Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA)
- Class of 1965
Page 1 of 222
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 222 of the 1965 volume:
e; • Agnes Scott College Decatur, Georgia Vol. LXII SILHOUETTE • 65 Kathy Johnson Editor Nancy Solomonson Managing Editor Catharine Sloan Business Manager I I Agnes Scott Broadens Horizon mm in 1965 The year 1965 has been a pacesetter at Agnes Scott. With seventy-five proud years behind her, the college looked to the future in ' 65. There was a renewed spirit and enthusiasm this year; a new vitality flowed through the college com- munity. 1965 saw the completion of the Dana Fine Arts building; a strengthen- ing of student-administration communica- tion; academic innovations that included the Curriculum Committee ' s seminars; increasing involvement in world affairs; the presence of very distinguished visiting professors; more intercollegiate participa- tion; a renewed emphasis on N.S.A. participation; the Scott-Spelman ex- change; and four new foreign students to contribute to our cosmopolitan out- look. But in this year of progression, the old traditions were not forgotten. Black Cat again ended Orientation by officially welcoming the Freshmen to Agnes Scott; the Sophomores had their parents up for a weekend to see what Scott is really like; the Juniors sponsored the Junior Jaunt charity drive; and the Seniors were invested in November and, at long last, graduated in June. It was a good year, a unique kf .... ' 5ssr .. DEDICATION Devotion and service to Agnes Scott characterize the life of SAMUEL GUERRY STUKES. Dr. Stukes came here as Bible Professor in 1912. In 1915 he became Professor of Psychology and later Professor of Education. That year he was also elected Secretary of the Fac- ulty, a position he held until his retire- ment. In 1923 he became Registrar, and in 1938 the position of Dean of the Faculty was created for him. After forty- five years at Agnes Scott, Dr. Stukes retired in 1957 and is now Dean Emeri- tus of the Faculty. Dr. Stukes has accomplished more than just this record at Agnes Scott; he has established an intangible one. Al- though he has not been an official mem- ber of the administration since 1957, Dr. Stukes ' record is still growing. He has been especially close to the class of ' 65 during his weekly luncheon date with us. We have come to know him as a warm friend whose enthusiasm, sense of humor, and deep interest in Agnes Scott and her students have never di- minished. To Samuel Guerry Stukes, we, the Silhouette Staff of 1965, humbly dedi- cate this book. ' • EMPHASIS ADMINISTRATION 28 FACULTY 44 CLASSES 66 ORGANIZATIONS 128 FEATURES 162 ADVERTISERS 194 DIRECTORY 197 AN ENTRANCE INTO mm 3? v v 47 13 s r 4 i H % s ,« € K If 5 r£3S£c . " " . _ ' • jtfi sMs s pi ? tvj3 T • • • • ;• • ■ ,- -■• ' i%;, ■ } AT " ■ - 1 ' ■ . -7- - rw- ■ j " iMi -v ' • .•. " " ' : „- i -, ' v, ; ■ ■ rf i £ $ ffifi tf .. H ■ ' X - ■ k. ' - bh . .- .-- ;.,-.•■ ■ . ' ■ ' , ' j ifV. " ■ •- " . . - ' n ,,■■ •,. ' " ■ ■ • ' » T- ' ' - i m ■ ; •■•■•, ' . ■ ' - " ■- - , ■-■ " ' i .; ' ' . ' " .. j - ..- ' " ■ i ■:- . . ' , y il " ' ■ - " ■- •■• ' - S, ' fJ v ■■ : v , » ' . " ,« ■ , • -t fix 1« ftf j S2rt v1? p mH HvjH : ' .j,f ' c( ;. : ' ' ■ " " ' ' ' v Mtf iiiitr ' i i pHBBpSp W c ' • - i : ' ' -vsSP ?Sr3 sA p% ' 3c 7 - ' ' " " ' " IjgfesS C 1 Sr K Sft i ' 1 feife Is an Entrance Into a Procession of r l f J m ' i ' m » 4 m , r is I T | Ssrss H m mri || 1 N A3 " : f% " " : i " ts% Vi + e» " »j si «. OH V The Campus Campaign Opens The Door for Community Development s Your Selection Opened! for Personal Ithe Door Development Vi I At first The . .CclClcrillC progression Is just a digression From what we ' d rather be doing. It ' s a procession full of regressions— Our s.s. desk is claimed By the senior, Also named Occupant (For her Independent) Of the carrol On which we ' re dependent ; Our French pronunciation is much too slow ; Our lima bean refuses to grow ; We realize that sixty crams Precede the sixty Scott exams. Finally The academic progression is discovering More than j ust-to-pass interest in a class ; It is adding our umbrella to the Buttrick maze; It is adding our light to the library blaze. IX.C11210I1 at Scott isn ' t piety on Sunday. It ' s service and faith Saturday through Monday. In feather hat on Sunday In curler cap on Monday We worship together. We retreat, meet, and eat with our ministers. They lead, We heed, So that as We begin to eat, And in our convocation seat, In vespers with a teacher, Or listening to a preacher, We worship together. WM J3 • Whether pathetic or AtMetiC We stand in line And get a key To keeping thin, To fighting for our class to win, To taking spills, To learning new, exciting skills, PE is more than required exercise, It ' s a chance to familiarize — Whether we will later Appreciate Participate M V V ' ■PR At the End of the Procession of Progressions, Agnes Scott is Commencement Career, Graduate . i i? ■ P m % i i i 2? «■»- f 1 C . m ' k. i X Wilk i 1 Sr -j. — into . . . Study, Marriage Peace Cor t 26 I ■ Agnes Scott has an able student body, fine physical resources, an impressive endowment, and prominent alumnae, but the faculty and administration are her backbone. Unashamedly biased in their favor, we know that our admin- istration and faculty are a very special group of people. A whopping 61% of them have their doctorate degrees. Many have written books and significant aca- demic papers; they are continually en- gaged in research and study within their fields. But, in addition to their academic achievements, they are very wonderful people to have around. Our faculty and administration are inordinately gener- ous with their time. Students find a warm welcome in their offices and homes at any hour of the day or night. And they are challenging to students in the classroom, in chapel and Hub discussions and on the tennis or volley- ball courts. ACADEMICS Dr. Alston guides re-evaluation and application of school policy Their home always open to students, Dr. and Mrs. Alston welcome the freshmen to an informal open house. A warm, uplifting smile and a nod from Dr. Alston as students enter But- trick, a hearty handshake when they visit his home, a sincere concern for their personal problems, and a spirited reading of student announcements at Wednesday convocation are some of the things that endear Dr. Wallace M. Als- ton to every student. The campus is al- ways aware of his sensitivity to its spiritual and emotional needs and of his capabilities as an educator and ad- ministrator. Dr. Alston, an ex-officio member of the Board of Trustees, serves as a vital link between the campus and the Board. He also meets weekly with student leaders and is a member of several stu- dent-faculty administration committees. This year as a result of student re-ex- amination of the Honor System and school policies, Dr. Alston is travelling to and corresponding with other col- leges having similar problems. He set up a student-faculty committee on so- cial policies and expressed an eagerness to discuss the problem with any stu- dent. Miss Hutchens, Investiture Speaker, and Dr. Alston lead the Academic procession to Gaines. Marilyn Little, chairman of Honor Emphasis Week, listens attentively as Dr. Alston responds to questions about social regulations at Hub discussion. James Ross McCain, President, Emeritus Samuel Guerry