Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA)

 - Class of 1964

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 226 of the 1964 volume:

SS IT OHET 4 1 05 AmitarJc.iu ' - K. £ AltanLa, Geufcjia j?C ' - M f " X I Watli ' 1105 Am ' Aorclcm Ave ff 1 K ai? jc«y«? ' ' - ' ' «.« •: AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE SILHOUETTE 64 CAROLYN CLARKE EDITOR MARTHA MacNAIR MANAGING EDITOR CAROL ROBERTS BUSINESS MANAGER V " " ' w i.- ' l rSOK SiZ 1 s5 " " S Table of Contents PROFILE of a COLLEGE 4-36 FEATURES 37-64 LITERARY SELECTIONS 65-69 ORGAN IZATIONS 70-99 FACULTY 1 00-1 33 CLASSES 1 34-1 95 ADVERTISERS 1 96-2 1 6 I j •;■» ■ .v■ £ ' Profile of a College The Profile —the picture, the record, the sketch —translates the personality of the college. This is Agnes Scott in her 75th year. Most of all we are the college; the physical resources, the bricks, the books become effective tools of education through the spontaneous, thoughtful, exuberant, complaining, probing actions of people. This year is a living signal. Taking the cue from her heritage, Agnes Scott anticipates the future, which is the hope and essence of college. She discards the static and welcomes change as the deliberate, thoughtful weighing of perspectives in the dy- namic process. The features of the Profile convey the multiple details that separately fuse into the whole. This then is really our college: people going to classes and studying, living through the changing sea- sons of a year, searching with freedom of expres- sion and interest in others, dating, doing all the ordinary and usual and unusual things that con- tribute to the period from September to June— but this is a unique year, it is a year in college. The day begins early and ends late— bells ring— we go to class— bells ring again and we go to lunch-all spent in PREPARATION for the days and years ahead. m M X1T5 CONTRASTS permeate every aspect of Agnes Scott— dorm and class, study and play, week and weekend, summer and winter— and al- ways there is rain. Rain in fall, rain in winter, and even more rain in spring, but rain can never squelch the determination of the sun worshipers. ' »: ' M ' A m f!9i RELEASE with songs— yeah, yeah, yeah; cigarettes and the threat of cancer; cards of the make your own deck variety; TV, where TWTWTW rivals Kildare; and candy and cokes, which always equal calories. Moods and manner of study vary 700 tinnes. In conversation and separation students seek elusive WISDOM. --1 " 7 ' H MM %k ;! — — p And there is more to come . . . It ' s a never ending PROCESS w i w m i ' w i ' iin wi mpr ' y ' Bare trees, dead grass, and weighted winter quarter spirits are transformed by the UNEX- PECTED. Snow conges even to Agnes Scott! 16 The tempo slows down, and we PAUSE in all the fuss and flurry of our day to wash our clothes or visit a friend or have a coke and play a hand of bridge, or just sit— waiting for the dining hall to open or to think deep thoughts and stare into the something far be- yond the wonderful red brick walks. ; Jib ' ii is ayia lSv A burst of EXCITEMENT announces a renewed sensitivity to life, in nature and in people. Everything is experienced in intensity— colors of blue and green, smells of cut grass and fried chicken, sounds of tennis balls, whizzing arrows, and always laughter. 20 1ft ' III From week to weekend the college girl uses all available resources, whether Phi Beta or fem- inine skills, to CAPTURE that magic but often elusive goal, the college boy. The sober and diligent become grace and beauty and leave the mundane routine behind to step into the SOCIAL world for a night or for a week- end. 26 EVENTS never to forget—Christmas parties, April Fools ' gags, the birthday bulletin board, elections, the bare, cold hall with empty suitcases, and long drooping stems with falling petals from someone who always remembers. Lois of times Agnes Scott is just FUN: elaborate pranks, sings, parties, clowning, sports, and even frantically trying to exercise off those five pounds before Friday night. College is many experiences somehow fused into a " whole. " 28 29 Atlanta . . . the Context 30 32 at Night An evening on the town . . . Movies . . . Dinner . . . Parties . . . And Sat- urday nights until 1:00 A.M.! And These Are the Places We Go IHUIIIillifllllllllllllillllllllllll nilBiSllltlilllBBIIUIIiSMIKIIIIIIIIIIII miBiiiiiiiiHMnsiiiiniiifiiiiiieiiiiiiiiiiai !iiiiiiiii iiiiiiMfiil iiiiiiiiinsfniii ri ' i- ' iliiir ' 7 Features College is not all books and classes. It is participation, parti cipation in the active pro- cesses of college life— guiding the innocent freshman through her first bewildering days on campus, endless practicing for Black Cat, joining hockey teams, writing class songs, smearing on grease paint, memorizing lines, perfecting dance movements, putting up Young Democrat signs, and, in this the 75th year buying " shares. " There is participation too in the concerts, lectures, plays, and other intellectual offerings —in the stimulation of a freshman fireside or an " Honest to God " cabin discussion, in the excitement of a Huston Smith lecture on drug mysticism and a Margaret Mead sketch of the future, in the beauty of the Budapest String Quartet ' s playing of Bartok. It is the individual finally who measures the importance of campus activities. 37 Whew! She has enough tea for the whole do Aren ' t you glad this isn ' t your freshman year Orientation introduces rigor and rituals Bet she forgot her toothbrush! With Junior Sponsor ' s, Sophomore Helpers ' , Judicial, CA, AA, Social Council, and Presby-Pal letters clutched in nervous hands, the freshmen " arrived at Main and began the terrifying task of deciding which toothy, eager face on the front steps belonged to her Junior Sponsor. Finally united with their groups after several timid inquiries, the newly name-tagged girls were led from line to tests, to the Hub, to dorm and room and back to the lines, deverly just missing their roommates every place they went. By supper the confusion was a rather pleas- ant nightmare, and the freshmen stumbled after their group out to the dining hall steps for Dr. Alston ' s vesper service. They listened to proud, spirited voices sing un- familiar songs, a hush settled over the campus, and their college career began for the class of 1967— and the Orientation Committee heartily congratulated themselves. The Committee, led by Barbara Entrekin, planned and prepared for that first day, first week, and first year of the incoming new students many months in advance. 38 Sandra and her parents ' first introduction to the Hub at Orientation Tea. Hatless upperclassmen take a quick break. ■ 1 ? S H ■ si piV ' Hflfl l n L JH JBlK ' l l L.JH 1 flH ' ' ' ' HLj ' 4 y: MM l l H k i JH H Hr l B Sophomores and Ah-Woo show Frosh what Scott is really like! m_ ArS[3FFj 39 Black Cat climaxes i " ' " ' p H . --v. !■ ■ ■311 " ! it iSiifll ■ M- ' ■ l »4!ife h x9k _ ' Q 9RL " i ' i 1- • MMH !r ■v, C ■h « " " ' ' ' " ' n : f 1 P ' |W pF9 Sji ji ir T| MR . 4 j ' V J K - l 1 - Freshman Orientation On October 11, sixteen slit-eyed, long-tailed, loud-mouthed Scott Cats reared back on their haunches and sang to a packed gym: There ' s no freshman like our freshmen There ' s no freshman I know . . . . . . let ' s have a hockey game, and after that, a picnic supper, and after that, why not give the Freshman class their own Black Cat! And with a flick of a tail, the curtain drew back to reveal Agnes Scott past, .complete with sweet young things who were " so ashamed, " eager, beaver college gents who got their hand sat on, and prim and proper chaperons equipped with lorgnette and handbooks. The giggles had hardly died down, when gasps of disbelief filled the gym. Look at Agnes Scott Future-in the Hub! Kidney-shaped swimming pool; professors scraping and bowing before beautiful Scotties; humble Tech boys swooning at girls ' promises to call some- time; lunch served in the Hub. Oh, it was magnificent, stu- pendous, unbelievable. But then, the spotlight closed in on a long figure, in the middle of the stage. Yes, it all is unreal, the cats said. The present is what matters. The Present is you, the freshman class- " l n Main, Maclean, McCain, the pulse of SIXTY-FOUR! " From Madeline to Peter Pan, the Black Cat traditionally freshmen. A. A. sponsored bonfire invokes spirit of Black Ca Investiture Nervous, excited, and aware of the It was less hectic than Sophornore Parents weekend —the mothers were old friends and the fathers dragged out their latest jokes. It was the girls who were different now. Behind a mask of serene sophis- tication, seniors in their black robes that they had studied, eaten in, and probably slept in for the past week, nervously shuffled and reshuffled until each was in her assigned place. The organ sounded the beginning strains of the processional. The audience rose; the faculty marched in; the sophomores formed the column, and one by one each Senior slowly and with dignity marched in her first academic procession to her reserved seat. They sat down in a body, and each proud parent picked their daughters out of the shiny many-colored heads before them. Dean Kline filled all present with an increased sense of each in- dividual ' s responsibility to herself and to all mankind. Then came the awesome ritual as Miss Scandrett placed weighty mortar boards on each shiny head. Then it was over and they recessed triumphantly. On Sunday Dr. Scherer spoke to the new Seniors on " Creative Insecurity. " And thus armed, they struck out for themselves on the nine-month drive to grad- uation. Dean Kline speaks on " the Greatest Trea 42 initiates seniors All standing proud. Rien ne reussit comme le Happy faces, happy hearts, happy year ahead. ' 4 Campaign tops Circle three and lake your time. Give the campaign one more dir Agnes Scott students went all out for the campus campaign, January 9-21, and raised $85,000 to bring to a grand total of $12,500,000 our 11-year cam- paign for capital assets. The campaign was kicked off by a luncheon on Thursday, January 9. Friday night, the junior class sponsored a College Bowl between Agnes Scott, Georgia Tech, Oglethorpe, and Emory. Saturday night saw a Barn Dance and Hootenanny, the joint project of the freshmen and sophomores. Wednesday, sophomore slaves-for-a-day were sold. The volleyball game between the senior All Stars and the Georgia Tech football team took place Friday, January 17. The faculty skit, " Now We Are 75, " highlighted the week ' s activities. Sunday morning, the freshman class served Scotties a leisurely breakfast-in-bed to climax the week. At victory convocation on Wednesday, wild ap- plause greeted the announcement of the total amount raised by projects and student $64 share-gifts. In- dividual class successes were especially recognized. Praise was given to the steering committee headed by co-chairmen Dr. Posey and Sarah Hodges; class chairmen Kitty Strickland, Marge Joyce, Jenny Davis, and Benkie Benedict; and to the entire student body, faculty, and staff for a job well done. ■ Beauties vs. Tech Tactic goal Soprano Scandrett and harpist Calder receive wide accia Campaign moves from spirited start at the luncheon. Sophomore Parent ' s Weekend — Dr. and Mrs. Alston meet everybody gri Parents sip tea at the Alston ' s Everybody started out bright, beaming, and eager; but by late Saturday morning, parents were lagging behind on their way to still an other class after getting up in the middle of the night to be at breakfast by eight o ' clock. Sophomores nodded knowingly, with that " l-told-you-school-was-not-easy " look in their eyes. But tiring and busy, busy, busy as it was, they all agreed that Sophomore Parent ' s Weekend was the best ever. Friday morning everyone registered, and donned name tags that brought back memories of equally frantic Orientation days to Sophomores. Then parents and daughters rushed over to Buttrick to check the 8:30 mail before class. Fathers dozed during French and everybody was tremendous- ly impressed when their daughter answered a question. The bell rang, they all checked the mail again, and there wasn ' t an empty seat in Friday chapel. Sophomores proved that the arts can work together in their folk program featur- ing, the Glee Club, Dance Group, and a dramatic reading by members of Blackfriars. In hill billy outfits, freckles, and pig tails. Sophomores told the age-old story of woman— her joys and her trials. Friday afternoon Winship was at its well-scrubbed best for the parent-faculty tea. Parents met professors as anxious students stood by, hoping neither one would say the wrong thing. Nobody did— and everyone ate a lot, especially the Sophomores. tremendous success Deirdre listens as Pam, Elaine, On Friday night, the athletic arts were featured in the Dolphin Club ' s annual presentation. Scott mermaids wowed the crowd with their grace and skill, and the audience came away determined to learn res y how to swim next summer. Fattiers lool uno Saturday brought more classes and more trips to the mailroom. But Saturday lunch was something special— with speeches and clapping and upperclassmen wait- resses. Parents caught their breath in the Hub, the dorm, or their motel rooms before going to meet Dr. and Mrs. Alston. The Alston ' s tea was one of the high points of the weekend— parents discovered that Dr. Alston really does know everybody by name. The tea party was the final example of Southern grace and hospitality. Sopho- more groups and parents descended en masse on Atlanta restaurants Saturday night for an evening of good food, good conversation and good jokes. And then it was over. Parents left, wishing they could go to school all over again, and Sophomores waved goodby, immensely proud of their parents, themselves, and their school. Blackfriars, Glee Club, and Dance Group collaborate Outstanding on the Agnes Scott campus for their skill and creativity are the Dance Group, the Glee Club, and Black- friars. These talented girls perform throughout the year for church, civic, and school groups. Led by President Katie Shearer and advisor Miss Kay Osborne, Dance Group joined vi ith Blackfriars to present " The Dark- ness and the Light " Medieval Mystery plays. Their folk pro- gram was a tremendous addition to Sophomore Parents ' Weekend. Dance Group ' s major effort, a three-suites pro- gram, was performed with great feclat May 8th. The girls often choreograph their own work. The Glee Club, presided over by Martha Kissinger, performed at Investiture, Baccalaureate, the Christmas Program, and every week in convocation. During Sophomore Parents ' Week- end, they joined in a delightful original program with Black- friars and Dance Group. In May, they took part in a reciprocal program with the University of the South. They traveled to Sewanee and there sang the very difficult twelve-tone can- tata, " Rejoice in the Lamb. " The Spring Program, for which the Club prepares all year, was held May 22. Blackfriars, Agnes Scott ' s hard-working dramatic group, is led by Betty Earle Speer. " The Darkness and the Light " was the first instance in which Blackfriars used music and dancing as an integral part of their performance. Dramatic Readings added excellence to the Sophomore Parents ' Weekend Pro- gram. On April 17 and 18, Blackfriars presented a modern comedy, " Blithe Spirit. " This delightful play was an appro- priate finale to a successful and rewarding year. Knowledge leads every man to Confe Adam and Eve yield to Lucifer ' s temptation. 48 The Glee Club, with soloist Diane Swaim, set an inspirational mood at Christmas Concert. Scotlies exalt womanhood at Sophomore Parents ' Progr; Dancers catch their breath after strenuous performance. Fantasia: Winter ' s Finale " Fantasia " sparked Agnes Scott ' s winter quarter as a preview of what everyone hoped spring would bring. The weekend was nothing but fantastic with girls ' escorts coming from far and near. On Saturday afternoon, March 7, from 3-5, the Hub was the scene of a jam session. Two combos, " the Cottonwood Trio " and the " Town Criers, " played as Scotties and their dates clapped and shouted. The highlight of the weekend was the dance Satur- day night at the Atlanta Americana Motel. Agnes Scott beauties with " haute coiffures " and chic high fashion frocks danced the night away to the music of Maurice Williams and the Zodiacs. The Zodiacs were loud and frantic and fun to watch. The climax of their program was their unbelievably lifelike imitation of the shaggy four from Liverpool. All in all, Fantasia was a delightful weekend and a welcome interlude before the grind of winter quarter finals. e, the " Stay " 50 i q ■ i 1 ( l yfi! wt ' ' ' 1 i..... m ' « ' T m afi BI ' V H 6)43 l k[ K j il l -1- 1 f hS I pr :,.,W Chaperons serenely ignore wild Zodi; And exams were only a week; away! Spectating the antics of the zany Zodiacs. Governor Carl Sanders delivers graduation addre The weary and worn got through! Z iiL f 52 The long thin line turns the corner to graduatic The heads were high and proud, the faces serious, the steps a little unsteady. They had done all the last things: last sing in the Hub, last tribute from their sister class, last stumbling over cobblestone walks, last swelling God of the Marching Centuries, last day together as a class. It could have been sad and sentimental, and they probably were soon nostalgic about the whole thing. But there were no signs of wishing for it all over again in the joy and exhilara- tion of the shining faces, only satisfaction with the past four years and eager anticipation of the many to come. They gained a wealth of knowledge, perception of life, persever- ance of duty during their college career, and they were ready to try it out on the world. suit of the whole family! BECKY REYNOLDS Senior from Greenwood, South Carolina— Vice-president of Social Council— spending the summer in Europe— likes bulky sweaters, White Shoulders perfume— says her favorite dance is the rain dance and her special talent is procrastination— also prefers " per- fect " boy to party or intellectual variety. 