their yearly schedule which included singing for the Presbyterian Centennial at Marietta, Georgia, the Christ- mas concert, a convocation progr am at Emory, and a program for the Atlanta Rotary Club. The highlight of the year, however, was the spring holidays tour to David- son and VMI where thev presented a joint concert. Miss Hagopian prepares the club for another performance. GLEE CLUB-First Row: S. Wyatt, M. Campbell. P. Page, S. Roberts, D. Davidson, C. Whittet, M. St. Clair, A. Smith, J. Hunter, S. West, P. Boyce, M. Bullard, E. Vass, E. Stewart. Second Row: L. Hawes, S. James, M. Kissinger, K. Olson, F. Wiley, M. Stubbs, E. Nelson, M. Womack, T. Phillips, C. Harris, P. Craig, N. Solomonson, L. Foster, E. Orr, D. Strumph, C. Hickey, C. E. Rogers, B. Matthews. 146 Sigma Alpha Ioto The Gamma Eta chapter of Sigma Alpha Iota is a national professional music fra- ternity for women. It is open to music ma- jors and other students who meet certain requirements. S.A.I, works to encourage music students to maintain high standards in their special field of ability. At musicals, members play for each other to gain prac- tice and enjoyment of music. This year, as a special project, S.A.I, published an Agnes Scott Songbook, complete with lyrics, notes, and harmony. S.A.I.— Foreground: K. Stapleton, A. Smith, S. Hanson, S. West. Back- ground: S. Pruitt, M. Kissinger, C. Roberts, N. Lee, M. M. Andrew. Organ Guild A club to increase interest and knowledge of the skill- ful art of playing the organ, the Organ Guild is made up of all organ students. In their weekly meetings the members play for each other, discuss organ construction, and visit organs to study the different kinds of stops. Once a year a master organist visits the Guild and gives the members constructive criticism of their techniques. This year as a pro ject the members have been playing for Thursday student chapels. ORGAN GUILD— First Row: G. Belcher, C. Wyche. Second Row: N. Lee, C. Roberts, S. Richards, C. J. Buchanan, S. Chapman. Third Row: A. Smith, M. M. Andrew, J. Sharp, S. Pruitt. 147 ETA SIGMA PHI-J. Kelly, H. Wells, S. Hanson, M. McKinn Eta Sigma Phi Eta Sigma Phi is a national classical fra- ternity which seeks to encourage classical studies. Although most of the members are majors in classics, other students who meet certain requirements are eligible for mem- bership. At monthly meetings, discussions on the classical poets are led by different members. The club had several projects, including popcorn sales, to raise money to send a delegate to the national convention held in the spring. Headed by Jane Kelley, the club has Miss Glick as advisor. Chi Beta Phi Chi Beta Phi works to promote interest among students in all new areas of scientific development. The fraternity, an honorary organization, was formed for majors in psy- chology, biology, chemistry, physics, and math. During the year the group was able to participate in field trips and had the opportunity to hear special lecturers. Each year, at the Honors Day convocation in May, a presentation of a key is made to the most outstanding member of the organi- zation. CHI BETA mi-First Row: C. Hughes. S. Boineau, B. Bruce, B. Walker, S. Cummings, M. Kinard, C. Harris, M. Campbell. Second Row: S. Grey, M. A. Shugart, M. B. Thomas, V. Allen. Third Row: K. White, A L. Sullivan, M. Stokes. 148 Pi Alpha Phi The college debating organization, Pi Alpha Phi, seeks to provide its members with opportunities to practice and perfect their skill in techniques of formal argu- ment. The ASC team arduously prepared its cases on the year ' s query for debate, Re- solved: Labor Unions Should Be Placed Under Anti-Trust Legislation. Participation in tournaments at Mercer, Emory, and FSU, plus serving as hostess for the All-Southern Intercollegiate Debating Tournament, were the main events of the year. PI ALPHA PHI— First Row: L. Horn, L. Bullard, D. Sanders, B. J. Harper, J. Little, S. Adams, S. Atkins, M. Boswell. Second Row: M. Rogers, D. Davidson, P. Conrad. International Relations Club Developing a more acute sense of the world beyond the gates of Agnes Scott and even beyond the bounds of the United States is the main goal of the International