Stukes, Dean of the Faculty, Emeritus James Ross McCain, President from 1923 to 1951, and Samuel Guerry Stukes, Dean of the Faculty from 1938 to 1957. have maintained close contact with Agnes Scott College since their retirement. Through their membership on the Board of Trustees, their chapel lectures about- days gone by, their hearty support of campus activities and their continuing friendships with both students and faculty. Dr. McCain and Dr. Stukes have remained a vital part of the college community. During orientation each year, fresh- men are intrigued by the story of Agnes Scott which both Dr. Stukes and Dr. McCain vividly relate. The Board of Trustees is concerned with formulating the policies, financial, academic, and social, which undergird life at Agnes Scott. At their semi-an- nual meetings on the campus, the Board members are informed of the progress and problems of faculty, administration and students. At their fall meeting this year the Board met with student leaders in a dialogue of ideas and concerns, which was informative for all who were present. Mr. Hal Smith of Atlanta is chair- man of the Board. He was introduced to students at the beginning of school at the opening Convocation and to Fresh- men during Orientation. Being in At- lanta, Mr. Smith is able to be in close contact with the administration and stu- dents at all times. At a reception for the Board of Trust- ees in October, Dr. Calder chats with Miss Mary Wallace Kirk. Mr. Hal L. Smith Chairman of the Board of Trustees Mr. Hal L. Smith Chairman of Board of Trustees Standing, L. to R.: Mrs. S. E. Thatcher, Miss Sarah Frances McDonald, Dr. J. Davison Philips, Mr. R. Howard Dobbs, Jr., Mr. G. Lamar Westcotl, Mr. Wilton D. Looney, Mr. Alex P. Gaines, Mr. J. A. Minter, Jr. Seated, L. to R.: Miss Mary Wallace Kirk, Mr. G. Scott Candler, Dr. D. P. Mc- Geachy, Dr. Wallace M. Alston, Mr. Hal L. Smith, Dr. J. R. McCain, Mr. L. L. Gellerstedt, Mrs. Joseph C. Read, Dr. S. G. Stukes. Not Pictured: J. J. Scott, John A. Sibley, D. W. Hollingsworth, Marshall C. Dendy, J. R. Neal, George W. Woodruff, P. D. Miller, Mrs. William T. Wilson, Jr., Mrs. Leonard E. Lesourd, Harry A. Fifield, William C. Wardlaw, Jr., Ivan Allen, Jr., Ben S. Gilmer, Massey Mott Heltzel, Edward D. Smith. Deans Kline and Communication with Dean Kline and Miss Gary are vitally concerned with the academic life of stu- dents. Dean Kline helps seniors and juniors with course changes, possibili- ties of graduate study, and require- ments for entrance to graduate school. In addition to co-ordinating ' the aca- demic program and teaching philoso- phy, Dean Kline often entertains stu- dents and faculty in his home. Miss Gary is most concerned with sophomores and their special academic needs. During the important time of choosing a major field, she counsels students on requirements and possibili- ties, helping them choose what is best suited to their interests. Also part of her work is assigning faculty advisors to sophomores and working with both. C. Benton Kline, Jr., Ph.D. Yale University Dean of the Faculty Julia T. Gary, Ph.D. Emory University Assistant Dean of the Faculty Mary Alverta Bond Secretary to the President Anne Stapleton Secretary to the Dean of the Faculty Scandrett increase Student Body Miss Carrie Scandrett, Dean of Stu- dents at Agnes Scott, has long been an important member of the staff. Before students arrive in September, she and the staff place freshman roommates to- gether and assign rooms and dormitories to these and returning students. Mapping the exam schedules and planning the col- lege calendar are also part of her work. In addition to her many responsibilities. Miss Scandrett makes a special point of making herself available to students at all times. Miss lone Murphy, Assistant Dean, handles the Vocational Guidance Pro- gram. Keeping up to date with summer and permanent job opportunities in the Atlanta area, and all over the country, placing students in jobs, and administer- ing tests for the Peace Corps and Civil Service are all part of her work. Carrie Scandrett, M.A. Teachers College of Colu Dean of Students ibia University Hiss Murphy informs students of available job opportunities in federal government. lone Murphy, M.A. Teachers College of Columbia University Assistant Dean oi Students E39 zjh Czjj MPU6T0CA» tts v l f JB " KHIMKI imiuu UHIHIIM ■ V I «.». .. KI - " - . ■m •m 5£ I - — 1 vA 33 Carrie Scandrett, M.A. Teachers College of Columbia University Dean of Students lone Murphy, M.A. Teachers College of Columbia University Assistant Dean of Students Lillian S. McCracken Assistant to the Dean of Students Ela B. Curry Assistant to the Dean of Students Dean ' s Office Mrs. McCracken, Senior Resident for Inman Dorm, welcomes freshman Debbie Guptil and her mother. Approving freshman and overnight slips, handling transportation for Con- certs, waiting for dates to return stu- dents to the dorms, and being good lis- teners for students ' problems, are all part of the job of the Dean ' s Staff, headed by Miss Scandrett. Mrs. Moore especial- ly works with the student transportation, Mrs. Curry with those on service scholar- ships, Mollie Merrick with Orientation. The members of the staff are also sen- ior residents in the dormitories. Sylvia Chapman, resident in Rebeckah, was an addition to the staff this year. Handling the always increasing problem of over- crowded parking lots, too few parking spaces on campus, and registration of the automobiles of junior and senior students and of faculty and staff mem- bers is Ann Bullard ' s job as chairman of the Committee on Cars. Mrs. Moore, Mrs. Curry, Sylvia Chapman, Mrs. McCracken, Mollie Merrick, and Ann Bullard relax before Thursday meeting of the Dean ' s Staff. co-ordinates campus activity Student aid supervisor, Mrs. Curry helps Susan Bergeron operate the complex switchboard. Mollie Merrick Assistant to the Dean oj Students Elizabeth K. Moore Assistant to the Dean of Students Ann W. Bullard Assistant to the Dean of Students C. Sylvia Chapman Assistant to the Dean of Students 35 Miss Steele ' s Enthusiasm Draws Students to Scott Contact with the offices of the regis- trar and admissions is important both before and after students officially en- ter Scott. Numerous course cards and records of every girl sift through the hands of these staff members who keep each personal record up to date. Cata- logues, personal correspondence, College Board scores, interviews and campus tours for prospective students are han- dled daily. The all important letters of acceptance, student transcripts, and quarterly reports are sent through this office by Miss Steele and her staff. Steel e checks file of Agnes Scott students. Laura Steele, M.A. Teacher College of Columbia University Registrar and Director of Admissions Peggy Frederick Assistant to the Registrar and Director of Admissions Mary Beth Thomas Assistant to the Director of Admissions and to the Registrar Lebby Harrison Secretary to the Registrar and Director of Admissions Joanne Weldon Secretary in the Office of the Registrar and Director of Admissions W. Edward McNair, Ph.D. Director of Public Relations and Development Betsy H. Fancher, B.A. News Director McNair and Fancher put Scott before Public Eye The Public Relations Office strives to keep Agnes Scott College before the eyes and ears of the public. Mr. McNair was instrumental in leading to success the