1964 Beauty The Silhouette presents with pride the Agnes Scott beauties of 1964. Chosen on the basis of physical beauty and personal charm, these girls represent the student body ' s ideal of grace and femininity. Since there can be no strict ideal of beauty, the girls here are as different as the 698 who chose them. Their likes extend from The Fsntastiks, to Pogo and Peanuts, to Viktor FrankI, Anna Moffo, Hemingway, Camus, live theatre, the beach, and Tom Jones. They worry about school in general, their grades and Ulysses in particular. Favorite ASC traditions are Dr. Alston, Reading Day, Black Cat, and, of course, grad- uation. Insincerity and complainers are the unani- mous pet peeve. Truly representative of ideal beauty and sentiment, one girl summed up the general love and respect all of us feel for our school: " I think the most unique thing about Scott is that it is a real community of learning, where the ' sharp distinctions between student and faculty tend to disappear, and we all become interested in the same thing. It is no contest but a joint undertaking. " 54 NINA NELSON Junior from Columbia, South Carolina— member of Judicial Council— plans to study in Paris this summer— she ' s romantic: loves cobblestone walks, banana splits, walking on a golf course —wears simple, feminine clothes. Honor Beauties KATHRYN MILLER Freshman from Orlando, Florida— plans to work this summer— she thinks the Beatles are great!— likes Dagwood, Georgia Tech, and Davidson— her favorite Agnes Scott traditions are Black Cat and Religious Emphasis Week. 55 SARAH HODGES Senior from Dothan, Alabama- President of Mortar Board— plans to go to Duke graduate school- likes music, poetry, ballet— she once sent her Raggity Andy doll to the ASC laundry— says she breeds pigeons in her spare time —her most despised food is cheese and broccoli— and her pet peeve is the " popular " music played on the Decatur Federal Bank building chimes. JAN KELSEY Sophomore from Santa Monica, California- she wears Continental-style clothes— likes Yale —plans to travel this summer— she even speaks Japanese— here biggest w orry is not hearing alarm clocks, and her greatest ambition is to marry a man from Amarillo, Texas. 56 LAURA D. RAINS Sophomore from Atlanta, Georgia— member of Social Council— married to a Washington and Lee graduate— she likes steak. Peanuts, elephant jokes, modern dance, tennis, drawing, and, re- cently, cooking!— she would like to see a Republi- can president in the White House. SUELLEN WHELESS Senior from Brunswick, Georgia— mem- ber of Social Council— she is losing her independence on Independence Day to an ATO from Ga. Tech— she wears bright colors— worries about her senior recital- likes Cezanne, Debussy, Crepe de Chine, and magazines— her ambition in life is to experience everything possible, to never stop growing spiritually, intellec- tually, and emotionally. 57 Agnes Scott College 1889-1964 Mr. Alec Gaines, grandson of first president. Dr. Wallace M. Alston, president, and Dr. James R. McCain, presi- dent-emeritus, cut the cake that symbolizes our 75 years as a college. 58 This year, 1964, marks Agnes Scott ' s seventy-fifth birthday. In the fall of 1889, Col. George W. Scott, Dr. Frank H. Gaines, and a small group of local citi- zens raised $5,000, rented a house, secured three teachers, and with about sixty students opened the Decatur Female Seminary, a grammar school. In this small way the institution now known as Agnes Scott College had its beginning. In 1890, Col. Scott decided to give the little school a gift large enough to purchase land and build a permanent building. The result was five acres of property and the building that is now popularly known as Main. In gratitude to Col. Scott, the trustees of the school changed its name to Agnes Scott in memory of the mother of this first benefactor. The institution from its beginning has been dedicated to the glory of God and to academic excellence. Agnes Scott, a Christian colfege devoted to a liberal arts program, has had a remarkable history. In 1906 Agnes Scott Institute became Agnes Scott College and in 1 907 was accredited by the Southern Associa- tion of Colleges and Secondary Schools. In 1920 the college was placed on the approved list of the Asso- ciation of American Universities and in 1926 was granted a charter by the United Chapters of Phi Beta Kappa. The institution is also a charter member of the American Association of University Women and of the Southern University Conference. Indeed, Agnes Scott has been accorded every academic rec- ognition for which women ' s colleges are eligible. Agnes Scott is an independent college and does not receive any support from tax funds. Although the college was founded by Presbyterians and has an affiliate relationship with the Presbyterian Church in the United States, it has never been owned or controlled by, nor does it receive any budgeted funds from any branch of the church. Control is vested in a self-perpetuating board of thirty-two trustees. The physical and financial progress of Agnes Scott has kept pace with its academic growth. The campus now comprises seventy-five acres, and the audit of June 30, 1963, showed the assets of the college as $16,729,182.12. Of this amount $9,978,398.10 is in endowment. The students at Agnes Scott are a carefully selected group who come from a variety of backgrounds and places. Prior to admission, they have had to demon- strate in a number of ways their competence to do work of high quality. Confronting these students is an exceedingly able faculty, capable of challenging and stimulating inquiring young minds. These men and women are part of a succession of great teachers who have helped make Agnes Scott what it is. They have been and are a committed group— committed not only to the maintenance of high standards now but to lifting these standards of excellence even high- er in the years ahead. Agnes Scott enters the last quarter of its first century with high hopes. The successful conclusion of the Seventy-Fifth Anniversary Development Pro- gram in which more than $ 1 2,500,000 was added in capital assets between 1953 and 1964 has greatly improved the college ' s position to render an effective service. The academic emphasis has never been at a higher level than it is now, and the financial struc- ture is sound and promising. The foundation for greatness has been firmly and carefully laid and is being constantly strengthened and enlarged. Agnes Scott ' s purpose is to do its work with increasing effec- tiveness so that the college will continue in the com- pany of the nation ' s great educational institutions. 59 Agnes Scott ' s 1963-64 series of lectures was inaugurated September 27 when Huston Smith, professor of philos- ophy at Massachusetts Institute of Technology, spoke at the Honor ' s Day Convocation. His address, " The Nature of Man: Some Recent Evidence from Science, " centered on several startling psychological experiments on learn- ing. October was a full month for lecturers at Scott. The E. Martin Brownes, who have played a large role in the rebirth of religious drama in England, presently with the new cathedral of Coventry, England, were on campus October 14 and 15. They demonstrated dramatic forms ranging from the medieval years to T. S. Eliot. On Octo- ber 21, Dr. Helmut Thielicke, Professor of Systematic Theology at the University of Hamburg, Germany, spoke in chapel on " Drowning Peter. " ' Having served on facul- ties at the Universities of Heidelburg and Tubingen, Dr. Thielicke has lectured all over the world. The last lecturer in October was Ferenc Nagy, former Prime Minister of Hungary in 1946 and 1947. At both convocation and the International Relations Club meeting, he discussed the mistakes of the West and the failure of the Hungarian Revolution of 1956. Dr. Paul Scherer, often called the " greatest preacher in America, " spoke at Senior Investiture Sunday, Nov. 3. Guest Professor of Homiletics at Princeton Theological Seminary, Dr. Scherer ' s sermon topic was " Creative In- security. " Huston Smith speaks lerience as affected in and Mrs. E. Martin Brc 60 Famous Lecturers kindle enthusiasm Parent thanks Dr. Scherer after Investiture Sunda Famous theologian. Dr. Helmut Thielike, inspires students to a deeper tion of the book of Peter. Dr. Ferenc Nagy, ex-prime minister of Hungary, impresses students with his quiet earnestness in his lecture on the problem of Commu- nist expansion. Anniversary lectures feature Dr. FrankI waits for coffe Margaret Meade charms students, faculty, and administration with her homey wit and insight. Dr. Frank! relaxes at lunch with faculty and guests, 62 world-known figures Dr. Viktor FrankI, eminent Viennese psychiatrist and originator of logotherapy was the first of Agnes Scott ' s Seventy-Fifth Anniversary Celebration speakers. Coming on February 26 and 27, he lectured on " Man ' s Search for Meaning " in a formal lecture, and he also spoke to several classes. Music was well represented in the lecture series in the performance of the Budapest String Quartet on March 6. The two violinists, the violist and the cellist blended well in presenting pieces by Mozart, Beethoven, and the mod- ern composer, Bartok. Prominent sociologist and anthropologist Margaret Mead returned for her third visit to Agnes Scott on April 1. Her addresses on trust and the need for humanity to adapt to future change produced campus-wide discus- sion. She was a visiting professor at Emory spring quar- ter. Charles P. Taft of the famous Ohio Republican family, son of President William Taft, able mayor of Cincinnati and eminent tax and trial lawyer, centered his address of April 16 on the pros and cons of the very controver- sial European Common Market. During Alumnae Weekend, April 24, Mrs. Walter Dowl- ing. Class of 1930, spoke on " Women of Conscience in a Changing World. " She brought a wide range of experi- ence from her travels with her diplomat husband who has held posts in Oslo, Lisbon, Rome, Vienna, Seoul, Bonn, and now in Paris. Pulitzer Prize winning author of poetry, novels, plays, short stories, and non-fiction, Mark Van Doren, presented many of his own works in an address the evening of May 5. Talking with him during his visit of several days was challenging for everyone. British scientist and novelist Sir Charles Percy Snow, author of the Strangers and Brothers series of eleven novels, and his wife, Pamela Hansford Snow, an author in her own right, spent the week of May 16-20 on our campus. His main lecture was entitled " An Evening with C. P. Snow. " The incomparable Budapest String Quartet played to . 63 Dr. Outler pauses to chat on his way to convocation. After a week at A.S.C., he learned the dining hall routine. Outler leads down-to-earth R. E. Week Religious Emphasis Week, February 10-14, brought Dr. Albert C. Outler, Professor of Theology at the Perkins School of Theology of Southern Methodist University in Dallas, to Agnes Scott. His theme revolved around " Chris- tian Morale and Christian Morality. " He emphasized In his lectures the abuse of freedom, the need for right- eousness and repentance, and finally the true nature of freedom as found in the Gospel. Dr. Outler opened the Week with a presentation of slides taken at the Second Vatican Council in Rome where he was an officially delegated Protestant observer. He accompanied his ' pictures with a witty but penetrating commentary, then answered questions from the audience. Every night in Rebekah Recreation Room, Dr. Outler met with students for an informal question and answer period. At these sessions he impressed students as a widely read, well educated man, at home in many fields. He was more than able to grapple with the students ' questions and problems. At the end of the week. Dr. Outler and Dr. Alston led a communion service in Maclean Auditorium. ilaine Orr, C.A. cabinet member in charge of Religious Week, neets Dr. Outler before going in to lunch. 64 .1 1 The Agnes Scotl News sasKetbaii, Chapels, uoiphin snow q Celebrates 1963 Investiture fo Highlight Sophomore WeeJtemL !■«« ii class Completes Plans mbtedJy be Ihc only ' For Seniors ' Week-end Troupe From Paris Does ' ' L ' Alouette " New Contest Spurs ASC Artistic Drive New Decor, Lights, Books Improve Library Facilities By Marilyn Little Campus Hears Downey lecture Atlanta Culture Offers Wa) To Break Academic Routim i New Members Swell Chorus Ranks By 50 ;,:«rs:s rS5 izbub Spirits Remain Higii As Memory Lingers i ::: zz I ' ziizv t : Board Affirms Policies „ ,. .,„; After Lengtliy Survey Letters to i;:::: . Editor profcir— you arc independents. ' h one day of intelligcj le big laughs t Velkoff Holds Final Of Maritial Series nation partldp lod i Tempo Conformity In College Extends Past Fashion Friday night Ctnnonb ill Vidi ;..= . Students Discuss Plan For Sign-out System ' " " ' " I " i r.r " ! ordeT " durTngs ' „ " n T m ■ ' o J " " — ■frlfr T.e " ' The Aqnes Scntt INlevvs mSte, ti, ' h™ ' bLi;T ° Campus Democra.s DR VIKTOR FRANKL inki Visits Campus, Lecture Feb. 26, 27 By Jennie McMurray y 26 and 27, Agnes Scott rtaient of the Poliklinik of Vienna, and president ustrian Medical Society of ationally prominent. Dr. rnited States, l e has been I especially privileged in e is coming to tbe United t psychiatry from th tide was published t Gaines Chape], Dr. Frankl " Man in Search are reminded that faculty, Etal : lecture wlU be by in Rebekah Recep- -r the lecture from 1. On February ' 27. Lhc Wednesday night I Campaign Effort Nets Over $12,500,000 1 1 c (U-iglniLl giwil of the collea ftTs $10,500,000. ' file total ros duo to contrlbulloas conditional grants and many challenge eranta cajnpalgn In both of the campaigns hi on the campus to begin and e the final effort, over §200.000 i been pledged by facuitj-, staff a During his lifetime, poet Robert Frost w -ued as honorary chah:- man of the campaign. Honorary co-chairmen since his all LeSourd of Chappaqua. N. Y. and John A. Sibley of Atlanta iMtli trustees of the college. Active chairman ha-f been Ha L. Smith of Atlant Jackets Buzz Scotties; Bloomers Bounce Back I from Georgia Ted jaJ homecoming vfdleyball le Ja t Friday nighi. Wliile the fans breathlessly (Agnes Scott, th; Our faculty is exceedingly able.;, e building an laid by ou strength eno shy coadi, Miss Kate McKem the Yellow Jackets were being pi pai-ed by their Coach Carling f p malcing out (rules c Alston, McCain, Gaines Direct ' S i: 75th Thanksgiving Convocation w ' w " culmjna- college ■ the college which wn tst as Decatur Female 1889 througli gifts i ' llowing on academic proces- the congregation of faculty, Social Council Dance Tickets t a The Scripture was read by Alex P. Gaines, grandson of the first president of Agnes Scott. Gaines, a lawyer in Atlanta, is also a mranbev of the Board of Trustees, After an anthon by t!ie Agnes Scott Glee Qub, Dr. James McCain, second president o College, spoke praUjng the people who contributed to thi ol Agnes Scott to one of the ing women ' s colleges. Following Dr. Alston ' nent oonceining the present stood and formaUy iedicaled the college to ■things which matte.-. " flighted crowd. Also during the time out for Tech, Billy Martin and his fellow vollcj ' ball players did their own Game Lime came again, and Ag- Scott joined a united effort Alas! Nothing to it — especially ith the help of three of Tech ' s :en, Doug Cooper, Dave Simmons. my Tuttle, and EinaUy the King. Charlie Lockwood escorted by : the petition should In addition, any group can pcrii- Jon Nominating Committee to onstdcr an individual tiie group eels is qualified. A.S.C. Dedica Sixth Dormit Wiivshlp Hnll " til be omdally; dedicated at 10:15 a.m., Saturday. ' Oil. 26. In the ground Roor lounge | ' , I College, ia3S-lS56.- George Winshlp • ic thoroughly gspedaily the Tlie Yellow Jackets were not niy groat volleyball players, but ■ondci-f il sports and ' entertainers Digest Uses Article Of June Newsletter After the address by Dr. McCain, iiemhei-s of tlie Wtn hlp family, ho Iruntees, and special guesLs will i,i -o an informal coffee in the obl.y of Wallers Hall. Curriculum Group Discusses Changes committee [wve recently discu.