Relations Club. The members meet to dis- cuss events and crises which are currently being faced by the heads of the leading na- tions of the world. Highlighting the year have been a debate in the Hub on " Should Red China enter the U.N.?, a meeting fea- turing Dr. Cressy, the noted geologist, and a panel of students who have lived abroad. I.R.C. MEMBERS— Seated: J. Patterson, B. Pancake, M. Rogers, L. Horn. Standing: J. Reynolds, A. Minter, L. Walton, I. Aksugur, J. Norton, D. Poliakoff, M. St. Clair, C. Bryant, J. Hunter, M. Gehan, K. Kallman, A. Lanier, Mr. Cornelius, L. Bul- loch, P. A. Carr. 149 FRENCH CLVB-First Row: C. Craft, M. Womack, F. Willey, V. Allen, J. Reynolds, J. Nabors, A. Wood. Second Row: J. Hun- ter, S. Mustoe, A. Hershberger. C. Dankworth, M. A. Guion, A. Pennebaker. Third Row: B. Alvis, J. Freeman M Lindsay N Wassell, J. Wallace, N. Barger, M. Moses, J. Norton, C. Bryant, M. Rogers, L. Womack, S. Pruitt, S. Abernathy A Minter ' M Little. ' French Club French Club members have been excited by the tre- mendous upsurge of interest in French this year. The popularity is evidenced by the large attendance at meet- ings, the success of the French table in the dining hall, and the number of students who attend the French films at Emory. The programs have included talks by students who visited French-speaking countries, and " chansons mimes (little plays) . The year was highlighted by the arrival of the Vieux Colombier players who presented two plays. Spanish Club The Spanish Club gives students an opportunity to make a practical application of their knowledge of Span- ish as they meet to speak the language and find topics of common interest. Besides having interesting programs at their meetings, Spanish students have a table where they may eat supper together and speak only Spanish. Occasionally well-known Spanish people in Atlanta meet and converse with them. Once a year the Club is hostess to all Atlanta Pan-American clubs. SPANISH CLVli-Seated: S. Snyder, M. A. Gregory, G. Gay, S. Shawen. Standing: L. Bulloch, S. West, R. Street, P. Craig, T. Morrell. 150 Dolphin Club Dolphin Club works to encourage and to develop the art of synchronized swim- ming. Try-outs for membership are held in the spring and fall. Choices are made on the basis of individual skill. The an- nual water ballet, presented with polish and precision, proves that the long, wet hours of practice are worthwhile. This year, Dolphin Club ' s pageant was an en- actment of impressions of the Old South and was presented with all the tradition- al grace and charm of Southern life. DOLPHIN CLUB-fi ' rsf Row: J. Hawley, L. Gerrcald. V MrLanahan. Second Row: J. Miller, S. Epps, M. Troup. Third Row: J. Little, J. McElrath, S. Shawen, E. Stewart, B. Hendee, B. Walker, J. Hodge, K. Kallman. Fourth Row: L. Weekly, B. Hatfield, K. Ogburn, L. Morcock C. Teague, L. Crum, G. Ellis, M. M. Mitchell, J. McCurdy, B. Chambers, Miss Manuel Psychology Club Psychology Club allows majors to become more in- formed in areas of special interest and to meet outstand- ing persons in the field of psychology. It also provides the opportunity to crystalize their own questions and theories in different areas and to discuss new or con- troversial psychological developments. Annually the club visits the Georgia State Hospital at Milledgeville as a work project. Dr. George Rice and Dr. Lee Copple are the club sponsors. PSYCHOLOGY CLUB-Seated: M. H. Lowry, P. Page, A. Williams, J. Claridy, J. Duncan, E. Sayers. Standing: J. Hawley, K. White, J. Townsend, S. McKenzie, J. Little, B. Hatfield, N. Butcher. 151 . fL. M us vnR HP 0 fl ■ wM ■: v- .«■;■■ ::■? t 9 " .■ MRs ill Bt - ' n " 1 I 01 L Sttsass : ! " FEATURES Orientation: The Freshman ' s Introduction to Scott A broad smile, abundant luggage— can a freshman be far away? The Orientation Program is designed to introduce Agnes Scott and her purpose to new students. Orienta- tion, aided by Junior Sponsors and Sophomore Helpers, emphasizes adjustment to social, religious, and academic life. Teas, fashion shows, handbook classes, and book discussions are regular features of Orientation Week, the first of the session. The adventure of beginning college is for all an exciting one, and a successful adjustment to its demands is a challenge. A smile, handshake and you ' re in— at least at the faculty reception. 