campus fund raising campaign com- pleted in 1964. This office publi shes brochures of the lecture schedules and releases news to the press media about important developments on the campus. Constant contact is maintained via mail with parents, alumnae and friends of the college. Mrs. Fancher sends news of stu- dents to hometown newspapers and can be seen scurrying around campus with newsmen and photographers to plan stories for the Atlanta newspapers. The steady hum of typewriters coming from these offices and the stacks of mail sent and received are constant reminders of their important work. Joan P. Buncli Secretary in the Office of the Dean of the Faculty Dorothea S. Markert Secretary to the Director of Public Relations and Development Eloise F. Darhy Secretary in the Office of the Director of Public Relations and Development Robert Frost Collection Edna H. Byers, M.A.L.S. College Librarian Lillian Newman, M.Ln. Assistant Librarian and Chief Reference Librarian Mary Carter, M.Ln. Assistant Reference Librarian Mary L. Brooks, M.A. Reserved Book Room Assistant Barbara 0. Jones, M.Ln. Cataloguer, Library 38 valuable part of McCain Library McCain Library, with two large read- ing rooms, six floors of open stacks, classrooms, and language labs, is an integral part of the life of every student at Agnes Scott. Tedious research and voluminous reading assignments are facilitated by the constantly growing and revised files and catalogues. The staff members themselves direct students to resource material, making timesaving suggestions. Through the library bulletin boards and book displays, the campus community is kept abreast of activities and guest lecturers. Both student and faculty benefit from reports of current world and academic developments in the library ' s 450 periodicals. A member of the University Center Program. Agnes Scott can offer an even wider variety of material through reciprocity with the libraries of other member schools, es- pecially Emory University. The Robert Frost Collection of poems and books dedicated by this frequent visitor to Scott to various members of the campus community is a famous and valued part of the library. Linda Lee Phillips Secretary in the Libr Edna Vass, B.A. Assistant in the Libr, Studious Scotties utilize fully the immense amount of resource material found in the brightly lit Reference Room of McCain Library. 39 Rogers Heads Business Office To the Business Office and Mr. Ropers Business Manager, falls the task of keep ing Scott running on a day-to-day basis Maintaining buildings and grounds running the Dining Hall, buying equip ment, managing the budget, and provid- ing protection for students, are included in their many responsibilities. Repairing of leaky faucets, sidewalks, and doing the laundry make life at Scott a pleasant place to be for students and staff. Miss Lewis is a cheerful sign as students flock to the mailroom three times daily. Her hard work and efficiency are greatly appreciated. Helen R. Turner Secretary to the Business Manager Marie S. Lewis Manager of the Mail Room; Assistant in the Office of the Business Manager Mary W. Whitley Switchboard Operator H V II Maintenance Men. Standing: Mr. Wilkinson, Mr. Lewis. Seat- ed: Mr. White. Campus Policemen. L. to R. Chandler. Mr. Irwin, Mr. Jones, Mr. Fowler, Mr. Lottie O ' Kelley Assistant to the Supervisor of Dormitories Dorothy H. Turner Assistant to the Supervisor of Dormitories Upkeep of Dorms hard work Students enjoy Bookstore Delia C. Ray Manager of the Bookstore Annie Mae F. Smith Supervisor of Dormitories Dormitories. Mrs. Smith, assisted by Mrs. Turner and Mrs. O ' Kelley. oversees the work of about forty maids and jani- tors concerned with the physical prop- erty and function of the dorms and academic buildings. They are kept busy with broken lamps, trunk storage, lost laundry, and requests for Rebekah re- ception room. Bookstore. Mrs. Delia C. Ray and Mrs. Shipp. managers of the college bookstore, can supply Agnes Scott stu- dents with almost any item. Textbooks, paper and gym supplies, paperback books, hair rollers. Kleenex, and charms are an indication of the available pur- chases. Only in its third year of opera- tion, it has expanded once and faces continued need for expansion. fwL Pat Griffin stays busy helping Agnes Scott students find tli need in the always crowded Bookstore in Buttrick Hall. supplies they M. Jerry Shipp Assistant in the Bookstore m Miriam Y. Smalley Secretary to the Treasurer Lilly M. Grimes Bookkeeper in the Office of Treasurer Richard C. Bahr, B.S. Treasurer Bahr checks Scott ' s funds Alumnae-Sponsor big success Treasurer ' s Office. Mr. Bahr as head of the Treasurer ' s Office has the awe- some responsibility of keeping tabs on the funds spent and received by the col- lege. Students frequent his domain to cash checks on the student bank or home banks, to pay infirmary bills, to get change, or any other monetary errands. Alumnae Office. The Alumnae Office headed by Miss Ann Worthy Johnson which collects and files information about thousands of Agnes Scott gradu- ates is responsible for running the Alumnae Guest House and publishes the Agnes Scott Quarterly. This year the Alumnae Association in Atlanta con- tinued the Alumnae-Sponsor program in which an alumna in the Atlanta area " adopts " two girls for their four year stay. The Decatur group sponsored an impressive panel during the Presidential campaign, which discussed the impor- tant election issues. Mariane Wurst Office Manager of the Alumnae Office Nile M. Levy Manager of the Alumnae House and Assistant in the Alumnae Office Barbara Gallion Secretary in the Alumnae Office 42 Lower Dining Hall open this year Ethel J. Hatfield College Dietitian Infirmary always busy at Scott Rosemond S. Peltz, M.D. College Physician H " s •_ " - « I Vera E. Glosson, R.N. Mildred Hardy, R.N. Alice Swain, R.N. Fine Arts program Michael McDowell, M.A. Harvard University Professor of Music Raymond J. Martin, S.M.D. Union Theological Seminary (New York) Associate Professor of Music John Louis Adams, M.M. Eastman School of Music Assistant Professor of Music AimAA The development of the skills of com- munication link these three departments, in which history, theory, and practice form integral parts. Here students in- crease their knowledge and apprecia- tion of the fine arts. Studying slides in Art History classes, music students lis- tening to records, speech students record- ing and listening to their own voices: these are familiar sights and sounds. Late into the night the lights burn in the " pot shop " , painting studios, and Presser ' s practice rooms. Art students, spattered with paint or clay, think wist- fully of the magic of this same medium in Mr. Warren ' s or Mr. Westervelt ' s hands. Music students in the practice rooms strive for the precision of Mr. McDowell, while speech students practice to attain the eloquence exhibited by Miss Winter. H. Richard Hense], D.M.A. University of Illinois Assistant Professor of Music Lillian R. Gilbreath, M.A. Chicago Musical College Instructor in Music " Be proud and arrogant, " Miss Winter directs the " queens " in Blackfriars production of Royal Gambit. Jay C. Fuller, B.S. The Johns Hopkins University Instructor in Piano Elizabeth E. Chapman, M.M. University of Michigan Visiting Assistant Professor of Music iff 44 I anticipates expansion in move to new Dana Hall Dr. Hensel directs