=swrf the possibility of changing tiie present system of major and re- Board. Preiser Ibi Hall. Hopkins 1 Sdenw Building, Home and Walt erected. Dr. McCain saiJ y in Mailroom Leap Year Comes, i.M. " ch™i5M,( " m8 ' ' ;2|Presents Timeless he Amcn ' cana Hotel. l r r. me of this years produc- CHonCe Of PurSUlt an nsia. By Diane Pulignano 10 this Sadie er day is. Fe- males, with unerrir e practicality, gets the general ide The general idea is that girls have the mahenabl ripbt to the happiness of pursu t. The tradi- tional rule has been that anything be chased and tage by anything in skirts and long h 1 - Christie Gives Arp Collection To Agnes Scott By JtNNA CLARK E. Week To Introduce atican Observer Outler letters of Charles Henry Smith iwn OS Bill Arp and le 1902 1903 Home and s letters to the All; . OutJcr, Professor Southern Methi ■ale and Christian ■The Freedom ■. Outler says tJi resurrecting t the Communion side of the igh Friday, Dr. ' " " " iwrsonal confer- Miss Christ " niese letters Robert Frost collection. iblained the Jet- while working on her dl ' scrta- " BiU Arp ;is a Civil War lorist " at the University of College Marrieds Juggle Dual Role Famed v Nagy Let On Key li easily managed ' , „ ' ' ' Kn«vn, according Ing. fixes i huge Invakfast I laiTied Students. " He was a June graduate of Tedi nrt Is now working for an alr- onditioning firm in Atlanta, Marty claims that by now, she n these nevflywtsk,: lome imd on the telephone. , i, ,..f.i; Among those who Mill have Uiaij . ix weeks ' glow still on ttroir feees Marty Frame seeiai to rcnol re Myra Moreloclc GottsdieUlyra ' s opinion of belnf: infu-r!«t. .locki, M.nrfj- Jacfc-in Framel Alihntigh slw i;: plntucd by two, Student Election Petitions Due Februarv 27 ENDERUN: an allegory GIRL Are vou Koing f-ir? WOMAN Yes, quite far— to the coast— and you? GIRL Oh. not so far now. I ' ve b«n on this WOMAN Two days! How cxhai hnvc a good reason fi lone trip— GIRL My fian« is raeecinE i GIRL I don ' t knoH— we haven ' t sc —I haven ' t known hitn long. WOMAN Oh? GIRL Ii was M sudden— like one nent I scarcely tncw hiin, and the yhim. He :— do p _., he «■; r)onc I ' d tnnw Sudden. FlJEhtv [ Carried awa) ' . ' Leaving her home Losing her head Un-heard-of ! It can ' t Possibly AURORA mary womack GIRL Vou ' WO LA How " ? " " GIRL If I weren ' tsoyour .after all, aver) ' serious, -earth matter. Ron ance i .art of it. Think o( the risk I ' rcely know. And you ' re so right. It is a risk, and 1 Isn ' t that part of what lo. saf( WOMAN DUgh to I ? All And how do you hu.ly. ih,aking) I ■ everything that kee] HMAN Bui how do lou know he RL How can 1 know, if 1 do train and lind out? (Shi The Wine Drinkers Th. liquid Mqucur: The cuul lime filling up The bottom of my chiseled cup. 1 ,l,r Pools of glazed amcchvsi .11 Chilling as my lips arc kissed " Dm ' i ' you ' m " ;c ' Burnt sienna, savor of spices. Condiments of apricot ices. o do samcihinc ahsu ncyou know (Tl,c B, The wine drinkers, the connoi The subtle, sipping Lucifers. ,oo? ' (Th, mmm th.ii Sapphire splashing into my gl Silver taste of sassafras. I am Guinevere deLajeunesse. and I iust got back two weeks ago from France, where I spent a .ear «ith mv Grandpapa, who is a marquis. Mv Pap.T Cynics, sycophants, you wine drinkers: I am thinking of you in these shades and tints; In these lights vou will recognize yourselves For I see you only in the wine dse could I I Oh. ' es. 1 se,:. «,iu jxu ,.- .. .« ...-.., liiti? On the basis of love-at-first-sight ? WOMAN Oh. ' es. 1 see. And you plan to n What di ; Well- hit? I ' OMAN Well— aren ' t you rushinn into this GIRL (d lrnsivf) If I ' d thought this -passing (ancv " I wouldn ' t hav this far. WO-MAN Thai ' s what bothers me— you ' r. ,o far from home for somethir GIRL 1 didn ' t mean " just the disia wouldn ' t have come so far as to marry him, if I weren ' t certain ,;r. ufit lling her.) WOMAN 1 really don ' t see how vou coul certain ™ quicklv. GIRL Oh— how long do vou think i TO fall in lov( — sis months? : iThlTZc iiLl hr « ,..o„,.»l GIRL ' llouh.„n9 ' .!y) Thcv — a dead. WOMAN Oh. I ' m sorrj. CHORUS ITht girl-j lliouffhls, Th ' What has ' he told you? What if this woman Should ask you his name? What would vou tell her? How do you know (luughing) It ' s silly. I know — I iVOMAN What wodd bV the point o ' f ' lf? ,tll-lhougl„lutly) Well, that-, he makes me feel- WOMAN Pardon? GIRL My fiance— he makes me feel like • one different and exciting. When I !t him. he frightened rac. His " Ttc has a M and emptiness inside; he made me very small. And when he talked could see him thinking— all his ii and dreams, right there on his fac for me to share— but all so overwhc ing. I ' d be washing clothes, or wri letters, and he ' d come, demanding I go with him to see the rainbow feel the wind blowing before a stc thing- And I ' d be angn and fri| ened, telling him 1 va..i busy, and te! myself I shouldn ' t drop everything ragcous ' ideas. ' But I ' d go— in the I ' d go— and come back feeling tha kVOMAN I should think he ' d be a difficult pei to live with. And vou ' ve been rai sheltered, I ' d im.- gine. You ' ll havt ch.-)nging. and so I ' ll move and chang ,00 — even when 1 don ' t want I —when I ' m angry and frightene Nvon ' tbciooutr Haiku Si. -sided snow-flakes White fall together uniqu As lovers in spring. In the valley wink A thousand candles, fallc Stars in clouds of sni 68 f 1 Mercy Oh wee breastL-d-Hai blaik luy bird running for the wave i.iii bubby-pin Icjjs, running with mechanical silly-goose feet, standing away always for the overveloping, the pulling caress of the foamy lap of ocean of waves with silver-edged fingers. Now quick as the stolen touch. Now pick out the life within. till water trails ?rey with veil thinness. Nibble on floating many-legged lives. Crack their white, silk-folded shells. eating out all the bring-to of the ever-offering ; Come holy, lawful scavengers and partake of me. Peck out the protoplasm of my cellular sea, Grab out the heart of ' my offering. Don ' t wait, don ' t wait till amoeba processes have spread shield thin. till touch has passed to transfusion. Come little whiiebellied bird and make a shadow SOLILOQUY Johanna Logan Souihitn lamilr. I i ioZS ' " : i£,;:: : ' : , ' v ;, ' ;:,:■ : ' l ' .. ' ju,, ' ' I!a hTre, ' « wh nV ' S ' ' ll ho v. thi " keep ntkini; ' -ih.u ' ,t h J ;irntcd lLv ' ■ir. m.itlcr wa. ' ' l ' of i " ru ' dde)! ' -b.r ' ' " url- ' l ' ' ul " m Mother, ever .nce 1 «■;. little she s been tcllinc a out how Bin D.iddy-that ' s my maternal Ethel and how George kept n-lUn " Iht h uj -i r.in m cr, 1 never knew him, thank God. There ' s them as it is, Isn ' t that a riot though. I ut them callinjT him BiK Daddy. Somc- lifr family— and then bles g• udnes il .he didn ' i limt, 1 1 nc him down to meet the absolute living, all r could think was " Oh, Lord, " ' cause I ju.t put brc.nhinf: oriRinals. 1 kept rcadinR all these stories about dc enerate southern families and, believe it or cring where those writer people got their ma. cara and stuff, You just should of seen m Idoii, An mother ' s face. And she kept getting louder and Well, a I wL " MWne, ' shrLiitlc Mother. Vhat k] louder and linallv George came and got her and has b .n ellinc me all my life about how Big Daddy called all ihe kids and took her home except h( had ihi plantation and how the boll weevil just missed Susannah J.ioe " cause she was under the houi and she had to spend the night. We were alread) I ' n ' the ho use. Way thine? are nowdiiy. I don ' t know kind of crowded so she had to sleep with me in !. pie that ' d claim livinc in the house with single bed and you can just Imagine. sevco Ni ruhs. I told her so day before yesterday and So that kind of upset everybody and they start going home and when Sara Ethel figured but the oS ' bout the ' familv ' reunion ' cauw shTemreal on his French horn in the next room and I went ound the eves and then all of a sudden she and lold him to shut up, 1 went back and changed started 1 oking better and yellin;: .ibou[ how if she ren ' me " vhat she Zlthl ' oi me ini ' the ' war ' l ' d Jiati wouldn " rbiroui, aU Tasked ' h«Th« Ihe been bto that tras ueht up not to have any respect and .ill matter was. All of a sudden, ,he started talking real fast about how she was gonna be juM like Sara Well, inyhow. Co,,, mil, n,, irind was one of influences of my life. Re.id it three times her family and if there Wiis anything wrong with before I was twelve. So when she lold me all that ut the old family plantation you can just imagine vhat I thought. A couple o( summers aao put lit- 1 I.. .:. .,;. ■ M, , ,.,,: t ,..,,! ,., ._.,.! er decided it was time we went down to sooth G orgia to sec Cousin IMageie ' cause she was 94 and. lupcfully, would be passing away just any day. W jlrto ■d get to see it. Well, honey. I just want l ui7 ' lnd ' ' linail " ' George ' ' amf an7 gw " her and h.iven ' t e ut over it vet We went on down to Cousin called all the kids and took her home except he MaEgic ' missed Susannah Jane ' cause she was under ihe house and she had to spend the night. We were already kind of crowded so she had to sleep with me in a rieht in front of li.-r ' ■ " l " ' ■ " .■ . ' h " single bed and you can just imagine, ' Veil, e rvbodv kri.( 1 ■■ . ..iilMr So [hat kind of upset everybody and they start hersuddenh ,i , h,ck going home and when Sara Ethel figured bui they iverc lakinu bcr hack to rhc State Hospital she-started ) ' Hara can do. I can do. can, like anything Scarlett |;cnieel nosi s. So final all I ' could think w. all sister and its got so I spend davs when she ' s not here clean- I ' t back over to Sara Lou ' s and irt over here. • ' clock when 1 was half dead ' ■■ ' ' L.nu,., ;„■, taking her be.iuty nap ■ I . ,Mrk n,ik ' d ,n top of the porch. Of .atth mv mother letting me do something like ihat. 1 forgot to tell Laura Jo about the man coming to r K the roof, but I ' m up here in this tree and it ' s too much trouble to get down, so I guess I ' ll just brace mvself. Of course I should go tell her, but after Camille and Sara Ethel and Bertram all day long entitled I ,uid I ' m beginning lo think running around loose. If uncmo family " . " . ' It ' allVomKhom AURORA Laura Jo married Th moved lo New York. Laura Jo. 1 reckon bee; when Little Mother m. heard him say Laura Jo s between the ' s.ind .ind I So Sunday mornmg Mable and Uncle John Het vent down to the Staic Hospital and got Sara Eth She ' s been down there for years and God ale knows why the ' decided they had to go get I vesierd.iy ' cause they don ' t ever even go to ; her and I ' d go, onlv they won ' t let me in at mv ai Anvhow she doesn ' t talk .it all and she fust : around on the from porch and looked like sh : w( 69 - « , Organizations Organizations weld the campus into a com- munity. Agnes Scott students assume the re- sponsibility for the structure of campus life; and the molding influence of student government and the four boards, through all their organization and reorganization, gives each student an opportunity for self expression. From the Psychology Club to the newly formed fine arts complex, the educa- tional process moves out from the classroom. This section of the Silhouette can only picture the shining faces of those who have served; the toil and sweat and joy of those precious extracurric- ular hours belong to those who have borne them in silence or otherwise. Agnes Scott and the struc- ture of organizations remain but are modified by the contributions of each year. Leadership guides campus In its second year since reorganization Student Government adopted as its theme " Identity, " which implies a conscious- ness of self as an entity with a definite purpose. Representa- tive Council and Judicial Council sought to make their purpose clear to themselves and to the student body, " To learn to live honorably and unselfishly in a community and to share in the responsibility of the government is a part of the broader education for which we come to college. " To increase active participation of students and to broaden our interests many projects were undertaken. Among these was the estab- lishment of a Student Curriculum Committee giving students a functional part in planning the college curriculum; House Presidents ' Council initiated a signing in and out system for the dorms; political clubs were encouraged to form on campus; an Arts Council was formed to coordinate programs for students interested in the arts. All these were in an effort to make Student Government more relevant to the student body. Anne Foster, Student Body President Student Government chooses 1964 Representative Council-First Row: B. Entrekin, F. Willey, N. Lee, L. Howard, J. Crawford, A. Daniel, L. K. Hudson, J. Caskell, D. Rosen, I. L. Wllfong. Second Row: L. Hawes, S. Hodges, E. Lee, R. Belcher, K. Gerald, J. McCurdy, M. McClung, D. Hall, L. Sanderson, B. Vick. Third Row: P. Barton, M. M. Mitchell, C. Clarke, N. Pearson, L. Oakes, B. Herbert, S. Timmons, S. West, J. Keenan, N. Bradford, A. Foster, D. Hendrix. 72 House Council-First Row: K. Stubbs, S. Williams, S. Goodale, S. Stevens, J. Boyd, D. Hunter, A. Morse, A. Airth. Second Row: B. Duncan, C. Cliatt, N. Solomonson, A. Finn, S. Uzzell, M. Breen, P. Graham. Third Row: D. Strom, P. Burney, M. Yager, J. Smoot, D. Potts, S. Blacl ard, J. Hollingsworth, A. Sllield, J. Sundy. theme: " Identity " Sometimes it ' s hectic, lots of times relaxed, but being e house president is fun, regardless. There are those days after a fire drill or after closing a smoker when you ' re the local troll-under-the-bridge. Then there are those other days when you can see seven dorms shining and spruced up all at once, or seven hostess desks working efficiently and con- veniently. This year we tried to place more emphasis on dormitory cooperation by developing the usefulness of the newly-formed House Council and our House Presidents ' Coun- cil. We ' ve sponsored a new Dek-Your-Dorm contest, and helped with silver surveys, dorm parties, the Christmas parties, fire movies, and open houses. Each student has worked toward the year ' s biggest project. Signing Out In the Dorms. The House Councils have been the working backbone of this procedure and this is a step toward realizing their place and increasing value in our Student Government organi- zation. Kay Gerald, House Presidents ' Council Chairman House Presidents-Firsf Row: K. Gerald, N. Lee, A. Row; J. Keenan, L. Hawes, S. West. el, F. Willey. Second Judicial concerned with individual Throughout the year Judicial sought to evaluate what our function was in relationship to the student body at large, to the individual student and to the college as a continuing in- stitution of learning. Our responsibility to the student body was to interpret the honor tradition which encompasses our life here both socially and academically. This year we had several programs to evaluate what we had on campus, to give students an opportunity to propose improvement and to enable students to understand the honor tradition. Our responsibility to individuals extended beyond that so-called " forboding " room on first Buttrick to being aware of people having problems outside of the realm of rule infractions. We worked in coordination with the other boards, to be aware of the needs and interests on campus. Eleanor Lee, Judicial Committee Chairman Judicial Committee— firsf Row: N. Nelson, J. Hoefer, D. Morcock. Second Row: E. Anderson, A. Davidson, M. Little, S. Biackmore, M. Whitton. Third Row: B. Hood, C. Davenport, A. Foster, M. Moses. Fourth Row: E. Lee, M. L. Smith, P. Gay, P. Barton, J. Ahrano, E. Mooter. Fifth Row: J. McCurdy, 5. Timmons, S. Ledford, D. Hall. 74 Curriculum Committee polls student thought on course changes. House President Hosts Hopkinite spooks at Halloween Party. Closer rapport between government, student body Sign out in dorm: biggest rules ' change in ' 64. 75 Morning Watch services prepare stucients for RE Week. Christian Association believing in Identity Through Commit- ment is concerned for all students of whatever religion or none, that they may perceive in thought and experience the truth about themselves and that which transcends them. CA encouraged each individual to affirm what she really is and lives by, and to search for a deeper and more profound meaning. We, the cabinet and council members, strive to provide a program to meet the needs of students and to challenge them to face the pertinent issues of today. We began the year with the freshman book discussions and panel, the initiation of the tutorial program and the formation of a Human Relations Committee, and book discussions on Viktor FrankI and Robinson ' s Honest to God. During Religious Em- phasis Week Dr. Albert C. Outler stirred the campus to re- evaluation. It was our goal that through the CA program this year individuals were challenged to confront, question, struggle and hence grow to find their identity. Becky Vick, Christian Association President Christian Association encourages affirmationi C. A. Cabinet— Sealed. B. E. Armstrong, L. Burton, B. Vick, E. Allen, B. Beusse, B. H. Armstrong. Standing: A. Pennebaker, A. Bickley, E. Orr, M. Brown, G. Gillis, M. Davenport, W. Williams, N. Auman, V. Quattlebaum, K. Selser. 