Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA)

 - Class of 1963

Page 1 of 232


Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1963 Edition, Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1963 Edition, Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1963 Edition, Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1963 Edition, Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1963 Edition, Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1963 Edition, Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1963 Edition, Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1963 Edition, Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1963 Edition, Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1963 Edition, Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1963 Edition, Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1963 Edition, Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 232 of the 1963 volume:

w hfp Jw ■.-»% ,F JPV 1 " I AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE SILHOUETTE ' 63 Jo Ann Hoit Editor Barbara Brown Managing Editor Cornelia Bryant Business Manager PAGES OF PICTURES Days and days and days — some weeks there weren ' t enough, some weeks there were too many. Who ever thought graduation would come? Or exam weeks would ever ever end? But the days all came — - and went. Now there are left only pages of pictures, but never enough to retell all the A ' s the freshmen shrieked up and down the hall, all the pins proudly smiled over, all the songs sung and the cigarettes smoked in the Hub, or hours forever en- tombed in the stacks, or the dollars deposited with Watson ' s, Rich ' s and the Casual Corner. We have the essence here, though. For another year we have been " intellectualized, socialized , religonized, and athleticized " and there are pictures to prove it. All manner of growing ' s been going on — a new dorm growing day and night, sophomores with circles under their eyes growing and growing as the construction continued to un- godly hours, growing that ' s neces- sitated some skirt alterations (this in spit of complaints about the din- ing hall!) and seniors who in weak moments wondered if they were grown enough to go OUT THERE The handbook names four kinds of growth that Agnes Scott offers to all who come here, but everybody knows there are more, many of them indefinable. A look around your class a t year ' s end says they are real — and this is the essence of Agnes Scott. We ' ve caught glimpses of it in pictures, half-thoughts of it in words — never the whole. But that ' s as it should be. The whole is as unique and inexpressible as each girl. Contents Dedication a Introduction 6 Literary Selections 18 Organizations 22 Features $2 Spirit 78 Academics 10S Classes 142 Advertising o College Directory 194 Conclusion 216 SILHOUETTE ' 6j Honors MISS LAURJ STEELE College Registrar There could be nobody better to create an image of Agnes Scott. To nearly every girl who comes here, Miss Steele is her first idea of how wonderful " her college " is going to be. Letters signed, " With assurance of our interest in you, I am sincerely yours, Laura Steele, " in reply to even the first inquiries reflect not only the spirit of Agnes Scott but Miss Steele ' s own warmth and graciousness. After her best of all letters, " I am happy to tell you . . . " , Miss Steele ' s relationship with each student has only begun. She patiently keeps up with changes in majors, refreshes seniors ' mem- ories on sophomore year courses, and is responsible for those grip- ping little slips sent home at quarter ' s end ! It ' s really no wonder that with all this to do, we seldom catch a glimpse of her except crossing the hall for the thirtieth time that day with an armload of papers. But Miss Steele can always find a minute for a pleasant chat with a prospective student to point out the sights of the campus. And she always has a smile and a " good morning ' ' when you catch her in passing. It it with a great deal of pleasure and much love that we dedicate the Silhouette to her. Here it comes, Sixty-three! Start things rolling! We ' re ready to be Einstein, Seventeen Scotties, this is the year that we ' ve dreamed of! Buy those books! Join that club! Sit in library, classroom, and Hub! It ' s sixty-three, (That ' s A. D.) Scotties, this is the year that we ' ve dreamed of! Fall and spring bring Trying, hoping, and giving. Even winter ' s Shrugging the snow off and LIVING! Shake my hand. Here ' s my bet: Sister, you ain ' t seen nothing yet! Here ' s your chance! Grab a piece Of the golden Age Of old Greece. The doors unlock; if you ' ll just knock, you ' ll see! Scotties, this is the year that we ' ve dreamed of, The year ' 63! - - " ■■ • ... „ ■■■ — ,— -J! I. 1 wi cS bcgi 3 «r » ri in 1 Hi mi ll j ji ifs!h 1 w 1 1 fi. 1 kl4 n " — 3 b M —i -i Our depiction In campus diction Of life at Agnes Scott — Liberal arts is our theme, Graduation our dream. Our relation To education Is really something to see While trying to get That B. A. degree! Classes, that take us all day Lessons, that take us all night. Don ' t let us break your heart We really ain ' t that smart We still get to play .... mmm She wears madras shirts And tennis shoes. She hears Robert Frost Or Brubeck blues. She dates Slide-rule Sam Or an Ivey man. She writes Dear-John letters All over the land. HI Yd m mmmmmmmmmmm Rise and let your songs be heard Shout ' til the rafters ring. Tell the world of A. S.C. Let every loyal daughter sing. Memories of books and fun, Shout for the carefree days! Here ' s to Agnes Scott, The Alma Mater of our hearts always MM ■ All standing proud we are drawn by thy spirit. Seeking in mind and heart to know the truth, And choose to near it. We are becoming strong in the challenge That ivhen we know thee, we may Serve thee, as we love thee Agnes Scott! II m J5 Though she does have fun galore, Agnes Scott means so much more; Free to live in truth and honor, Living, learning, laughing. Letting her self be aicare — that Without books and tests and papers due. Without faculty and chapels too. She can ' t be the girl who has The best B.A. degree. Hi 17 J LITER R Y SELECTION an The Agnes Scott News • Noted piatonist Dr. Chang To Vlsi,s =-»- Ml Senior Investitu, By LAURA HAWES This Saturday morning the Class of 1963 will receiv Itean Scandrett their academic caps, the tra U " — iordom " at Agnes Scott. Hub Reading Room Opens This Evening Crews Begin Building; Dormitory To Hold 150 Construction has begun on the new dormitory, which will ,be ready for occupation in the fall of 1963. It will house lUR - approximately 150. and will stand east of Walters and the 1 an infirmary, facing the infirmary garden. Jr. Jaunt Begins Jan. 24 Students Seek $1600 Go al Students To Vote March 7 On Reorganization Plans Committee To Study ' Appraisal Program OBSERVER. Sli d £riH ■H5 HEHIi »™ Mrrsr . tS.£lS£L»T " ™ ,«. «n a, hlS ' 5. " o " " ,S oTS Dalton Art Exhibit Opens; Features Oils, Lithographs News Staff 6:45 Pub I ma g e )cnmmaee Last week Time magazine reprinted a gnes Scott seniors concerning an error in 3i our school for Agnes Scott the best kind of public image We try so hard here to present a good We have a dress policy th; founded upon the hope of . 1 a concern for the way in which girls who go here by the clothes cigarette advertisements in our printed Seniors Win Hockey Match, 1-0 Tempo For Fi rst Victory in Four Y ears Hockey Season, Archery Give Chances For A.A. Participation ' Roun-Town Emphases Ignore Intellectual Work By FRANCES ANDERSON Last week, an attempt to arrange a conference between professor and his student ran something like this: Plays, Art Displays Head List of Local Entertainment material in order that 1 ■ do campus who would become indignant ago concerning parent attitudi but also as an attempt to show the public the kinds of things in which Scott students will not indulge. Every college must seek to present a favorable impression. Our pride in our school makes us want it to be well thought of and well known. But the matter of on what we hope lo found our impres- sions and to whom we hope to appeal is another question. Can we call those people " friends of the college " who burden Dr Alston and our campus with cerning the trivia of policy? Can we not have done with such meddlers, and attend to those who have a real feeling for the value of the school and its purposes? We can be grateful that good reasons underlie our dealings with the public, but we should be careful in th« exterior rules not to include the matter of public opinion. Hopefully, Agnes Scott does not care to bother with an impression which is manifested in clothes, advertisements. We will look to things which are more worthy of publit attention, and through these channels create a public im pression of Agnes Scott that is worthy of our school: tht work of the students within the CA service projects, for in stance, or in intelligent letters to national magazines; in th( impression which a few girls impart at a convention; in recog nition of a student in a national poetry on integration; in the academic freedom fessors work; in the success of only a few examples. Il is only when the college breaks down in formi larger, more valid impression of Agnes Scott that i rely upon the images which are given in the terribly details of campus life. Through years of budding a noteworthy image of the campus, someday we will arrive at ' Saturday Evening Post (Feb 16. 1963) ' adjectives for our school than " old and A U R R A The Laughing individual, realmg that there is always more to learn There is an alternative One may always become one of the] . vomen that " come and go talking " of Michaelangelo. " C MODERN SYMPHONY News Subscriptions For Porents, Friends $2.00 per year Southern Silenee Belies I duration By FRANCES ANDERSON Last week Madamoiselle Magazine sent a representativi o our campus to stimulate interest in that magazine ' s cur •ent fiction and art contest for college students. In recen ■ears there has been little response from the south to thi: antes!, and as a result, the southern college student has no well represented in this magazine as it should be. Mimi St Clan more blanks and hxh M Euessmo comer ■ ■ lid Come beln ■ ■ ' „ inral mixtu mbcr h was importint • ■ M I)lM0rtl.lll Swell Mi ' sonanl In the violent, Thunder-fitful cliords- Then merge- Briefly Into a Bret-flying Sufi-Miming harmony Before the assonant adence diverges Poca a pot 0, And the misl thought provoking question was 2 " v,: ' z " :i: ' :z f vLThU r £ ipomlblllfY boon neglected and W, tn. Sooth „.„d. for h ™fcto OTinTs»t!vor!bli8 Z5£,J£JEJE!, ' llZ- TZZ Z, ' ' ' ZZTL ' Im ' ILI ' I have raised-complete unsworn and I expect with your help to see Urn ulltl In the South Too few them printed in this newspaper PI The Rocking Chair Peggy Rose ,,-hed higher -h- of.i it even had a place where ly one arm and teethmarks autumn rain outside on the roof and a muffle staccato tapping somewhere on the other side o :he cl.--.ed door Mark heard the rain only as fat s down the hall. Tl n ' .: to hit the little vat when you looked up fro Mark and smiled. Then •. docks and men over the rug with one mo " Hev. sff.: " Mark clenched his fists a ip where he was. But Sister was already | old hand, li held tight. ; dark. Sister ' s :d to remember d his forehead front, back toward his bed. The iron [ , hand From there he set out again in the dark itil his hand touched something that moved with squeaky sound when it was struck. The seat of the rocker was slippery, but finally ' : go of his sister ' s hand and sat down. Her small ■he -:: - = .k r : hair against his heek hands out to keep her from fallinc The of rain was the only sound besid As he shwli was suddenly a h shook The ;ed into dark- ; in the dark cith a sudden catch in his us sister; a block got in but caught himself. He throat. He looked up ' t ■i .: ... .i ■ father ' s tro» n and voice the last time. Mark had been P l.v.n : ,-h f f :n :hr L.i.hef. with Mother, and Sister had come in an,] ,,„:led the spoon from his hand and thrown it .in the floor. He remembered ac reach the door and ju le arm could reach it " tnder the cover. His fi Shaking, Mark slid t hung over rhe side then touched the cold . hand had i ndhis lather ' s -oice saying ew and tightening, " Go t tight and said nice things to her like she ■ ■ ., . ■, ' . i. ' iiii in :hc heap of blocks " Did you hit your sister? " The frowning face Mark wanted to throw his arms around his father ' s legs and sob into his knees that it was the tallest fort he had ever built and the very best. But he looked down at his untied right shoe for a Past the bed Mark reached for the do leave the security of the post, step; and testing the black air ahead with hi: hand. H,s hand touched something furry I then said softly. " No, : rsidc was the only break to the 4ur; ...f her -iu[ .K . a.iuiially rhc nr.J wen; J blow against the screen porch door and shake the drops off and down like long icicles. The wind and the thunder came afterward and shoe off again. But the thunder was far away distant bomb. Finally, when they were The hall and (he stairs had a damp, mu,ii -mell ecause all the windows were closed. The room s damp, too, and chillv. Mark was glad to slide • y i £ V Mark by or side. Ht thou£ ; light spots on the Lost Crossing Where the Southern crosses the Yellow Is a nowhere place to find, So long away, so far to go — But I ' ve smelled it in my mind. The scorching blistering rusty irons And the creosote-coated ties Tangle with dusty August grass Smothered by tarnished skies. Where the passenger trains don ' t run an Where the freight trains don ' t slow dc At a depot shack with grey nameless sid Is all that ' s left of the town. Away to the dull horizon The cotton blanches wide: Where the Southern crosses the Yellow- So long away, so So lonelv and Yet all the railro When guitar strings answer t I can smell hot grass and The wind from no place sho ' And my eyes stare into dut And the rhythm grasps One hundred rumbling iron-shod cj The traveling freight trains go: " Atlantic, Atlantic, " rattle the rods To the Gulf of Mexico. The trains I ' ve watched must run That place I ' ve never seen For the Southern crosses the Yello THE ROUTE The little towns the train goes through All look the same on misty nights, All wear the same veiled, silent face. And on grey sheets of vapor trace The same harsh lines of colored lights. I know each station has a name: But night brings anonymity, And so the train sways down a row Of sleeping towns I do not know. And when we wake, where shall I be? — Mory Womock wmmmmmmmm AURORA ■r Mariane V uust Si JITII RuEtRTl NEKE SCHEPMAN THE QUEST In these days of higher education — integration — fluorida I felt a need for intellectual-ization. For all at once formerly mundane people had probing interests in deep deep and had taken to expressing their opinions on ultimate truths and finding their being — id or ego — in the most remarkable and truly overwhelming ways. I was out of things and THEY were IN. circles — squares — two-headed women — fishbones— hollow and solid triangles, tic-tac-toe boards and parallels then, oh hell, I tried abstract music and poets, too, and other methods such as long walks — yogi poses — Greek books in Greek — star-gazing, and Then I developed interests in neuro-surgery — Dickens ' childhood — sewer systems — angel-food cakes — hepatitis — Persian philosophic deep think on these and look worried and as if I looked into the heart of things and had found " it " and knew all about it— whatever it is. I joined the John Birch Society, the NAACP. the DAR and the AFL-CIO because they believe in the things I do. and I went shopping in my pajamas, went to church in curlers, and wore floor-length skirts to show that I was non-reliant on the public eye. Surely I was in again, But then A yellow butter-fly came to a newly-opened rose -BEVERLY ALLEN OR GANIZATIONS Leisure time according to the self- study results means hours spent out of class and the library particularly. Now this doesn ' t leave a whole lot of hours, but the question is where are they spent. The dorm? That means sleep, (if the whole hall