members of the Glee Club to soften their voices to match the mood of th 1 Marie H. Pepe, Ph.D. The State University of Iowa Associate Professor of Art Robert F. Westervelt, M.F.A. Claremont Graduate School Assistant Professor of Art Roberta Winter, Ed.D New York University Associate Professor of Speech and Drama Elvena M. Green, M.A. Cornell University Assistant Professor of Speech and Drama Ferdinand Warren, N.A. Member, National Academy of De Professor of Art Mkj Paul L. Garber, Ph.D. Duke University Professor of Bible Mary L. Boney, Ph.D. Columbia University Associate Professor of Bible Kwai Sing Chang, Ph.D. University of Edinburgh Associate Professor of Bible and Philosophy George Arthur Buttrick, D.S.T. Columbia University Visiting Professor of Bible - " ' ' L ■ - J .. Oy j t M Dr. Greene talks with Dr. Alston and Dee Hall after his address in Convocation during Honor Emphasis Week. Professor ' s trips liven Philosophy Dr. Paul Garber, chairman of the Bible Department, explains graphically the intricacies and sym- bolism of the model Hebrew Temple, which he helped to build, to attentive Bible students. Study of the Bible, founded first in the history of the Old and New Testa- ment peoples, moves into its literary and moral content, as well as theology. Stu- dents find the use of contemporary writers helpful. Led by Professors Gar- ber, Boney, Chang, and visiting Profes- sor Buttrick, students build a solid foun- dation for penetrating study of the his- torical basis of the Bible. Through writ- ing papers, studying for quizzes, and researching for close analysis, the stu- dent gains a tremendous appreciation for the Bible as a great work of litera- ture and an awareness of its influence in history. The Bible Professors are constantly expanding and using their knowledge. Miss Boney recently completed the new Covenant Life Curriculum for Junior High Students in the Presbyterian Church (U.S.). Dr. Garber gained great- er insight into the world of the Bible during his year ' s leave of absence in the Holy Land. A Fullbright scholar, Dr. Chang studied in Taiwan for the summer to learn more about the Chinese and their religious customs. Wallace M. Alston, Th.D. Union Theological University Professor of Philosophy Merle G. Walker, Ph.D. Radcliffe College Associate Professor of Philosophy C. Benton Kline, Jr. Yale University Professor of Philosophy Theodore Meyer Greene, Ph.D. University of Edinburgh Visiting Professor of Philosophy and Bible Professors Alston, Kline, Chang, and Walker guide students in the realm of philosophy, its different aspects, de- velopment and history. The various courses involve a consideration of the arts, ethical theories, and study of signi- ficant philosophical thinkers. Through the study of contemporary philosophers and ways of thinking, students bring up to modern times their knowledge of the field. Dr. Chang brings to students a knowl- edge of Oriental thinking in philosophi- cal terms much as he does in religious terms for the Bible department. This year during the fall and spring quarters Agnes Scott welcomed as visiting pro- fessor in Philosophy, Dr. Theodore M. Greene, eminent in the field of aesthetics. 47 Freshmen Ytfc George P. Hayes, Ph.D. Harvard University Professor of English Ellen D. Leyhurn. Ph.D. Yale University Professor of English (on leave 1964-1965) Margaret G. Trotter, Ph.D. Ohio State University Associate Professor of English Margaret W. Pepperdene, Ph. Vanderhilt University Associate Professor of English Mary L. Rion, Ph.D. The John Hopkins University Associate Projessor of English Eleanor N. Hutchens, Ph.D. University of Pennsylvania Associate Professor of English Miss Hutchens outguesses students ir game of " Botticelli " at Arts Council ' s Inferno. W. Edward McNair, Ph.D. Emory University Assistant Professor of English Janef Newman Preston. M.A. Columbia University Assistant Professor of English advance in 102 English, Sophs in upper level courses Students in English face the prospect of frequent papers due and a heady sense of accomplishment when they are finally through. They are soon used to desk lights burning late, extensive research and hours spent in the li- brary. Often the thrill of getting hack a good paper is marred by the inability to decipher the professors marginal comments. An increased number of freshmen enrolled in the 102 English section has led to more sophomores being in the upper level courses. Freshmen are fas- cinated by Mrs. Pepperdene ' s sensitive and exciting lectures, by Miss Richard- son ' s compelling enthusiasm, and Mr. Nelson ' s quiet humor. Upperclassmen knowledgeably quote Chaucer with the proper medieval accent, are awed by Dr. Hayes ' knowledge of Shakespeare, reach for universal, worthwhile expres- sion in directed writing under Miss Preston, and learn to appreciate their native American literature under Miss Rion. This year an already familiar face returned as Mrs. June Yungblut was visiting instructor during the leave-of- absence of Miss Leyburn. " Johnson and Boswell " English students have a relaxing class in the " Pub " with Mrs. Yungblut. Mrs. Pepperdene holds an impromptu discussion with freshmen who linger after her English class. English students enjoy Dr. Hayes ' sense of humor. Jack L. Nelson, Ph.D. Harvard University Instructor in English Mary Hart Richardson, M.A. Emory University Instructor in English June J. Yungblut, M.A. Yale University Visiting Instructor in English Josephine Bridgman, Ph.D. University of North Carolii Professor of Biology S. Leonard Doerpinghaus, Ph.D. Louisiana State University Associate Professor of Biology Biology students take great are as they work with scalpel in hand. Science courses Science, its mysteries and overwhelm- ing logic, is expounded in lectures and demonstrated in labs at Agnes Scott. Biology. In Biology lectures one learns that Miss Bridgeman really knows all about those life cycles, that Miss Grose has a never-failing enthusiasm for Bi- ology, and that Dr. Doerp always has an anecdote in reserve. In lab one is greeted by the comforting presence of capable laboratory instructors, Mr. Par- rish and his ready jokes, Mrs. Gray and her ready smile. Netta E. Gray, M.A. University of Illinois Instructor in Biology Fred K. Parrish, M.A. University of North Carolina Instructor in Biology 50 William A. Calder, Ph.D. Harvard University Professor of Physics and Astronomy Dr. Calder, as head of Bradley Observatory, uses complex telescope to look at the stars. change, meet advanced technology Chemistry. From the Chemistry de- partment on second Campbell, strange odors drift down the stairwell to mysti- fy some and evoke a knowing " Oh, it ' s just the Chemistry lab! " from others. Important to the student are the tools of Chemistry, test tubes, bunsen burn- ers, a steady hand with the chemicals, an ability to analyze. In lectures there is frantic note-taking, pan ic over Dr. Frierson ' s quizzes. In lab, the omni- present sheet of problems to be solved and never enough time. Astronomy. On any clear night one stands a good chance of finding many Astronomy students star-gazing in the observatory with a background of piped music suggestive of the " music of the spheres. " In lecture the student learns about the celestial bodies and the instru- ments used in their observation. Physics. In Physics, under Mr. Rein- hart and Dr. Calder ' s guidance, the stu- dent is