76 fi «. f f of conviction C.A.R. ' s— First Row: M. V. Atkinson, S. Terrill, D. Ross, N. Auman, E. Allen. Second Row: J. Little, A, Hack, C. Page, C. Hazelwood, B. Smith, S. Smitin, C. Monroe. Third Row: N. J. Hatten, S. Nelson, C. Magee, B. Forfson, C. Mobley, K. Johnson, G. Brewer, G. Winn. Service Council— Seated: B. Moore, M. Laird, F. Hopkins, N. Warren, R. Hoover. Standing: N. Fitts, M. Hendricks, B. E. Armstrong, B. Foster, B. Smith, K. Johnson. Interfaith Council-first Row: S. Uzzeli, N. Barge L. Lael, O. Gounares, L. Terrill. A. A. is spirit personified. Well, sports fans. Athletic Association planned a full year of activities. Hockey season was all we had advertised it to be. There were four teams, and they playffd each Friday. Scotland helped a wee bit by sending us Jean Calder— a member of their women ' s hockey team. Horseback riding appeared on the horizon and as many girls as there were horses rode off into the sunset with the Vogts. Agnes Scott archers shot up the campus every Thursday. A swimming meet was held and again four teams showed up this time; the latest and youngest arrivals to our campus swam away with top money. Our tennis players paired off to play each other, and Alice David- son came out as bestest of the best. Basketball bounced onto the scene with the same four teams I have mentioned earlier. The seniors vowed to carry out their threat of winning the championship four years in a row. Golf revealed long-range plans to send Kitty Coggin to play in the Virginia Collegiate Tournament in April. Badminton enthusiasts were in for a good one— year that is. Volleyball got a giant sendoff in January when some giant economy-sized Georgia Tech foot- ball players accepted a challenge from some itty bitty Agnes Scott girls. Our Sweatshirt manager ordered sweatshirts till she was white, gray, and blue in the face. Keys and discs were awarded to everyone who understood the point system well enough to record their participation in various sports— so there. Yes, we did have a good year— chin up and I ' ll see you around the gym. Mary Ma c Mitchell, Athletic Association President A.A. board-Seated: M. Hamilton, B. Chambers, L. Taylor, B. Hamner, M. M. Mitchell, S. Tho B, Brooks, M. Montmeat, P. Thomson, N. Walker, G. Ritchie, J. Kiker, M. J. Calmes, A. Sjogn K. Coggin, P. Savage. Standing: K. Hendrikson, S. Roberts, 78 Athletic Association spurs participation Frosh paddle to victory in : Scotlies rally ' round the trash can for another AA bonfir Kitty Coggin helps Mary Aubrey Mitchell choose an ivy sharp blazer. The Social Council " season " opened with a Fall Fashion Show presented especially for the freshmen. Here a quick view was given of the appropriate attire for each of those im- portant occasions in the life of a Scottie. A campus-wide mixer featuring " The Lancers " brought numerous Tech and Emory fraternities to Scott early in the fall for a boost to the " post-rush " let-down. For extra enjoyment during the year movies were shown in Campbell in addition to Hub parties and sings. No one can deny the success of the first movie shown in Winter Quarter— " Cat on a Hot Tin Roof. " More than two hundred eager girls came to swoon over Paul Newman! When there was time on Saturday afternoon, girls were seen playing at the Social Council bridge parties in the Hub. To herald the spring season another fashion show was presented with the assistance of J. P. Allen ' s. The height of the year ' s social season was climaxed by the annual Spring Dance, Fantasia. The dance brought the year ' s activities to a fitting— and a frolicking— close. Nina Pearson, Social Council President Social Council! Allen, J. Hoi- Social Council organizes campus bridge sharks in Saturday afternoon tournaments boosts lagging spirits throughout ' 64 SEE " Free " Saturday nights filled with the latest i Nobody worries about calories at those donut sale Lecture Committee presents stellar " season littee— Seated: M, Br M. J. Winterle, D. David. Standing: M. Wean In Stopping to think a moment, I find it almost redundant to mention the purpose of Lecture Committee, for its accomplish- ments seem to reveal its philosophy so clearly— a firm com- mittment to the belief that one of the most vital aspects of an intellectually creative atmosphere emerges from the face to face dialogue betv een student and scholar. This year, in celebration of the college ' s Seventy-fifth Anniversary, we splurged a tad more than usual and gaily set about bringing to the campus what we think has proved one of the most exciting series of distinguished speakers in quite a while. Dr. Huston Smith, professor of Philosophy at AA.I.T., led off the year by giving us a first hand report on the LSD-halusina- gen controversy; following close behind, the delightfully Eng- lish Mr. and Mrs. E. Martin Browne intrigued us with their Insight into the naive profundity of medieval mystery plays. Spending the anniversary of the Hungarian revolution with us. Dr. Ferenc Nagy, ex-Prime Minister of Hungary discussed the problem of Communist expansion in relation to the free world and the reform aspirations of underprivileged nations. And having read Man ' s Search for Meaning we were most eager to hear Dr. Viktor FrankI illuminate his theory of existential pschotherapy. The marquee seems endless— The Budapest String Quartet, Helmut Thielicke, Margaret Mead, C. P. Snow, Mark Van Doren, Charles P. Taft, LeRoy Collins . . . We think it ' s been a stellar year— and we hope you ' ve thought so too. Mary Jo Winterle, Lecture Committee Chairman Students anticipate English novelist C. P. Snow ' s visit. 82 s_ inform campus Aurora reveals creative spirit The handbook says that Aurora is " an arts magazine for stu- dent expression. " We have tried this year to make it just that. We set ourselves the task of producing an arts magazine that would not be an " arty " publication, created by and for that esoteric and ultra-sensitive group. The Aurora Staff. In short, we wanted Aurora to be a popular magazine. That ' s " popular " in the best sense of the word, though. It didn ' t mean lowering our critical standards. It did mean cornering Freshmen and Sophomores— and some undiscovered Juniors and Seniors— in classes, or lab, or the dorm, or the mailroom and saying, " Why don ' t yo u submit that poem (or watercolor, or story) to Aurora? " it meant trying to give constructive criti- cism—something a little more helpful than " that ' s good " or " that ' s no good. " It n»eant being a part of the Art Council ' s encouragement of creative expression and appreciation. It meant remembering that at least one purpose of art is com- munication—not just between artists, but also between the artist and creativity in everyone. In this year of the Science and Human Values discussions we wanted Aurora to be a magazine the science majors would read— and perhaps enjoy. Mary Womack, Aurora Editor Aurora Staff-first Row S. Roberts, M. Womack, L. Sanderson. Fourth Rov B. J. Henderson, P. Savage, J. Logan. Second Sow: L. Miller. Third Row: B. Allen, K. Johnso. , B. Drake, B. Foster, R. Naylor, M. Griffith. 83 Editors— F rst Row; K. Lewis. C. Roberts, C. Clarke, M. MacNa Second Row: J. Patterson, D. Davenport, M. Griffith, H. Davis, K. Johnson, C. Sloan Silhouette records year ' s image Silhouette from the first page to last is the chronicler of 1964 for Agnes Scott. Here students make time from the hectic college pace to engage in creative journalism. In October three editors attended the Associated Collegiate Press meetings in New York City. The ideas and methods learned there com- bined with the technical assistance from Taylor Publishing Co. and from our photographer AAr. Bucher present a new conception of the role of yearbook. From the base of all the year ' s antics to a recognition of the importance of the faculty, from the structure of clubs and organizations to bright faces in the classes section, Silhouette begins to record for you a part of the totality of Agnes Scott. This book is the product of battles with layouts, attempts at creative photography, the endless job of identifying those pictures, all the bookkeep- ing, and countless other crises that comprise the mechanics of publication. With our treasure safely off the presses. Silhouette becomes a whole (and not those frantic unrelated parts!), and the Pub had seen another year of deadlines ended. Carolyn Clarke, Silhouette Editor Carolyn Clarke checks last minute detail 84 Harriet Holt on the job for Silhouette. A The night drags on as annual staff labors over innumerable triplicates. creatively Silhouette Staff-F rst Row: M. J. Beverly, V. Quattlebaum, P. Bell, A. Lane, M. Kundahl, K. Roseberry, A. Holt. Second Row: N. Bland, S. Abernethy, B. Allen, S. Mallory, S. Tribble, F. Baldwin, K. Selser, C. Wilson, S. Sanders. f I J i I i A 85 ! i Newii Editorial Staff— Seafed: S. Pockel, S. Prescotf, E. McCain. Standing: L. Harris, N. Bradford, M. L. Laird Editor Nancy Bradford helps check galleys at printer ' The News this year has probably been one of the most cussed and discussed campus newspapers during recent years. In an effort to provide a sounding board for student opinion of all types. News reporters and columnists have been harrassed and hounded by threats of libel suits, phone calls late at night and irate letters to the editor. Editorial policies designed to stimulate controversy have evoked labels including " timorous iournalism " and " sophisticated muck-raking. " Preceding and following Convocation, the mailroom has been the scene of pre-creation chaos as issues of the News go into students ' hands, on the floor, on top of desks, but surprisingly few in the wastebasket. Saturday deadlines extend into Sunday head- aches. Monday night brings— " Where the c@ is that story? " Printer Fred Hill dominates the News pictures Tuesday. Wednesday morning— Triumph or Failure. Take a deep breath and once more with feeling . . . Nancy Bradford, News Editor stimulates controversy over name change News Staff-firsf Row; N. Warren, S. Williams, H. Mann, S. Pockel, S. Roberts, A. Schiff. Second Row: D. Pulignano, S. Prescott, G. Clark, S, Keith-Luc N. Bradford, M. Hendricks, M. Montmeat. Sue Roberts sells ad to Mecca of all Scottif Wednesday morning after grab for papers. H ' ' % B 1 87 Mortar Board Mortar Board is a national senior honorary organization of over a hundred chapters which recognizes outstanding campus leadership. The Agnes Scott chapter was founded in 1931, re- placing the honorary club known as HOASC. New members are selected by the outgoing chapter from students in the junior class who have excelled in leadership and service to their college and comply with the academic stand- ards of the national organization. Its stated purpose is to promote college loyalty, coopera- tion between senior honoraries for women, and development of a finer type of college women. Phi Beta Kappa Phi Beta Kappa is the national honorary fraternity recognizing those students who with outstanding ability and self-discipline have excelled in scholarship. A certain percentage of students set by the national honorary is taken from the senior class. This is the highest academic distinction a student at Agnes Scott can achieve. Founded at William and Mary in 1776 as a secret social fraternity, it is now the oldest national Greek letter fra- ternity. Agnes Scott ' s chapter. Beta of Georgia, was organized March 23, 1926. Nancy Charline Barger Ann Gloria Beard Susan Naylor Blackrr Laura Little Hav. Susan Keith Lucas AAargaret Lanier Moses Elizabeth Abernathy I Mary Margaret Wearn Mary Miller Womsck Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities Ij Uho ' s (Jho i AMDMQ STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES MO COLLEGE ' S Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities through its local chapters each year gives due recognition to a certain percentage of outstanding leaders on college campuses. Members of the senior class vote for the most exceptional of their number. Thus, it is a means of acknowledgement by the students themselves of service and worthiness. A list of those selected by the students is sent to the Administration and to the National Who ' s Who for approval. This recognition is made public by the college during Fall Quarter. Who ' s Who-Sea ed: M. Womack. Standing: L. Oakes, M. M. Mitchell, N. Pe Who ' s Who-E. Lee, A. Foste Who ' s Who-Sea(ec ; B Hood, Whitton, J. McCurdy. S. Hodges, M. Moses. Standing: M. 90 Eta Sigma Phi Eta Sigma Phi is the national honorary frater- nity open to those students of classical lan- guages and literature. Outstanding work in Latin or Greek is required for membership. This group works for wider student apprecia- tion of classical culture, for closer nation-wide connections with classical events, and for more study of the classics in high schools throughout the nation. Eta Sigma Phi-Sea(ed: J. Wooddell, B. Wade, S. Scoggins. Standing: S. Uzzell, C. White- head, J. Hoilingsworth, S. Keith-Lucas, K. Stiefelmeyer, K. Moreland. Sigma Alpha Iota Q D k ' =l ' :4 ' d jjj - 0 ' Sigma Alpha lota is the national honorary music fraternity for those majoring or minor- ing who meet the national standards for mem- bership. Its purpose is to promote interest in and appreciation of music by students on college campuses throughout the nation. The Agnes Scott chapter, Gamma Eta, was founded in April, 1958. Sigma Alpha Iota-Seated: M. Mayes, C. Roberts, S. Chapman, L. Terrill, B. Temple Standing: K. Gearreald, M. Kissinger, P. Clarke, C. Warlick, S. Wheless, A. MacNair N. Keller. Clubs activate ca Arts Council coordinates campus creativity Arts Council-firs R. Kissinger, M. Woi P. Savage, B. E. Speer. , B. Foster, G. Ritchie. Second Row: M. Winterle, L. Miller. Third Row: S. Roberts, The Arts Council is the newest addition to our many organizations. The Arts council is a coordinating body, the Durpose of which shall be to increase awareness of and participation in the arts. The Arts Council is a working organization that goes far beyond opening campus eyes to appreciation of the arts. Composed of representative members, usually the president, from Blackfriars, BOZ, Folio, Dance Group, Aurora, Glee Club, Organ Guild, SAI, Lecture Committee, the Agnes Scott News, three art majors and four others, the Arts Council stimulated interest, created working situations, and made students aware of the vast op- portunities in the various art fields. The Council was responsible for the " Enderlin " chapel program, the Sophomore Parents ' Weekend program, the short- story program, and many others. The Council spon- sored the art auction during the campaign in January. T hey put an arts calendar in the News each month and occasionally approached students to commission various art works. Mrs. Pepe, Miss Richardson, Miss Osborne, Mr. Singdahlsen, and Mr. Hensel serve as advisors. 92 B.O.Z. B.O.Z.—Seated: D. McEache K. Johnson, B. Drake. J. Logan, L. Mil ck. Standing: B. J. Hende P. Barton, L. Maxwell Folio The lack of creative spirit on campus has been a sub- ject of much controversy this year. Many people talk about it, but the members of BOZ are making a con- certed effort to fill the creative void. The purpose of BOZ is to aid and abet aspiring litterateurs. BOZ is the only organization on the Agnes Scott campus where students can expose their creative efforts -to frank criticism. They are made to examine and defend their methods and are given the opportunity to eval- uate different forms and styles in other member ' s work. The twice-a-quarter meetings at Miss Preston ' s house are " learning sessions, " rather than readings, to entertain and edify an audience. Folio is organized for these first and second quarter freshmen. This group is founded on the same prin- ciples as BOZ. Folio members examine each other ' s creative attempts, seeking to arrive at a greater under- standing of their individual creative processes. The members of Folio from the previous year judge entries submitted by the freshmen. New members are taken in throughout the year. Coupled with the freshman English course. Folio spurs students on to greater creativity in their work. Thus, BOZ and Folio, repre- sent the sole opportunity for creative individuals to fully exercise their literary ability. Folio— Seafed: A. Roberts. Standing: L. Campbell, R. Todd, B. Butler, G. Wisehart. 