par- ticipates is quiet hours) not leisure. Dates? well . . . The Hub! Thafs a good possibility if that ' s where your board meets. The Pub is even better. And the Student Government room beats them all. So the real question is who has leisure time. Did you ever wonder how Mary Beth and Mary Ann and Lucy and all the rest got everything done? They wonder, too. Cheryl will prob- ably feel restless at five o ' clock for the rest of her life she ' s met that deadline so many times. The annual staff will ]ust be generally uncom- fortable. There are some fun organizations here though. If you don ' t look too hard at them. Like French Club. To be in it you have to learn French and call it Le Cercle Francais. Right away there ' s work. In Dol- phin Club they don ' t just float around and act lazy. They ' ve got to practice and put on a big show. Never was a dolphin that worked like that! But nobody seems to mind much — except when there ' s a paper due the next day — so it must not be too much like work. At any rate, there are a lot of leisure hours taken care of right off the bat. Who has time now to watch Dr. Kildare or go out on dates? ' II majmmmBmm mmmmmmmm PRESIDENT OF STUDENT GOVERNMENT Mary Beth Thomas JUDICIAL CHAIRMAN Mary Ann Lusk STUDENT RECORDER Betty Hood SECRETARY Susan Blackmore TREASURER Ann Pennebaker SENIOR JUDICIAL REPRESENTATIVES Frannie Baily Nancy Duvall Ina Jones Betsy Schenck Nell Tabor JUNIOR JUDICIAL REPRESENTATIVES Ann Daniel Barbara Entrekin Eleanor Lee Jean McCurdy Katie Shearer Margaret Whitton SOPHOMORE JUDICIAL REPRESENTATIVES Carol Davenport Debbie Rosen DAY STUDENT CHAIRMAN Nancy Butcher STUDENT This Council is the twin of Representative Council, both of which were formed out of the old Executive Committee. Reorganization plans, geared to the recognition that one group could not bear the weight of both judicial and legislative work, created this Judicial Committee to handle all cases that involve the breaking of college rules by students. Class representatives elected to serve on this committee undertake a great deal of responsibility and commit many hours to this work since Monday night meetings can last until all hours. JUDICIAL COMMITTEE JUDICIAL COMMITTEE— First Row: N. Butcher, I. Jones, B. Schenck, N. Duvall. Second Row: B. Entre- kin, A. Daniel, M. L. Smith, N. Nelson, D, Rosen. Third Row: M. A. Lusk, A. Pennehaker, N. Tahor, M. Whitton. Fourth Row: M. B. Thomas, K. Shearer, S. Blackmore E. Lee. Fifth Row: C. Davenport, F. Bailey, J. McCurdy, B. Hood. ?! inUttliilttaMMk. 9PP " " — GOVERNMENT JOINT HOUSE COUNCIL— First Row: D. Zeller, J. Gaskel, L. Burton, B. Speer, B. Bowers, B. Brooks, E. Orr, J. Broadaway, M. Hunt. Second Row: J. Freeman, P. LeGrande, N. Solomonson, L. Sanderson, P. Aycock, B. Brubaker, M. Doom, M. Pittma ' n, L. Golucci. Third Row: J. Burns, C. Teague, M. Griffith, M. Hamilton, S. Mallory, A. Foster, A. Freeman, A. Gounares, M. Bullard. JOINT HOUSE COUNCIL A very representative organization of Student Govern- ment, Joint House Council, serves as a coordinating body between the student government and the student body. Composed of members from every hall and cottage on campus, this Council is the community service organiza- tion ; it is responsible for " phone and coke " co-op, house meetings, fire drills, and the second hand bookstore. The members of Joint House Council collect Christmas money for the campus staff, provide a sewing machine, phono- graph, and mimeograph machine for campus use, and help in the maintenance of student centers on campus — the Hub, the cabin, and dorm kitchens. With the reorganization of next year ' s student govern- ment will come a new representative organization to replace Joint House Council. The new group, House Presidents ' Council, will serve in the same coordinating capacity as Joint House has served, continuing the efforts of Joint House to solve community problems effectively. B5 REP COUNCIL— First Row: N. Bucher, B. J. Brown, M. B. Thomas M. Van Demon, P. O ' Brian, S. Blackmore, A. Minter, W. Barnwell, C. Winegar. Second Roiv: D. Hall, M. A. Lusk, L. Morcock, M. M. Mitchell, L. Draper, L. Denton, A. Pennehaker, B. Vick, N. Rose, B. Hood. Third Roiv: A. Williams, J. Davis, S. Timmons, K. Stapleton, J. Williams, L. Jones, Daryl McEachern, C. Pearson, S. Ledford, A. Foster. PRESIDENT Mary Beth Thomas JUDICIAL CHAIRMAN Mary Ann Lusk JOINT HOUSE COUNCIL CHAIRMAN Anne Foster STUDENT RECORDER Betty Hood SECRETARY Susan Blackmore TREASURER Ann Pennehaker HOUSE PRESIDENTS Leland Draper Pat O ' Brian Margaret VanDeman Ann Williams Julianne Williams DAY STUDENT CHAIRMAN Nancy Butcher JUNIOR DAY STUDENT REPRESENTATIVE Daryl McEarchern ORIENTATION CHAIRMAN Willette Barnwell EDITOR OF THE NEWS Cheryl Winegar SENIOR CLASS PRESIDENT Lelia Jones JUNIOR CLASS PRESIDENT Anne Minter SOPHOMORE CLASS PRESIDENT Dee Hall FRESHMAN CLASS PRESIDENT B. J. Brown Z6 REPRESENTATIVE COUNCIL SOPHOMORE REPRESENTATIVES Peggy Rose Gayle Stubbs Sarah Timmons FRESHMAN REPRESENTATIVES Jenny Davis Susan Ledford SECRETARY OF C A Becky Vick SECRETARY OF A A Mary Mac Mitchell SECRETARY OF SOCIAL COUNCIL Caryl Pearson ADVISORY MEMBERS PRESIDENT OF MORTAR BOARD Nancy Rose PRESIDENT OF C A Lucy Morcock PRESIDENT OF A A Kaye Stapleton PRESIDENT OF SOCIAL COUNCIL Lynn Denton k£ 9fiH I Out of the reorganization plans last spring grew the new Rep. Council. Exec was overworked handling both judicial and legislative work. Plans were laid for an alert and active group, a cross-section of the student body, which could bring to light the best student thinking on campus affairs. This year ' s Rep. Council composed of all board presidents, house presidents, heads of publications, and day student representatives was the result. Mary Beth Thomas and Mary Ann Lusk, president of the student body and chairman of Judicial Committee, respectively, have served as its leaders. The group ' s effort to coordinate campus affairs has resulted in the increased awareness of the stu- dents of various issues and opportunities on campus. The major work of Rep. Council has been to revise election procedures in order to consider major class offices and new duties created by reorganization and to plan a house presidents council. 1 i— r ft V « I wjfj i .tj 9 m A r 1 i 9 dl CHRISTIAN SERVICE COUNCIL— First Row: J. Clark, J. Patterson, M. J. Beverly, L. Miller. Second Row: C. Hickey, S. Heinrich, C. Connor, A. Durrance. Third Row: L. Bullock, L. Burton, J. Cruthrids, M. Molyneaux, M. Smith. INTERFAITH COUNCIL— First Row: S. Thorstenherg, J. Pat- terson, S. Vinson, J. Clark. Second Row: B. Feuerlein, F. Willey, J. Hoefer, K. Oates. Third Row: P. Barton, B. Brown, N. Solo- monson, C. Hickey. CAR ' s— First Row: C. Draper, V. Quattlebaum, S. Stowers, L. Smith, S. Dorn, M. J. Beverly, J. Little, J. Hillsman. Second Row: R. Zealy, S. Parkin, S. Kapple, C. Page, A. Moorse, B. Garlington, B. Armstrong, L. Peeples. Third Row: D. Wright, J. Ahrano, D. Hunter, C. Meganniss, A. Sheild, M. MacNair, S. Nelson, P. Bell, B. Moore, A. Holt. PB 3BH ASSOCIATION t PRESIDENT Lucy Morcock VICE-PRESIDENT Sue Heinrich SECRETARY Becky Vick TREASURER Elizabeth Stewart Christian Association, the campus organization inseparably linked with vespers and hall pray- ers, has had a particularly strong impact on campus life this year. Starting with the C.A. banquet in the early fall (when " Peanuts " was presented as publicity theme) through the complete revision of the CA. constitution with its emphasis on those hardworking C.A.R. ' s, and the exciting CA. chapels with such speakers as Mrs. Yungblut and Howard Zinn of Spellman, to the freshman studv groups and the three Y.M.C.A. conferences in the spring — in Illinois, Gatlinburg, and Miami — C.A. has made itself felt throughout the year. Even the prayer room with its new benches and worship center is evidence of the rejuvenating influence of C.A. Of course R.E. week took its place as the highlights of the C.A. program. Dr. Leh- mann ' s addresses, informal discussions and per- sonal conferences enriched campus perspective and stimulated students to both thought and action. fV.™ CA m IN r T F " ' v° W; G , earrald ' B - v " . S. Heinrich, L. Morcock. E. Stewart, S. Shawen. Second Row: S. Hodges, B. Beusse, M. A. Gregory, M. Brown, N. Yontz, B. Armstrong, L. Plemmons, J. Hoefer, E. Anderson. n " Please " signs, contrary to popular opinion, do hot mere- ly begin to grow when the grass ceases to, but are plant- ed there by A. A. in an effort to get people to show the same consideration for the quadrangle that they do for the hockey field. In the fall A. A. actually tries to get a little less consideration for the hockey field exhibited, by sponsoring inter-class hockey games. In the winter it ' s basketball in the gym and volleyball when spring comes — all courtesy of A. A. For spectators who want to really display their enthusiasm, A. A. has Agnes Scott sweat- shirt sales through the year — these are also good for exam time dress! There are more refined pleasures that A. A. offers. Each year with Social Council they sponsor the winter dance. And for those who are looking for tran- quility and an open fire, A. A. offers the cabin. ATHLETIC 30 . ASSOCIATION ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION- ™ Row: K. Coggin, L. Hormell, F. Calhoun. Second Row: S. Thome J. Brantley, K. Stapleton, M. M. Mitchell. Third Row: P. Buchanan, K. Gerald N Crosland N Walk- er, J. Connor, K. Strickland. Fourth Row: P. Thompson, L. Cole, M. Little, B. Hamner, W. ' Williams. OFFICERS PRESIDENT Kaye Stapleton VICE-PRESIDENT Judy Brantley SECRETARY Mary Mac Mitchell TREASURER Sylvia Thorne 31 1 5 SOCIAL COUNCIL OFFICERS PRESIDENT Lynn Denton VICE PRESIDENT Becky Bruce SECRETARY Caryl Pearson TREASURER Beckv Reynolds SOCIAL COUNCIL— Seated: N. Carmichael, B. Bruce, C. Pearson, L. Denton, B. Reynolds, M Hamilton. Stand- ing: A. Rogers, B. White, L. Maddox, C. Centorbe, V. McLanahan, M. Hall, C. Webb, A. Miller. Taboo — rolled-up hair in the dining hall except on Friday and Saturday, and sweatshirts yvhen not taking exams. If it weren ' t for Social Council, what would we look like? Besides these tips, they give others in a positive direction by sponsoring a spring fashion show with all the latest outfits from Rich ' s dur- ing Social Emphasis Week. The movies they bring to campus during the quarter help perk spirits up so that smiles as well as new dresses look nice. The Hub, however, is the project that ' s most appreciated all the time — even with nickel fines for dropped ashes. And, of course, " Spring Fling " is the climax for a socially successful year. 33 ME MORTAR BOARD Seated: K. Stapleton, L. Morcock, B. Bruce, M. A. Lusk, N. Duvall. Standing: M. B. Thomas, N. Rose, L. Denton. Mortar Board is one of the highest honorary societies at Agnes Scott. A national organization, it is composed of seniors chosen for their unselfish participation in activities which work toward the realization of the goals of Agnes Scott. The activities of the group are aimed at promoting leadership, scholarship, and service. Each year Mortar Board sponsors Black Cat, conducts major class and campus elections, and is responsible for the Saturday wor- ship services. The group also arranges marriage classes for seniors and engaged students. This year several of the classes were conduct- ed by Mr. Charles Martin, Assistant Professor of Economics at Scott, Dr. Alston, and a gynecologist from Atlanta. Often working behind the scenes, Mortar Board serves as a liason between the administration and the student body. wmmmmmm PHI BETA KAPPA Becky Bruce Sarah Cumming Nancy Duvall Mary Ann Gregory w-£2 HL jgfi Jeanie Heath Mary Ann Lusk Linda Plemons Nancy Rose Mimi St. Clair Marv Beth Thomas Louisa Walton 35 WHO ' S WHO IS d ■ j 1 ■ B Nr 4 Seated: B. Bruce. Standing: L. Staplcton. Morcock, M. B. Thomas, K. Seated: N. Duvall. Standing: M. A. Lusk, L. Denton, N. Rose, president. The election of students to Who ' s Who is sponsored by Who ' s Who Among Students in American Universities and Colleges which as- signs a certain number of students to be chosen from the college in accordance with its size. It is essentially a student recognition of the service and the personal merit demonstrated by classmates, as seniors themselves nominate girls from their class. This list is submitted for approval to the administrative committee and finally to Who ' s Who. Announcement of those girls elected is made by Dr. Alston in con- vocation as a recognition of their work in helping to maintain the traditional ideas of Agnes Scott. S. Curnming, I. Jones, L. Jones, B. Schenck. u CHI BETA PHI Seated: I. Lavinder, S. dimming, R. Troth. Standing: M. B. Thomas, R. Bruce. In keeping with the aura of growth and change now pervading our campus, a new science club was organized this year at Agnes Scott. Membership in Chi Beta Phi, its predecessor and creator, was hon- orary, but the plans of the new club allow the offer- ing of its program to all science majors and inter- ested students. This newly organized science club is able to give more opportunities to more students to broaden their knowledge of a vital and progres- sive field. Outstanding speakers in the field of science from the Atlanta area and also from research centers else- where were invited to lead the meetings this year. In this way the latest developments in science are kept constantly before the students in such a way that they can learn about and keep up to date with the specialists. Some of the science majors who are doing independent study gave reports on their pro- jects at these meetings. This year ' s reports ranged from such subjects as analytical chemistry to slime molds. Jo Ann Hoit, Editor; Barbara Brown, Managing Editor; Cornelia Bryant, Business Manager SILHOUETTE The Silhouette staff ' s task of capturing in print the events and the emotions, as well as the work, that fill a year at Agnes Scott is a difficult one and is completed only through hours of hard work and many cases of shattered nerves. This year ' s staff has tried to present the campus community as it was seen in connection with the year ' s theme of world awareness. In October several of the Silhouette editors attended the Associated Collegiate Press Conference in De- troit. There they received instruction helpful in their task of molding a complete picture of life at Agnes Scott. In this yearbook the staff has tried to express uniqueness of the campus loved by its students. SILHOIETTE STAFF: F. Willey, B. Entrekin, M. White, V. Baerwald, M. L. Cornwall. M. Mays, S. Roberts, N. Nelson. R. 2: D. Davenport, N. Solomonson, M. Griffith, M. Smith, M. J. Kinghorn, S. Abernathy, S. Wilson, C. Lown, C. Wilson. m SILHOUETTE EDITORS— First row: C. Roberts, M. Wornom, S. West, C. Clarke. Row two: M. Van Demon, G. Foster, M. Mac- Nair, K. Oates, D. Poliakoff. 39 AGNES SCOTT NEWS Cheryl Winegar, editor. A student ' s awareness of world events and of campus activi- ties is weeklv renewed by the Agnes Scott News. Whether the subject be accounts of visiting lecturers, editorials on current foreign and domestic affairs, a challenge to the com- petitive spirit of each class by Marilyn Little ' s sports col- umn, or a record of feminine triumph in the list of newly acquired fraternity pins or engagement rings on campus, the News appeals to each student with new ideas and inter- esting methods of presentation. This year, more than ever before, the members of the staff have made their paper a meeting ground for understanding between the students and the faculty and administration, presenting the student views on campus problems and policies, and making the paper an open forum for discussion. A member of the Collegiate Press Service, the paper an- nually sends the editors to press conferences in order to utilize the newest methods of organization and presentation for a constantly improving organization. The high degree of excellence maintained by the Agnes Scott News culmi- nated last year as its being awarded a first class honor ratine: by the A.C.P. EDITORIAL STAFF — Seated: N. Bradford, M. Wurst, C. Winegar, F. Anderson, M. L. Laird. Standing: S. Keith-Lucas, C. Frasier 40 1 NEWS STAFF — First Row: M. Wurst, V. Allen, S. Roberts, L. Collucci, S. Ross, M. L. Laird, C. Frasier. Second Row: P. Morrison, L. Wilson, L. McCain, A. Daniel, N. Bradford, H. Jones, L. Harris, F. Anderson. Third Row: M. Little, B. A. Humpherys, L. Hawes, N. Tabor, S. Keith-Lucas, J. Prather, R. Rau, D. Strumpf. 