154 Julianne beams approval of the skit at the C. A. dinner. A senior " ham " adds to the success of the Fashion Show. Participants in the Social Council Fashion Show pause for just one more smile. 155 Monkey ' s rare talent is singing with water in her cheeks. Freshmen attempt to learn the intricate rules of the CO. Rat caps and melodies fill the ampitheater as Freshmen gather to make new friends and learn college songs at the Scott-Tech mixer in September. 156 Are you enjoying the drumstick as much as your grin indicates? An Important Phase of Orientation: Social Life Tech-Emory rush parties mark beginning of the school year. HpP H W i»- ▼! 1 IISf Libby takes time out from a busy week for a friendly talk. 157 Song leader Lynn Denton directs the members of the Junior Class in the singing of their Black Cat spirit song. Black Cat Welcomes Freshmen With Talent, Gaiety Mr. Doerp and Dr. Rob carry one of the class standards. The antics of Dennis the Menace, Harvey, Yogi Bear, and Pooh Bear introduced the traditional Black Cat celebrations— the day of official welcome for the Freshmen. Class spirit was enthusiastic during the competition of the hockey games, sweepstakes, and song contests. Fol- lowing a picnic supper, the scene shifted to the gym for the class skits with the overall theme of " Cats Go Cos- mo. " After the Black Cat was presented to the Freshman Class, an informal dance ended the day of welcome. This group demonstrates their musical ability in the Freshman talent show. 158 Mary Lowndes receives the Black Cat for the Class of 1965 from Betty. Lady Chatterly makes her entrance in the Sophomore Class skit. Mariane Wurst, innocently walking throuhg the jungle on a safari in Africa, finds herself captured by cannibals, Sandra Chandler and Lucy Gordon. 159 |UHM0 M Seven little girls wave to the photographer from the Quadrangle before class. Elaine and Carey try to climb a tree on Little Girl ' s Day. Three " dignified " Seniors roll in the leaves in front of Rebekah Hall. A subdued Senior gazes at the everlastingly effervescent Freshmen. 160 All in traditional white, the Sophomores line up to escort the Seniors, their sister class, to the Investiture ceremony in Gaines. Seniors Accept Honor, Status of Class with Caps Water pistols, lollipops, roller-skates, teddy bears, and apprehensive professors greeted the annual celebration of Little Girls ' Day in November. Seniors gave vent to all childish wishes while playing tricks, games and producing a special chapel program. The following day at the In- vestiture Service, the class received senior status as each was capped by the Dean of Students. Dr. Mary Boney gave an address, speaking on " The Cap of Courage. " Chosen by the Senior Class, Miss Boney delivers the Investiture address. With the cap, pride, congratulations— responsibility. 161 ■Hi HI Miss Winter gives last minute instructions to the cast of " The House of Bernada Alba. ' Ruth Shepherd makes up Neila Adams before play. Talent, Hard Work Combine for Blackfriars ' Play Three Blackfriars well portray a tense moment in the play On the nights of November 17 and 18, the Blackfriars presented Federico Garcia Lorca ' s " The House of Ber- narda Alba. " This play, based on Spanish tradition, centers on the plight of five daughters in their attempt to free themselves from the domination of their mother. The fine acting of Liz Hill, Sarah Hodges and Marian Fortson, the effective set designs of Anneke Schepman, aided by Miss Green, added to the quality of the produc- tion and made it one of the highlights of the fall quarter. Members of the lighting crew work attentively behind the scenes. 