introduced to the principles and properties of matter, electricity, mag- netism and light, having these things impressed upon the memory by demon- strations and enthusiastic teaching. Philip B. Reinhart, M.S Yale University Instructor in Physics Nan Black stirs a mysterious concoction with great caution during weekly chemistry lab. W. J. Frierson, Ph.D. Cornell University Professor of Chemistry Marion T. Clark, Ph.D. University of Virginia Professor of Chemistry Julia T. Gary, Ph.D. Emory University Associate Professor of Chemistry Mary W. Fox, B.A. Agnes Scott College Instructor in Chemistry New students grope through complex math courses Math students are always either fas- cinated or appalled at the intricacies in- volved in mathematical analysis. The professors in this department are known for having patience and understanding as they help students to see clearly the solutions to equations and proofs. Stu- dents are awed by Dr. Rob ' s impres- sive love for the rhythm and poetry in a balanced equation, by Miss Gaylord ' s patient explanation and by Miss Ripy ' s and Mr. Nelson ' s grasp of the depths of Abstract Algebra and Topology. The advances of science and tech- nology force the Math Department con- stantly to revise and update their cur- riculum. This is evidenced in the in- creased number of advanced students plunging into calculus and sophomore math. Henry A. Robinson, Ph.D. The Johns Hopkins University Professor of Mathematics Sara L. Ripy, Ph.D. University of Kentucky Associate Professor of Mathematics Leslie J. Gaylord, M.S. University of Chicago Assistant Professor of Malhe Robert E. R. Nelson, M.A. University of Virginia Instructor in Mathematics Analysis of behavior basic in Psychology The study in Psychology of human development and behavior, of testing, experimenting, and observation makes this field fascinating to many students. Prospective teachers learn about the students they will teach in courses con- cerning adolescent and child behavior. The study of abnormal psychology is made vital and living by field trips to Milledgeville State Hospital. The hu- man personality, complex and fascinat- ing, is revealed through the study of the theories of personality advanced by eminent psychologists. After learning the fundamental prin- ciples of psychology, students are able to move into more detailed study of particular fields. Psychology majors may be found at frequent times cor- relating statistics and conducting ex- periments. In experimental courses stu- dents study animal behavior. Analysis of this behavior and knowledge of the history of psychology are most im- portant. The department this year welcomed Dr. Donaldson as an addition to its staff. Mrs. Drucker listens with interest as Gayle Stubbs discusses her Independent Study work. fcAi Miriam K. Drucker, Ph.D. Katharine T. Omwake, Ph.D. George Pea body College for Teachers George Washington University Professor of Psychology Associate Professor of Psychology Lee B. Copple, Ph.D. Vanderbilt University Associate Professor of Psychology William J. Donaldson, Jr., Ph.D. Michigan State University Visiting Associate Pr ofessor of Psychology Dr. Copple demonstrates the potential of the DUtributi Psychology class. Walter B. Posey, Ph.D. Vanderbilt University Professor oj History and Political Science Catherine S. Sims, Ph.D. Columbia University Professor of History and Political Science Florence E. Smith, Ph.D. University of Chicago Associate Professor of History and Political Science Mrs. Sims, returning to Scott after four years as Dean of the American School for Girls in Istanbul, Turkey, relaxes with her husband. Social Sciences involve History. Students find in history sur- vey courses an overall understanding of historical movements and forces. They then specialize in a particular period, such as Nineteenth Century Eu- rope, or a certain area, such as the movement of the American Frontier. Through personal anecdotes by Dr. Po- sey on famous Americans, Dr. Swart, Miss Smith, and Mrs. Sims on famous Europeans, students find history a liv- ing experience. Political Science. In this election year, Political Science students brought to Mr. Cornelius many questions and delved into the principles and opera- tions of government and the develop- ment of forces contributing to govern- ment policy and international relations. Dr. Posey browses with interest through some recent historical publications brought to him by a salesman from one of the pub- lishing firms. Koenraad W. Swart, Lit. et Ph.D. Universiteit van Leiden Associate Professor of History iam G. Cornelius, Ph.D Columbia University Associate Professor of Political Science studying complexities of society Economics. Economics courses are de- signed to help students understand mod- ern society as centered on industrial life, the principles of economic life, the problems of labor and prices. Led by Mrs. O ' Bannon, the student gains a practical understanding of the Ameri- can monetary and banking systems. Sociology. Sociology professors Tum- blin and Smith lead students in com- prehending the origins and functions of social institutions. They deal not only with contemporary American so- ciety, its problems and forces, but also with societies very different from the American. They come to grips with the problems of minority groups and the geographical and historical factors which cause special social conditions. The littlest Tumblin gets a free ride on his Daddy ' s shoulder at the A. A. picnic. John A. Tumblin, Jr., Ph.D. Duke University Professor of Sociology and Anthropology Anna Greene Smith, Ph.D. University of North Carolina Associate Professor of Economics and Sociology Joan A. O ' Bannon, Ph.D. University of Virginia Assistant Professor of 55 Chloe Steel, Ph.D. University of Chicago Professor of French Knowledge of Modern Languages Expanding and changing to meet in- creasing student enrollment, the lan- guage departments welcomed several new professors. Mrs. Morphy, Mrs. Trotter, and Mrs. Hubert joined the en- larged French faculty. Mrs. Huber and Miss Keaton were new instructor and assistant professor of German and Spanish respectively. This year Agnes Scott was fortunate in having a larger number of language professors who are teaching their native tongues. Mrs. Morphy and Mrs. Huber joined pro- fessors Pierre Thomas and Erika Schiver. Language instruction at Scott in- cludes not only classes taught complete- ly in the language, but also constant use of the language labs. This along with written work, increases the stu- dents ' ability to read, to speak, and understand a second language. Carol-singing at the campus Christ- mas party and meetings of the Lan- guage Clubs provide students with practical experience. Pierre Thomas, Ingenieur-docteur Ecole Centrale de Paris Assistant Professor of French Sue S. Trotter Certificat d ' etudes francaises, l ' Universite de Grenoble Instructor in French Claire M. Hubert, Ph.D. Emory University Instructor in French Odette M. Morphy, M.A. Emory University Instructor in French 56 II vitally important in shrinking world Miss Steel administers a language placement examination to several attentive but very be- wildered freshmen during Orientation week. :, ' s A Wm mm hWSHI 1 Vlrs. Angelika Huber explains a difficult sentence to a perplexed 101 German student. i _ Erika M. Shiver, Ph.D. University of Wisconsin Professor of German Angelika