41 ft LECTURE ASSOCIATION The Agnes Scott Lecture Committee plays a vital part in the intellectual growth of the college community. It has as its pur- pose to bring students into contact with authorities of established merit in many fields of interest, affording students an oppor- tunity not only to hear their views but also to question and dis- cuss with them in informal situations. This year under the auspices of Lecture Committee, the campus has heard such nationally known speakers as Pauline Frederick, NBC news analyst and commentator. Fureline Kubitschet, former president of Brazil, and Dr. Ernest J. Sim- mons, Danforth Scholar in Russian literature. Lawrence Thompson, official biographer of our beloved Robert Frost, also spoke. The National Players were presented in Moliere ' s School for Hives. University Center visiting scholars included Raphael Demos and Phys Carpenter. i : 1 m m BTiB -j=i HH r m f, ! 1 .1 -v ■J LECTURE COMMITTEE— E. Anderson, M. Womack, V. Alle Boney, M. VanDeman, Mr. Doerpinghaus, Miss Allen, Mrs. Far Not pictured: Miss Boney, S. Ector, Mis Mrs. Young. 12 Utt wmmmmmm AURORA STAFF— First Row: C. Lee, M. Womack, L. Plemons. Second Row: M. MacNair, M. McKinnon. Third Row: L. Miller, I. Lavinder, M. Chew. Fourth Row: M. Davis, A. Schepman, M. Griffith, L. Bacot, F. Anderson, B. Reau. AURORA Aurora is the college art magazine which supplies an outlet for the students ' creative expression. The magazine, published quarterly, contains woodcuts, sketches, poetry, and both narrative and informal prose. This year, under the direction of editor An- neke Schepman, more attention was given to crea- tive photography than has been done previously. Plans were also made to include book reviews and special features of art events in the Atlanta area. Students in any class who were interested in hav- ing their work published were urged to submit their contributions for consideation by the art or literary staff. Aurora is valuable to the campus in bringing before the community the best original work from all the arts as an encouragement of interest in the creative process. 43 B. 0. Z. Lack of interest in extracurricular creative writing is a matter that concerns a number of people on campus. It has been the subject of open forum discussions and letters to the editor. B. O. Z., however, can be considered a nucleus of students for whom writing is important and vital. Students who enjoy creative writing make up the club. At their bi- monthly meetings in Miss Preston ' s home they present their work and, through criticism and evaluation by the other members, they find ways in which they can improve. Many of their essays, short stories, poems, plays, sketches, and criticisms have been presented to the campus through Aurora. B. O. Z. accepts members after judging the quality and promise of try-out entries offered by interested students. First and second quarter freshmen are the only exceptions to membership. Folio is organized for these first and second quarter fresh- men. This group, like B. O. Z. gives its members a chance to exercise their literary talents and to look critically at other students ' materials. The members of Folio from the previous year judge entries submitted by the freshmen. New members are taken in throughout the year. An effort is made by Folio to correlate their program with the freshman English course. These two organizations, then, represent the main effort on campus to recognize and encourage in- terest and talent in an area that has little opportunity for expression elsewhere. B. O. Z — First Row: P. Barton, K. Yates, L. Miller. Second Roiv: F. Anderson, W. Wommack, M. Chew. Third Row: J. Logan, B. Beusse, P. Rose, M C. Brown, C. Johnson. FOLIO FOLIO— First Row: M. J. Gilchrist, B. Miles, P. Griffin, A. Morgan. Second Row: B. Allen, J. Covell, N. Ludlam. 44 M M W BLACKFRIARS The oldest dub on campus, Blackfriars is concerned with dramatic presentations to the campus community and the general public. Its purpose is to produce plays which are performed in the fall and spring quarters, and to learn more about the theater, its history, its technical aspects, and its appreciation by modern aud- iences. Fall quarter, Blackfriars presented two plays. The Bald Soprano by Eugene Ionesco, and The Measures Taken by Bertolt Bretch. One of the main problems in connection with Scott play production its difficulty in selecting plays having a minimum of male characters — was overcome in these plays by the participation of member of Drama Tech. To be accepted as a member of Blackfriars, a girl must have fifteen hours credit in acting or technical work; to remain a member in good standing requires additional work each quarter. The " Serf Sheet " records these long hours spent in basement rooms of Presser, repairing scenery, airing dusty costumes. Pro- grams this year have included a workshop on make- up and a film and talk on creative drama for children. In other campus productions such as those by the glee club and dance group, Blackfriars has contributed both its time and knowledge of staging technicalities. JH FPl!H XS Z?t ,t Ro,W: E - Wi ' h " . L. Wicker, J. Weldon, B. Feuerlein. B. E. Speer, M. Ma, Cook, E. Tyler, N. Ha ' " °- - " ' - " ■ " " S. Roberts. M. L. Cornwall. Second Roiv: K. r»;,„tT 7-£:;™o I DOLPHIN CLUB— First Row: R. Belcher, B. Hatfield, J. Hodge. Second Row: G. Ellis, M. L. Smith, L. Weekley, J. Hunter, K. Gerald, J. McCurdy, B. Chambers, L. Burton. Third Row: L. Crum, M. J. Kinghorn, J. Little, K. Ogburn, D. Robinson, J. Zollicoffer, K. Strickland, M. M. Mitchell, V. McLanahan. DOLPHIN CLUB The Dolphin Club offers a program of syn- chronized swimming, presenting annually a water ballet as part of the entertainment for visitors and the college during Sophomore Parents ' Week-end ; The theme for the per- formance this year, centered aorund popular magazines, is " Dolphin Digest. " Tryouts for membership are held each fall. Plans for spring include a water clinic to be held at Agnes Scott and participation in a clinic at another college. DANCE GROUP All the stretching, pulling, and practicing in modern dance class pays off for the top danc- ers with membership in Dance Group. This is one of the most creative and alive clubs on campus. Members pour hours into practice for Christmas and spring dance programs that are always excellent. The enthusiasm and ability of " K-Os " inspire the dancers to pro- duce original and expressive rhythms that have won them so much applause. 46 DANCE GROUP— First Row: N. Duvall, J. Fincher, C. Cooper. Second Row: B. Trammell, A. Broach. Third Row: C. Wyche, A. Rogers, D. David, J. Wells. Fourth Row: L. McElfresh, C. Pearson, K. Shearer, D. Potts. Fifth Row: B. Dykes, A. Schepman. 9M mmmmmmmmmmmmmmm FRENCH CLUB— Ftrsi Row: N. Nelson, A. Durrancc, M. A. Gregory, S. Williams, J. Patterson, B. Wade, P. Elliott, C. Craft, N. Hammerstrom Row two: L. McCain, B. Armstrong, F. Willey, L. Lindskog, L. Wommack, L. Callaway, K. Olson, G. Belcher, V, Allen. Row three- R Belcher e ' Orr, C Sutton, S. Prescott, M. Campbell, M. Hays, J. Hunter, P. Simmons, B. Hamner, L. Maxwell, A. Callaway, M. Lindsay S. Abernathv A Ken- nedy, M. Rogers, M. Smith, N. Barger. " French students are able to practice their spoken French and to pursue their interest in French literature and culture at the regular meetings of the French Club. This year the club began its activities with a reception held at the home of Miss Frances Clark, advisor for the group. The programs of the year includ- ed a talk on French art by Miss Huper, the showing of Lyn Lindskog ' s slides from her junior year in Paris, and Monsieur Thomas ' annual Christmas play. Membership in the club is based on an interest in French and some ability to use the language. SPANISH CLUB— First row: D. Strumpt, B. Feuerlein, K. Yates, M. A. Gregory. Seeond row P Em- mer, M. Gladh. Third row: P. Barton, C. Draper. C. Holmes, L. Weakley, D. Laird. LE CERCLE FRANCOIS SPANISH CLUB In addition to providing an oppor- tunity for Spanish students to make a practical application of their knowl- edge of Spanish and to learn more about Latin America, the Spanish Club brings Agnes Scott students in contact with Latin-American groups in and around Atlanta. Each year the group is hostess to a monthly gather- ing of the Circule, which is a meet- ing of all the Atlanta Pan-American clubs. The Spanish Club ended this year ' s activities with a Latin-Ameri- can dinner at the home of Mrs. Dun- stan, Associate Professor of Spanish. 47 GLEE CLUB— First Row: B. Armstrong, D. Swaim, E. Nelson, M. Kissinger, S. Roberts, M. Stubbs, B. Alvis, A. Morse, P. Clarke, A. Goodman, K. Roseberry, B. Myers. Second Row: L. Terrill, F. Willey, S. E. Hipp, G. Hendrick, L. Howard, K. Olson, E. Orr, F. Guest, W. Williams, J. Broadaway, N. Solomonson, C. Davenport. Third Row: R. Van Demon, P. Vandervoort, C. Denton, S. Scharidt, J. McCanless, C. Hiekey, J. DuPuis, M. Hamilton, D. Strurnpt, N. Ludlam. Fourth Row: E. Nelson, D. Hendrix, P. McConghy, L. Hawes, J. Hunter, S. Campbell, C. Moseley, M. Brown. GLEE CLUB The Agnes Scott Glee Club, under the direction of Miss Roxie Hagopian, completed a busy year at Scott. It is customary for the robed group to present yearly two major concerts. The traditional Christmas program, pre- sented this year to a full house, featured J.S. Bach ' s " To Us A Child Is Given. " The spring concert, which is the real highlight of the Glee Club year, featured Vivaldi ' s " Gloria " and was presented in conjunction with the Washington and Lee Chorus. On the same program each club performed a separate concert. The campus community heard the Glee Club in smaller per- formances throughout the year — Investiture, the Thanks- giving service for Sophomore Parents ' Week-end, the Bac- calaureate Service. The year 1962-1963 has been an impressive change in the appearance of the Glee Club. Its traditionally black and white robed members performed their Spring Con- cert in plain white dresses. The white dresses contrasting with the black tuxedos presented a striking picture. in wtmmmmmmmmmm Climbing around in the pipes of the Presser Organ was one of the more adventurous — and probing — programs of the Organ Guild this year. Less ven- turesome meetings were spent listening to organ music, given in demonstration or in actual recitals by club members. Further studies centered around the design of organs, and in the spring the club looked at several Atlanta church organs. Organ Guild provided the organists for the Thursday chapels. In addition they gave an entire chapel program consisting of both music and in- formation about the pieces they presented. Organ Guild provides a way for students learning to plav the organ to establish an over-all knowledge about their instrument as well as to develop their skill in playing. ORGAN GUILD ORGAN GUILD— First Row: R. Hoover, C. Roberts. Second Row: C. Belcher, M. Smith, G. Heath, M. Mayes. Third Row: A. Freeman, P. Clarke, S. Richards, C. Wyche. SIGMA ALPHA IOTA The Gamma Eta chapter of SAI is an honorary music fraternity open to students who meet cer- tain musical and academic standards. In an effort to make music more enjoyable for the entire cam- pus the group has sponsored the ASC song books, the music in the dining hall, and several chapel programs, in one of which members of the faculty displayed their musical talents. A large part of their programs is the presenta- tion of student recitals which give the members an opportunity to share their abilities. The Gamma Eta Chapter also works in con- junction with other chapters in seeking to further the appreciation and enjoyment of music on the college campus. SAI— First Row: L. Terrill, M. Kiss erts, N. Lee, S. Wheless. Third Rov. , B. Temple. Second Row: M. Mav Andrew, H. Kirkley, C. Wyche. 49 ETA SIGMA PHI— First Row: C. Whitehead, D. Bellinger. Set G. Pinchard. Third Row: C. Monroe, E. Vass, J. Woodell. E. Withers, ETA SIGMA PHI Eta Sigma Phi is a national honorary fraternity whose members have done outstanding work in classical languages, Latin or Greek. It seeks to encourage interest in classical studies. At the meet- ings this year, discussions on Greek tragedy have been led by different members. A sale of fresh fruit during fall quarter examination week helped to make enough money to send a representative to the national convention held in Baltimore during spring vacation. The club president is Martha McKinnon, and its advisors are the classics faculty. Miss Glick, Mrs. Young, Miss Zenn, and Mrs. Powell. PI ALPHA PHI Pi Alpha Phi presents to Agnes Scott students the chance to learn the essentials of debating, the chance to increase argumentativeness in speaking. Through an intra-club tournament which was held throughout the year, club members were able to perfect their debating techniques. Constructive criticism was provided at this point by Dr. Hayes and Dr. Copple. In January Pi Alpha Phi was again host to the All-Southern Intercol- legiate Debate Tournament— the topic: Resolved: " that all non-Communist nations of the world should form an economic community. " Pi Alpha Phi took part in intercollegiate debates throughout the year. One important meet took place during the fall quarter at Mercer. PI ALPHA PHI— First Roiu: K. Mobley, J. Zollicoffer, M. Rogers, A. Kennedy, G. Belcher, C. Craft. SrroriJ Rote: M. White, J. Little, B. Brown, B. Fortson, M. Brawner, K. Moreland, J. Hoefer. r )0 mmmmmmmmmm INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB " One World " . . . and not the world limited by the four corners of our campus . . . this is the con- cern of the International Relations Club. Its monthly discussions of international and national events are centered on the crisis areas of the world — Cuba, Africa, the Far East. This year in a spectacular way I. R. C. awareness has spread campus-wide. Believing that involvement as well as knowledge is required for full understanding of political procedures, the I. R. C, working close ly with the World Awareness Committee, has focused student attention on the United Nations and has helped to make the Scott Mock U. N. a campus reality. I. R. C. — First Row: M. L. Laird, M. Hayes, C. Meginniss. Second Row: D. Poliakoff, M. Rogers, P. Elliott, B. Freurlein. Third Row: C. Craft, G. Belcher, J. Hunter, A. Lancaster, A. Kennedy. PSYCHOLOGY CLUB The Psychology Club, open to junior and senior psychology majors, permits these girls to obtain a more comprehensive view of this field and to dis- cuss problems, theories, and new developments in the area of psychology. Several persons concerned with this field have talked to the club about career possibilities, and this interest is furthered by trips which the members annually make to observe areas in which psychology is an integral part of the pro- gram. The places visited this year include the At- lanta Cerebral Palsy Center, Lockheed Human Fac- tors Division, and the Fulton County Child Guid- ance Center. PSYCHOLOGY CLUB baker. Second Row: N Rogers, M. E. Smith. Third Row FEATURES Beauties, bards, Blackfriars, " bal- lerinas, " and bowing-out seniors. Only very special people get their picture in these pages, so anybody who finds hers can feel a little proud. These are the occasions around which the college year hangs — largely intellectual joys, please note. We just fill in with hockey games and fraternity parties and stuff. If " lessons fake all night, " it ' s often not just because the assignment was long, but because there teas a lecture that evening. It was worth it, though, to hear Pauline Frederick, Paul Lehman, Lawrence Thomp- son, the National Players, Dr. Ter- rien, and all those others. Every- body says grades aren ' t the most im- portant thing, anyway. That ' s good because all the Black- friars and dancers must have had to spend a lot of study time on their productions. It ' s really incredible to watch them work and finally to see such excellent performances. They ' ve got reason to glow when they see their pictures. Of course the seniors — they ' re go- ing to glow whether they see their picture or not. All they can think about is caps and gowns and diplo- mas and rings — and a job. Special people, special occasions — these are some of the things one remembers longest about a year. This is the best of Agnes Scott. INVESTITURE It looked like graduation: it sounded like graduation; the sen- iors wore their robes enough for five graduations, but it was Investiture. For the first year there were no " little girls " to be found the day before — only robed seniors proud of the recognition to come and jubilant to have graduation in sight. There was an appropriate speech from Dr. Chang — " Stray Thoughts for Stray Seniors, " a cap from Miss Scandrett, and suddenly a class of seniors. The Chang family had another star; the cutest senior in the procession was class-mascot, Jas- mine, the perfect touch for THE week-end of the class of ' 63. 