162 Who is enjoying Santa more, Mr. Westervelt or his children? Party and Dance Program Capture Christmas Happiness, Serenity To celebrate the Christmas season, the Modern Dance Group presented a special chapel program. Dressed in white costumes, the group marched in to the tune of " O Come, All You Faith- ful. " The choreography was based upon several traditional carols. A party was held in Walters Basement as a further highlight of the season. Faculty and students gathered to exchange greetings, sing carols around the piano, feast on holiday goodies, and sit upon Santa Claus ' knee. Oh wonderful angel of heaven, wonderous star, wonderous birthl Ethereal white rapt expressions, firm movements are combined to interpret the essence of the glory of the Christmas season. 163 ■H Carlos Romulo and Dr. Al- ston converse during a con- ference. Internationally Known Men on Campus to Lecture Dr. Quillian poses before delivering Honors ' Day address. Internationally known men and women sponsored by the University Center, Phi Beta Kappa, and Lecture Committee came to the campus during the academic year. The two hours spent listening to Robert Frost will probably be the most memorable, for his quick wit and words of wisdom kept the audience in the palm of his hand. Knowledge of other lands permeated the lectures of Romulo and Cressy. Students whose writings Mae Sarton criticized found her visit especially profitable. Jo Allison and Sandy talk to Dr. Cressy at the reception following his lecture. 164 Mas Sarton, noted writer, gave new ideas on literature. Dr. Ricoeur, Sorbonne professor in metaphysics, discusses Plato and philosophy. Robert Frost pays annual winter visit to Agnes Scott. Senior group eagerly listens to every exciting word Mr. Frost speaks. 165 As a slave Dr. Hayes ' shows his ability to quote literature and sing Russian. Junior Jaunt Goes Over $1500 Goal for Charity Miss McKemie is well chosen for auctioning faculty ' s cakes. Junior Jaunt ' s goal of fifteen hundred dollars was more than reached as students and faculty together raised six- teen hundred and thirty-one dollars. This went to help the Marion Howard School, an American mission in Korea, and the Georgia Mental Health Association. Due to the wonderful success of their stage show the Fresh- man Class won the honor of raising the most money at the Carnival. Nancy Duvall as Junior Jaunt Chairman worked with the class chairmen to organize the events of the week which started with the Seniors ' slave sale and climaxed with the Carnival on Saturday night. Although hockey isn ' t usually played inside, these girls are in there fighting. 166 Inhibitions are forgotten as Scotties and their dates join in a twist contest. The " mystery event " gives everyone a hilarious spectacle. Mr. Warren, the tatoo artist, gives vent to his artistic desires. Haven ' t you got a dime to get me out of here, I haven ' t got a cent left. 167 H Two couples pause during the dance to admire the decorative fountain which adds to atmosphere of " Wonderland by Night. " A. A., Social Council Present Winter Wonderland Once they said " music tames the savage beast, " but now . Busy hands make work light in preparation for fun ahead. An exciting new event for the Scott campus was the winter quarter dance sponsored jointly by Athletic Asso- ciation and Social Council. " Wonderland by Night " the theme, Scotties and their dates danced by candlelight amid anti-bellum columns and sparkling fountains. The versatile band offered everything from jazz to cha-cha, the traditional slow dances— and the twist. Held at the Atlanta Athletic Club, the new idea was a wonderful success and enjoyed by a majority of the campus. 168 :-.:, IH 4W§S Uncle Remus comes alive with Sandy and Kav. s jftH « M jfla w - i ■ " " ' :s " - " " 56 Splashing red and black-clad swimmers catch the spirit of Bourbon Street. Dolphin Club Presents Panorama of Songs of South An aquatic version of the South ' s musical heritage was presented winter quarter by the Dolphin Club. The swimmers enacted their history against authentic scenery, picturing New Orleans from Bourbon Street to the Mississippi River. The skits were written and directed by members of the club under Miss Manuel ' s supervision. Especially planned and prepared to present for the par- ents during Sophomore Parents ' Weekend, the show was enthusiastically received by guests and the community. Relieved after her number, Caroline jokes at intermiss Whoopee! Turkey in the Straw begins with a wet leap. 169 A group of Sophomores line up for picture-taking after the Saturday