93 Blackfriars— f rsf Row: S. Roberts, J. Ford, H. Holt, M, Gottsche, S. Roberts, B. E. Speer, M. Peyto A. Daniel, B. Feuerlein, A. Felker, M, Mayes, M. J. Gilchrist, B. Allen, P. Emmer, M. A. Pittm son, D. McEachern, S. Keith-Lucas, B. Foster, G. Clark, B. Westfall, B. Drake, K. Cook. M. Snow, H. Mann, J. Wooddell. Second Row: M. Bruton, A. Airth. Third Row: M. Gunnison, C. A agee, B. J. Hender- Blackfriars I I Blackfriars, Agnes Scott ' s drama group, is distin- guished as the oldest club on campus. Founded in 1915, students have the opportunity under Miss Win- ter and Mr. Singdahlsen to learn all about the dramatic arts. Through their " Green Room " Sessions, members have improved their techniques of make-up, costum- ing, on-stage moving and walking, lighting, sound effects as well as acting and other related aspects of drama. During Fall Quarter Blackfriars with Dance Group presented the Medieval Mystery plays " The Darkness and the Light, " in conjunction with the visit to the campus of Mr. and Mrs. E. Martin Browne, guest lecturers in religious drama. Sophomore Par- ents ' Weekend, members participated in the special arts ' council chapel. Blackfriars planned another pro- duction for Spring Quarter. ispect of Blackfri 94 Organ Guild The consensus of opinion was that 1964 was the best year yet for the Glee Club. Under the expert direction of Mr. Hensel, the Glee Club presented an excellent Christmas Program. Sing along with Sewan- nee was the theme of Spring Quarter when Agnes Scott and the University of the South featured ex- change choral programs on consecutive Sundays. Throughout the year the Glee Club sang in Convoca- tion, on special chapel programs and in Atlanta churches. The Organ Guild, under the guidance of Mr. Martin, provided a way for students to study the various aspects of the organ as they developed greater skill on the instrument. The members often performed at the meetings in demonstrations or recitals. Also the ' different design and types of organs were studied in an annual Spring tour of Atlanta church organs. The Organ Guild is a member of the American Guild of Organists. Organ Guild— Firsf Row: P. Boyce, C. Warlick. Second Row: C. Roberts, Foster, J. Burns. Third Row: L. McLeod, J. DuPois, M. Smith, S. Ricliai G. Belcher, M. Mayes. Glee Club Glee Club— Pianists: West, Kissinger. First Row: Armstrong, Bauer, Nelson, Swaim, Hendrick, Morse, Case, Morgan, Martin, Van Deman, Boyce, Durrance, La Pin, Gaines, Kelley, Webb, Spahr, Kelsey, Guest, Roach, Muggins. Second Row: Minor, Zeller, Moore, Terrill, Guion, Carter, Guonares, Sutton, Wheless, Shearer, Hawes, Baldwin, Allen, Ford, McCanless, Davi dson, Sleight, Cox, Campbell, Willey, McLendon. Third Row: Williams, Simmons, Solomonson, Woods, Bell, McLean, Oliver, King, Hendrix, DuPuis, Calhoun, Brewer, Worcester, Lancaster, Richter, Wood, Clarke, Ross, Roseberry. Fourth Row: Davenport, S, Smith, Richards, Warlick, Temple, Davenport, Bullard, Mallory, Tribble, Moseley, M. Smith, Royal, Kokomoor, Hatfield, MacNair, Broadaway, Chesire, Lumpkin, Marks, Hensel. In conjunction with the visit of the E. Martin Brownes, Dance Group collaborated with Blackfriars to present the Medieval mystery plays, " The Darkness and the Light " fall quarter. The Spring program was divided into two suites: the first was built around folk music and the second was a suite featuring the popular and provocative composition, " The Chains of Time. " Dolphin ' s Club main production of the year was their kaleidoscope production of Sophomore Parents ' Week- end. The precision performance was given on two nights; on Thursday for the campus community and on Friday night for sophomores and their guests. Dance Group Danre Group— Firsf Row: K. Osborne, L. Hawk- ins, L. McElfresh, K. Shearer. Second Row: B. Dykes, P. Savage, D. David, B. Trammell, J. Logan, C. Cooper. Third Row: J. Kiker, A. Rogers, J. McKinnqn, D. Potts. Dolphin Club Dolphin Oub-Flrsl Row: K Chambers, S. Gebhardt. Sec Smoot, M. Moore, M. Hamilton, M. L. Smith, L. Morgan, A. Goodman, M. M. Mitchell, B. Bainbridge, L. Weekley Kelly, J. Greenfield, J. Murray, J. Broadaway, F. Baldwin, T. Mitchell, P. Williams, K. Knight, L. Burton, K. Gerald. 96 Organizations Cater to Special Interests Pi Alpha Phi Pi Alpha Phi Debate Club, under the direction of Mr. Hayes, undertook to debate the National Collegiate Debate topic, " Resolved: That the Federal Government should guarantee a college education for all qualified high school graduates. " Through intraclub debates members learned much about the topic and improved their techniques. For the first time in several years. Pi Alpha Phi participated in the All-Southern Collegiate Debater Tournament held at Scott January 10 and 1 1. Emory University won first place in the Tournament. The Scott team debated v» ith Mercer University Fall Quarter and planned other trips for Winter and Spring Quarters. Psychology Club Psychology Club— firsf Row; V. Ross, B. Rogers, B. Smith, L. Copple. Second Row: A. Pennebaker, N. Haddock, G. Hunter, M. J. Beverly, C. J. Mauldin, D. El-Tawil, 1. Van Der Wal, M, l l Moore. International Relations Club Organized in 1957, the Psychology Club is open not only to psychology majors but to all students who are interested in the field. The members have had many fascinating programs this year, ranging from meetings in their professor ' s homes on several occasions to seeing films. On " Alumnae Night " they heard from former psychology majors who had pursued this field in their vocation. They also observed classes at the Fulton County Child Guidance Center and heard a speaker from the Presbyterian Guidance Center. I.R.C.-Firsf Row: S. Pockel, J. Norton, S. Uzzell. Second Row: B. Rogers, Montmeat, J. Hoefer. Led by Mr. Cornelius, the International Relations Club worked toward wider campus awareness of world problems, events, and ideas and towards a greater understanding of other cultures and peoples. The club discussed various topics in current affairs during the year and had such prominent speakers as Ferenc Nagy, former Prime Minister of Hungary, and Mrs. Osburn of the North Atlantic Union. The bimonthly meetings were open to all the campus community. Le Cercle Francais Le Cercle Franjais— firsf Row: B. Wade, S, K. Olson, E. McCain, J. Patterson, G. Doyle A. Beard, J. Hillsman, F. Harper. Simmons, T. Wiles, M. Laird, M. Wearn, M. Guion, R. Hoover, M. J. Gilclnrist, J. Broadaway. Second Row: 11, C, Magee, M. Moses, A. Disel er, B. Butler, A. Felker, J. Eckard, M. Davis, M, Breen, N. Hammerstrom, French and Spanish students glibly exercise their bi- lingual abilities in the monthly meeting of Le Cercle Franc ais and of the Spanish Club. French students discuss French literature and culture and share their experiences in France. They also sponsor the weekly French table. In addition to various programs on the Latin way of life, Spanish Club meets with Tech stu- dents, from Latin American countries to get a first hand view of their civilization and thought. Such per- sonal contact also helped students improve their fa- miliarity with and pronunciation of the language. ) Spanish Club Spanish Club— First Rowi M. Watson, B. Feurelein. Second Row: P. Borton, T. Emmer, L. Weekley, S, Holt, K. Austin, A. Boyd, B. Dykes. Academics Instigators of the dialogue of learning— lectur- ing, imparting knowledge gained through long hours of research— in indispensible study sessions, in directed reading groups and both in and out of class, the professors respond to the student, willing and anxious to be not a supervisor but a participant in the learning process. Possessors of the indefinable ability " to teach, " they are able to both free the student to grasp the range of possibilities yet at the same time to guide his choice in the possibilites of interpretation— whether Soviet Russia, Tom Jones, Ulysses, White- head, or Freud. Pooh ' s people are contributors to the totality of college life by pledging time, money, and energy to the campus campaign, in the faculty volleyball games, in the faculty sponsored vespers. The ad- ministration keeps the college running smoothly, admitting new students, transferring old ones- listening to all problems from course failures to roommate traumas. Agnes Scott faculty and administration give the signals for learning. Wallace AAcPherson Alston, President 102 ' WZZ Dr. Alston guides school policy As the chief executive of the college. Dr. Wallace AA. Alston has the full and ultimate authority for student welfare, general edu- cational policy and procedure, and financial programs. Within these broad areas of responsibility, he maintains close working bonds with students and the faculty and receives countless visi- tors to the college. This year he has been primarily concerned with the final phase of the fund-raising campaign— tying up the loose ends and submitting final reports. This spring Dr. Alston has been Agnes Scott ' s official host in welcoming a series of distinguished lecturers to the campus. Yet, in spite of these time-consuming responsibilities. Dr. Alston maintains a close and warm relationship with each member of the campus com- munity. Miss Mary Alverta Bond, Secreiary to the Presiden Dr. and Mrs. Wallace M, Alston Distinguished! President, Emeritus, James Ross McCain and Dean, Emeritus, S. Guerry Stukes re- main valuable friends of Agnes Scott through their work on the Board of Trust- ees, their talks in chapel programs, their personal contacts and friendships with stu- dents and faculty, and their active partici- pation in campus projects. A treasured phase of freshman orientation is the his- tory of the college that Dr. McCain and Dr. Stukes give the freshmen for the first time. L to R: McCain. of the Faculty, En BOARD OF TRUSTEES: Mr. Hal L. Smith, Mr. William C. Wardlaw, Jr., Miss Mary Wallace Kirk, Dr. J. R. McCain, Mr. J. J. Scott, Mr. G. Scott Candler, Mr. John A. Sibley Mr. G. L. Westcot!, Mr. C. F. Stone, Mr. D. W. Hollingsworth, Mr. S. Hugh Br£dley, Mr. L. L. Gelierstedt, Dr. S. G. Stukes, )r. M. C. Dendy, Mr. J. R. Neal, Dr. Wallace M. Alston, Mrs. S. E. Thatcher, Mr. George W. Wood- ruff, Dr. P. D. Miller, Dr. D. P. Mc- Geachy, Jr., Mr. Ivan Allen, Jr., Mrs. William T. Wilron, Jr., Mrs. Leonard E. LeSourd, Dr. Harry A. Fifield, Dr. J. Davidson Philips, Mr. J. A. Minter, Jr., Mr. R. Hov ard Dobbs, Jr., Mr. Alex P. Gaines, M.r, Ben S. Gilmer, Dr. Massey Mott Heltzel, Miss Eleanor N. Hutchens ?Tlp haas jMfirrfi ■■-Ti- " ' - 4. 1 ' ; - ' r i • Educators lead College The Dean of the Faculty is a vital link between many different areas of campus life. Academic advice is given to the jun- iors and seniors by Dean C. Benton Kline; to the sophomores by Miss Julia T. Gary; and to the freshmen by Miss Laura Steele. Studies involving standards of testing and grading and general curriculum are initi- ated and directed here in this office. It Is in his role as a mediator that Dean Kline has worked to fit the physical aspects of the new Fine Arts building to the needs of the academic departments that it will house. His position also necessitates his membership in such varied groups as the Course Schedule Committee, the Board of Managers of the Agnes Scott Bookstore, and the University Center Faculty Adviso- ry Committee. Dean C. Benton Kline, Jr., Ph.D Yale University Dean of the faculty Anne Stapleton, Secretary to the Dean of the Faculty Miss Julia T. Gary, Ph.D, Emory University Assistant Dean of the Faculty V y I 105 Miss Carrie Scandrelt, M.A. Teachers College of Columbia University Dean of Srudanfs Miss lone Murphy, M.A Teachers College of Columbia University Assistant Dean of Student! JL.% Dean ' s Staff Every phase of a student ' s life at Agrnes Scott is affected by the work of the office of the Dean of Students. During her first day at Scott, a student meets the roommate that the Dean ' s Staff carefully selected for her and finds the dormitory room which it has as- signed her for the year. Her entire freshman orientation program is essentially directed by the Dean ' s Office. Soon she has occasion to have her pink or white sign-out slips approved or to order a taxi through the " D. O. " During her years at Scott, a girl follows the activity calendar, perhaps works in the student aid program, or needs to take her exams in the infirmary-all arranged by the Dean ' s Office. She will also be in daily contact with the mem- bers of the staff, each of whom is a senior resident in a dorm. This in itself is a twenty- four hour-a-day job that may mean giving a coke party or taking a girl to the infirmary at three A.M. Even beyond these contacts, a girl feels that the greatest importance of the Dean ' s Office lies in the ready personal ad- vice and help it provides. I Mrs. Lillian McCracken, Assistant to Desn of Sfudenfs influences all activities Mrs. Ela B. Curry, Assistant to the Dean of Students , Miss Alvia Cook, Assistant to the Dean of Sfudenfs Miss Ann Bullard, Assistant to fhe Dean of Sfudenfs Miss Mollie Merrick, Assisfant fo fhe Dean of Sfudenfs Mrs. Elizabeth K. Moori fhe Dean of Sfudenfs Miss Peggy Frederick, Assistant to the Registrar and Director of Admission: Assistant to the Regis and Director of Admis. Miss Laura Steele, M.A. Teacher College of Columbia Unis Regisfrar and Director of Admis: Registrars personify Scott IS Mary Beth Thomas always ispective students- Mrs. John P- Ande Secretary to the Re r.d D recfcr of Adrr Each year the members of the Admissions and Registrar ' s office come into direct and indirect contact with girls through- out the United States. Particularly during the fall, the staff attends " college days " at high schools from New England to Texas in order to talk and to answer questions about Agnes Scott. Throughout the year they interview prospective stu- dents and send catalogues, brochures, " view books, " and personal information to hundreds of interested girls. In the winter, AAiss Steele and a faculty admissions committee make the final acceptances for admission of students. Then during a student ' s enrollment at Agnes Scott, it is this office that maintains all her academic records. 108 W. Edward McNair, Ph.D. Emory University of Public Relations and Deve oprr The public ' s awareness of Agnes Scoff ' s snow, fhe Tech volleyball game. Fine Arts building, and our 75th Birth- day is due to the efforts of the Public Relations and De- velopment Office. From this office come Lecture Series brochures. Campaign information, and press releases. Often the Public Relations office assists President Alston with various types of correspondence, and has handled the enormous task of keeping all the records for the fund- raising campaign. Public Relations Office presents ASC to Public s. Elizabeth Steve nson, Secretary, Office of the De 30 of fhe faculty s. Dorothea S. Mt rkert, Secretary ffice of Devetopn nenf 109 Miss Lillian Ne M.Ln. Edna H. Byers, M.A.L.S. McCain Library Increases Volumes The McCain library currently contains 89,000 volumes and has increased its collection by 3,500 books, periodicals, films, and records during this past year. The year 1963-64 also saw the completion of the first major physical improvements that have been necessary since the library ' s con- struction in 1936. The annual increase in the book collection is made possible through the library ' s regular college budget and three main en- dowment funds— the McCain Library Trust Fund, the Emma May Laney Fund for Frost Material, and the Catherine Torrance Library Fund for Classics. i Mary Carter, M.Ln. s Mary L. M.A : Katherine Willi. M.Ln. Miss Linda Lee Phillips 110 Infirmary At some time, the Francis Winship Walters Infirmary, with a thirty-bed capacity, three nurses, and a part-time doctor, provides almost every student with medical attention— either in the form of a preventive flu shot or treatment for " mono. " Dr. Rosamond S. Peltz, M.D., College Physician Mrs. Inez Paden, R.N. Mrs. Jerrye W. Foreman, R.N. Miss Gail McCracken, R.N., B.S. in Nursing Education. Alumnae Office The Alumnae Association, under the direction of Miss Ann Worthy Johnson, operates the Anne Young Alumnae House, publishes The Agnes Scott Alumnae Quarterly, conducts the Alumnae Fund, and maintains files of information on more than 9,500 individual alumnae. Miss Ann W. Johnson, M.A., Director of Alumnae Affairs Miss Marianne Wurst, B.A., Secrefary Miss Elizabeth Withers, B.A., Assistant Mrs. Hendrica Schepma Manager of Alumnae Ho III The Business Office has the total responsibility for the " physical campus " of Agnes Scott College. With a staff of approximately 125, Mr. P. J. Rogers repairs and cleans the buildings and grounds, pur- chases all college supplies, and oversees the operation of the dining hall, dormitor- ies, laundry, and power house, and supervises the campus police. Richard C. Bahr, Business Office and Dormitory Supervisors Mrs. Marie S. Le ' MbiI Room Mrs, Helen R. tun Mrs. Charles C. Smalley, Secrerary fo Mrs. T. R. Grim Bookkeeper 112 miiiii First Row, L 1o R: M. Jones, J. W. Fowler. Second Row: H, Irwin, R. W. Chandler. care for ' Physical Campus 99 Assistant to the Supe r of Dorr L to R; C. Dex A lost laundry bundle, a broken coke machine, and a request for a reception room require the assistance of the dormitory supervisors. They are actually super- visors of all the physical property in the dorms and academic buildings and for the work of the thirty- five maids and janitors v Jho clean these buildings. Dining Hall plans ahead During one hour, the Letitia Pate Evans Dining Hall can serve 650 girls a dinner that has been planned for a week. For these meals the dietitian, her three assistants, and their full-tinne staff of twenty-eight employees work in shifts from 6 a.m. to 8 p.m. Such a meal may take as much as 275 pounds of roast beef or 1 5 twenty-five pound turkeys. Mrs. Ethel J. Hatfield, Dietitian Assistant Dietitians: L to R., Mrs. Lanier, Mrs. Brisendine, Mrs. Robir Popular Bookstore Sells Everythin g. Mrs. Delia C. Ray, Manager of Bookstore Nine students and Mrs. Delia C. Ray sell " trade books, textbooks, notions, and supplies " to Agnes Scott students from 9:00 a.m. to 4;30 p.m. each day. Now in its second year as a self-service store, the bookstore grew this year to seven " island units. " From these units, students buy more textbooks than any other one item, and choose contemporary greeting cards as the most popular " non-academic " purchase. 