54 wmmmmmmmm mimmm , v r. H« Ci Wf- V V t v - - .V - ». • • 55 57 ' .H , H wy BB fl iWflL m A 4 1 llvxil Roll fl B VJ ?! II 56 Kfiti THE BALD SOPRANO by lonesco THE MEASURES TAKEN by Brecht II On November 16 and 17 the Agnes Scott Blackfriars and the Druid Actors Lab presented two one-act plays which centered on the general theme, " Excommunion. " Under the direction of Miss Roberta Winter of Agnes Scott and Airs. Kay Hocking of the Druid Actors Lab, the production consisted of two plays from the western and eastern zones of contemporary Europe, The Bald Soprano by lonesco and Brecht ' s The Measures Taken. The Bald Soprano, a farcial comedy, portrayed the futile attempts of two grotesque English couples to main- tain communication. lonesco has dealt in a comic man- ner with the problem which Brecht treated with tragic seriousness in The Measures Taken. The Brecht play presented the story of three young members of the Com- munist party who were forced to kill the fourth member of their group because his humanitarian impulses en- dangered the work of the party. The guilt felt for having denied a part of man ' s humanity and the conflict of subordinating human feeling to an ideal which demands its sacrifices, Brecht insists must be experienced by each actor and each member of the audience. Juxtaposing these plays in the production " Ex-Com- munion " was an attempt to show, in two opposite and highly individual treatments, the common plight of mod- ern man — his isolation from his fellowman, from his roots, and ultimately from himself. Both these plays present a world in which there is some kind of com- munication but a world devoid of communication. 57 Jf ' ' ,- THE GARDENERS DOG Blackfriars ' spring production, " The Gardener ' s Dog " by the 16th century Spanish playwrig ht Lope de Vega was the culmination of weeks of intensive rehearsal, study, and set production by actors and stage crew alike. Long nights of build- ing frameworks, stretching burlap, and painting canvas made possible at curtain ' s rise, a set com- parable to de Vega ' s own time, featuring four great arches. Frantic seamstresses and long hours at costume fittings produced extremely elaborate and complicated costumes. And of course the actresses themselves spent long late hours learn- ing and perfecting their lines, their voices echo- ing over empty seats in Presser, encouraged and corrected by Miss Winter, mostly calm, giving quiet instruction from the back. Opening night fully rewarded all efforts. The curtain went up on a delightful comedy which set forth the conflict caused by an aristocratic code of honor in Diana, a Napolitan noblewoman in love with her secretary, Teodora. Ann Daniel as Diana, Angela Lancaster as Teodora, and Myra Morelock as Tristan led a cast of twelve to another Blackfriars ' success. SB Kg ■■■■■■■■■■■■■■ D NCE PROGRAMS The essence of both the Christmas and spring seasons was expressed in the movements of the dance group in their two major programs this year. The Christmas program told the story of the nativity. The opening presentation of the Annunciation was without music. Contemporary carols were interpreted in dance for parts of the story as well as more traditional selections such as Handel ' s Messiah. The program which the group gave in May was composed of two suites. The first suite focused on the expression of differing emo- tions — fury, complacency, love of two kinds — self love and love of mother for child — antagonism and loneliness. The second suite of the spring program was made up of Negro spirituals. The group expressed a wide variety of moods through the spirituals, from happy rollicking moods to most plaintive moods of the slower songs. (in w sn til HfcW MR. ROBERT FROST, 1874-1963 This January Mr. Frost was to have come for his twenty-first visit to Agnes Scott. The twenty visits he made have made him twenty times that many friends each year, so that it was with a great deal of sorrow that the campus heard of his death. It is certain that at Agnes Scott, Robert Frost will long be remembered as a great poet and dear friend. wmmmmmmmmmmmKm, PAULINE FREDERICK Lecture Association was pleased this year to be able to bring to campus Miss Pauline Frederick, NBC news analyst and special correspondent to the United Nations. Miss Frederick ' s topic for the evening was " The Age of Humanity. " NATIONAL PLAYERS presents Moliere ' s SCHOOL FOR WIFES G3 mm , % Ho f fy JJ59? " UNITED NATIONS D Y The Agnes Scott United Nations was the biggest project the newly formed World Awareness Committee undertook. Students were in- vited to form delegations from the various countries who are members of the U. N. During fall quarter a meeting of the " General Assem- bly " was held to elect a " Secretary General " and " President. " As was appropriate the USSR put up a candidate and created something of an uproar over her ; the assembly was pleased, however, to elect Sarah Hodges from Ceylon, Secretary General, and Nancy Yontz from the United Arab Republic, President. During the winter delegations gathered information on their coun- tries and often held bloc dinner meetings to discuss world affairs. In the spring another meeting of the General Assembly is scheduled at which real problems before the U. N. will be discussed. iMNTL in ■MMMMMMM LECTURERS Agnes Scott was happy to welcome to the campus this year many visiting scholars and lecturers in nearly all fields. Pictured across the top of the page are Lawrence Thompson, official biographer of Robert Frost, and W. P. McConaughy, U.S. Ambassador to Pakistan. At the bottom of the page are Richard Sewell of Yale, lecturer in English, Raphael Demos speaking on Plato, and Ju stus Bier in art. D ALTON ART EXHIBIT Agnes Scott was particularly pleased this year to bring the Dalton Art Collection to the campus. The collection is owned by Mr. Harry L. Dalton of Charlotte, North Carolina. This is an out- standing group of paintings representing European and American artists from the seventeenth century to the present day. It includes works done in oil, tempera, water colors, and lithograph. The oldest painting in the group is a Tavern Scene by the Flem- ish artist, David Teniers. There are paintings by Pablo Picasso, Rembrandt van Rijn, Bernard Locca, George In- ness, Goirgio de Chirico and Andrew Wyeth. The exhibit was on display in the Buttrick gallery from October 21 to November 28. There was a formal opening on that Sunday at which Mr. and Mrs. Dalton were pres- ent. After that time the exhibit was open to the public; par- ents of seniors especially enjoyed it during the Investiture week-end. The college and its friends have greatly appreciat- ed Mr. Dalton ' s generosity. - w9k 1 ir - • 1, 1 1 Bb l] I 11 1 r m V y wnr; ' i f . m f 1 H A. -I! ■ ,m 1- w S i in ' ■ - ttrf ■WW mmmmmmmmmmmm RECITALS Organ and piano recitals have been presented by members of the campus community both in chapel programs and in Sunday afternoon perform- ances. Mrs. Lee Copple ' s piano program for a fall quarter chapel in- cluded Bach ' s arrangement of " Sheep May Safely Graze, " Chopin ' s " Fantasie Impromptu " and Pouelnc ' s " Hymne Pastoral and Tocatta. " At the closing convocation of winter quarter Mr. Raymond J. Martin presented an organ program of Lenten music which included Helmut Walcha ' s " If Thou But Suffer God to Guide Thee " and Bach ' s " Kyrie God, Holy Spirit. " Mrs. Eugenia Stovall Heath, a senior organ stu- dent, presented her senior recital on Sunday afternoon, Feb. 24, in Gaines Chapel. Major numbers on her program were Bach ' s " Fantasia and Fugue in G Minor, " the first movement of Charles Marie Widor ' s " Symphonie No. 5 in F Minor " and Jean Landlains ' " Te Deum. " 67 HONOR EMPHASIS TFEEK ON NOT BEING A BEARER OF THE PLAGUE The death of Camus in January, 1960, in the apparently sense- less automobile accident which seemed almost an image of the meaningless suffering of man about which he often wrote, left a gap in the spiritual resources of our century which cannot be filled. . . . Boswell quotes William Hamilton as saying after Johnson ' s death: " He has made a chasm, which not only nothing can fill up, but which nothing has a tendency to fill up. " . . . The sense of irreparable loss left by both men comes, I think, from the same source. ... It was the immense power each had to fortify the spirit and to communicate in times of the disintegra- from the same source. ... It was the immense power each hda tion of established standards and of dislocation of attitudes on which people had depended, the feeling that the dignity of man endures — and that it consists in his integrity. Both gave to dis- traught generations of men the challenges of the high calling of being fully human, of living honorably in the midst of dishonor. Of all Camus ' books, the one which I think most powerfully distils his sense of life is The Plague. . . . For the Frenchmen who read it when it appeared in the forties, the plague which isolated the city was the German occupation, and Oran was France. For readers of all times and places, Oran is the world ; and the plague is evil itself. . . . The focus of Camus ' novel is on the completely unspectacular work of the Doctor Rieux and his unassuming friend Tarrou ... as they go quietly about combating the plague until it has run its course. And yet people of all walks of life from the simple clerk, Grand, to the magistrate, Orthon, work with all their strength against the pervasive and mysterious- ly powerful force which they know that they cannot conquer. They spend themselves with no sense of heroism. Rioux speaks of the joint effort which he organizes as superhuman, but of what he does himself, simply as his duty, or his task. And Tarrou, in one of the rare moments when he speaks of himself and his motives. says, " I know only that it is necessary to do what is necessary not to be a pestifere — a bearer of the plague. What interests me is to be a man. " It is with no idea of being saints or heroes that they engage in the unequal contest. The struggle is simply what they must undertake because of their integrity as human beings. It is their honor as men which motivates them. You may wonder why I speak at such length about a novel when I have been asked to speak about honor at Agnes Scott. . . . Our honor is not, I think, a matter of the honor system which our college rightly cherishes, but of our whole affirmation of our highest integrity against the dishonor which besets us on every side: the dishonor which lurks within ourselves when we are tempted to judge our own failings more lightly than those of others. ... In a community like ours, I should hope that we could take for granted a common feeling that our names are the sign of ourselves and that when we attach them to work, we intend to signify that it is our own: and that when we agree to abide by certain rules which make community life possible, we are giv- ing a promise without some secret reservation which makes it meaningless. But we are all subject to a thousand much subtler temptations than those of cheating or breaking rules. The sinister forces working against our real integrity are as powerful and as pervasive and as sly in attack as the bacillus of the plague and are present in every false assumption and prejudiced conclusion which we let go unexamined. ... In the age of the atomic bomb, and in this immediate mo- ment of peculiar peril, we may feel that we cannot do much about the physical survival of the human race; but each of us can do something about the small orbit of influence of which we are the center whether we wish to be or not. And we can be very sure that if our bodies survive, the survival of humanness itself, of all that gives meaning to the word humanity, of the chance to live as self-respecting human beings — not just for ourselves, but for our fellows — depends on us and on people like us who have the capacity for thought and the opportunity to think honestly. We may never be able to wipe out the plague; but in the clarity of thought and the moral courage we bring to bear in combating it, consists our every identity, our integrity as human beings and the opportunity to make such identity possible for others. I should like to leave with you for pondering in relation to your own goals, Tarrou ' s quiet statement that it is necessary not to be a bearer of the plague. m mm RELIGIOUS EMPHASIS WEEK fes Xs Religious Emphasis Week is an annual event held on campus during the winter quarter. Christian Association invites a noted minister or theologian to lecture on a theme of significance to the student body. This year Dr. Paul Lehmann of Union Theological Seminary in New York City spoke on the topic " Rethinking the Conscience. " He was available to students in group discussions, at lunch and dinner, and in private conferences. Dr. Lehmann has probably given rise to more real thought and discussion than any other speaker of recent years. He seems to have spoken directly to problems concerning the nature of Agnes Scott as a Christian, academic and social institution as well as to the questions pressing individuals as to the practical aspects of the paradoxically liberal approach he advocates. Agnes Scott is indebted to Dr. Lehmann for a challenging R. E. Week. 69 4 A 1 bl SPRING FLING With three o ' clock permission, you could have danced nearly all night at the " Spring Fling " flung by Athletic Association and Social Council on March 3. Exams were only a week away so it was really a chance for a last fling to obliterate the pressure of last papers due and reading to be caught up on. But you never would have known from the faces what the next two weeks had in store. All the smiles and fancy hair-dos and really beautiful dresses said that troubles were forgotten. For the night at least there was only fun to be thought of. The dress was semi-formal ; the music was most informal. Everybody declared it was as good as any fraternity party. It should have been with the ballroom of the Riltmore to dance all over and a band like the Del-Vikings to play. As Yontz said in chapel, " Happiness is seeing the faculty ' s faces when they see the Del-Vikings! " But it seems like even they thought it was a good party if you can judge from Dr. Alston ' s smile. Judy Brantley, Kay Stapleton, Lynn Denton, and Becky Bruce as well as all the committees are especially to be thanked for a wonderful evening. Their fling was a great success. 70 — - — — — ■ mc £r y , [ p , 71 BEAUTIES 1963 The girls in the beauty section of the 1963 Silhouette are presented as an indication of those qualities which the Agnes Scott student body considers most admirable in a fellow student. The girls have been chosen not only on the basis of physical beauty, but with con- sideration of their individual feminity, vitality, integrity and personality which are all equally important facets of the really beautiful girl. The Silhouette staff believes that the girls who represent this kind of total beauty should be recognized and takes pleasure in presenting the 1963 beauty section. Tl KAY STAPLETON Senior from Donalsonville, Ga. . . . math major . . . President of Athletic Association . . . Member of Mortar Board . . . talented pianist . . . versa- tile athlete . . . always neat, cheerful and enthusiastic. ™ HONOR BEAUTIES LYN LINDSKOG Senior from Tifton, Georgia . . . French major . . . Jun- ior year spent at the University of Paris . . . interests in world affairs, travel and water sports. LAURA DORSEY Freshman from Atlanta, Georgia . . . Advisory Council member . . . special interest in the arts, particularly paint- ing and drama. 