M. P. Huber, B.A Emory University Instructor in German Florence J. Dunstan, Ph.D. University of Texas Associate Professor of Spanish Eloise Herbert, M.A. Duke University Assistant Professor of Spanish Ruth Keaton, M.A. Middlebury College Assistant Professor of Spanish rfchk J M. Kathryn Glick, Ph.D. University of Chicago Professor of Classical Languages and Literature Elizabeth Zenn, Ph.D. University of Pennsylvania Associate Professor of Classical Languages and Literature Myrna G. Young, Ph.D. University of Illinois Assistant Professor of Classical Languages and Literature Classics unite art, philosophy, history Dusty relics, huge monuments and fragmentary bits of statuary become vital parts of the study of Classics. Study of the lives of kings, statesmen, artists and philosophers and their in- fluence on our world today is also important. Classics involves a survey of philosophical theories, classical my- thology and the development of drama. In the film room there is the personal touch of viewing slides made by Miss Zenn. Achieving fluency in the classical languages, Latin and Greek, enables students to study the works of such Greek authors as Plato, Euripides, Herodotus and Aristophanes, and such Roman writers as Cicero, Virgil, and Horace in the original versions. Miss Glick displays artifacts of ancient Greek culture to Suzanne Scoggins and Sarah Uzzell. Students enjoy practice teaching Education courses appeal to students who plan a teaching career. The bond between the Scott and Emory Teacher Education Program is a beneficial one. Prospective teachers have the problem of scheduling courses in order to meet teaching requirements, but a special thrill to education students is the op- portunity to be on the other side of the desk which is offered by the Stu- dent Teacher program. Edward T. Ladd, Ph.D. Yale University Professor of Education ; Director of the Agnes Scott- Emory Teacher Education Program A Elizabeth C. Stack, Ph.D. University of North Carolina Associate Professor of Henry T. Fillmer, Ph.D. Ohio University Assistant Professor of Miss Pritchett helps Candy Gerwe achieve the good form needed for excellence in ar- chery. Llewellyn Wilburn, M.A. Columbia University Associate Professor of Physical Education Kathryn A. Manuel, M.A. New York University Assistant Professor of Physical Education Kate McKemmie, M.A. New York University Assistant Professor of Physical Education (on leave 1964-65) i Forwards Sue Marshall and Sarah Timmons square off to begin play hockey practice. Physical Education promotes skills, fitness for well-rounded student The concept of the whole woman is important to the Physical Education Department at Agnes Scott. New in- structors this year are Miss Cox and Miss Pritchett: Miss McKemie is on a leave-of-absence to pursue her doc- toral research. Through learning skills such as ten- nis, dancing, swimming, basketball, vol- leyball and hockey, students keep physi- cally fit. These skills find practical out- lets in the intramural sports and tourna- ments sponsored by Athletic Associa- tion, which works closely with the Physical Education Department through- out the year. Kay M. Osborne, B.S. Texas Woman ' s University Instructor in Physical Education Beverly K. Cox, M.S. University of Tennessee Visiting Assistant Professor of Physical Education Shirley Pritchett, M.S. University of Tennessee Visiting Assistant Professor of Physical Education Miss Smith points out some important places on a map of sixteenth century Europe to interested Freshmen in her European History class. Miss Smith Retires after 38 Years at Scott Dr. Florence E. Smith, retiring As- sociate Professor of History and Political Science, is a native of Virginia. She re- ceived her B.A. from Westhampton Col- lege in Richmond and her Ph.D. from the University of Chicago. A woman of many talents and in- terests, Miss Smith was for many years an active musician, playing the viola in the Emory Orchestra. During World War II. she was an active participant in the campus war effort, serving on the War Information Committee. Cultivation of heautiful roses is another of her hobbies. She is also a member of Phi Beta Kappa. One of her chief contributions during her thirty-eight years at Agnes Scott is her committee work. She served on the Faculty Curricul um Committee and the Committee on Graduate Honors. Miss Smith was chairman of a committee which in 1957, after many months of careful study, recommended the first changes made in degree requirements in over twenty-five years. Perhaps her most important committee assignment is her position on Agnes Scott ' s Admissions Committee which screens the credentials of all applicants for admission to the college. By Miss Smith ' s retirement, Agnes Scott loses an enthusiastic participant in campus life and a true historian. Florence E. Smith, Ph.D. University of Chicago Associate Professor of History and Political Science Dr. Theodore Greene, Aesthetician, Dr. George Buttrick, Theologian, Are Visiting Professors Theodore Meyer Greene, Ph.D University of Edinburgh Visiting Professor of Philosophy George Arthur Buttrick, D.S.T. Columbia University Visiting Professor of Bible Author, scholar, educator, and world traveler, Dr. Theodore Meyer Greene, visiting Professor of Aesthetics, has quickly become a vital part of Agnes Scott life. In his Aesthetics classes, Dr. Greene gently led, pushed, prodded and surprised students into discovering and defining what the world of art means to each individual. He received his D.D. from Amherst, L.H.D. from Ripon and D. Lilt, from Colby. He has taught at Princeton, Le- land, Stanford, University of Punjab, India, American University in Beirut, Lebanon, and New Asia College, Hong Kong. Dr. George Arthur Buttrick comes to Agnes Scott as visiting professor of Bible. He was minister at the Madison Avenue Presbyterian Church in New York City from 1927 to 1954, and he later served as minister to the University and Plummer Professor of Christian Morals at Harvard University. He was general editor of the Interpreter ' s Bible and is the author of many books. Dr. Buttrick immediately fell right into step with Agnes Scott life. He teased his " Fabulous Fifty " with provocative, per- tinent questions and opened new ways for them to find the answers. Dr. Greene is full of the holiday spirit at the annual community Christmas party. Before an informal discussion during R.E. Week, Dr. Buttrick teases Betty Armstrong about Mark. Grants-in-aid, Sabbatical! Through a grant from the National Science Foundation, Dr. S. Leonard Doerpinghaus, above, is presently doing research on the chemical and physical properties of selected organic chemicals (herbicides). Dr. Doerpinghaus is chair- man of the biology section of the Georgia Academy of Science. Dr. Koenraad W. Swart, below, looks through the innumerable file cards that are the result of his study in the li- braries and archives of Paris during 1963-1964 on the problem of nineteenth- century individualism. He recently pub- lished a book, The Sense of Decadence in Nineteenth-Century France. In the midst of books and more books on Tom Jones, Dr. Eleanor Hutchens, in the picture above, Associate Professor of English, makes the final check of the proofs for her book, accepted for publi- cation by the University of Alabama press, on the irony in Tom Jones. KB %Bmvm3mte Leaves Enable Professors to Pursue Research Dr. Kwai