luncheon in the dining hall which was held in honor of their parents. Sophomores and Parents Enjoy Fun-filled Weekend Kitty and parents, Mr. and Mrs. Strickland, enjoy Saturday luncheon. Beginning on Friday, February 9, Sophomore Parents ' Weekend brought droves of families to the campus. Various activities of the weekend included visiting in the dormitories and in the classrooms and observatory. Highlighting Friday night was the colorful water show. On Saturday at a luncheon, the guests gathered to hear the main speaker, Miss Scandrett. Afterwards, President and Mrs. Alston were at home to parents and Sopho- mores. Sunday church services ended the exciting weekend. Name tags await the arrival of the " slow-coming " parents. 170 Saturday night, a good country dinner at Aunt Fanny ' s Cabin. Entire families, including " little sister, " come to visit the campus. No mail or money from home in the mailroom this Saturday! Parents add new beats and voices to the usual singing in the Hub. 171 ROY M. FLYNN Master of the Gownsmen, University of the South Student Body Presidents Choose Germaine Calhoun as Number One Physical beauty, charm, and intelligence— these are qualities possessed by the out- standing beauty at Agnes Scott. Germaine Calhoun, a Senior art major from Colum- bus, Georgia, was elected to this honor in a contest sponsored by the 1962 Silhouette. In January, each class nominated four girls to represent them in the campus-wide elec- tion. This election determined the seven finalists. A new feature this year was the panel of four boys who selected the top beauty. Pictures of the seven girls were sent to the student body presidents of Davidson, Emory, Georgia Tech, and the University of the South. As was appropriate, Germaine received the top honor in both the student election and the panel selection. JOE McCUTCHEN President Georgia Tech Student Council DAVID ST. JOHN President Emory Student Senate GEORGE G. TRASK President Davidson Student Council 172 K-fertnalne L c ermaine alnoun S llkouette vDeautu I am 2)tani6 Monor vDeautu fonor d5ecmtb srudu Mollc owai i Secku i eunoidi u f eunold5 V jancu AfammewL wm, cJLunn J-)enton Blackfriars Scores Big Hit With " Ring Round the Moon ' : Scoring another smash hit for Blackfriars was the spring production on April 26, 27 of Jean Anouilh ' s " Ring Round the Moon. " The sparkling French play, translated by Christopher Fry, combined low farce and high comedy in the amusing story about society and love. Sarah Hodges, Marie Hayes, Bennett Baxley, and Francis Benjamin headed the excellent cast. The unusual, strik- ing scenery and lighting effects were planned by Miss Elvena Green and Anneke Schepman, while Miss Ro- berta Winter directed the entire production. Georgia Gillis puts finishing touches on the Blackfriars ' " moon. ' Romainville tells Madame Desmortes of his intention to marry Isabelle. A bird ' s eye view of Blackfriars at work on the next play ' s set. 180 Lady India and her lover Patrice perform a seductive tango in Act Two. Brownie and Ruth return the wheelchair after a late rehearsal. Act Three, " Ring Round the Moon: " The butler Joshua brings Frederick ' s note beginning the action that drops the curtain on a happy note. 181 Holding diplomas after Graduation, Seniors can hardly stop smiling. Slowly processing Seniors mark a moment of pride for everyone. 182 The Seniors ' s faces portray mixed emotions as robed in black caps and gowns they give rapt attention to Graduation ceremony. Graduation, the Reward of Four Year ' s Toil! May ends and brings Graduation and the step into the wide world beyond. Seniors and proud parents gather for Class Day activities. The traditional Baccalaureate ser- mon, given by Dr. Alston, recognizes the Seniors ' accom- plishments and future challenges. Solemn lines of black robes, happy faces and tassels on the left cause countless memories to pass in quick review. Hours of study, friend- ships, and inspiring acquaintances have made deep im- pressions. One career ends as another begins. Senior chats with Dean Kline and Miss Leyburn after graduation. 