73 wm SARAH HODGES Junior from Dothan, Alabama . . . history and political science major . . . member of Christian Association cabinet . . . actress in Blackfriar ' s productions . . . Secretary-General of Mock U.N. Assembly . . . President of 1964 chapter of Mortar Board. LYNN DENTON Senior from Knoxville, Tennessee . . . Art major . . . Student vice chairman for self study program . . . President of Social Council . . . Member of Mortar Board. 71 mmmmmmmmmmmmm JAN KELSEY Freshman from Santa Monica, Cali- fornia . . . Special interests include music, reading and travel. NINA NELSON Sophomore from Columbia, South Carolina . . . Judicial Council member . . . 1963 Sil- houette staff . . . Interests range from sports to music. 7fi mm The looks and sounds this time said it really was graduation. It was actually a lot quieter than Investiture since nearly everybody but the seniors had gone home and the seniors were very quiet. As usual no- body knew whether she most wanted to laugh or cry, be scared or happy. Parents had same reaction, though relief was probably at the heart of it. But in the end it was a good day for everybody — no longer, the " tired old seniors, " now graduates who look like they never had a tired bone. Jobs and marriage and Alumnae Day lie ahead. There ' s a lot coming up for these graduates. Agnes Scott was only a beginning. 77 SPIRIT Nobody plays for blood m u c h around here. Except maybe when a novice hockey player takes her shin guard off prematurely and gets whacked good. But that ' s still not much blood — and besides it ' s al- ways accidental. They say. Anyhow that is why this year we are calling this the spirit section in- stead of " Sports. " That sounds like football players — which we aren ' t — though avid spectators at our At- lanta neighbor ' s games. Modern dancing and tennis are more the thing on this campus. The Hub is, however, the all-time winner for spirit. People studying in the library about eight can vouch for that. But most believe that it ' s cokes and bridge in the Hub that keep us go- ing, so there ' s not too much com- plaint. Sophomore Parents ' Week-end especially brought on a rush of en- thusiasm. That was the first time we had more spectators than players at the basketball game. The activity in the dorms was incredible as half the beds were made for the first time in the quarter. It ' s obvious now that the spirit of Agnes Scott is not to be pointed to in an obvious way. Any real sense of it is found in quiet talks in the room, loud songs in the Hub. and grade- wrecking devotion in the Pub and Board rooms. It ' s here all right. Hgte «H ORIENTATION Ml mmmmmmmmmm Belonging to each mountainous pile of lug- gage, boxes, and bags and each pair of rather weary but proud paernts found on campus the first day of school is one Agnes Scott freshman. And it is for the benefit of each individual freshman that the Orientation Committee directs its labor. The nervous excitement and anticipation that lead up to this day and the loneliness that follows it are familiar to us all. The adventure of beginning college is an excit- ing one, and the challenge of successfully adjusting to a new environment socially, religiously and academically is a bit awe- some. The aim of the Orientation Com- mittee is to introduce Agnes Scott College and her purpose to the new students and to give them all the help possible in their period of adjustment. Work is begun during spring quarter of the previous year on plans for the reception and indoctrination of the freshmen. Junior sponsors and sophomore helpers are chosen ; they, along with the Orientation Commit- tee, work out ways to help the freshmen adjust to their new environment. During the summer each new student receives a deluge of mail from her sponsor and help- ers. These same sponsors and helpers are on campus the first day of the year to start the freshmen on their way. B! • BLACK CAT Black Cat Day ' 62 had its usual laughter, singing and fierce competition. In planning the activities for the day, however, the Black Cat Committee, headed by Caryl Pearson, decided to project a new focus into the festivities. While the hockey games and the picnic in the May Day Dell, and the lively song competition won this year by Harvey ' s Juniors, maintained the tra- ditional tempo of the day, the evening production received a thorough revamping both in form and in theme. It seemed to the committee that the purpose of presenting the Black Cat to the freshmen as a symbol of our welcome was obscured by the skits which bore no relation to the culmination of the pro- gram. Therefore, it was decided to transform the individual class skits into one unified production which had as its basic theme — a welcome to the class of ' 66. This theme was put into action by our classic nine Black Cats who took Alice, an imaginary freshman, through her new college wonderland — from the fran- tic A.M. of alarmclocks, rollers and books, to a really rocking Pi Pi Pi Frat party, and finally to the four- fold A.S.C. ideal seen in terms of halo, hocky sticks, chiffon, and black robes. Although the program poked many jabs at college life in general, its exclusive intent was to extend the best and the most enthusiastic wel- come possible to the class of ' 66. 83 THE HUB Excitement and stimulation from the bidding of a grand slam to a discussion on humanism or campus apathy can be found in the Hub. Formerly the Murphy Chandler Building, the Hub is the place where you can sing and play the piano as loud as you please; play bridge if you can find a whole deck of cards ; be a part of the week- ly crowd to watch " Dr. Kildare " in the basement; or, if you can, study. All of these things, of course, can be done while you smoke. This year Social Council, contributing to the whole campus world awareness effort, has set up a room in which magazines and news- papers are available for student reading. Upstairs in the Hub the sophomores keep Lost and Found, where for only a dime you can retrieve any item you have lost that some- one else has found. And occasionally when they have their sales you can buy some of the nice things others have lost. Most any time you drop by, whether for a cigarette before class or for a coke and candy bar in the afternoon, there are always the lively noises of singing, the telephone ringing, friends meeting, and cards being shuffled. R4 m B.s ■ JUNIOR JAUNT sit; Joking traders at the slave auction, colorful crepe paper streamers, spirited dancers, carousel barkers — all mingle in our thoughts of Junior Jaunt. Agnes Scott ' s charity drive for 1963, directed by Kay Gerald, featured a Slave Sale in the Hub where Miss Gary, Miss Hutchins, Miss McKemie, Miss Manual, and Dr. Copple sang, danced and spun tales for prospective bidders. Suppressed Desires Day itself was a kaleidoscope of crazy antics, comfortable sports clothes in class and laughter at the skit " The Little Red Gothic School House, " where we students had the chance to show what grammar school was really like for all our faculty. The high point of the weekend was the Carnival — skill booths like the Sophomore Ring-a-leg booth, the jail where for a dime you could publicly imprison your best friend (or enemy!), variety shows. The fun lasted ' til midnight, for after the performance of the Jesters, some even found more energy for twisting at the record hop. |S c H k 1 m r Tma J s After Junior Jaunt ended there were both memories and money to count. The proceeds of the whole week-end were divided equally between three charities chosen by the student body — the Plantation Children ' s Home in Conyers, Georgia, the World University Fund, and the Children ' s Medical Research Memorial founded by the families of Atlanta citizens killed in the Paris air crash of June, 1962. SOPHOMORE PARENTS ' JVEEKEND The middle of Winter quarter was made alive for the whole campus the second weekend in February when the sophomores entertained their par- ents for three exciting days. Friday and Saturday the mothers and fath- ers got a taste of the academic life again while attending classes with their daughters. Miss Boney pre- sented the Friday chapel service and Saturday some of the sophomores gave a program on " Modern Com- ment. " Mingling at the teas and coffees gave the parents a chance to meet the girls they had been hearing about and to talk informally with the faculty. Friday afternoon Walter ' s basement buzzed with the chatter of everyone enjoying the open house. Dr. and Mrs. Alston were at home to the sophomores and their parents Saturday afternoon. The real climax of the weekend was the luncheon Saturday at which Dr. Alston spoke. The whole weekend was busy and exhausting, but fun no sophomore would want to have missed. M " Dolphin Digest " was one of the highlights of Sophomore Parents ' Weekend. Under the direction of A ' liss Manuel, the Dolphin Club members pre- sented a panoramic view of the magazine world. The numbers, which were written, directed, and performed by the girls, varied in mood from the sophistication of Vogue to the lazy fishing in Sports Illustrated. 89 m . --— - mmm m fin MESSIN ' ROUND CAMPUS which is what we do a good bit of during our " leis- ure time. " It ranges from A. A. bonfires and wild skits at orientation parties in the fall to sunbathing in the spring. When you can ' t face a book any longer or bear to look at the April sun through a carrel window a minute more, when the Hub is too smoky and the dorm too like a cell, then Inman Beach is as crowded as Coney Island, the May-Day Dell is overrun with " sketchers, " and bicycles jam traffic all over Decatur. The spirit is everywhere. This is one campus where you can find not only spring fever, but fall fever, winter fever and let ' s- just-go-for-a-walk fever. It ' s a subtle kind of enthusiasm that spreads like mono does during winter quarter, where the sun comes out and the thermometer hits the 40 ' s in January. Nothing will help it but an afternoon " messin ' around campus. " HOCKEY The whistle, the click of sticks and immediately, a still picture comes to life — the scramble begins. There goes the ball, that round elusive white sphere, down the alley, into the striking circle, only to be inter- cepted by the goalie and sent sailing far down the field again. Sticks called . . . foul shot. Red penny fights yellow — thank heavens for shin guards. Here, Thorne, take it down . . . From the sideline it looks like one mad scramble — just try to get that ball away from the other fellow and down into that wire cage at the end of the field . . . that ' s the important thing. The players try to pretend they ' re organized ; they play positions. You know — fullback, forward, half- back. Up and down the sidelines paces Miss Wilburn, whistle blowing. The stands are sparsely or fully populated depend- ing on the weather and the time of the quater — from them occasional cheers are emitted. The classes group themselves around rabbit ears or overalls, unlikely objects perhaps, but the inspiration of powerful de- votion. Hocky is THE game in the fall! 6111] ■, p £i liHL ' $ LUm JJL VARSITY HOCKEY TEAM: W. Williams, J. Ahrano, K. Coggin, B. Terrill, D. Bellinger, J. Gaskill, A. Davidson, M. Montreal, P. Gay, B. Hamner. 93 SIVIMMINC Despite the seemingly cold temperature of the water, tank suits, and stringy, wet hair, swimming has many attractions for Scott students. This fact is attested to by the number of students who wish to enroll in swimming classes each quarter and by the activity in the pool during the special hours set aside each week for free swimming. Miss Manuel ' s classes range from syncro- nised swimming and life saving to basic instruction. Each year the Physical Educa- tion department sponsors an inter-class swimming meet with competition in rac- ing, diving, and form swimming. This year the competition ended in a tie be- tween the freshmen and the sophomores. ? ' . fll 95 RIDING Young horsewomen have a chance to develop or fur- ther their riding skills as a part of the physical educa- tion program. At Vogt ' s Riding School classes are offered for beginners and advanced riders, with in- struction in jumping. Mr. and Mrs. Vogt take stu- dents to their school in the afternoon where the girls have a choice of many fine horses and an opportunity to acquaint themselves with handling the horses in and out of the stable. The climax of a quarter of rid- ing is a horseshow. In December the show included competition in classes such as trot, canter, and jump- ing; the specialty was the Agnes Scott Equestrian Drill Team. Several maneuvers on horseback were executed by the better riders. A spring show is also scheduled. 96 .-- . — m m •■■■• y -JUv MODERN DANCE A dancing class at a college composed of girls only might ap- pear rather difficult to maintain successfully, but modern dancing is one form of the entertainment that suffers no loss of enjoyment because of lack of boys. In this class of physical education, the empahsis is upon coordination of body with rhythm and upon an interpretive feeling for the music. Aluch of the course is spent in exercise for the development of gracefulness in movements and ease in the execution of frequently difficult steps. Under the lead- ership of Miss Kay Osborne, the girls develop their ability to convey ideas and expression by the movements of the dance. At the end of the quarter, several groups of girls choreograph their own dances in response to a specific musical theme. n MMBHMBMMtiM FENCING En garde and touche, familiar phrases to many, acquire a deeper significance for students in fencing classes. They soon convey the agony of aching big muscles and the near exhaustion after a bout. However, after a few classes under Miss Manuel ' s guidance some of the awkwardness in handling the foils and keeping the right stance begins to vanish. Somehow the parries do not seem quite so impossible, and a feeling of confidence begins to de- velop. Besides mastering the terms and movements used in fencing, stu- dents learn to appreciate the skill, agility, and endurance needed by an expert. no Uitt - - 1 1 . i i . - i S Efif 1 i i i 1 i i i i H H; J -U UJ ■ ■if . - il M n -1 4 1 Jr 1 fes i 1 r f If f fl I t " i j | • t yS jr SCOTT IE SPECIAL Stretch . . . more . . . more. Lift . . . higher . . . higher. Run . . . Faster . . . faster. This is the 50 minutes of grueling torture inflicted by Miss McKemie on the brave enduring Scotties in her winter quarter Scottie Special classes. But, rest asssured that these Scotties are enduring for a purpose — if winter come, can the spring quarter of bathing suits be far behind — and the visible results of the stretching, lift- ing and running justify any effort. So, at the closing command to run in place for three eternally long minutes, determined Scotties fix their eyes upon the clock, visual- izing tennis courts and sandy beaches and run. 99 r«w BASKETBALL The basketball season is one of the happier aspects of the generally dreary winter quarter. Every Friday the basketball teams of the four classes meet in the gym for an afternoon of vigorous but good-natured competi- tion. With the help of the increased student attendance and support at the games, this year ' s season was marked by unusually high class spirit. Judy Connor, Athletic Association ' s basketball manager arranged the annual tournament, at the end of which the juniors walked off with their hard-earned championship trophy. Besides being an area of class competition and recreation, basket- ball is offered in gym classes. 