114 Respected Professors Retire ftAiss Margare Docteur de TUniversite c Professor of Fre Phythii Miss Margaret Phythian and Agnes Scott have had an associa- tion that dates from Miss Phythian ' s adolescence and the school ' s period as an academy. After doing preparatory work at Scott, she had planned to go to a northern college, but she loved Scott and decided to remain. Following her days as a student and active member of Blackfriars, she taug ht here as an assistant. After spending a year in France and obtaining her masters de- gree from the University of Cincinnati, she assumed her position as a regular member of Scott ' s French department. Since that time, she has made additional trips to France and received the degree of Docteur de I ' Universite de Grenoble. Miss Phythian became head of the French Department in the late forties, and, under her leadership, it has grown from four to six teachers and from nine to fifteen subjects. Recently she has spent her summers teaching in the special French summer school at Middlebury College, Vermont. Her long ac- quaintance with Agnes Scott has certainly been beneficial for the college and for each Scott student, who cannot but be im- pressed by the remarkable accomplishments of a favorite alumna. Mrs. Roxie Hagopian came to Agnes Scott in 1950, bring- ing her talent, training, experience, and initiative to the music department. Her activities before and after this date indicate how much the college has profited from her affiliation. Her innate ability was strengthened at Julliard and brought her the honor of singing with the Dussel Dorf Opera Company in Germany. Returning to the United States, she gained experience by teaching at Rollins in Winter Park, Florida, and in Texas. Since coming to Agnes Scott, she has been associate professor of music and in charge of teaching voice and the Glee Club. The on-campus appearances of the Harvard, Princeton, Cornell, Washington and Lee, Ohio State, and Emory men ' s choirs are due to the inspiration and initia- tive of Mrs. Hagopian. During her fourteen years at Agnes Scott, the accomplishments of her individual students and choral groups have constantly provided evi- dence of her remarkable abilities as a teacher and a musician. The head of Agnes Scott ' s German and Spanish Depart- ments, Miss Muriel H am is an individual of outstanding and innumberable talents. Her varied interests and ac- tivities during her forty-three years here only partially indicate her vast abilities. Her students say that she is personally " enthusiastic and warmly human, " a teacher for whom they want to work. Her classes are remembered as being " consistently exciting " because of her personality and large range of learning. Her more than twenty trips to Europe and travels in Mexico and South America en- rich her teaching. She is also considered the greatest philologist on campus. In addition to her actual teaching, she has served as an officer in many local and regional academic organiza- tions and has written a number of articles based on re- search projects. After her retirement she plans to con- tinue her research and pursue her interests in cooking and Cairn terriers.. firs. Roxie Hagopian American Institute of Vocal PecJagogy, Associate Professor of Music Miss Muriel Ham, Ph.D., The Johns Hopkins University, Professor of German Ferd nand Warren, N.A M ember. ation 1 Ac Eidemy of Des gn Pr ofessor Marie H. Pepe, Ph.D. State University of low Associate Professor Robert F. Westervelt, M.F.A. Claremonl Graduate School Assistant Professor Facts, figures, and the Scientific Method are necessary in our atomic age, but apprehension and appreciation of the beauty man has created is essential for a meaningful existence even in a scientifically oriented era. Through Mr. Warren ' s expert instruction and fine example, Mrs. Rape ' s bubbing enthusiasm, and Mr. Westervelt ' s quiet, sincere love of the visual and plastic arts, students develop high standards of taste and practice in studio and history art courses. Music students are easily identifiable by their continual humming of classical tunes as they commit them to memory and by their daily vigils in the practice rooms of Presser. Speech and drama students are the ones who talk to themselves in front of mirrors or practice dramatic readings and recite play parts in hidden corners. Michael McDowell, Ph.D. Leipzig Conservatory Professor Fine Arts are stressedl Raymond J. Martin, Ph.D. Columbia University Associate Professor John L. Adams, M.M. Eastman School of Music Roberta Winter, Ed.D New York University Associate Professor in Scientific IRobert E. Singdalilsen, M.A. Western Reserve University instructor age Roxie Hagopian, M.A. Southvi estern University Associate Professor ' l ?N«f ap ' H. Richard Hensel, M.M. lerican Conservatory of Mu Assistant Professor 4tl Irene L. Harris Atlanta Conservatory Instructor Lillian R. Gilbreath, M.A. Chicago Musical College Instructor Paul L. Garber, Ph.D. Duke University Professor On leave 1964-65 Mary L. Boney, Ph.D. Columbia University Associate Professor Acting Chairman 1964-65 Kwai Sing Chang, Ph.D. University of EcJinburgh Associate Professor of Bible and Philosophy -harles Cousar, Ph.D. Visitmg Professor Bible and Philosophy Dean G McKee, Ph.D. Visiting Professor Ludwig Dewitz, Ph.D. Visiting Professor Wallace M. Alston, Th.D. Union Theological Seminary Professor C. Benton Kline, Ph.D. Yale University Professor Merle Walker, Ph.D. Radcliffe College Associate Professor raise age-old questions Without fear of contradiction, the Bible Department can claim the distinction of being the only department on campus where students can learn the basic fundamentals of Chinese! In addition to oriental languages, students in Dr. Chang ' s popular World Religions course student the history, beliefs, and practices of significant contemporary non-Christian re- ligions. In the basic and upper level courses, Biblical thought, ideas and literature as well as different areas of the New Testament are studied. In Philosophy courses professors and students thrash out everything from categorial syllogisms to ethical theories to the nature of reality. Mrs. Walker and Dean Kline can give students in the basic course no pat answers, and Dr. Alston and Dr. Chang join in the philosophical thrashing on the advanced level. In Philosophy courses the individual finds no ready answers; instead she is shown the way men have chosen, and is given the freedom to choose her own way. ' : George P. Hayes, Ph.D. Harvard University Professor - X, Margret G. Trotter, PhD. Ohio State University Associate Professor Mary L. Rion, Ph.D. The Johns Hopkins University Associate Professor Eleanor N. Hutchens, Ph.D. University of Penn. Associate Professor English students Sophomores are quick to discover that " Whan that Aprill with his shoures soote . . . " is no foreign language, even though it does not resemble the Chaucer they knevi in high school. And T ' om Jones is much more than a bawdy English movie. In basic English courses freshmen and sophomores learn to read all over again and to look beneath the sometimes ob- scure surface to find the author ' s real meaning. In upper level courses. Dr. Hayes relates the whole of literature and Shake- speare and Dante. Students glean the wisdom of the clas- sical age from Miss Leyburn, and Miss Rion shows the de- velopment of our own American literature. Miss Preston re- veals the aesthetic beauty in poetry, and Miss Trotter finds real meaning in the modern poets. Mrs. Pepperdene over- comes the language barrier and reveals the droll witticisms and penetrating wisdom of Old English literature while Miss Hutchens ' dry wit makes the English novel relevant and alive to students. 120 penetrate surface Ellen D. Leybum, Ph.D. Yale University Professor Margaret W. Pepperdene, Ph.D. Vanderbilt University Associate Professor W. Edvi ard WlcNair, Ph.D. Janef N. Preston, M.A. Jack L. Nelson M.A. Mary H. Richardson, M.A Emory University Columbia University Harvard UnivE rsity Emory University Assistant Professor Assistant Professor Instructo nstrucfor 121 ' ' ' A. Josephine Bridgman, Ph.D. William J. Frierson, Ph.D University of North Carolina Cornell University Professor Professor S. Leonard Doerpinghaus, Ph.D. Louisiana State University Associate Professor Nancy P. Groseclose, Ph.D. University of Virginia Associate Professor N. Elizabeth Gray, M.A. University of Illinois Instructor Science students Science, that door to the secrets of the universe, has puzzled and lured man since the beginning of time. In labs and in lectures, the science departments give students special in- sight into the mysterious components of this planet v ' e live on. Biology students observe and dissect to gain a first-hand understanding of the life process. Chemistry students test basic laws and, in advanced courses, strike out in deeper exploration of chemical reactions and relationships. Physics students examine the mechanics of the physical universe. Students in astronomy become familiar Vi ith the planetary system in relation to the universe. Fred K. Parrish, M.A. iversity of North Carol instructor 122 William A. Calder, Ph.D. Harvard University Professor in T. Clark, Ph.D. jrsity of Virginia Professor explore universe Phillip B. Reinharf, M.A. Yale University Instructor Julia T. Gary, Ph.D. Emory University Associate Professor Mary W. Fox, B.A. Agnes Scoft College Instructor 123 Henry A. Robinson, Ph.D. Johns Hopkins University Professor L. Ripy, Ph.D. •sity of Kentucky ' dale Professor Math presents all kinds of problems .eslie J. Gaylord, M.S. Jniversity of Chicago Assistant Professor Robert E. R. Nelson, M.A. University of Virginia Instructor Worried people waiting outside Mr. Nelson ' s office are a familiar sight to anyone who checks her mail at 8:30, 2:00, or 4:00. First year math students have more prob- lems than are found in any text book! Miss Gaylord, Miss Ripy, and Dr. Robinson also have frequent visitors; upperclassmen have their problems, too, proving that 1 + 1 =-2. The trials and frustrations are many, but math majors who make it through have a well-earned sense of accomplishment and lucrative jobs waiting. 124 George E. Rice, Ph.D. Pennsylvania State University Professor Miriam K. Drucker, Ph.D. George Peabody College for Tea Associafe Professor Katherine T. Omwake, Ph.D. George Washington University Associafe Professor Labs are introduced in Basic Psychology The Psychology Department seeks to give the student a clue to solving the enigma of human behavior. In labs, new this year to the basic course, students perform tests and run experiments to examine basic psychological the- ories and to formulate and test hypotheses of their own. From the first day in 201, Sophomores lose any precon- ceived ideas that psychology is a pseudo-science or just good common sense. They read case histories and write innumerable abstracts that go far beyond the horse sense level. Upperclassmen go from door to door through the dorms, testing and comparing " normal " reactions. And in such courses as child and adolescent psychology, girls are prepared to teach school and to raise their children. Lee B. Copple, Ph.D. Vanderbilt University Associafe Professor 125 Walter Brownlow Posey, L.H.D. Birmingham-Southern College ) .-•V Florence E. Smith, PhD. University of Chicago Associate Professor KoenraacJ Wolter Swart, Lit. et Ph.D. Universeit van Leiden Associate Professor On leave 1964-65 :es Long Harrold, Ph.D. Bryn Mawr College Assistant Professor William G. Cornelius, Ph.D. Columbia University Associate Professor Frederick C. Giffin, M.A. Emory University Visilinq Professor 126 Social Sciences depict man in action History is more than a chronological account of the de- velopment of men and nations. History is Dr. Posey ' s sly witticisms. Miss Harrold ' s anecdotes about English kings ' extracurricular activities, and Miss Smith ' s intro- duction of history to freshmen as a story of men, rather than just dates and places. Dr. Cornelius ' Political Sci- ence classes make field trips to observe and even par- ticipate in government in action. Economics classes also make trips and see real money! In addition to the basic courses, the Sociology Department offers such courses as Miss Smith ' s Introduction to Social Work in which students visit Atlanta agencies to observe welfare work in practice. i«»j B 1 m m ■■ H ■i 1 Anna Greene Smith, Ph.D. University of North Carolin; Associate Professor John A. Tumblin, Jr. Duke Universit Associate Profes Joan O ' Bannon, Ph.D. Visiting Professor Haft wwanKgag Margaret Taylor Phythian Doctejr de I ' Universite de Grenoble Professor Mary Virginia Allen, Ph.D. University of Virginia Associate Professor Chloe Steel, Ph.D. University of Chicago Associate Professor Pierre Thomas, Ingenieur-do Ecole Centrale de Paris Assistant Professor .... »l O ' fy Frances Benbow Clark, Ph.D. Yale University Assistant Professor Mary Bland Sewell, M.A. University of North Carolin Instructor Modern Languages Students record and hear their own French accent. I 128 MK15S? r.;-v-«Ci_, Muriel Ham, Ph.D. The Johns Hopkins University Professor ■■m.-J Erika Meyer Shiver, Ph.D. University of Wisconsin Professor give cosmopolitan air classes taught completely in another language strike ter- ror into the hearts of freshmen. And upperclassmen analyz- ing Hugo, Cervantes, or Goethe for the first time are unsure of their ability to express themselves in a second language. But that is the purpose of the language de- partments, to acquaint students vj lU the thought and literature of other countries. In addition to literature, students can study the French philosophical movement with Miss Clark, Spanish political and cultural life with Miss Dunstan, or the history of German civilization. Girls who spend their junior year abroad entertain the campus with tales of their life in another country, and the for- eign carols are always a high point of the Christmas party. Florence J. Dunstan, Ph.D. University of Texas Associate Professor Mary Eloise Herbert, M.A. Duke University Assistant Professor 129 Greek and Latin students read Classical literature Thanks to Tech and Emory fraternities, most ASC stu- dents know that A, B, r are the first three letters of the Greek alphabet, but to Greek students they are just three of twenty-four characters they must master before going on to Herodotus, Plato, or Euripides. Latin students use their good old ABC ' s, but they still have a long, hard ro ad ahead before they are reading Cicero or Horace with ease. M. Kathryn Click, Ph.D. University of Chicago Professor abeth Gould Zenn, Ph.D. versify of Pennsylvania Associafe Professor 130 Myrna Goode Young, Ph.D. University of Illinois AssisfanI Professor abeth Cole Slack, Ph.D. rersity of North Carolina Associafe Professor Everett T. Keach, Jr., Ed. Harvard University Assisfanf Professor srd Taylor Ladd, Ph.D. Yale University Education Department stresses current trends Education cours-es teach prospective teachers the history of education, the approved techniques of conducting a class, and current trends and developments in modern American education. Students go on then to the prac- tice teaching program for one blissful quarter of no classes and no exams. mBfa£ !iirjJ-i " ytr ,u. leweilyn Wilburn, M.A. Columbia University Associate Profess or Vim, vigor, and vitality mark Phys. Ed. Department Tennis at 8:30 in the morning may sound a bit ambitious for sleepy Scotties, but the unmistakable reverberations of Miss McKemie ' s shouts erase any thought of bed. Her indefatigable vigor is carried over to Scottie Special, too. In fact, the whole Department has this aura of verve and vitality— Miss Wilburn yelling " Sticks! " on the hockey field; Mrs. Lapp directing each arrow to the target with a resounding whang; Miss Manuel, the tireless dueler and driller of swimnAers; and Miss Osborne leading girls into impossible contortions with the greatest of ease. Haynes Lapp, M.A hryn Ann Manuel, M.A. Kate McKemie, M.A. Kay Marie Os Dorne, New York University New York University Texas Woman ' Univ Assistant Professor Assislant Professor (nstruc for Scholars probe Miss Clark " par e Franca se " on tape. ;V embers of the Biology Department are currently work- ing on research projects and connected publications. For example, Miss Josephine Bridgman is investigating the encystment and excystmenf of the protozoan Tillina magna, having recently published the results of a related study, " A Study of the Effects of Repeated Irradiation on the Cysts of a Ciliate, Tillina Magna. " Mrs. Netta Gray ' s concentration is in botony, a general study of protocarps, with special emphasis on the taxonomy of the nageia section. Interested in a totally different phase of botony, Mr. Leonard Doerpinghaus is working with herbicides, and has recently written " Investigations of some Physical and Chemical Properties of Herbicides. " Mr. Fred Par- rish with Carol Roberts is studying early embryo stages and the development of the snail. They are comparing the abnormalities resulting from centrifuging the eggs and treating them with Lithium Chloride. The current literary projects of English professor, Miss Ellen D. Leyburn, are numerous and diverse. This spring she published an article on Gulliver ' s Travels in the Satire Nev sletter, and her article, " Transposition of Comedy and Tragedy in Modern Drama " will appear in the Yale Review this summer. Under a grant from the American Council of Learned Societies, Miss Leyburn plans a leave of absence next year in order to study the rela- tion of comedy to tragedy in the fiction of Henry James. Mr. Everett Keach of the Education Department has recently completed a contract for publishing his Casebook of Elementary Teacher Education. According to present plans, the publishing date will be January, 1965. The interests of Mr. Walter B. Posey, Mr. Koenraad W. Swart, and Mr. William G. Cornelius, history and political science professors, indicate the wide variety in research projects that can be found within one department. This fall the L.S.LJ. Press will publish the series of lectures. ches through biology file 132 diverse subjects entitled " The Sectarian Spirit in Southern Christianity, " given by Mr. Posey in April 1963 at the university. Mr. fiwart ' s book, The Idea of Decadence in Nineteenth Cen- tury France, is ready for immediate publication. Having finished this, he is conducting research on " Individual- ism in Nineteenth Century Europe. " This summer Mr. Cor- nelius is hoping to complete his research on changes in Southern politics. His