183 ADVERTISEMENTS m 186 10 ir PEACHTREE STUDIO, INC, 3243 PEACHTREE ROAD ATLANTA 5, GEORGIA TELEPHONE CE 7-6113 Dale Elliott Roberts Silhouette Photographer Specialist in Bridal Photography Formal Portraits Wedding Candids in Color or Black White 188 THE SHERWIN-WILLIAMS CO. Paints - Varnishes - Lacquers Leads- Oils Enamels - Brushes and Painters ' Supplies DR. 7-1751 217 Trinity Place Decatur, Georgia Compliments of DRake 7-6488 Rug and Carpet Cleaning DR 7-6488 FULTON SUPPLY COMPANY Industrial, Textile Contractors Supplies Machinery Georgia Atlanta D E C A T U R O O A B Compliments of GLEN WOOD NATIONAL BANK Member F.D.I.C. CASM CORKER SIMPLY WONDERFUL SPORTSWEAR 133 Sycamore St. Decatur, Ga. ' ' On the Square " 189 190 J. P. STEVENS ENGRAVING CO. Producers of Fine Engraving Since 1874 Society Stationers !I0 Peachtree N.W. JA 2-6870 ftlaurf Sake? Jlmer hcppe FLOWERS - GIFTS - IMPORTED CANDIES 252 W. Ponce de Leon Avenue and Belvedere Shopping Center Deliveries throughout greater Atlanta DR 7-3818 Bus. PLaza 8-5531 Res. POplar 6-0414 slife supply company Established 1910 F. GRAHAM WILLIAMS CO. Incorporated " Beautiful and Permanent Building Materials " ATLANTA 9, GA. 1690 Monroe Dr., N.E. Phone TRinity 5-0043 Congratulations on being a student at Agnes Scott Your official jeweler Thad Wilkins L G. BALFOUR C0MPMY 3330 Peachtree Road, N.E. Atlanta 5, Georgia Klotz Sales Company Suppliers to Agnes Scott College CANDY CRACKERS PEANUTS thru Vending Machines 971 Euclid Ave. N.E. Atlanta, Ga. mc m« 305 Church Street 378-7888 SOUTHEASTERN ELEVATOR COMPANY Designers and Manufacturers 441 Memorial Drive, S.E. Atlanta, Ga. 191 ■ 192 BEST WISHES " The Flavor you like WATSON PHARMACY " he Name You Know " 309 E. College Ave. DR 3-1665 CANADA DRY CORP. DECATUR, GEORGIA 1910 Murphy We. PL 3-2183 When you admire the Your Statewide beautiful trees on campus INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER remember Construction Equipment Distributor THE BARTLETT TREE EXPERT CO. TRI-STATE TRACTOR CO. 1240 Clairmont Ave. DR 8-4553 Atlanta — Macon Albany — Augusta — Savannah Compliments of 0LENW00P PAINT CENTER Luthei r Constructior Company 1 3182 Glenwood Rd. G ■ading Contractors 289-7923 44 -85 Memorial Dr. Decatur, Ga. BU 9-3122 193 m 194 II FOR ALL OCCASIONS WRITING PAPERS THAT CREATE AN IMPRESSION MONTAG, INC. ATLANTA, GA. — NEW YORK — TERRELL, TEXAS TWELVE OAKS RESTAURANT 1895 Piedmont Road, N.E. Atlanta, 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 HEARN ' S JEWELRY COMPANY 131 Sycamore Decatur, Georgia 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 Manager " Save Gold Bond Stamps For Valuable Free Gifts " WILLOW SPRINGS MOTEL 4844 Memorial Drive Stone Mountain, Georgia Plantation Cafeteria 140 Clairmont " Food superior for your interior " Free Parking 195 H General Index Academics 16, 17 Agnes Scott College 208 Agnes Scott News 136, 137 Archery 119 Aristocrat Ice Cream 204 Art Department 41 Astronomy Department 45 Athletic Association 128 Aurora 142 Badminton 113 Barge-Thompson, Inc 198 Bartlett Tree Expert Company 193 Basketball 114, 115 Beauties 172-179 Belvedere Motel 201 Bible Department 38 Biology Department 33 Black Cat 159 Blackfriars 144 Board of Trustees 20 B. O. Z 143 Brownlee and Lively Realtv Company 202 Brown-Wright Hotel Supply 204 Callaway Motors 197 Campus 8, 9 Campus Grill 201 Canada Dry Corporation 193 Casual Corner 189 Cheerleaders 108 Chi Beta Phi 148 Christian Association 155 Christmas Program 163 52-102 Classes 40 Classics Department Chemistry Department 34 Cloudt ' s Food Shop 204 Coca-Cola 203 Connecticut Mutual Life 200 The Corner Shop 200 Dance Group 141 Decatur Co-op Cabs 189 Decatur Federal Savings 205 Dedication 6,7 The DeKalb New Era 204 Dolphin Club 151 Dunn and Son 197 Economics Department 49 Education Department 44 Elliott ' s Studio 187 English Department 36, 37 Eta Sigma Phi 148 Fairview Flower Shop 203 Fall Play 162 Features 152-185 Fencing 116 Final Words 206, 207 Folio 143 Foote and Davies 199 French Club 150 French Department 46, 47 Freshman Activities 156 Freshmen 91-102 Fulton Supply Company 189 F. Graham Williams Company 191 German Department 46, 47 Glee Club 146 Glenwood National Bank 189 Glenwood Paint Center 193 Gold Bond Stamps 202 Graduation 182, 183 Hearn ' s Jewelry Company 