100 ' sm BADMINTON This year the Sophomore class took the badminton cham- pionship when Judith Weldon won the singles tournament and Judith and Kay Cook took the doubles. The competi- tion had been arranged by Kitty Coggins, badminton chair- man for Athletic Association. Students especially interested in badminton formed a club to encourage participation in their favorite sport, meeting every Thursday night to prac- tice their slams and drop shots and just to enjoy playing. This year the club went to Emory to play some of the students there. They also invited the faculty to attend one of their meetings and challenged them to some matches. Badminton is one of the sports offered in the Physical Edu- cation program. . - VOLLE YBALL Highlights of the spring sport season are the spirited volleyball games. Since 1961, the entire spring quarter has been devoted to this net sport rather than having the season divided between volleyball and Softball as had been done in the past. The class of 1965 has last year ' s championship under their belts, while the present senior class claims the 1961 trophy as well as the sports- manship award for the past two years. The major event of the season is the faculty-varsity game played at the annual A A. picnic held in May of this year. It ' s always a surprise and a delight to see dignified ( ?) Bible, history, and biology profs spiking the ball down the throats of a rather bewildered student team. The whole campus community takes advantage of this opportunity to release pent-up animosities on the volleyball court! ■ m MB ' % . mm »- . ;..• ' -.♦- ' . ' TENNIS A favorite spot on campus in the spring and fall are the four all weather tennis courts. The physcial education department offers tennis classes in which the be ginning player learns the basic strokes, grips, services, and rules of the game so that hopefully she will not spend the majority of her time on the hockey field in search of stray balls. More advanced players receive special help in perfecting their form and concentrate on the strategies and complexities of the game. The recent acquisition of a ball boy which can be regulated to throw a number of tennis balls at various speeds, heights, and distances has aided both the novice and the more competent players in their techniques. Singles tournaments for beginners and intermediate players in ' the fall and two doubles tournaments in the spring determine the school champions in each division who are recognized at the Athletic Association Picnic held each year in May and the Tennis Club offers additional tournament play and competition for the more skillful and enthusiastic players. Though tennis has been primarily a participant sport at Scott, the skillful play among athletically inclined faculty members has awakened student inter- est in it as a spectator sport. 1D4 MS 105 GOLF Spring is the time when all of Agnes Scott ' s Arnold Palmers get out on the hocky field and practice their swings. This year the school has gotten a new driving net which is at the side of the field ; chip shots can be practiced on the hockey field. There are hopes of soon getting a putting green. Besides practice on the hockey field, the classes often go to nearby driving ranges. A pro from the East Lake Country Club comes over once a week to give special instruction. The Avondale course is open to Agnes Scott girls who want to play a round. Competition makes any sport more exciting, so our golfers play matches with the ladies at East Lake Country Club and also have a school tournament each spring. : wm gwm ' i .n lii - " ■ • ... • ARCHERY There are six fundamentals of archery so Mrs. Lapp tells her classes and after learning these, archery can be one of the most enjoyable and rewarding sports. When a beginner hits the tar- get she feels she is doing well, but by the end of the quarter she might be getting several goals at forty yards. For those girls who are already skilled in archery and would like to prac- tice, the targets are left up for open archery. Mrs. Lapp is usually there to give a little instruction and encouragement. School and intercollegiate tournaments are participated in each year. Scores are sent in for competition with other col- leges. This fall roommates competed ; at Halloween the target was a pumpkin instead of the bull ' s eye. The winners of these contests are usually rewarded with a cake baked by Mrs. Lapp. 107 ■MMMMaaMMMMMria ACADEMICS This is the administration, faculty, and staff. They ' re a good group. A very good group, as a matter of fact. Of course you can ' t please every- body all of the time, but they are still — on the whole — an enjoyable, certainly intelligent, definitely tough-minded , good group. There is one thing sure: you can ' t get out of Agnes Scott — honorably — with- out an unmistakeable awareness that you have had their course. Now take Dr. Alston and Dean Kline, for instance. Both of them do a lot of teaching — in and out of class. They show freshmen how to stay in and transferring sophomores how to get out; they keep telling the juniors and seniors to have courage. And the problems they have — One minute it ' s senior tears and the next Mr. Hal Smith on the phone and then the convocation speaker can ' t come — but have you ever found a minute when either couldn ' t smile? Thinking about them one is moved (at the risk of usurping Mrs. Pep- perdene ' s rights) to quote Chaucer — " Benygne he was and wonder dili- gent, And in adversitee ful pacient. " And this is only one little example of the goodness of this group. This isn ' t even mentioning freshman ad- visors or class sponsors or casual lunches or pop quizes. But since it won ' t all fit in here, the best thing to do is just to look at these pictures — and remember. rs«i Dr. Alston with his new portrait by Sidney Dickinson. 110 wm y n PRESIDENT OF THE COLLEGE MlL ?h. C fc: Dr. Alston and Man- Alverta Bond, Secretary to the President. Ill im BCKRD OF TRUSTEES— Seated: Mrs. Clay Lewis, Dr. S. H. Bradley, Mr. J. J. Scott. Mrs. S. E. Thatcher, Dr. P. D. Miller, Mrs. Lamar Westcott Mr L L Gellerstedt, Dr. S. G. Stukes. Standing: 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 I. Smith, Mr. R. Howard Dobbs, Mr. Wra C Ward ' law Mr Alex Gaines, Dr. J. R. McCain. Not Pictured: Mr. Ivan Allen, Dr. Marshall C. Dendy, Mr. Ben S. Gilmer, Dr. Massey Mott Heltzel, Dr. D. W. Hollingsworth, Miss Mary Wallace Kirk, Mrs. Leonard E. LeSourd, Dr. D. P. McGeachy, Jr., Mr. J. R. Neal, Mr. Charles F. Stone, Mr. C. E. Thwaite, Jr., Mrs. T. Wilson, Jr., Mr. George W. Woodruff. BO RD OF TRUSTEES MR. HAL SMITH, Chairman MR. WILLIAM C. WARDLAW, JR. Vice Chairman MR. IVAN ALLEN, JR. DR. WALLACE M. ALSTON DR. S. HUGH BRADLEY MR. G. SCOTT CANDLER DR. MARSHALL C. DENDY MR. R. HOWARD DOBBS, JR. DR. HARRY A. FIFIELD MR. ALEX P.GAINES MR. L. L. GELLERSTEDT MR. BEN S. GILMER DR. MASSEY MOTT HELTZEL DR. D. W. HOLLINGSWORTH MISS ELEANOR HUTCHENS MISS MARY WALLACE KIRK MRS. LEONARD E. LeSOURD DR. J. R. McCAIN DR. D. P. McGEACHY, JR. DR. P. D. MILLER MR. J. A. MINTER, TR- MR. j. R. NEAL DR. f. DAVIDSON PHILLIPS MR. J. J. SCOTT MR. JOHN A. SIBLEY MR. CHARLES F. STONE DR. S. GUERRY STUKES MRS. S. E. THATCHER MR. C. E. THWAITE, JR. MR. G. LAMAR WESTCOTT MRS. WILLIAM T. WILSON, JR. MR. GEORGE W. WOODRUFF 11? Wk van DEAN OF FACULTY C. Benton Kline, Dean of the Faculty. Anne Stapleton, Secretary to the Dean of the Faculty. Julia T. Gary, Assistant Dean of the Faculty. 113 OFFICE OF THE DEAN OF STUDENTS Miss Scandrett. CARRIE SCANDRETT Dean of Students ELA B. CURRY Assistant to the Dean of Students LILLIAM S. McCRACKEN Assistant to the Dean of Students MOLLIE MERRICK Assistant to the Dean of Students 114 m . -, .- W -3 o fganuiiij Seated: Miss Scandrett, Mrs. McCracken. Standing: Miss Claridy, Mrs. Curry, Miss Smith, Miss Bond, Miss Merrick. Not Pictured: Mrs. Moore. ELIZABETH K. MOORE Assistant to the Dean of Students ELIZABETH D. SMITH Assistant to the Dean of Students NANCY L. BOND Assistant to the Dean of Students JO CLARIDY Assistant to the Dean of Students .. 11 rs - m mL f v ' tafi nH g |Lf 1 a VH!|lS 1 W kA BifS k . 115 Miss Laura Steele. OFFICE OF THE REGISTRAR AND DIRECTOR OF ADMISSIONS Seated: Miss Teague, Mrs. Manley. Standing: Mrs. Hull, Mrs. Ford. LAURA STEELE Registrar and Director of Admissions LOUISE H. HULL Assistant Registrar and Assistant Director of Admissions ANNETTE TEAGUE Assistant Director of Admissions and Assistant in the Registrar ' s Office JERRY J. FORD Secretary, Office of the President and Registrar HARRIETT E. MANLEY Secretary to the Registrar and Director of Admissions PUBLIC RELATIONS AND DEVELOPMENT OFFICE Mr. McNair. W. E. McNAIR Director of Public Relations and Development BETSY FANCHER News Director Mrs. Fancher. Dorothea Markert, Secretary in the Development Office; Martha O. Coker, Secretary to the Director of Public Relations and Development; Elizabeth R. Stevenson, Secreta ry in the Office of the Faculty. Mr. P. J. Rogers, Business Manage CAMPUS POLICEMAN: M. Jones, H. Irwing, J. W. Fowler, R. Tones. BUSINESS OFFICE Mrs. Helen R. Turner, Secretary to the Business Manag Seated: Mrs. Fave Robinson, Assistant Dietitian; Mrs. Ethel J. Hatfield, Dietitian. Standing: Mrs. Rubye N. Lanier, Assistant to the Dietitian; Mrs. Walker Brisendine, Assistant to the Dietitian. I Seated: Mrs. Annie Mae F. Smith, Supervisor of Dormitories. Standing: Mrs. Dorothy H. Turner, Assistant to the Supervisor of Dormitories. Mr. C. Dexter White, College Engineer; Mr W. B. Wilkinson, Carpenter. m L Mrs. Louise C. Altman, Bookkeeper; Mr. Richard C. Bahr, Treasurer; Mrs. Charles C. Smalley, Secretary to the Treasurer. OFFICE OF THE TREASURER Mrs. Marie S. Lewis, Mail Room Manager. MAIL ROOM 120 BOOKSTORE KKM» DELLA C. RAY Bookstore Manager 121 mm EDNA H. BYERS College Librarian LILLIAN NEWMAN Assistant Librarian MARY LaFON BROOKS Assistant to the Librarian MARY CARTER Assistant to the Librarian PATRICIA R. DUFENY Assistant to the Librarian AILEEN S. HENDLEY Assistant to the Librarian BARBARA O. JONES Assistant to the Librarian KATHERINE S. WILLIAMS Assistant to the Librarian Miss Newman, Mrs. Byers. THE LIBRARY Seated: Miss Carter, Mrs. Hendley. Standing: Mrs. Jones, Miss Williams, Mrs. Dufeny, Miss Brooks. 122 ma HEAL TH SER VICE Miss McCracken, Mrs. Ivcy, Mrs. Foreman. Dr. Peltz. ROSEMONDE S. PELTZ College Physician NANCY R. IVEY Resident Nurse in Charge of the Infirmary JERRYE FOREMAN Associate Resident Nurse GAIL McCRACKEN Associate Resident Nurse ALUMNAE OFFICE First row: Miss Weakley, Miss Johnson, Mrs. Higgins ; Second row: Mrs. Schepman. ANN WORTHY JOHNSON " Director of Alumnae Affairs DOROTHY WEAKLEY Assistant Director of Alumnae Affairs NANCY JANE HIGGINS Secretary in the Alumnae Office JOHANNES SCHEPMAN Alumnae House Manager 123 Mr. Westervelt, Miss Huper, Mr. Warren ART FERDINAND WARREN Professor of Art MARIE HUPER Associate Professor of Art ROBERT F. WESTERVELT Assistant Professor of Art. Mr. Garber, Miss Boney, Mr. Chang. 124 CLASSICAL LANGUAGES AND LITERATURE M. KATHRYN GLICK Professor of Classical Languages and Literatures ELIZABETH ZENN Associate Professor of Classical Languages and Literatures MYRNA YOUNG Assistant Professor of Classical Languages and Literatures MARGARET W. POWELL Visiting Professor of Classical Languages and Literatures BIBLE PAUL L. GARBER Professor of Bible MARY L. BONEY Associate Professor of Bible KWAI SING CHANG Associate Professor of Bible Miss Zenn, Miss Glick, Mrs. Young. 125 Miss Bridgman. BIOLOGY JOSEPHINE BRIDGMAN Professor of Biology S. LEONARD DOERPINGHAUS Associate Professor of Biology NANCY P. GROSELOSE Associate Professor of Biology NETTA E. GRAY Instructor in Biology FRED K. PARRISH Instructor in Biology Miss Groseclose, Miss Bridgman, Mr. Doerpinghaus, Mrs. Gray, Mr. Parrish. 1PB ■- ' - ' HI Mr. Frierson. CHEMIST R Y W. J. FRIERSON Professor of Chemistry JULIA T. GARY Associate Professor of Chemistry MARY W. FOX Instructor in Chemistry MARION T. CLARK Visiting Associate Professor of Chemistry Mrs. Fox, Miss Gary, Mr. Clark, Mr. Frierson. n ECONOMICS AND SOCIOLOGY ANNA GREENE SMITH Associate Professor of Economics and Sociology JOHN A. TUMBLIN Associate Professor of Sociology and Anthropology CHARLES F. MARTIN Assistant Professor of Economics Miss Smith, Mr. Tumblin, Mr. Martin. Mr. Ladd, Mrs. Sparks, Mrs. Stack, Mr. Keach. EDUCATION EDWARD T. LADD Professor of Education and Direc- tor of the Agnes Scott-Emory Teacher Education Program ELIZABETH COLE STACK Associate Professor of Education EVERETT T. KEACH Assistant Professor of Education EDITHGENE SPARKS Lecturer in Education at Emory University li ' G ENGLISH GEORGE P. HAYES Professor of English ELLEN D. LEYBURN Professor of English ELEANOR N. HUTCHENS Associate Professor of English MARGARET PEPPERDENE Associate Professor of English MARY L. RION Associate Professor of English MARGARET G. TROTTER Associate Professor of English W. EDWARD McNAIR Assistant Professor of English JANEF N. PRESTON Assistant Professor of English JACK L. NELSON Instructor in English MARY HART RICHARDSON Instructor in English Mr. Hayes. Miss Leyburn, Miss Hutchens, Miss Rion, Mr. McNair, Miss Preston, Mr. Nelson, Mrs. Pepperdene, Miss Trotter, Miss Richardson, Mr. Hayes. v ™? -Jim Seated: Miss Phythian, Miss Steel, Mrs. Sewell. Standing: Miss Clark, Miss Allen, Mr. Thomas. • FRENCH MARGARET T. PHYTHIAN Professor of French FRANCES CLARK Assistant Professor of French MARY VIRGINIA ALLEN Associate Professor of French PIERRE THOMAS Assistant Professor of French CHLOE STEEL Associate Professor of French MARGARET B. SEWELL Instructor in French nn GERMAN MURIEL HARN Professor of German ERIKA SHIVER Visiting Professor of German Miss Ham, Mrs. Shiver. MATHEMATICS Mr. Nelson, Mr. Robinson, Miss Gaylord, Miss Ripy H. A. ROBINSON Professor of Mathematics SARA RIPY Associate Professor of Mathematics LESLIE GAYLORD Assistant Professor of Mathematics ROBERT E. R. NELSON Instructor in Mathematics 131 HISTOR Y AND POLITICAL SCIENCE WALTER B. POSEY Professor of History and Political Science WILLIAM G. CORNELIUS Associate Professor of Political Science FLORENCE SMITH Associate Professor of History and Po- litical Science. KOENRAAD W. SWART Associate Professor of History FRANCES HARROLD Assistant Professor of History Mr. Posey. Seated: Miss Harrold, Miss Smith. Standing: Mr. Swart, Mr. Posey, Mr. Cornelius. 132 TT« MUSIC michael Mcdowell Professor of Music ROXIE HAGOPIAN Associate Professor of Music RAYMOND J. MARTIN Associate Professor of Music JOHN L. ADAMS Assistant Professor of Music H. RICHARD HENSEL Assistant Professor of Music LILLIAN R. GILBREATH Instructor in Music IRENE L. HARRIS Instructor in Music First row: Mrs Dowell Gilbreath, Mrs. Harris, Miss Hagopian, Mr. Martin. Second row: Mr. Adams, M Mrs. Walker, Mr. Chang, Mr. Kline, Dr. Alston. PHILOSOPHY 7 Mr. Kline. WALLACE M. ALSTON Professor of Philosophy C. BENTON KLINE Professor of Philosophy KWAI SING CHANG Associate Professor of Philosophy MERLE G. WALKER Assistant Professor of Philosophy 134 PHYSICAL EDUCATION Miss McKemie, Miss Osborne, Miss Wilburn, Miss Manuel, Mrs. Lapp. Miss Wilburn i M it w ' tii w 5™ tl — • 1- -1 fcsBI- ■ — ; " ij m . . ™ . ; .!u: Hi J§|| ' - : ... - ' " • ' " ■ ' ' ' - : fiin LLEWELLYN WILBURN Associate Professor of Physical Education HARRIETTE H. LAPP Assistant Professor of Physical Education KATHRYN A. MANUEL Assistant Professor of Physical Education KATE McKEMIE Assistant Professor of Physical Education KAY OSBORNE Instructor in Physical Education 135 PSYCHOLOGY Miss Omwake, Mr. Copple, Mr. Rice, Mrs. Drucke GEORGE E. RICE Professor of Psychology LEE B. COPPLE Associate Professor of Psychology MIRIAM K. DRUCKER Associate Professor of Psychology KATHARINE T. OMWAKE Associate Professor of Psychology Mrs. Drucker 136 PHYSICS AND . 4S 1 R ONOMY : HKS : i ' 1 WILLIAM A. CALDER Professor of Physics and Astronomy , , lreL. HENDRIK R. HUDSON Assistant Professor of Physics ML ir : ::iil SPEECH AND DRAMA ROBERTA WINTER Associate Professor of Speech and Drama ELVENA M. GREEN Assistant Professor of Speech and Drama (on leave) ROBERT E. SINGDAHLSEN Instructor in Speech and Drama PHYSICS AND ASTRONOMY: Mr. Hudson, Mr. Calder. SPEECH AND DRAMA: Miss Winter, Mr. Singdahlsen. 