study has traced the voting trends in forty Southern cities over the past thirty years. Psychology department professor, Mr. George Rice, is conducting research in " animal aiding behavior " as part of a three-year grant from the National Institute of Mental Health. Simultaneously, he is studying the relationship between emotion and communication. This study is based on the hypothesis that two people who are emotionally close are more likely to be aware of each other ' s distress than are two people of greater remoteness. Mr. Richard Hensel and Mr. Jack Nelson are writing theses this year for their doctorates. Mr. Hensel ' s work consists of both his thesis, " On the Harmonic Fluctuations Theory of Paul Hindemith, " and project, a symphony. Mr. Nel- son is doing a critical study of the poetry of Walter Savage Landor. Scott professors are also studying and publishing in other languages. Mrs. Erika Shiver has just completed the re- visions of Auf dem Dorfe and n Der Stadt, and is in the process of revising Elementary German. This text, famil- iar to beginning German students, is soon to be accom- panied by tapes that Mrs. Shriver is making. Miss Frances Clark of the French Department is continuing her studies of Pascal, the subject of her recent dissertation. In the Spanish Department, Miss Eloise Herbert is doing research on the characters in the novels of Benito Perez Galdos. Miss Leyburn relaxes in her offic Mrs. Gray prepares slides for tier i In his research Rice uses rats. " animal aiding behaviour, " Mr. 133 mrnaunsKiaiBuw mh Classes Contrary to popular opinion of Techmen and News staff and bewildered freshmen, this is not just a reference section— to look up or cut up. These pages contain more than faces of individ- uals; rather, they picture four classes, each class distinct, each contributing its own personality to form that indefinable substance— the student body. It is the classes that promote the spirit and com- munal living. Beginning with Black Cat competi- tion through the seasonal hockey, basketball, and volleyball games, the burial of Harvey, the theft of the Madeline hats, and the kidnapping of Den- nis, to the Campus Campaign with its fierce class rivalry to put on the best show and win the most prizes, Agnes Scott is a " class conscious " society. Our last year at Agnes Scott— rejoicing, regretting, and a little bit nervous about this time next year! The year began with our new look— Harvey in the flesh! With the help of Mary Womack and Martha Kissinger, he led us to another victory in the Black Cat song contest and introduced Miss Sarah Tumblin, our mascot. Our next giant step toward the great big world was Senior Day with our " Medieval Morality Play " — faculty, our guests at lunch— and Mary ' s poetic tribute. No one tripped at investiture, but a few of the more anxious ones missed the stool! We were seniors for real now and began a year sprinkled with small projects: dry cleaning and the volleyball game with the football greats across town. We made it through the last winter quarter of our lives, and it was spring! We got our last uneven Scott tan and ate our last picnic supper on the hockey field. We played and worked our way to operatic fame under the direction of Mary Lou Laird. During May we capped the juniors, elected our permanent class officers, and marked off the days ' til graduation. Then, it was here, nobody stumbled again; and we took a long last look at the dear old Alma Mater and left amid cries of " See you at Alumnae Day in your flowered spring hat! " class officers: L to R, Dale Davenport, Secretary-treasurer; Mary Adair Pittman, Vice-president; Laurie Oal es, President. Senior achievements great in ' 64 ELIZABETH STEWART ALLEN Savannah, Georgia Bible EVE DABBS ANDERSON Columbia, South Carolina Bible RUTH BACKUS St. Simon ' s Island, Georgia Mathematics i36 NANCY BARGER Chattanooga, Tennessee Mathematics MARGARET FRANCES BARTON Decatur, Georgia English BOYD BAUER Hamilton, Georgia Sociology ANN GLORIA BEARD Mobile, Alabama French VIRGINIA BELCHER Valdosta, Georgia English MARY EVELYN BELL Pensacola, Florida English MARY JO BEVERLY San Francisco, California Psychology SUSAN BLACKMORE Winston-Salem, North Carolina History ANN BOOTON Chester, Virginia English 137 NANCY BRADFORD Maryville, Tennessee Sociology BRENDA BROOKS Covington, Georgia History AAICHELE ANN BULLARD Birmingham, Alabama Mathematics LINDA ROSE BULLOCH Atlanta, Georgia English JO LYNNE CAMPBELL Wilson, North Carolina Biology PEGGY ANN CARR Greensboro, North Carolina History Class of 1964 BARBARA CHAMBERS LaGrange, Georgia Bible SYLVIA CHAPMAN Thomasville, Georgia Music ELEANOR VENETIA CHIU Happy Valley, Hong Kong Biology CAROLYN LANG CLARKE Montgomery, Alabama Philosophy JUDY CONNER Vidalia, Georgia Sociology CHARLOTTE CONNOR Columbia, South Carolina Philosophy CAROLYN M. CRAFT Philadelphia, Pennsylvania English PATRICIA ANN DANIEL Bogota, Columbia, South America Psychology FRANCES DALE DAVENPORT Charlotte, North Carolina English DIANE T. DAVID Giffis Air Force Base, New Yorl Psychology KATHLEEN (SUE) DIXON Key West, Florida Mathematics E. DIANNE DOBBINS Lakeland, Florida Chemistry 139 BARBARA DUNCAN Franklin, North Carolina History MARGUERITE EHRBAR Zollikon, Zurich, Switzerland English PAMELA ELLIOT DeFuniak Springs, Florida French BARBARA ENTREKIN Meridian, Mississippi English ANNE THOMAS FOSTER Knoxville, Tennessee French GARNETT E. FOSTER Florence, South Carolina English Class of 1964 JANICE LYNN FREEMAN Georgetown, South Carolina History KAREN E. GERALD Columbia, South Carolina Mathematics ELIZABETH ALVIS GIRARDEAU Decatur, Georgia History 140 1 ' jf l PW Eb M v f l H «tr » V fl 0r ' ' l f " k. . MYRA AAORELOCK GOTTSCHE Decatur, Georgia Sociology NINA GRIFFIN Gainesville, Georgia Chemistry MARTHA ANNE GRIFFITH Lexington, Virginia Biology MARIANA GUION Wimberley, Texas French MAE HALL Lynchburg, Virginia Spanish LAURA HAWES Owensboro, Kentucky English SUE EPPS HAYCOCK Atlanta, Georgia Physics LUCY HERBERT Florence, South Carolina Psychology JUDITH HILLSMAN Richmond, Virginia French 141 Class of 1964 _ tt i JANET HODGE Rome, Georgia Biology SARAH LOU HODGES Amarillo A.F.B., Texas Political Science JUDITH HOLLINGSWORTH Dallas, Texas Latin KATHERINE ELIZABETH HOOD Birmingham, Alabama Biology DIANNE HUNTER Decatur, Georgia English ADELAIDE HUTTO Columbus, Georgia English SUSAN KEITH-LUCAS Chapel Hill, North Carolina English LILA ELLEN KELLY Shaw AFB, South Carolina Political Science ANN KENNEDY El Dorado, Arkansas English 142 HARRIET KING Atlanta, Georgia Economics MARTHA KISSINGER Savannah, Georgia Music MARY LOUISE LAIRD Richmond, Virginia English MELL LAIRD Tallahassee, Florida English LYNDA LANGLEY Camp Hill, Alabama English ELEANOR W. LEE Richmond, Virginia Philosophy NANCY ELLEN LEE Atlanta, Georgia English SHIRLEY LEE College Park, Georgia Chemistry PATRICIA LEGRANDE Moncks Corner, South Carolina Biology 143 MURIEL LINDSAY Fort Worth, Texas Philosophy MARTHA MACNAIR Montgomery, Alabama English CAMMIE JANE MAULDIN Lawrenceville, Georgia Psychology JUANITA McCANLESS Nashville, Tennessee Physics JEAN ALDEN McCURDY San Antonio, Texas English DARYLE McEACHERN Atlanta, Georgia History Class of 1964 . CATHERINE SUSAN McLEOD Crestview, Florida Biology CRAWFORD MeGINNISS Dothan, Alabama Mathematics CAROL LYNNE MILLER Sylvania, Georgia Philosophy Mi« ANNE AAINTER Atlanta, Georgia English MARY AAcLAURIN MITCHELL Bethune, South Carolina History SANDRA E. MORGAN Decatur, Georgia Music KATHLEEN MORRELL Hopkins, South Carolina Bible MARGARET MOSES Columbia, South Carolina French MARY JANE NAPIER Stone Mountain, Georgia English JULIA NORTON San Antonio, Texas Economics LAURIE OAKES Great Falls, South Carolina Bible CAROLYN MULHERIN GATES Decatur, Georgia Bible M KAREN OLSON Jacksonville, Florida French POLLY PAINE Meridian, Mississippi Mathematics SUE PARKIN Marshfield, Wisconsin Sociology CARYL NINA PEARSON Bessemer, Alabama English ANN PENNEBAKER Greenville, South Carolina Philosophy ANDREA PFAFF New York, New York Latin Class of 1964 VIRGINIA CARITHERS PINCKARD Decatur, Georgia Bible MARY ADAIR PITTMAN Commerce, Georgia Mathematics JESSIE SUE PRICKETT Welch, West Virginia Biology 146 PATRICIA ANNE RENFRO West Palm Beach, Florida Spanish REBECCA REYNOLDS Greenwood, South Carolina English SUSAN RICHARDS Berlin, Connecticut Music GENEVA RITCHIE Concord, North Carolina Art CAROL ELAINE ROBERTS Crewe, Virginia Biology MILDRED SCOTT ROBERTS Elkins, West Virginia Art MARGARET RODGERS Hanover, Pennsylvania German ELIZABETH A. ROGERS Canal Zone, Panama Psychology KAREN SELSER Newport, Tennessee Sociology 147 jggJ J|S SANDRA SHAWEN Miami, Florida French CATHERINE SHEARER LaGrange, Georgia Political Science LILA CARTER SHEFFIELD Albany, Georgia English ANN H. SHEILD Hampton, Virginia Mathematics PATRICIA SIGHTS Madisonville, Kentucky Psychology BRENDA SIMONTON Lawrenceville, Georgia Sociology Class of 1964 MARIAN E. SMITH West Point, Georgia Psychology MARIAN BERKELEY SMITH Tuscaloosa, Alabama Mathematics BETTY EARLE SPEER Charlotte, North Carolina Mathematics H ■Ml ■mil iaiEt» g 7ytiw«tffa ., JUDITH STARK Atlanta, Georgia Art CATHERINE W. STRICKLAND Richland, Georgia Mathematics JOH-NANA SUNDY Jacksonville, Florida Sociology SANDRA TAUSIG Arlington, Virginia Bible BETSY TEMPLE Danville, Virginia French SYLVIA THORNE Atlanta, Georgia English SUSAN TUTHILL Winter Park South, Florida English REBECCA VICK Columbus, Georgia Bible ROBERTA JANE WALLACE Greenville, South Carolina French NINALEE WARREN Atlanta, Georgia History MARY WEARN Short Hills, New Jersey French GAIL WEBER Decatur, Georgia History MARY LYNN WEEKLEY Tampa, Florida Spanish FRANCES WELTCH Augusta, Georgia Sociology SUZANNE WEST Martinsville, Virginia Music Class of 1964 SUELLEN WHELESS Brunswick, Georgia Music MARGARET WHITTON Charlotte, North Carolina Philosophy LEONORA WICKER Elizabethtown, North Carolina English 150 Mii WBBCv»jgw;?t»i f ' .«. FLORENCE R. WILLEY Raleigh, North Carolina French CHRISTINE R. WILLIAMS East Point, Georgia Mathematics SARAH HELEN. WILLIAMS Sanford, Florida Economics MARY JO WINTERLE Tallahassee, Florida Philosophy MARY WOMACK High Point, North Carolina English JANE WOODDELL Orlando, Florida Latin . MARIA B. WORNOM Richmond, Virginia History ANITA FRANCES YOUNT Delray Beach, Florida Mathematics RUTH ZEALY Charlotte, North Carolina Bible mmm mfi m L to R. Linda Kay Hudson, President; Peggy Sir Vice-president; Peggy Bell, Secretary-treasi Juniors challenge campus Rivalry was the keynote for our Junior year!— The Ah Woo war the abduction of the Madeline hats; the sports battle with the victory; and the battle of wits with the freshmen, our sister cla; meet for supper the least. against the SophorrM res with seniors, and hockey our only 3, to see who could forget to The year started off with the usual barrage of meetings, appointments, and classes, but it was the calm that preceded the storm. Black Cat week, our own Black Cat directed by a girl named Diane, came; and the ensuing rumble ended in severe antagonism with hatless sophomores who retaliated with the now famous Hoefer kidnapping incident. Back to usual with more committees, Peggy Simmons and committee organized the freshman interest file; Marge Joyce and committee began plans for the Campus Campaign, and the holiday spirit overtook Hardeman, and we had a real, home-type Christmas party complete with decorated tree, candles on the mantle, and strung pop corn. Winter Quarter gushed in with College Bowl and the campus campaign. Our project was a huge success as feminine Scotties graciously let the Tech men have the intellectual honors by a narrow margin. Then Dennis took the lead, and we all went to the bonfire and volleyball game. Spring Quarter and awesome responsibilities! The Seniors stepped down and we became the school leaders. We had a party in the Hub and a banquet for departing seniors. Then it was May and the seniors had a capping ceremony for us— and, gulp, next year we ' ll be leaving! Sally Abernethy Betty Hunt Armstrong Barbara Adams Nancy Auman . Carene Anderson Betsy Bainbridge Betty E. Armstrong Brenda Bargeron v Hfssamitmti Sandra Barnwell Rita Bennett Jo Boyd Barbara Beischer Becky Beusse Joanne Branch Robin Belcher Sally Blackard Jane Brannon Peggy Bell Polly Boyce ' Margaret Brawner Betty Brown May C. Brown Dee Bulgin 153 Lynne Burton Jinna Clark Mary Lou Cornwal Sally Bynum Kitty Coggin Jean Crawford Nancy Carmichael Neva Cole Renee Crooks Swift Chandler Kay Cook Helen Davis " Beth Dixon Molly Dominy Betty Drake 154 Ann Durrance Beth FoTtson Georgia Gillis Betsy Dykes Sloan Fouche Nancy Haddock Tish Emmer Marty Frame Dee Hall Betsy Feuerlein Patsy Gay Nancy Hammerstrom of 1965 Betsy Hamner Lil Harris - Kay Harvey ' ' . Marie Hayes ■■ ' Rose Hoover Beck Johnson Cheryl Hazelwood Lucia Howards Kathy Johnson ' Jean Hoefer ' Linda Kay Hudson Marge Joyce Carol Jean Holmes Gay Hunter Jere Keenan Nelda Keller ' Harriet Kirkley Kenny Knight Class Penne Lambright Angela Lancaster Janice Lazenby Belinda Ledbetter Mary Lemly Kay Lewis Joan Little Marilyn Little ■- Johanna Logan Judith Lazenby Louise Lewis Marty Lynch of 1965 Libby Malone Sue Marshall ' Lyn Maxwell • 157 Marilyn Mayes ' ' Linda McEifresh Brandon Moore Elizabeth McCain ' Jane McLendon Marie Moore Marcia McClung Diane Miller Karen Moreland Betsy McCord ' ' Carolyn Monroe Linda Mullens Margaret Murphy Elaine Nelson Nina Nelson . Sandra Nelson Sally Pockel Dotsie Robinson Elaine Orr " Sandra Prescott Peggy Rose y Jo Patterson Diane Pulignano Virginia Ross Elizabeth Perkins Sue Roberts Barbara Rudisill of 1965 Laura Sanderson Paula Savage v Ann Schiff 159 Peggy Simmons Pris Spann Carol Sutton Catharine Sloan Susan Stanton Sue Taliaferro Mary Lowndes Smith Gayle Stubbs ' Leiia Taylor - Nancy Solomonson Barbara Summers Luanne Terrill Patti Thomson Marie Tilson Sarah Timmons J Mary Carol Turney " Nan Walker Missy White Emily Tyler Sandra Wallace Chi Chi Whitehead Bonnie Wade ' Charlotte Webb Carol Wilson Sallie Waikart Judith Weldon Sandra Wilson of 1965 Sue Wyatt Margaret Yager Nancy Yontz Sophs survive slump Our Sophomore year at Scott: A lesson on how to cram the most work, the most activities, and the most outside readings into the shortest time possible. In the fall there are: no more orientation classes, just classes on how to orient the freshmen . . . Sophomore helpers prepared to give (and to take advice), " Now, girls— about that letter you re- ceived five days before you came, they mean it, " " You don ' t want to go to rush parties, you ' re already pinned? " Sophomores are overheard at rush parties, " No, I ' m not a freshman. " . . . " No thank you, I ' m a Scottie. " Shades of last year, blind dates, phone calls, the Scholarship Trophy, and the boy back home (that your best friend married last summer). Psych labs to fill our spare time are new . . . hockey games where winning ' s not as important as the spectators are . . . Hardeman ' s Raid and Marilyn ' s. Winter quarter arrives and with it comes Sophomore Slump, the remains of freshman slump. The campus campaign comes too and with it Sophomore Slaves and Junior ' s money . . . teachers in Madeline hats . . . Ah-Woo, whose Indian? . . . We might not have raised the most money, but we raised an awful lot of sand . . . Basketball was a great spectator sport with no spectators. Sopho- more Parents ' Weekend with the various reactions: " Yes, Mother, I always make up my bed, " " No, Daddy, that ' s not the prof who gave me the D, " " My only social engagement of the year, and they won ' t count it as one. " In bed with a good book, Tom Jones, and the movie came just in time. More changes came with hostess duty: " So that ' s what they look like? " and " So what if he ' s her date? " Spring quarter, the best season for getting rings (of the class va- riety) . . . the party for our sister seniors, " Our Buds " . . . volley- ball spectators are asked, " Did you come to spectate or sunbathe? " It ' s not the grades that count, unless you want to transfer. Finally comes decision time, " Dean Kline, I realize that I was just here, but I want to change my major again! " As spring fades into summer, we realize that we will never forget that wonderful year that we were Sophomores. B. J, Brown, Vice-president; Mary Kibter, Secretsry-treasurt Bev Allen Betty Allgeier Betsy Anderson Karen Austin Patricia Aycock - ' « ■ Judy Ahrano ' Alice Airth Chari Bailey Fran Baldwin Katherine Bell Teena Biscoe • ' ' Nancy Bland Nancy Bost Dana Boston Judy Bousman Alice Boyd Marilyn Breen Judy Broadaway Kay Broadwater B. J. Brown Marian Brown Mary Brown Nancy Bruce Malie Bruton Bernie Burnham ' :9S Anne Burgess Pam Burney Julia Burns Mary Jane Calmes Vicki Campbell Mary Boykin Cantey Cathe Centorbe Patti Clarke Class of 1966 Conya Cooper Eleanor Cornwell Bonnie Creech Lew Culpepper Carol Davenport Alice Davidson Jenny Davis Margaret Davis Carol Ann Denton Ginny Dillon Martha Doom Susan Dorn Joan DuPuls Jeanne Eckard Dee Evans Ginny Finney Rachel Fitterman Nancy Fitts May Day Folk Janice Ford Bunny Foster Betty Garlington Blaine Garrison Jan Gaskell Karen Gearrald Susie Gebhart Pamela Gilbreath Mary Jane Gilchrist m_ Susan Goode Anne Goodman Ourania Gounares Patsy Graham Jan Greenfield Patricia Griffin Felicia Guest Mary Gunnison Maria Hamilton Leslie Hawkins Bonnie Jo Henderson Glenn Hendrick Marganne Hendricks Diane Hendrix Karen Henrlksen Sue Ellen Hipp Angelyn Holt Harriet Holt Suzanne Holt