202 History Department 48, 49 Hockey 109T 1 1 Hotel Candler 202 International Relations Club 149 Investiture 161 Irvindale Farms Dairy 198 J. C. Penney Company , 202 J. P. Stevens Engraving Company 191 Junior Jaunt 166 Juniors 69-78 Klotz Sales Company 191 The Lark 191 Larry C. Morris Lecture Committee 140 Lecturers 164, 165 L. G. Balfour Company 191 Luther Construction Company 193 Mathematics Department 35 Maud Baker Flower Shoppe 191 Melton-McKinney, Inc 203 Mike Eva ' s Hairstylists 202 Miller ' s Book Store 202 Montag ' s 202 Mortar Board 138 Music Department 42, 43 Organ Guild 147 Organizations 124-51 Orientation 155 Pepsi Cola 205 Phi Beta Kappa 139 Philosophy Department 39 Physical Education Department 32 Physics Department 45 Pi Alpha Phi 149 Plantation Cafeteria 202 Psychology Club 151 Psychology Department 31 Ray Smith Company 202 Riding 118 Roy D. Warren Realty, Inc 203 Scott ' s Landscape Co 203 Self Study Program 50, 51 Seniors 52-68 Seven Steers Restaurant 202 Sharian, Inc 189 The Sherwin-Williams Company 189 Sigma Alpha Iota 147 Silhouette 134, 135 Slife Supply Company 189 Social Council 155 Sociology Department 49 Sophomore Parent ' s Weekend 168, 169 Sophomores 79-90 Southeastern Elevator Co 191 Spanish Club 150 Spanish Department 49 Special Students 103 Speech and Drama Department 36, 37 Spirit 106, 107 Sports 104-123 Spring Play 180, 181 Student Government 127 Swimming 112 Table of Contents 4, 5 Tennis 120, 121 Tri-State Colvert and Manufacturing Division 204 Tri-State Tractor Company 193 Tumbling 146 Twelve Oaks Restaurant 202 Volleyball 122, 123 Vulcan Material Company 204 Waldorf Motel 200 Watson Pharmacy 193 W. L. Cobb Construction Company 201 Willow Springs Motel 202 Woolworth ' s 200 Yancy Brothers Company 197 Zep Manufacturing Company 198 Photo Credits Amidon, Sue 4, 106, 110, 160 Antonie, Glenda, 15, 30, 42, 50, 106 Barton, Claude 104, 105, 1 12 Bengur, Gabriel 8 Boyd, Jo 10 Bullock, Linda 90 Duncan, W. H 14 Edson, Mary 83 Elliott 4, 16. 17, 117, 129, 161 Green, Elvena 5, 141, 145, 163, 181, 182 Hayes, Guy 164 Hill, Elizabeth 21 22 25 Lee Jimmy 11, 14, 126, 127, 128, 131, 141, 142, 143, 144, 145, 147. 149, 152, 153, 155, 156, 158, 159, 168 Nelms, Nancy 5, 163, 168, 170, 171 Porcher, Dorothy 157 Powlcdge, Fred 12 Pruitt, Sylvia 19, 165 Roberts, Dale 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 15, 18, 19, 20, 21, 22, 23, 24, 26, 27, 28. 29, 31, 32, 33-103, 112. 124, 125, 130, 132, 133, 134, 135, 136, 137, 138, 139, 146, 148, 149, 150, 151, 154, 162, 163, 164, 165, 169, 173-179, 182, 183, 184, 185 Roberts, Scottie 27, 34 Sayers, Elaine 160 Smith, Annette 7, 10, 11, 12, 13, 23, 31, 41, 43, 44, 50, 51, 58, 59, 66, 107, 108, 109, 110, 111, 113, 114, 116, 120, 121, 122, 123, 128, 129, 131, 144, 145, 154, 155, 156, 160, 164, 201, 206, 207 Stapleton, Kaye 78 Thorne, Sylvia 106, 107, 108, 170, 171, 205 Webb, Beth 73 White, Missy 76, 92, 93, 96, 97, 100, 101 Withers, Elizabeth 67, 82, 86, 87 Wornom, Maria 1 5, 19, 25, 35, 48, 51, 54, 62, 63, 69, 79, 91, 101, 118, 119, 127,135, 140, 146 Best Wishes to Agnes Scott College from Callaway Motors, Inc. 231 W. Ponce de Leon Ave. Decatur, Georgia OLDSMOBILE by General Motors Back Better Roads CATERPILLAR WILL HELP BUILD THEM Yanceu Bros. [ CO. ATLANTA 1540 Northside Drive, N.W. _ Phone TR 6-3741 AUGUSTA K 5 MACON 1781 Fifteenth Street feUlills) 4660 Broodwoy Phone RE 3-2241 8jH523? Phone SH 5-9261 A new home See the Beautiful Dial Heights and Dunaire Sub-Divisions 1 Mile Northeast Avondale on Memorial Drive DUNN AND SON 284-4343 197 ■ , ■. ' ■ - v:.:xi i Compliments of BARGE-THOMPSON, INCORPORATED Engineers Contractors 1415 Howell Mill Road, N.W. Atlanta, Georgia A FRIEND Compliments of IRVINDALE Home of Minnie Quarts Compliments of Zep MANUFACTURING CORPORTION Atlanta - Birmingham - Cleveland - Dallas - Kansas City - Newark 198 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 D AV I E S , INC. nntert • it iop ieu • ' Scot JtwnufattuwM 764 MIAMI CIRCLE, N. E. ATLANTA 24, GEORGIA 199 1 j • 1 CONNECTICUT Compliments i Compliments j MUTUAL LIFE of Wccttowtk ' a Compliments of America ' s of 1 522 Friendly Fulton i Family Jke Federal i Building Store Since 1879 Waldorf