137 SPANISH MURIEL HARN Professor of Spanish FLORENCE DUNSTAN Associate Professor of Spanish MELISSA A. CILLEY Assistant Professor of Spanish ELOISE HERBERT Assistant Professor of Spanish Mrs. Harn, Miss Herbert, Miss Cilley, and Mrs. Dunstan. Miss Melissa Anna Cilley, Assistant Professor of Spanish, retires from the faculty this year after thirty-three years at Agnes Scott. She has been highly respected by students and colleagues for her outstanding scholarship during these years. Miss Cilley is an international figure; she has taught in Colegio, International in Spain and Universidade de Cuim- bra in Portgulal. In 1949 Miss Cilley was decorated by the Portuguese ambassador for achievements in promoting Portu- guese literature in the United States. Agnes Scott has great- ly benefitted through Miss Cilley ' s learning. But especially has Miss Cilley been a dear friend to all at the college. It is a pleasure to know that she will be living nearby on the campus. 138 Hi r«i r CLASSES This section is included mainly so next fall you can look up all the people you ' ve forgotten, but who call you by name the first time they see you. Isn ' t it true? It ' s of special help to the juniors who always like to check on who in their class dropped by the way, i.e., UNC. The freshmen like it so they can figure out who " those seniors next door are " and the Agnes Scott News likes it to cut up for their columnists ' pic- tures. Tech boys consult it before accepting blind dates (we consider the Blueprint right handy, too) and seniors look back in it to laugh at their freshman pictures. For the benefit of the Tech men and those people who are just morti- fied to see their picture printed this year, it ' s only fair to say here that we don ' t pretend to have everybody ' s best " side. " Sometimes the photog- rapher was in a hurry and sometimes the poor girl had just escaped from lab. So keep these things in mind. Besides she might have a really sharp personality. This section should also make it clear once and for all, that there is no such thing as the " Agnes Scott girl. " Look at those 667 different faces. They have a good bit in com- mon, but every pair of those eyes is looking at you from a different angle. Think about it. SENIORS Orientation for the old . . . Life with the freshmen . . . Kilts and caps at Black Cat . . . Please bring your heels to Investiture prac- tice . . . Senior Day sedateness . . . Joyful faculty procession from the colonnade to Presser . . . Independent study begun . . . Uni- fied diversity . . . Social scholars . . . " We ' re tired old seniors " . . . Please remember " Quiet hours " . . . athletic participation — but not prowess ! . . . Hockey record for four years of defeat . . . graduate records . . . application letters . . . spring anticipation . . . Some off at 6:30 to practice teach . . . Senior Opera with a tinge of Greek . . . Engaged or employed . . . Unengaged or un- employed . . . Through the lean years . . . Through the best years . . . Graduation . . . Diplomas and dreams . . . Stokie Cumming, Secretary Nancy Abernathy Charlotte, North Carolina History Ipek Aksucur Istanbul, Turkej Philosophy 5etty Libby Alderman Atlanta, Georgia English Virginia Allen Forsyth, Georgia French D ' Etta Brown Barnhardt Atlanta, Georgia History Willette Barnwell Stone Mountain, Georgia Sociology Sandra Johnson Barrow Atlanta, Georgia Bible Judith Brantley Montgomery, Alabama English Patricia Allen Selma, Alabama Philosophy Frances Anderson Louisville, Kentucky Art Angelini Bagiatis Atlanta, Georgia Sociology Frances Ann Bailet Danville, Kentucky History ■M MM 144 Bryce Burgess Ft. Worth, Texas Psychology Nancy Butcher Decatur, Georgia Psychology Lucie Callaway Atlanta, Georgia French Sandra Chandler Steelton, Pennsylvania Mathematics Barbara Brown Anderson, South Carolina Philosophy Rebecca Bruce Mineola, Texas Chemistry Cantey Bryan Lynchburg, Virginia Biology Cornelia Bryant Lakeland, Florida History Martha Chew Winston-Salem, North Carolina English Lynne Cole Decatur, Georgia History Polly Craig Joplin, Missouri Spanish Lylla Crum Tifton, Georgia Biology Judith Cruthirds Avondale Estates, Georgia English Sarah Cumming Nashville, Tennessee Mathematics Ann Debele Columbia, South Carolina Bible Lynn Denton Knoxville, Tennessee Ait 145 Leland Draper Winder, Georgia Spanish Nancy Duvall Charlotte, North Carolina English Sally Ector Marietta, Georgia English Gloria Ellis Ashburn, Georgia Biology Kennette Farlowe College Park, Georgia History Brownie Faucette Bristol, Tennessee English Jane Fincher Chatsworth, Georgia Mathematics Sigrid Hanson Fowler Decatur, Georgia English Bonnie Hatfield Mobile, Alabama Psychology Eugenia Stovall Heath Atlanta, Georgia Music Anna Belle Freeman New Delhi, India Biology Nancy Gheesling Columbia, South Carolina English Sue Heinrich Orange Park, Florida Mathematics Carol Hickey Griffin, Georgia Mathematics Lucy Gordon Atlanta, Georgia Biology Mary Ann Gregory Paducah, Kentucky Spanis h aMBaaBHa g 148 Sally Bercstrom Jackson Atlanta, Gerogia History Jane Sharp Jessee Decatur, Georgia Political Science and History Helen Jones Macon, ( reorgia History Ina Jones Richmond, Virginia Philosophy Jo Ann Hoit Auburn, Alabama English Lynn Hormell Spartanburg, South Carolina Bible Mary Louise Hunt Daytona Beach, Florida Psychology Jean Hunter Atlanta, Georgia History Lelia Jones Pensacola, Florida Economics Shari Anne Kelly Atlanta, Georgia Spanish Beth Webb King Atlanta, Georgia Biology Mary Jean Kinchorn Beaufort, S. C. Psychology Dorothy Laird Panama City Florida Spanish Jane Lancaster Spartanburg, South Carolina Art Irene Lavinder Roanoke, Virginia Mathematics Lyn Lindskog Tifton, Georgia French 149 Mtti Judith Little Cornelia, Georgia Psychology Carolyn Lows Columbia, South Carolina Mathematics Mary Hampton Lowry Kinston, North Carolina Psychology Mary Ann Lusk Gallipolis, Ohio English Leigh Maddox Greenville, Alabama Bible Virginia Mauldin Balboa, Canal Zone English Nancy McCoy Anderson, South Carolina History Sue McKenzie Ashburn, Georgia Psychology mi — M M M WI Laura Ann Mobley Sylvania, Georgia History Lucy Morcock Covington, Georgia Philosophy Lynn Morley Ponte Vedra, Florida History Patty Nickel Atlanta, Georgia Interdepartmental Science Martha McKinnon Laurinburg, North Carolina English Valerie McLanahan Elberton, Georgia Mathematics Anne Miller Elberton, Georgia Economics Kathryn Mobley Sylvania, Georgia Biology ' " Nancy Phillips Birmingham, Alabama English Linda Plemons Manchester, Georgia English Doris Poliakoff Abbeville, South Carolina History Julia Prather Richmond, Virginia English 152 Ellen Hodgson Oakes Atlanta, Georgia Sociology Patricia O ' Brian Lynchburg, Virginia Mathematics Kaylynn Ogburn Winston-Salem, N. C. History Robin Patrick Decatur, Georgia Sociology Rebecca Rau Welch, West Virginia English Lindy Gearreald Rector Decatur, Georgia Bible Anne Claiborne Rose Richmond, Virginia Philosophy Miriam St. Clair Indianapolis, Indiana History Betsy Schenck Davidson, North Carolina Philosophy Anneke Decatur, Georgia Ait Colby Scott Atlanta, Georgia Physchology COTTIE Slade Wilmington, North Carolina Mathematics 153 Suzanne Smith Hartsville, South Carolina History Kaye Stapleton Donalsonville, Georgia Mathematics Maxime Stubbs Waycross, Georgia History Lydia Sudbury Blytheville, Arkansas Psychology Nell Tabor Tifton, Georgia English Caroline Teague Laurens, South Carolina English Elizabeth Thomas Jesup, Georgia Art Mary Beth Thomas Athens, Tennessee Biology 1 Rosslyn Troth Wilmington, North Carolina Chemistry Mary Troup Bluefield, West Virginia Art Margaret VanDeman Afton, Virginia History Edna Vass Republic of Congo Bible Louisia Walton Social Circle, Georgia History Lydia Wommock LaGrange, Georgia French Sally Rodwell Whetstone Decatur, Georgia English Betty Ann Gatevvood Wiley Decatur, Georgia English £11 — ' —rr Mariane Wurst Bay Minette, Alabama English Elizabeth Withers Davidson, North Carolina German Louise Zimmerman Columbus, Georgia History Judy Hawley Zoi.ucoffer Decatur, Georgia Psychology 156 Ann Williams Little Rock, Arkansas Psychology Julianne Williams Atlanta, Georgia English Linda Wilson Greenville, South Carolina English Cheryl Winegar Knoxville, Tennessee English A - — m JUNIORS Laurie Oakes Vice-President Anne Minter President Jaunty juniors . . . realizing that half of college is behind . . . and now determined to make this the better half . . . Fall saw the Juniors returning early, taking over the cot- tages and establishing themselves as upper classmen with the task of guiding the freshmen during Orientation . . . be- ginning September with sponsorees in a shopping trip to the " big city " ... A revival of class spirit with the winning of Black Cat song . . . Sporting new cars, Juniors feel that the upper ranks of the priviledged have finally been at- tained . . . Working on Junior Jaunt . . . Only four more sets of exams ... A rash of diamonds and pins appear . . . A year ' s work on a major finished . . . Suddenly Seniors. Betty Alvis Bovd Bauer Eve Anderson Virginia Belcher Lucia Bacot Mary Evelyn Beli Peggy Barton Mary Jo Beverly ■■Ml Susan Blackmore Nancy Bradford Brenda Brooks Michele Bullard Mardeene Burr Jo Lynne Campbell Peggy Carr Barbara Chambers Carolyn Clarke Charlotte Connor S? ir.n Carolyn Craft Diane David Barbara Duncan Marguerite Ehrba Barbara Entrekin Sue Epps Garnette Foster Carolyn Frazer 159 Janice Freeman Kay Gerald Martha Anne Griffith Laura Hawes Lucv Herbert Judith Hillsman Janet Hodge Sarah Hodges Judy Hollingsworth Dianne Hunter Adelaide Hutto Susan Kapple Susan Keith-Lucas Ann Kennedy Martha Kissinger Lynda Langley Shirley Lee Patricia LeGrande Muriel Lindsay Martha MacNair Cammie Jane Mauldin fh p W r. w ■r Juanita McCanless 1G1 Jean McCurdy Daryle McEachern Susan McLeod Crawford Meginniss Lynne Miller Anne Minter Mary Mac Mitchell Mvra Morelock Sandra Morgan Jane Napier Laurie Oakes Kelly Oates 162 Karen Olson Polly Paine Susan Parkin Caryl Pearson Ann Pennebaker Andrea Pfaff Virginia Pinckard Mary Adair Pittman Jessie Sue Prickett Patricia Renfr Becky Reynolds Susan Richards 163 Geneva Ritchie Carol Roberts Scottv Roberts Margaret Rogers Beth Rogers Sandra Shawen Catherine Shearer Elizabeth Single 164 Marian E. Smith Marion Smith Betty Earl Speer Judy Stark Elizabeth Stewart Kittv Strickland Joh-Nana Sundy Sandra Tausig Sylvia Thorne Nina Warren 165 MJMMHBlrtl Jane Wooddel Maria Wornom Lynn Weekley Frances Weltch Suellen Wheless Barbara White Margaret Whitton Leonora Wicker Florence Willey Sally Williams Mary Womack Ruth Zealey 166 We will look with warmth on our Sophomore year at last completed, because the memory of plans that we made and dreams that we shared can never fade. We remember nervously greeting " our " freshmen with our " Be Friendly " cam- paign which lasted throughout the year . . . getting re-adjusted to study life with new smokers and harder subjects . . . working long and happy hours on our Black Cat song and " Fraternity " party . . . playing hockey like Pros to try to beat the Freshmen . . . standing respectfully and wistfully like white acces- sories to our black-robed sisters of Investiture . . . going " mad " writing our King Lear papers . . . faithfully plodding to the library for Bible and Psych books already checked out . . . struggling with compiling the school directory • • • Plugging away in basketball games . . . singing " Hammer " in the library Suppressed Desires Day . . . coming out on top at Junior Jaunt charities with Club ' 65 . . . introducing each other and our parents a thousand times during Sophomore Parents ' Weekend . . . finally climaxing months of Tom Jones with a trial in the Hub . . . seeing Phaedra twice at the theatre and then hearing it for two weeks in the Dining Hall . . . showering those lucky ones who got pinned . . . getting our long awaited rings ... and deciding to transfer, deciding to stay, deciding to transfer, and finally deciding to stay . . . lasting through Winter Quarter so we could sunbathe through Spring Quarter . . . making the Daisy Chain for the last tangible link with our graduating sister class . . . This was our Sophomore Year. SOPHOMORE CLASS 167 . — Barbara Adam Xancv Auman Carene Anderson Brenda Bachman Betty E. Armstron Velma Baerwald Betty Hunt Armstrong Betsv Bainbridge Brenda Bargeron Robin Belcher Sandra Barnwt Peggy Bell Belinda Barr Dorothy Bellinger Barbara Beischer Rita Bennett 168 Becky Beusse Sally Blackard Barbara Bowers Polly Boyce Jo Boyd Joanne Branch Jane Brannon Margaret Brawne Ruth Brickwedde Arnall Broach Betty Brown May C. Brown Pat Buchanan Lynn Burton Sally Bynum Frou Calhoun Ann Callaway Maria Campbell Nancy Carmichael Dee Chandler 169 Swift Chandler Ginna Clark Linda Clinard Kitty Coggin Neva Cole Cindy Coleman Kay Cook Mary Lou Cornwall Jean Crawford Renee Crooks Nancy Crosland Helen Davis Beth Dixon Molly Dominy Cathy Draper Ann Durrance Betsy Dykes Tish Emmer Betsy Feurelein Beth Fortson 170 - Sloan Fouche Frances Fulton Patsy Gay Molly Gehan Nancy Haddoct Dee Hall Ginger Hamilton Merri Hamilton Nancy Hammerstrom Betsy Hammer Adelaide Hanson Linda Harrold Li] Harris Kay Harvey Marie Hayes Cheryl Hazelwood 171 Jean Hoefer Maxine Housch Mary Lee Holliday Lucia Howard Carol Holmes Linda Kay Hudson Rose Hoover Joan Hunter Bettye Neal Johnson Nelda Keller Kathy Johnson Harrier Kirkley 172 Penne Lambright Angela Lancaster Janice Lazenby Judy Lazenby Karen Lee Carolyn Lee Mary Lemly Kay Lewis Louise Lewis Marilyn Little Johanna Logan Marty Lynch Libby Malone Sue Marshall Lyn Maxwell Marilyn Mayes Lilla McCain Marcia McClung Betsy McCord Linda McElfresh 173 Jane McLendon Diane Miller Michele Molyneaux Carolyn Monroe Marie Moore Brandon Moore Martha Ann Morrow Linda Mullins Margaret Murphy Elaine Nelson Nancy Lee Nelson Nina Nelson Sandra Nelson Elaine Orr Jo Patterson Nancy Payne Elizabeth Perkins Sally Pockel Sandy Prescott Diane Pulignano 174 Sue Roberts Barbara Rudisill Dotsie Robinson Harriette Russell Peggy Rose Laura Sanderson Virginia Ross Paula Savage Anne Schiff Elyene Smith Peggy Simmons Phyllis Smith Catherine Sloan Nancy Solomonson Mary Lowndes Smith Priscilla Spann 175 j » Susan Stanton Barbara Summers Tacky Stevens Carol Sutton Dottie Strumpf Sue Taliaferro Gayle Stubbs Lelia Tavlor Luanne Terrill Barbara White Tomlison Patti Thomson Carolyn True Marie Tilson Mary Carol Turney Sarah Timmons Emily Tyler 176 " - Pat Vander Vort Suzanne Vinson Bonnie Wade Sally Waikart Nancy Walker Sandra Wallace Charlotte Webb Judith Weldon Missy White Chi Chi Whitehead Carol Wilson Sandra Wilson Sue Wyatt Charlotte Wyche Margaret Yager Kay Yates ■MMMMi B. J. Brown, President FRESHMAN CLASS ■nlll ' I Ruth Van Deman, Se T r ensure r Paula Gruenberg, ice President 178 When we think about this, our freshman year at Scott, we remember vividly so many things . . . rush parties . . . What do you mean, " I ' m supposed to say this is the best fraternity on campus! I ' ll have you know I ' m from Agnes Scott and our honor system says we are not supposed to lie. " Oh, I ' m sure I ' ll hear from him . . . after all, he said he would call. Now, girls, this may take gumption, but there are 3 things we just don ' t do here at Scott. " Only three dates a week! What am I going to do with all my time? . . . Blind dates . . . " But he ' s real NICE! " " Do they always put oni ons in the pancakes? " Black cat . . . How in the world can I be at a compulsory song practice, a compulsory hall meeting, and a compulsory joint house meeting all at the same time? . . . Karen ' s wonderful Black Cat song . . . The Night Shad- ows . . . The boy back home . . . Midnight sessions with funny red skirts . . . Madeline, hockey games . . . Beat those sophomores . . . Halloween . . . trick or treating on the hall. " You ought to wear that mask more often — it does things for you. You ' re pinned to Duddex Pallescheki ? Why I dated him last night! Thanksgiving vacation . . . coming back to school to get some rest . . . Three more weeks until Christmas . . . the most active unactivities week. . . . Reading Day, better known as Cram Day . . . EXAM? . . . dirty sweatshirts . . . Seniors saying, " Well, I just finished my 39th exam . . . that last day when everybody else is through . . . Finally Christmas ! ! and of course, GRADES which arrived at the most perfect time . . . " Yes, Dad, I ' m sure that ' s the best I could do " . . . " Wait ' til next quarter. I ' m really going to study! " Winter quarter . . . " You thought Fall quarter was bad . . . wait ' til winter quarter ... the " immortal Mixers . . . Did you invite the 3N ' s? I ' ll just die if they don ' t come ... 