Sing Chang, third from the left in the picture above, meets General and Mrs. Chiang Kai Shek during his participation in the Summer Institute on Chinese Civilization at Tunghai Uni- versity in Taiwan, made possible through a Fulbright and Agnes Scott summer grant. He has recently lectured to many Georgia schools on Chinese civilization and Japanese religion. Mr. Robert F. Westervelt, pictured at right in the Agnes Scott " pot shop " has exhibited during the year at the Georgia State College Gallery, the McBurney Gal- lery, and the Arts Festival of Atlanta, where he received as a merit award for stoneware design a grant-in-aid for ex- perimental work in pottery and sculp- ture. Mr. Westervelt is currently doing research on Monograph: Waldemar Rae- misch, American sculpture. Editor ' s Note: The faculty research and projects on these pages are only a small sampling of the research in progress by a large majority of the faculty. Professors Adc Dr. Chloe Steele, pictured above, reaches for still another volume of Balzac although she completed an extensive study of " The Reputation of Balzac from 1900-1910 " at the Bibliotheque Nationale in Paris in the summer of 1964 through a research grant from Agnes Scott Col- lege. Miss Steele is past president of the Georgia Chapter of the American As- sociation of Teachers of French. Dr. John Tumblin. pictured at right with the pipe and green visor that are his trademarks, is presently investigating " Role Conflict and Status Discontinuity in the Missionary Profession " and " Racial and ' Racial ' Attitudes in Mis- sions. " In conjunction with his interest in racial problems, Dr. Tumblin is on the board of directors of the Council on Human Relations of Greater Atlanta. - 31; i ti r . 13 A ffll to Academic World Through Continued Research Pictured above with his paper chroma- tography apparatus in the laboratory next to his office, Dr. W. J. Frierson, Georgia representative on the Council of the American Chemical Society, is doing re- search on quantitative analysis of brass by means of paper chromatography. He is also presently engaged in an investi- gation of new analytical reagents for co- balt and nickel. Dr. Margaret W. Pepperdene, Associ- ate Professor of English, shown in her carrol in the library in the picture at the right, is doing research for an intensive study on the structure and theme of Goeffrey Chaucer ' s Canterbury Tales. At present Mrs. Pepperdene is also gather- ing material for an extensive study ol T. S. Eliot ' s Four Quartets. I lin Mi ' m Here is the very able student body we spoke about earlier. There are a lot of us here — all different. Our room- mate is here; and so is the senior down the hall; the girls that play bridge in the Hub are here, and the library c rowd, and the Campbell gang are here. Here we all are — pretty and plain; Phi Beta Kappa and C + ; boisterous and reserved; married, engaged, pinned, and still looking. We present a pretty unsophisticated front sometimes, when we dress up in those Dennis, Madeline, Peter Pan and Pop-eye outfits. But it is all part of our class rivalry and enthusiasm. This is the class spirit of Agnes Scott: challenging in sports, in song, and in studies. CLASSES 67 " -■ ■ =a: --. .■£.-:: wr. -j : -.:• . ;- -- ' .:■ ' . ' " . ' ■;..•; ' •. -i - X , . ' ,i ,■-; ■.-., ; •, ,--., ._ • ■ ■-■ ' - ■-.-:.-. - :_:-. ;% - ., ..:; " - -•..-. •- ' . " -- .:-- -i " " ,- • ' i-- - ' ' ----- --■ ■- ■-. - ' .• ift Damfe Ae Maaaee? At htr hae wedk- --- :,-;-- -- : -— ■- -• - -„- ' • ' -..- ' -. ' -- -. ' -. - - • i K 5 • .-- -- ---- ■ ■ ' :■.-.,-. ■-■-■■ ' .■ • - •_- ■ ----- -- ' . --- : _,- " • " i -„- -. A Winter Qoaifer fmt for Agtsas v. . ,. •- - . ' . . , : -,- :- . -, - ■ ' •■ - ' ------- - . =-■. ■ -•- ;-- ■ ---■--- ■ - -. i- : -: - - - ' - - ■ . • - , - .,-,- .-...„.__ -j, % . j._. .. ' - • • ■;-- - - , i- - ■ . ' - ' ■■•• . = - ' - . -: - • -;• £.-_- — ' ' " ' ' ■ ■■= " ' -- ' . ■- ■■-- ' . r.:.-r_ - .- ■- - :- ' ■■■ ■ - ■ ----- - ; . - -. ' -.-. :: ■- ' --■- •--■ .:■ ■ -■--■ ' ..■-- --- y£ wtecnsin. - . ■-; ■ - -_s : ' i : i - - ' ' • — ■-■-:-.- Seniors Find Last Year Hectic at Agnes Scott BETTY E. ARMSTRONG History BETTY H. ARMSTRONG Memphis. Tennessee NANCY ADMAN West End. North Carolina LY5EETH BAEVBRIDGE Oak Ride. Tennessee Mathematics BRENBA BARGERON Savannah, Georgia SANDRA BARNWELL .- •..-. ' «: Park. Georgia Ens ■ ■ " BARBARA BEI5CHER ? r ■■-.■■-. ' : ■ .-. Mathematics MARC I ' ? -. -.-- ■. : •■ : - M SARAH BLACKARD Kingsport, Tennessee Mathematics PAULINE BDYCE Tallahassee, Florida Mathematics JOSEPHINE BOYD Thomasville, Georgia English Class of 1965 JOANNE BRANCH Seattle, Washington Mathematics JANE BRANNON Rome, Georgia Biology ELIZABETH BROWN Hazard, Kentucky Bible MAY C. BROWN Pensacola, Florida English DOROTHY C. BULGIN Decatur, Georgia History EVELYN BURTON Auburn, Alabama Sociology m SARAH BYNUM Columbia, South Carolina History NANCY CARMICHAEL Dothan, Alabama Sociology SWIFT CHANDLER Greenwood, Mississippi History VIRGINIA CLARK Atlanta, Georgia English LINDA CLINARD Jacksonville, Florida Philosophy KATHRYN COGGIN Columbia, South Carolina Biology NEVA COLE New Smyrna Beach, Florida Art CYNTHIA COLEMAN Charleston, South Carolina English KATHERINE COOK Augusta ( .: ' Tgia Socii ' ELIZABETH FEUERLEIN Washington, D.C. Spanish ELIZABETH FORTSON Shreveport, Louisiana Chemistry SLOAN FOUCHE Columbia, South Carolina Biology MARY J. FRAME Decatur, Georgia Sociology PATRICIA GAY Jacksonville. Florida Mathematics MOLLY GEHAN Billings, Montana German GEORGIA GILLIS Junction, Texas History NANCY HADDOCK Jacksonville. Florida Psychology ROSALIE D. HALL Atlanta. Georgia Philosophy n NAN HAMMERSTROM Lynchburg, Virginia English ELIZABETH HAMNER Lynchburg, Virginia English ADELAIDE HANSON Monroe, Georgia History Class of 1965 KAY HARVEY Columbus, Georgia History CHERYL HAZELWOOD Thomaston, Georgia Mathematics JEAN HOEFER Columbia, South Carolina Philosophy REBECCA B. HOLMAN Atlanta, Georgia English CAROL HOLMES Lynchburg, Virginia Sociology ROSE HOOVER Gainesville, Florida English 74 LUCIA HOWARD Decatur, Georgia Psychology LINDA KAY HUDSON Lynchburg, Virginia English ADELAIDE HUNTER Gainesville, Florida Psychology KATHLEEN JOHNSON Atlanta, Georgia English MARJORY JOYCE Selma, Alabama History JERE KEENAN Albany, Georgia English NELDA KELLER Atlanta, Georgia Music HARRIET KIRKLEY Calhoun, Georgia English KENNEY KNIGHT Charleston, West Virginia Sociology ANGELA LANCASTER Albany, Georgia Economics JANICE LAZENBY Owensboro, Kentucky Mathematics JUDITH LAZENBY Owensboro, Kentucky Mathematics Class of 1965 MARY LEMLY Decatur, Georgia Mathematics KATHLEEN LEWIS Greensboro, Georgia English LOUISE LEWIS Monroe, Georgia English JOAN LITTLE Decatur, Georgia English MARILYN LITTLE Gainesville, Florida English MARTHA LYNCH Sanford, North Carolina Art ELISABETH MALONE Florence, South Carolina English SUSIE MARSHALL Griffin, Georgia Mathematics SHERROLYN MAXWELL Augusta, Georgia English MARILYN MAYES Marietta, Georgia English ELIZABETH McCAIN Decatur, Georgia French MARCIA McCLUNG Norton, Virginia Chemistry ELIZABETH McCORD Tallahassee, Florida Art LINDA McELFRESH Fort Lauderdale, Florida Spanish JANE McLENDON Macon, Georgia Mathematics BETTYE NEAL J. McRAE Decatur, Georgia Mathematics RENEE C. MIDDLETON Greenville, South Carolina Psychology BRANDON MOORE Staunton, Virginia Sociology Class of 1965 MARIE MOORE South