Cromer Atlanta 22 Stores Georgia in Metropolitan Motel kop Atlanta To Serve You — j 200 Campus Grill Two locations : 1387 South Oxford Road - Emory 106 North McDonough St. - Agnes Scott A FRIEND BELVEDERE MOT EL 3480 Memorial Drive, S.E., Atlanta, Georgia Telephone— BUtler 9-6633 Highway 1 54 Spur of 78-12, located 1 1 2 m " es f rom 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. COMPLIMENTS OF W. L. COBB CONSTRUCTION COMPANY 201 traditional for fine quality and service Since 1882, Miller ' s Book Store has the traditional reputation for fine quality and service with a complete 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. YOU CAN GET IT AT MILLER ' S DECATUR 113 Clairmont Ave compLamittts of a Fiend Hep Stamp Out College Cookin Tempo-Geha Mimeograph Equipment Supplies Printing . . . Office Supplies . . . Service RAY SMITH COMPANY 2588 Cascade Road, S.W. Atlanta I I , Georgia PLaza 8-1352 PLaza 3-4478 J. C. PENNEY CO. 130 E. Ponce de Leon Ave. Decatur, Ga. A More Beautiful You At 7%i6e £m, ' f¥cLOt tfyU U 202 Compliments of SCOTT ' S 412 Mimosa Drive Decatur, Georgia DR 8-3857 307 Church Street Decatur DRake 3-3309 World Wide Floral Service Through F.T.D.A. MELTON-McKINNEY, INC. PLUMBING Repairs a Specialty 432 E. Howard Ave. DR 3-4622 Prepare today for a better tomorrow ROY D. WARREN REALTY, INC. Suite 418 Healey Bldg. Atlanta Phone JA 3-6262 Good Luck to the Graduating Class Enjoy that REFRESHING NEW FEELING! Bottled under the authority of the Coca Cola Company By Atlanta Coca Cola Bottling Company 203 Mrlitoarat ICE CREAM " All the Name Implies " Quality Ice Cream for All Occasions BROWN-WRIGHT HOTEL SUPPLY 512 W. Peachtree, N.W. Atlanta, Georgia Congratulations to the Class of 1961 CLOUDT ' S FOOD SHOP 1933 Peachtree Road, N.E. Atlanta, Georgia Compliments of VULCAN MATERIAL CO. Concrete Pipe Division 3030 Peachtree Rd., N. W. Atlanta, Georgia TRI-STATE CULVERT MFG. DIV. FLORIDA STEEL CORPORATION 151 DEKALB INDUSTRIAL WAY DRalce 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 BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF I96J THE DEKALB NEW ERA 124 Atlanta Avenue Decatur, Georgia 204 KAty SAVE WHERE KATY SAVES 4 jfo THERE ' S ALWAYS A SPECIAL WELCOME AT DECATUR FEDERAL SAVINGS FOR STUDENTS, FACULTY, ALUMNI AND FRIENDS OF AGNES SCOTT ID IE C-A.T XT Xt, current rate IN-G-S and Loan Association Main Office: 103 Sycamore St. Decatur, Georgia Branch Office: 1807 Candler Rd. Phone: DRake 8-8821 PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS 205 Nancy Nelms, Features; Barbara Brown, Sports; Leland Draper, Art; and Rosslyn Troth, Academics. Sylvia Pruitt, Production and Carole Jackson, Copy. Patsy Luther. Business Manager; Corney Bryant, Advertis- ing; and Jo Anne Hoit, Organizations. » • II -JH j II I 1 i W f lo , Am , MWm ' BJ t n SSI " ■■■i v 3B Ethel Oglesby, Classes and Annette Smith, Photography. 206 The Silhouette Staff Given: Editor, managing editor, business manager, ten editors and their staffs, and a conglomeration of ideas. To prove: The 1962 Silhouette can meet a 10:00 A.M. deadline on Saturday, March 17, 1962 for Foote Davies. Proof: The theme, " Aspects of Agnes Scott, " evolved from what began as an effort to present the geo- metric idea that the whole is equal to the sum of its parts. Junior year, spring quarter, contracts signed and acquaintances made with our biggest supporters— Dr. Wallace M. Alston, Mr. Charles W. Young of Foote Davies, and Mr. Dale Rob- erts of Elliott ' s Studio— we began work on the 1962 Silhouette. Throughout the year the patience and the willingness of these and many others to help us at any hour made it possible to meet the established deadline. To Dr. Alston, Mr. Young, Mr. Roberts, the editors and their staffs, other contributing students, Patsy, and most especially Sue, I extend a large and most sincere " thank you. " So Q KV Susan Alexander, Editor Sue Grey, Managing Editor A glimpse of the Silhouette room at 1:30 A.M. on Saturday, March 17. ( 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 facets of controversial issues, and where Christian insights and purposes are taken seriously. " f?08 m ■
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