1 wish I could meet somebody really sharp ! Suppressed Desires Day . . . Junior Jaunt Carnival . . . " but Charlie, you can ' t buy that. It ' s from a sophomore booth! Why don ' t you want a cut, style, and set from Mike and Eva ' s? " Phone Coop . . . " If Joe calls, Mary is here; if Tom calls, she ' s got a date; if Jim calls she ' s gone home for the weekend. Uncertainty faded into steady routine . . . We tried vainly for all the things we wanted to do — hockey and basketball games, bonfires, hub dis- cussions, fireside chats, class elections, research papers, house parties — were all first for us at A.S.C. - Judy Ahrano Beverly Allen Betty Ann Allgeier Lee Allums Betsy Anderson Gail Arhelger Karen Austin Patricia Aycook Charalee Bailey Fran Baldwin Mary Bayley Susan Becton Barbara Bell Katherine Bell Harriett Biscoe 179 HH k ? Barbara Bishop Nancy Bland Martha Booth Nancy Bost Dana Boston Judy Bousman Alice Boyd Marilvn Breen Betty Bridgforth Judy Broadaway Kay Broadwater B. J. Brown Marian Brown Mary Brown Barbara Brubaker Nancy Bruce Malie Bruton Anne Burgess Pam Barney Mary Agnes Burnham 1B0 Julia Burns Mary Jane Calmes Susan Campbell Vicky Campbell Mary Cantey . V Cathe Centorbe Leigh Collier Loretta Colucci Connie Cooper Eleanor Cornwell Jill Covell Marcia Covert Bonnie Creech 181 Carol Davenport Alice Davidson Jenny Davis Margaret Davis Carol Denton Ginny Dillion Martha Doom Susan Dorn Laura Dorsey Joan DuPuis Elaine Ellis Dee Evans DeVane Fair Anne Felker Jeanne Ficquette Raehael Fitterman Nancy Fitts May Day Folk Janice Ford Bunnv Foster IBP Betty Garlington Jean Gaskel Sandra Gay Karen Gearreald Susan Gebhardt Pamela Gilbreath Mary Jane Gilchrist Susan Goode Anne Goodman Ourania Gounares Patsy Graham Janice Greenfield Pat Griffin Paula Gruenberg Felicia Guest Mary Gunnison Maria Hamilton Dorothy Hampton Leslie Hawkins Bonnie Jo Henderson : 183 Glenn Hindrick Marganne Hendricks Diane Hendrix Karen Henriksen Kay Herrington Sue Ellen Hipp Linda Holmes Angela Holt Harriet Holt Suzanne Holt Alice Hopkins Frances Hopkins Bettie Anne Humphreys Barbara Hunt Jean Jarrett Jan Kelsen Mary Kibler Jane Kidd Joan Kiker Ellen King 184 Mary Kundahl Mary Kuykendall Susan Landrum Susan Lcdford Alice Lindsey Nancv Ludlam Adelia MacNair Connie Magee Suzanne Mallory Jeannie Marshal Kathy McAulay 185 fek Pat McConaughy m Carol McDonald m m Libby McGeachy 1 Kitty McGehee Fran McKay Jenifer Love McKinno Emily McNorton Barbara Minor Taffy Mitchell Carol Mobley Karen Montgomery Martha Montmeat Clair Moor Laura Morgan Jo Ann Morris Portia Morrison Anne Morse Caroline Moseley Julia Murry Beverly Myers 186 Ruth Naylor Shirley Nelson Sonja Nelson Betsy O ' Daniel Mary Lang Olson Sherry O ' Neill Cappy Page Bebe Parker Margaret Peyton Peggy Porter Debbie Potts Barbara Presson Linda Preston Virginia Quattlebaum Anne Quillian Betty Rankin Sally Richardson Anne Rogers Kay Roseberry Debbie Rosen 1B7 Sharon Ross Stephanie Routsos Bennette Rowan Lvnne Rubens Sherry Sanders Gail Savage Susan Schmidt Suzanne Scoggins Sue Sewell Ellen Singer Terri Singer Louise Smith Lynn Smith Jan Smoot Malinda Snow Bonnie Stack Karen Stiefelmeyer Srah Stowers Diane Strom Dianne Swaim IBB ■ Bobby Terrell Susan Thomas Martha Thompson Bobbie Trammell Susan Tribble Sarah Uzzell Ruth Van Deman Carole Warlick Carol Watson Maida Watson Cecile West Betsv Westfall Nancy Whiteside Suzanne Williams Wendy Williams Madge Williams Patty Williams Betty Wirgman Louisa Woods Donna Wright 189 ■ STUDENTS ABROAD Margaret Moses Marianna Guion Harriet King Anne Heard 19D - Mary Wern Susan Tuthill Julia Norton SPECIAL STUDENTS Margareta Gladh mm Mrs. Julienne Martin 191 m ADVERTISERS Next to roommates and perhaps pro- fessors, these are the people we see the most of. Watson ' s really should offer a course in basic pharmacy and soda-jerking; class attendance would be phenomenal. An alternate ar- rangement would be for them to open a branch of the Agnes Scott Bank — there ' s really no reason for the two to be competitors. The Cas- u al Corner is another that might be interested in that plan. Their sales are doubtless one reason why Scott girls are thought to be so much alike — they all wear the same dress bought at the Casual Corner spring clearance! But we love all these people. They sell us the records and shoes and " world ' s roundest apple pie " that we just couldn ' t get along without. They also cash our checks when the Treasurer ' s office is closed. . . . It ' s because of them Decatur seems al- most as good as home and our bank accounts appear to be something less than our fathers would like. J 194 PLANTATION CAFETERIA 140 CLAIRMOXT ' Food superior for your interior Free Parking PIEDMONT HARDWARE SUPPLY COMPANY ' Russwin Builders Hardware and Building Specialties " 695 Seminole Avenue, N.E. Atlanta 7, Georgia Congratulations to the Class of 1963 CLOUDT ' S FOOD SHOP 1933 Peachtree Road, N.E. Atlanta, Georgia BEST WISHES WATSON PHARMACY 309 East College Avenue DR. 3-1665 Decatur, Georgia Compliments of GLENWOOD NATIONAL BANK Member F.D.I.C. 195 BELVEDERE MOTEL ARISTOCRAT 3480 Memorial Drive, S.E., Atlanta, Ga. Telephone BUtler 9-6633 ICE CREAM Highway 154 Spur of 78-12, located IV2 miles from Atlanta A DINKIER MOTOR INN " All the Name Implies " 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 conveniences with free TV and Radio. Excellent restaurant, with tables and counter service. Quality Ice Cream for All Occasions Swimming pool and adjacent ice skating rink. Free morning coffee and newspaper. New shopping center directly across. Baby sitters available. " The Flavor you like A More Beautiful You At The Name You Know " MIKE EVA ' S CANADA DRY CORP. HAIRSTYLISTS 1910 Murphy Ave. PL. 3-2183 T empo-Geha Mimeograph Equipment Supplies J. P. STEVENS ENGRAVING COMPANY a igg ° Printing . . . Office Supplies . . . Service Producers of Fine Engraving E5 B RAY SMITH COMPANY Since 1874 CfcZ Society Stationers HOPeachtree, N. W. JA. 2-6870 258 3 Cascade Road, S.W. PLaza 8-1352 An anta 11, Georgia PLaza 3-4478 197 MM 198 £ WILLOW SPRINGS MOTEL 4974 Memorial Drive Stone Mountain, Ga. U.S. Highway 78 4 Miles East of Agnes Scott College All Electric Swimming Pool — Coffee Shop Room Phones Telephone 443-6475 When You Admire the Beautiful Trees on Campus Remember THE BARTLETT TREE EXPERT CO. 1240 Clairmont Ave. DR 8-4553 BROWN-WRIGHT HOTEL SUPPLY 512 W. Peachtree, N.W. Atlanta, Georgia CAMPUS GRILL Two Locations 1387 South Oxford Road — Emory 106 North McDonough St. — Agnes Scott Congratulations on being a student at Agnes Scott Your Official Jeweler THAD WILKINS L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY 3330 Peachtree Road, N.W. Atlanta 5, Georgia jgg pp BOO THE SHERWIN-WILLIAMS COMPANY PAINTS — VARNISHES — LACQUERS Enamels — Brushes and Painters ' Supplies DRake 7-1751 217 Trinity Place Decatur, Georgia HEARN ' S JEWELRY COMPANY 131 Sycamore Decatur, Georgia ATLANTA FLOORING COMPANY, Incorporated " Since 1923 " A COMPLETE FLOOR SERVICE OLD FLOORS REFINISHED LIKE NEW LAYING SANDING FINISHING DUSTLESS MACHINES USED TO PROTECT YOUR FURNISHINGS All Types of Flooring Oak — Maple — Parquet Blocks — Random Width Vinyl — Rubber Linoleum — Plastic Coverings Our Flooring Engineers Can Help You with Any Problem Member: Hardwood Floor Contractors Association Bill Drum heller, President 255-7931 5006 Roswell Road, N.E. Index Administration, Staff 108-123 Advertising 192-215 Agnes Scott News 40-41 Archery 107 Art Department 124 Astronomy Department 137 Athletic Association 30-31 Aurora 43 Badminton 102 Basketball 100-101 Beauties 72-75 Bible Department 124 Biology 126 Black Cat 82-83 Blackfriars 45 Blackfriars ' Productions 56-59 B. O. Z 44 Chemistry Department 127 Christian Association 28-29 Chi Beta Phi 37 Classics Department 125 Dalton Art Show 66 Dance Group 46 Dance Group Productions 60-61 Dedication 4-5 Dolphin Club 46 Dolphin Club Show S9 Economics Department 128 Education Department 128 English Department 129 202 Eta Sigma Phi 50 Fencing 98 French Club 47 French Department 130 Folio 45 Freshman Class 178-179 German Department 131 Glee Club 48 Golf 106 Graduation 76-77 History Department 132 Hockey 92-93 Honor Emphasis Week 68 Huh 84-85 Investiture 54-55 I.R.C 51 Joint House Council 25 Judicial Committee 24 Juniors Abroad 190 Junior Class 157-166 Junior Jaunt 86-87 Lecture Association 42 Lecturers 65 Literary Selections 18-21 Mathematics Department 131 Modern Dance 97 Mock United Nations 64 Mortar Board 34 Music Department 133 National Players 63 Organ Guild 49 Orientation 80-81 Pauline Frederick 63 Phi Beta Kappa 35 Philosophy 134 Physical Education Department ... 135 Physics Department 137 Pi Alpha Phi 50 Psychology Club 51 Psychology Department 136 Recitals 67 Religious Emphasis Week 69 Representative Council 26-27 Riding 96 Robert Frost 62 Scottie Special 99 Senior Class 142-156 Sigma Alpha Iota 49 Silhouette 38-39 Social Council 32-33 Sophomore Class 167-177 Sophomore Parents Weekend 88 Spanish Club 47 Spanish Department 137 Spring Fling 70-71 Swimming 94-95 Tennis 104-105 Volleyball 103 Who ' s Who 36 Best Wishes to AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE from CALLAWAY MOTORS, INC. 231 W. Ponce de Leon Ave. Decatur, Georgia OLDSMOBILE by General Motors COMPLIMENTS OF W. L. COBB CONSTRUCTION COMPANY A FRIEND 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 Z03 i ■V ' l KB R iifiKftSf? . • ..; r« ,, Jr »» « . vn,il • t . i . ■■■ri. xi. V X -• • k INE PRINTING SINCE 1 887 — That ' s the story of Foote Davies. Inc. Today we have one of the most modern and best equipped plants in the country. And fine Yearbooks have always been an important part of our business. Our craftsmen believe in quality and strive to produce the " best in the Industry. " Our excellent printing doesn ' t just happen — it ' s a combination of production research, craftsmanship, and painstaking supervision. FOOTE DAVIES, INC. 0L u • i Ui . @ U J(a ufatu M 764 MIAMI CIRCLE, N. E. ATLANTA 24, GEORGIA ?05 li compLamiMts of a Fiend Hep Stamp Out College Cookin D E C A T U R C O O P C A B S CONNECTICUT MUTUAL LIFE 522 FULTON FEDERAL BUILDING Atlanta, Georgia J. C. PENNEY CO. 130 E. Ponce de Leon Ave. Decatur, Ga. FULTON SUPPLY COMPANY INDUSTRIAL, TEXTILE, CONTRACTORS Supplies Machinery Atlanta Georgia 206 TWELVE OAKS RESTAURANT 1895 Piedmont Road, N.E. Atlanta, Georgia FOR ALL OCCASIONS WRITING PAPERS THAT CREATE AN IMPRESSION MONTAG, INC. Atlanta, Ga. — New York — Terrell, Tex. WINSHIP HALL Ready for occupancy September 1963 as built bv BARGE and COMPANY General Contractors Atlanta, Georgia ?08 KAty DECATUR FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION SAVE WHERE KATY SAVES Main Office: 250 East Ponce de Leon, Decatur • Telephone: Drake 8-8821 Branch Offices: Belvedere Plaza — Candler Glenwood — Rockbridge — Toco Hill SOUTHEASTERN ELEVATOR COMPANY Designers and Manufacturers 971 Euclid Avenue, N.E. Atlanta, Georgia YOUR DECATUR HOME OF SHUTTERS Division of DECATUR VENETIAN BLIND CO. Devenco Louvered Products Cafe Foors — Floor Screens Louvered Doors — Bi-fold Doors or Multi Fold Doors Movable or Fixed Shutters Available DECATUR VENETIAN BLIND COMPANY 2690 East Ponce de Leon Avenue Drake 8-4597 Decatur ra HH ■ , ' I THE STAFF Special Photography by Mr. Dale Roberts of Elliott ' s Peachtree Studio Managing Editor Business Manager Advertising Organizations Photography JO ANN HOIT BARBARA BROWN CORNELIA BRYANT DORIS POLIAKOFF SUZANNE WEST CAROL ROBERTS MARTHA MacNAIR MARGARET VAN DEMAN CAROLYN CLARKE MARIA WORNAM GARNETT FOSTER KELLEY OATES Mr. Ken Patterson of The Atlanta Constituti In fide I estra virtutem In virtute autem Scientiam 21? Agnes Scott College Decatur, Georgia WE DID IT! Perhaps " out of the darkness, light, " would be more appropriate, but it ' s already in print. The whole 1963 Silhouette unbelievably is in print and that ' s all that matters now. We ' ve tried out some new ideas — some you ' ll like, maybe some you won ' t. But whatever the case get your suggestions to the new editor — early — she ' ll want to straighten our crooked line as best she can. There are some people we especially want to say " thank you " to — Mr. Warren for letting us use his beautiful painting of Main tower, Frances Anderson for her water color we ' ve used as the end sheet, and Lynn Denton for her inkwashes found on the division pages. Cheryl Winegar and Anneke Schepman ' s cooperation in working out the literary section is greatly appreciated. The staff, of course, deserves a tremendous hug for their effort to produce a new look in our layout design and for some excellent picture ideas. Finally our thanks to Mr. Young and. Miss Peterson of Foote Davies whose help and patience saw us through. Here it is then — We ' ve tried t o give you 1963 at Scott from Black Cat songs to the new thinking on campus. Through the art work and literary selections we hope to have caught a snatch of the potentialities and thought directions here. We said in the beginning there wouldn ' t be enough pictures to retell it all, but we hope there are enough to remind you of the rest. Jo Ann and Barbara zr From FRESHMEN We just want to tell you we ' re from Agnes Scott Prudish and unpopular are things that we are not. We tie up the telephones, monopolize the Hub, Dash back to the dorm and work our fingers to the nub. We trek to the mailroom fifty times a day; Then we go downtown and spend our Daddy ' s hard-earned pay. We ' ve got bridge games and knitting to take up our time, And though we complain about standing in line Any way you look at it we like Scott fine — Fine enough to say it again — hai-hai-hain We ' re the girls from Agnes Scott. Yeah! 215 to SOPHOMORES We ' re here, we ' re here to sing our song! Wouldn ' t you like to come along? The funniest thing (spoken), we love this place With its ever frantic pace . . . We ' ve books and tests and papers and labs, The Hub, the flick, and all-night gabs, We laugh, we cry, we race and run Until our work ' s all done. Agnes Scott, O, A. S. C, We thy praises sing. Like a challenge through the future Proudly let them ring . . . Four long years of toil we spend, Sharing our lives with each new friend. We ' ll carry to eternity And cherish with sincerity Our growing to maturity In our vears at A. S. C. Plli Wm IOH r l l W Jfl hm. mm 5 Jj Wc l VJ jii 217 to JUNIORS Reading all night, while your head is aching, Songs in the Hub — there ' s always one more — Meetings all day, and the hours they ' re taking Out of each all-too-short twenty-four. Chapel and church, shopping in Decatur, Bus to Atlanta, back on the dot, Saturday night — somehow bedtime ' s later — then Mono we ' ve got At Agnes Scott ! Lab, or class, Fail, or pass, Dine, or date, At any rate — We couldn ' t stop, though we run a rat race, Though we ' re all shot, believe it or not, All that we ' d miss keeps us going that pace — All that we ' ve got At Aenes Scott ! 218 I 219 to SENIORS We are tired old seniors Weary, worn and blue. We ' re beginning to wonder If we ' ll ever get through. Four long years we ' ve labored Striving for our marks. Now we ' re only embers Where we once were sparks. Z2Q -T3fp rafc£ji a i 4 TO . Alarm clocks and donuts The morning mailroom squeeze Lunch lines at noon And " no seconds, please " Bridge-playing Hub-ites In McMullen collars Umbrellas in Buttrick And note-taking scholars Bells ending classes The laughs of delight Formaldehyde in daytime And Arpege at night These moments are only a part of the sum The whole we ' ll remember in the years to come. IZZ I ■ L '

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

Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1


Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1


Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1


Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1964 Edition, Page 1


Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1


Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.