Alice Hopkins Frances Hopkins Bettie Humphreys Barbara Hunt Jean Jarrett Jan Kelsey Mary Kibler Jane Kidd Joan Kiker Class of 1966 Kathy Killingsworth Ellen King Mary Kundahl Mary Kuykendall Linda Lael Susan Landrum Ann Lane Susan Ledford Alice Lindsey Linda Lowry Adelia MacNair Connie AAagee Suzanne Mallory Helen Mann Peggy Marion Jeannie Marshall Class of 1966 Ginger Martin Kathy McAulay Patricia McConaughy Ellen McDaniel Carol McDonald Libby McGeachy Jennifer McKinnon Emily McNorton Barbara Minor Kathleen Mitchell Carol Mobley Karen Montgomery Martha Montmeat Clair Moor Laura Morgan Jo Ann Morris Portia Morrison Anne Morse Sara Caroline Mosley Julia Murray Beverly Myers Shirley Nelson Sonja Nelson Betsy O ' Daniel Mary Lang Olson Sherry O ' Neill Cappy Page Lilla Peeples : ' Linda Peterson Margaret Peyton Frances McKay Plunkett Peggy Porter Debbie Potts Linda Preston Virginia Quattlebaum Anne Quillian Laura Dorsey Rains Betty Rankin Kay Roseberry Deborah Ann Rosen Sharon Ross Stephanie Routsos Bennette Rowan Lynn Rubens Sherry Sanders Gail Savage Suzanne Scoggins Lucy Scoville Carol Ann Senerchia Sue Sewell Ellen Singer Terri Singer Barbara Jo Smith Louise Smith Lynn Smith Jan Smoot Class of 1966 Malinda Snow Bonnie Stack Karen Stiefelmeyer Sarah Stowers Diane Strom Dianne Swaim Barbara Symroski Susan Thomas Martha Thompson Bobbie Trammell Susan Tribble Sarah Uzzell Ruth VanDeman Carole Anne Warlick Carol Watson Cecile West Class of 1966 Betsy Westf all Nancy Whiteside Patty Williams Wendy Williams Betty Wirgman Louisa Woods Donna Wright Dorothy Zeller irtT Freshmen have short, wonderful, unbelievable year L to F 3 Herbe Dudley Lester, Our Freshman year at Agnes Scott: Whew! Didn ' t think we ' d ever get here and now don ' t think we ' ll ever net out! That first confusing day: " But my Junior Sponsor promised she ' d be on the steps of Main at 8:00-everyone ' s here but her! " Name tags, lines and more lines, placement tests, conferences, meeting for supper, lists for rush parties. " Does the whole school revolve around groups of one junior, three sophs, and four freshmen? " Then handbook classes and compulsory class meetings and teas and alumna sponsors and Peter Pan. " Say, does anyone ever have time for school around here? " and " Just what is Black Cat? " The big day came, and Black Cat was us! Finally we were really a part of the whirl- pool of activities until the next shock of mid-quarter grades hit. Then it was exams and . . . Winter Quarter already! and more handbook classes and firesides. The campus campaign came, and Peter Pan with Madeline put on the biggest, best hoofenanny and barn dance ever,- we even served breakfast in bed! Our mixer and doughnut sales through, those research papers were due,- and it was exam time again. Wonderful Spring came with tans and tennis and ' trips to the Big City— and many decisions: where to live next year, what to take, and what ' s it going to be like without the seniors! It was a big year, a short year, a wonderful year, and now, unbelievably, we ' re sophomores. Marilyn Abendroth Aurelia Adams Clair Allen Fenton Allen Louise Allen Caroline Amason Patricia Arnold Mary Atkinson Jane Watt Belsley Laurie Ann Bane Judy Barnes Martha Elizabeth Barnes Mary Barnett Sally Barr Janice Barron Barbara Bates Binkie Benedict Susan Bergeron Anne Bickley Linda Bixler Nan Black Charlotte Blackman Betty Anne Boyd Grace Brewer Lynne Brown Scharlene Brown Anne Bullock Molly Burton Betty Butler Joyce Bynum Josle Caldwell Margaret Calhoun Carol Campbell Suzanne Brooks Campbell Suzanne Leslie Campbell Cynthia Carter Lenne Case Susan Chapman Sara Cheshire Carolyn Cllatt Mary Coleman Linda Lou Colvard Linda Cooper Ida Copenhaver Alixe Cox Nancy Cox Cheryl Dabbs 175 ■I Carolyn Dahlem Susan Dalton Eugenia Daniel Marsha Davenport Anne Davis Jane Davis Susan Davis Lois Dickson Anne Diseker Diane Dixon Sue Dixon Simona Dover Barbara Dov d Gayle Doyle Ellen Drew Sandra Dudley Bronwyn DuKate Judy Eiland Jan Ellis Jeannette Ellis pmK !y»i;v j«y fe-iii: .gi A Elizabeth Ellison Alice Finn Lois Ann Fitzpatrick Eilene Folger Celia Ford Claire Gaines Linda Margaret Garrett Candy Gerwe Class of 1967 PatGibbins Sarah Goodale Mary Helen Goodloe Vicki Graves Joan Gunter Avary Hack Betty Harkey Fontaine Harper -£ - ,«« ' - ' J--, Gale Harrison Mary Hart Liz Harwell Betty Hatfield Norma Jean Hatten Donna Hawley Helen Heard Ann Heinemann Class of 1967 Becca Herbert Pam Hollands Andrea Huggins Ann Hunter Betty Hutchison Judy Jackson Linda Jacoby Jo Jeffers Mary Jervis Mary Elizabeth Johnson Susan Johnson Henrietta Jones Llewellyn Jones Lucy Ellen Jones Penny Katson Jane Keiger Madeline Sue Kelley Susan King Karen Kokomoor Marcia Kunz Deirdre La Pin Dudley Lester Donna Levy Pam Logan Jane Lumpkin Sigrid Lyon Linda Marks Katherine Mason 179 ' ' ' ! " " ' Jane AAcCurdy Leigh AAcGoogan Nancy McLean Clair AAcLeod Liddeil AAcLeod Jennifer AAcAAurray Jennifer AAeinrafh Ann AAiller Kathy AAiller AAary Audrey AAitchell Sandra AAitchell AAartha AAoncrief Ellen AAoorer Day AAorcock Doris AAorgan Julie AAoss Lucia AAulleri AAarsha AAurphy Judy Nuckols Diana Oliver Anne Overstreet Caroline Owens Maria Papageoro Libby Parker Penelope Penland Sally Pennigar Mary Pensworth Susan Pettyjohn Suzanne Pharr Sharon Pherson Kay Phillips Susan Phillips Louisa Philpot Florence Powell Janet Putnam Dottie Redford Kathy Reynolds Linda Richter Ann Roberts Liza Roberts 181 Carole Robertson Delanie Ross Jane Royall Margaret Ellen Ryan Susan Sawyer Carol Scott Pamela Shaw Gwen Shofner Louise Simons Ann Sjogren Susan Sleight Barbara Ann Smith Patricia Smith Susan Smith Isabelle Solomon Sue Spahr Marilyn Spicer Diane Stephen Susan Stevens Mary Stevenson irfi Kathey Stubbs Carol Sutherland Sally Starr Tate Betty Bennett Taylor Suzanne Terrell Sheila Terrill Sue Thompson Nancy Tlllson Class of 1967 Rosalind Todd Martha Truett Frances Wadsworth Anne Justice Waldrop Betty Walters Lucy Waters Alison Louise Watkins Janice Weatherby 183 Sandra Welch Vicki Weils Theresa Wiles Ida Lee Wilfong Lynne Wilkins Lucy Williams Suzanne Wilson Grace Winn Class of 1967 Genia Wiseheart Ellen Wood Barby Worcester Bunny Wright Louise Wright Ginny Yager Carol Young Julie Ann Zachowski 184 Special Students llja van der Wal The Hague, Holland Doris El-Tawil Hoion, Israel 185 BLACK CAT SONG WINNER Vision unfolding goes soaring to glory As birds from the oak tree unfold to the sky; And honor unyielding to cynical cry, Like our towers and turrets have stood upright before, And will stand when all have passed by. Patterns of soul we disclose unexpected In transient patterns of campus reflected. Our dreams that are rooted in permanency ' Tho the brick and the stone are as fleeting as we. Harvey survives and Pam and Mary Lou provide ethereal element in Senior Da " Morality Play " 4 . ' ' Senior basketball team wins fourth straight school championship! Kneeling, L to R: Judy Conner, Cammie Jane Mauldin, Mary Mac Mitchell, Geneva Ritchie. Standing, 1. fo R: Mariana Guion, Crawford Meginniss, Lynn Weekley, Lucia Bacot, Betty Hood. caps Senior victories After winning Black Cat song contest for two years in a row, Seniors score again by " jelling. ' Agnes Scott Marching Band and Volleyball team add " Maturity " to Campu Campaign. Hockey team-t to R, Kneeling: Charlotte Conner, Nina Warren, Betty Earl Speer, Sandy Shawen. Standing.- Eleanor Lee, Betty Hood, Sylvia Thorne, Jolly Campbell, Mike Bullard, Maria Wornom. 187 rwrS Wn -xf -.sg!i:)! A vision once did glow And to a flame has grown To light the halls which guide each girl That Agnes Scott has known. Gothic doorways open On knowledge, faith, and truth, Guides to finding meaning In the searching of her youth. The spark which here was kindled Within her will abide. The doors which Scott has opened first Remain forever wide. Sophs, raid Hardeman— wet fight. Defiant Juniors take THE 1963-64 CHAMPIONSHIP TEAM! Kneeling, L to R: Sarah Timmons, Marrilyn Little, Patsy Gay, Standing, L to R: Jean Hoeffer, Peggy Bell, Georgia Gilli Missy White, Betsy Hamner, Nan Walker. The greatest humiliation— a captured ju forced to wear a Madeline hat. the offensive , And no back talk. The bonfire looks pretty good from up he prf f-m ••VJ ' C ) The basketball team-L to R, Kneeling: J, Hoefer, iV.. Little, S. Fouche, K. Coggin. Standing: S. Blackard, S. Marshall, S. Tim- mons, R. Belcher. 189 We aspire; we desire And together we agree To unite in the grand adventure Of the years of A.S.C. Ever cheerful; never fearful We are joined in harmony Sharing laughter, love and friendship In the years at A.S.C. Together we progress in education Together we advance to graduation. Then we scatter, but no matter For wherever we may be, We remember the joy and pleasure Of the years we shall always treasure Giving thanks for the joy and pleasure Of the years at A.S.C. Forsythia and Madeline lead in the sophs at Black Cat. Sophomore One of the fine specimen available at the Sophomore Slave Sale HOCKEY TEAM Kneeling. L to R: Ruth VanDeman, Mary Kibler, Wendy Williams, Debbie Rosen. Sfanding, I. (o R: Sherry Sanders, Jan Greenfield, Alice Davidson, Maria Hamilton, Terri Singer, Louise Smith, Jan Gaskell. Madeline gets ready for he hockey field. Spirit enlivens campus Tuning up for a soph, fight song. BASKETBALL TEAM L fo R, Kneeling: Jan Gaskell, Ginny Finney. Standing: Lo Smith, Bunny Foster, Debbie Potts, Alice Davidson. 191 X Our citadel of knowledge Red bricks standing so proud It is to thee dear Agnes Scott Our honor we have vowed. When through thy shaded paths we walk Hearts linked by common bonds Of quest for truth and purity We know our trust well found. O Agnes Scott, when years from now We fondly think of thee Our eyes will mist, our hearts will swell With pride and loyalty. ■Z iMwtb M hats like some of the Peter Pan becomei Hockey team-L (o R, Kneeling: Ida Lee Wilfong, lyn Wilkins, Alice Fir.n, Jean Gunter. Standing: Suzanne Wilson, Jane McCurdy, Carol Sutherland, Day Morcock, Caroline Aiiason, Penny PenlEnd, Andy Muggins, Karen Kokomoor, Judy Roach, Susan Davis. 192 sketball team-t to R: Eugenia Daniel, Patsy Smitli, Judy Eiland, Betly Butler, Liz Harwell. full-fledged Scottie appiness is Belonging-Black Ca A prone freshman advertises for the npus campaign. ' . - ' ■s " y ' nor;) ' " Sopji, party introduces freshmen to Scott traditions— handbooks and dean. Campus Campaign pafty fills the Hub— like pre-study smoker days The illustrious " let ' s be true and without front " Anti-Gn l eaders. It ' s Ah Woo come to life Please, Santa, just bring me A ' s on all my i Spring and the first wearing of the caps even if it is a senior sister ' s. " All right, bucjdy, give me a light 195 -■.t ' iH t M Advertisers Now we have come to the end of our book; all that ' s left is the ads section. Patrons, our life line! Please don ' t close that cover yet. These pages are essential, especially if you want to consult the directory to see how many times you have been pictured. Our advertisers have a vested in- terest in the college and contribute a great deal to the future of the college— most assuredly to the future of the Silhouette. 197 ENJOY rldocrat ICECREAM " ALL THE NAME IMPLIES " ATLANTA, GA. PLANTATION CAFETERIA 140 Clairmont " Food superior for your interior " Free Parking COMPLIMENTS AND CONGRATULATIONS TO A GREAT CLASS THAD WILKINS 3390 Peachtree Road Lenox Towers West, Suite 1640 Atlanta 26, Georgia ATTLE BORo ' MASSACHUSETTS CLASS RINGS • PINS • MEDALS • CLUB INSIGNIA TROPHIES • PLAQUES • DIPLOMAS • INVITATIONS A More Beautiful You At MIKE EVA ' S HAIRSTYLISTS ATLANTA FLOORING COMPANY, INCORPORATED " Since 1923 " A COMPLETE FLOOR SERVICE OLD FLOORS REFINISHED LIKE NEW LAYING DUSTLESS MACHINES SANDING USED TO PROTECT FINISHING YOUR FURNISHINGS All Types of Flooring Oak — Maple — Parquet Blocks — Random Width Vinyl — Rubber Linoleum — Plastic Coverings Our Flooring Engineers Can Help You ivith Any Problem Member: Hardwood Floor Contractors Association BILL DRUMHELLER, President 255-793! 5006 Rosewell Road, N.E. " The Flavor You Like The Name You Know " CANADA DRY CORP. 1910 Murphy Ave. PL 3-2183 jpvindale MmM B [njoy the delicious farm-fresh dairy K products fro " ' I jndale 3I your BV store or delivered to your door! ROY D. WARREN COMPANY, INC. Mortgage Bankers 30 PRYOR STREET, S.W. 523-6262 Compliments of THE SELIG CO. Makers of the World ' s Finest Sanitary and Floor Maintenance Materials Since 1896 ATLANTA DALLAS MIAMI HOUSTON KANSAS CITY SAN JUAN NEW ORLEANS LOUISVILLE LOS ANGELES BROWNLEE AND LIVELY REALTY 2410 Briarcliffe Rd.. N.E. Atlanta 29, Georgia GOODE BROTHERS POULTRY COMPANY, INC. If It ' s " Goode " it ' s " Good " 822 W. HARVARD AVE. COLLEGE PARK, GEORGIA HAL C. GOODE JAMES F. GOODE BROWN-WRIGHT HOTEL SUPPLY 512 W. Peachtree, N.W. Atlanta, Georgia WOOLWORTH ' S 22 Stores In Greater Atlanta to Serve You 201 , ;g2jj 2J2fifiS S t 202 STEWART-GREENE CO. Wholesale Fruits and Produce Building F — Units II and 12 366-9611 Forest Park, Georgia Compliments of ORKIN EXTERMINATING COMPANY, INC. 2170 Piedmont Road, N.E. Atlanta, Georgia 875-434 Good Luck to the Graduating Class Enjoy that REFRESHING FEELING! Bottled under the authority of the Coca Cola Company By Atlanta Coca Cola Bottling Company WILLOW SPRINGS MOTEL 4974 Mennorial Drive Stone Mountain, Sa. U.S. Highway 78 4 Miles East of Agnes Scott College All Electric Swimming Pool — Coffee Shop Room Phones Telephone 443-6475 A slife, incorporated wholesale plumbing and piping supplies 643 dill ave., s.w. atlanta, georgia phone 758-5531 203 Compliments of BARGE and COMPANY GENERAL CONTRACTORS Atlanta, Georgia 205 206 For All Occasions Writing Papers That Create An Impression MONTAG, INC. Atlanta, Ga. — New York — Terrell, Tex. Compliments of HOTEL CANDLER " 150 Ponce de Leon Avenue DECATUR GEORGIA F. GRAHAM WILLIAMS, CO. 1690 Monise Drive Atlanta, Georgia GLENWOOD PAINT CENTER 3182 Glenwood Road DECATUR GEORGIA W. L COBB CONSTRUCTION COMPANY Paving Contractors 2761 E. Ponce de Leon Avenue DECATUR GEORGIA 207 KAt DECATUR FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION SAVE WHERE KATY SAVES Matn Office: 250 East Ponce de Leon, Decatur • Telephone: DRake 8-8821 Branch Offices: Belvedere Plaza — Candler and Glenwood — Rockbridge — Toco Hill FULTON SUPPLY COMPANY Industrial, Textiles, Contractors Supplies and Machinery ATLANTA GEORGIA HEARN JEWELRY COMPANY, INC. 1 3 1 Sycamore Decatur, Georgia Compliments of CASUAL CORNER 133 Sycamore St. Decatur, Georgia J. p. STEVENS ENGRAVING COMPANY Producers of Fine Engraving BEST WISHES WATSON PHARMACY Since 1874 309 East College Avenue DR 3-1665 Society Stationers Decatur, Georgia no Peachtree, N.W. JA 2-6870 THE SHERWIN-WILLIAMS COMPANY PAINTS — VARNISHES — LACQUERS Enamels — Brushes and Painters ' Supplies DRake 7-1751 217 Trinity Place Decatur, Georgia Compliments of CAPITOL FISH COMPANY 777 West Whitehall, S.W. Atlanta, Georgia D E Compliments of a Friend c C o T u o R p c A B S ■i HHKi Compliments of North Georgia Chapter of the I AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ARCHITECTS I 212 Compliments of ZEP MANUFACTURING CO. 1310 Seaboard Industrial Blvd., N.W. Atlanta 1, Georgia SHARIAN, INC. 368 W. Ponce de Leon Ave. Decatur, Georgia .? " n , compLamiMis OF a Fiendl Hep Stamp Out College Cookin Compliments of PHOTOS by BUCHER Portraits - Weddings Commercial School and College Annuals 235 E. Ponce de Leon Avenue Decatur, Georgia Editor Carolyn Clarke Managing Editor Martha MacNair Business Manager Carol Roberts Feature Editors Dale Davenport Catherine Sloan Organizations Editor Jo Patterson Faculty Editor Helen Davis Classes Editor Martha Griffith Copy Editor Kathy Johnson Advertising Editor Nancy Solomonson Photography Editor Harriet Holt Production Editor Kay Lewis Editors ' Note 1 964 has been a signal year for the Silhouette as well as for Agnes Scott. We have tried to develop and con- tinue the ideas of Jo Ann Holt, to make a yearbook not just a record of the events of the year but a v ork of creative journalism. There has been experimentation with subject matter, materials, and photography. Of course college editors alv ays cry out against the pres- sures of school and deadlines; these we cannot deny, and we must admit that it adds to our amour propre to think what the quality of the book would have been IF . . . Yet here it is finally, and we are proud to add it to the memoralia of our 75th anniversary. A word is in order to explain our policy regarding the celebration of this great time at our college. We of the Silhouette agree completely with the statement from the administration and board of trustees that Agnes Scott in 1964 is not content to sentimentalize over past laurels but is reaching out for our next 25 years. There- fore, this volume presents our college as it is now: the students, faculty, organizations, and programs. In this way the reader can come to know the fiber and the spirit that are molding us into a top ranking woman ' s college. Many people have given time and thought to the pub- lication of Silhouette ' 64, Certainly we could not have had finer cooperation or quality of work from Mr. Buch- er, our photographer, and Ed Jones of Taylor Publish- ing Co.; our first year together has run smoother than we could have asked for. Special credit goes to Ken Patterson, Bill Sumits, and Sylvia Thorne for their free lance photography. Fini! Carolyn and Martha 2i4 ' - ' i l I


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