Miami, Florida Psychology KAREN MORELAND Dothan, Alabama English ELAINE NELSON Cartersville, Georgia Sociology NINA NELSON Columbia, South Carolina French SANDRA R. NELSON Decatur, Georgia English ELAINE ORR Louisville, Kentucky English CAROL W. OWENS Decatur, Georgia Mathematics JOSEPHINE PATTERSON Charlotte, North Carolina French ELIZABETH PERKINS Augusta, Georgia French SARA POCKEL Medway, Massachusetts Sociology SANDRA PRESCOTT East Point, Geqrgia English SUE W. RHODES Decatur, Georgia Mathematics SUSAN ROBERTS Marietta, Georgia History DOROTHY ROBINSON Americus, Georgia Biology MARGARET ROSE Richmond, Virginia Historv VIRGINIA ROSS Roanoke, Virginia Psychology RARBARA RUDISILL Hickory, North Carolina History HARRIETTE RUSSELL Memphis, Tennessee History Class of 1965 LAURA SANDERSON Louisville, Kentucky Chemistry PAULA SAVAGE Rome, Georgia Art MARGARET M. SCHAEFFER Atlanta, Georgia Mathematics ANNE SCHIFF West Palm Beach, Florida History PEGGY SIMMONS Louisville, Kentucky Chemistry CATHARINE SLOAN Wilmington, North Carolina History so MARY LOWNDES SMITH Columbia, South Carolina English NANCY SOLOMONSON Huntsville, Alabama Sociology PRISCILLA SPANN Dothan, Alabama English SUSAN STANTON Marietta, Georgia Biology CHERYL STEVENS Tallahassee, Florida Sociology DOROTHY STRUMPF Canal Zone Spanish GAYLE STUBBS East Point, Georgia Psychology CARROL SUTTON Dalton. Georgia French SUE TALIAFERRO Columbus, Georgia Spanish LELIA TAYLOR Augusta, Georgia English luAnne terrill Tuscaloosa, Alabama Biology PATRICIA THOMSON Talladega, Alabama Biology Class of 1965 SARAH TIMMONS Columbia, South Carolina Economics MARY CAROL TURNEY Daytona Beach, Florida Sociology EMILY TYLER Thomaston. Georgia Biology KATHARINE WADE Decatur, Georgia Latin SALLIE WAIKART Seneca, South Carolina Mathematics NANCY WALKER Macon, Georgia English v.l SANDRA WALLACE Florence, South Carolina Mathematics CHARLOTTE WEBB Charleston, South Carolina Mathematics JUDITH WELDON Monroe, North Carolina History AREY WHITE Jacksonville. Florida Political Science MARILYN WILLIAMSON Decatur, Georgia English SANDRA WILSON Washington, D.C. Mathematics DIANE M. WISE Decatur, Georgia English MARGARET YAGER Dahlonega. Georgia Chemistry NANCY YONTZ Dallas. Texas English 83 1 _J. m • In the quietness of late afternoon in Buttrick Hall, Nancy Haddock finds time to study Ulysses. Christopher Parrish, Senior mascot, greets San ta Claus at the Campus Christmas Party. Dennis, Seniors Look Forward to; Hockey learn: L. to R.: From Row: M. White, B. E. Armstrong. Second Rnw: S. Fouche, K. Coggin, G. Gillis, J. Hoefer, D. Bulgin, P. Bell. Third Row: M. Little, P. Rose, N. Walker, S. Timmons, S. Bynum, B. Hamner, C. Sloan. Jean Hoefer, Marilyn Little, and Libby McGeachy perk up the Campbell S. S. in a lively debate Graduation, Weddings, Careers Senior Sarah Timmons boards a plane bound for L.B.J. ' s Conference for College Leaders. Sloan Fouche takes a study break and relaxes with a cigarette and a coke during a Hub party. Miss lone Murphy, Placement Director, helps Mary Lemly find some interesting job prospects. L. Co R.: Mary Jane Calmes, secretary-treasurer, Mary Kibler, president, Suzanne Mallory, vice- president. Thinned out considerably by Fresh- man Flunk and Sophomore Slump, the Class of ' 66 arrived in the fall with new aspirations, academic and social, for the coming school year. Sun-tanned and ex- cited, some of us sported new fraternity pins and rings. Others sported slightly revised tactics and high hopes for new conquests! Being Junior Sponsors introduced us to new responsibilities and to freshmen who were more sophisticated than we were. Amid reassurances to anxious frosh, our own doubts about academics lurked in our minds. Would it get better, as we had been told, as sophomores? The answer was all too clear; it soon got worse. Bucking up under majors and five- hour courses, we still found time to play hockey (we won!), basketball and vol- leyball, too Junior Jaunt divided our class into innumerable committees while uniting us in a common goal. Campus elections made us aware of being leaders, of being Seniors, and of new challenges to come. Juniors Like Upperclass Status Judy Ahrano Betty Ann Allgeier Alice Airth Betsy Anderson Beverly Allen Kathy Arnold Chari Bailey Barbara Bell Katherine Bell Teena Biscoe Nancy Bland Judy Bousman Marilyn Breen Kay Broadwater Judy Broadaway B. J. Brown Mary Brown Nancy Bruce Mary Bruton 87 Anne Burgess Pam Burney Bernie Burnham Julia Burns Class of 1966 ,-, p I Mary Jane Calmes I Vicky Campbell Cathe Centorbe Patti Clarke Conya Cooper Eleanor Cornwell Bonnie Creech Carol Davenport Alice Davidson Marge Davis Carol Ann Denton Jenny Dillion Betty Duncan Joan DuPuis Jeanne Eckard Anne Felker Ginny Finney Rachel Fitterman May Day Folk Janice Ford Bunny Foster S9 Betty Garlington Jan Gaskell Karen Gearreald Class of 1966 Susan Goode Anne Goodman Ourania Gounares Leslie Hawkins Bonnie Jo Henderson _ Glenn Hendrick Marganne Hendricks Diane Hendrix Karen Hendriksen Sue Ellen Hipp Harriet Holt Suzanne Holt Angie H. Hooks Alice Hopkins Frances Hopkins Bettie Anne Humphreys Barbara Hunt Jean Jarrett Jan Kelsey Mary Kibler Jane Kidd Joan Kiker Kathy Killingsworth Class of 1966 w Ellen King Mary Kuykendall Linda Lael Susan Landrum Anne Lane Susan Ledford Alice Lindsey Adelia MacNair Connie Magee Suzanne Mallory Helen Mann Peggy Marion Jeannie Marshall Ginger Martin Kathy McAulay Pat McCona ughy Ellen McDaniel Libby McGeachy Barbara Minor Taffy Mitchell Karen Montgomery Clair Moor Laura Morgan Jo Ann Morris Julia Murray Beverly Myers Class of 1966 Son] a Nelson Elizabeth O ' Daniel Mary Lang Olson Sherry O ' Neil Cappy Page Lilla Peeples Linda Peterson Margaret Peyton Fran Plunkett 94 Dale Pomerance Peggy Porter Debbie Potts Linda Preston Virginia Quattlebaum Anne Quillian Betty Rankin Sue Rose Kay Roseberry Debbie Rosen Sharon Ross Stephanie Routsos Bennette Rowan I n Lynn Rubens Gail Savage Lucy Scoville Carol Ann Senerchia Class of 1966 Terr y Singer Barbara Jo Smith Louise Smith Lynn Smith Malinda Snow Karen Stiefelmeyer Diane Strom Dianne Swain j| Barbara Symroski maHi Susan Thomas Martha Thompson Bobbie Trammel Sarah Uzzell Ruth Van Deman Carol Warlick Carol Watson Cecile West Nancy Whiteside Patty Williams Wendy Williams Donna Wright Dorothy Zeller IBi £ Huckey Team: L. to R.; Front Row: G. Finney, J. Gaskell. Second Row: D. Rosen, W. Willia B. Creech, J. Kiker. Third Row: S. Landrum. J. Ahrano, L. Smith, T. Singer, D. Potts. Joan Kiker, gaily ignoring that big white thing on her foot, enjoys the " Bird " with her date at Winter Frolics. Susan Goode, B. A. Humphreys, Peggy Porter and Judy Broadaway enjoy some bridge in the cottage. Juniors Win Spirit, Scholarshi] Malinda Snow, Alice Lindsey, and Alice Airth admire the Juniors ' newly won spirit trophy. frophies; Assume Positions of Responsibility Juniors, engrossed in the action and anxious for another victory, reflect the tension of Friday afternoon basketball games during Winter Quarter. L. to R.: Susan Smith, secretary-treasurer, Day Morcock, president. Penny Penland, vice- president. The Sophomores began their second year at Scott by welcoming the freshmen during Orientation as Sophomore helpers. Peter Pan smiled broadly from the Hub steps and the Soph-Frosh Party was a smashing success. Through the meetings with Dr. Alston, rush parties, the picnic, and endless registration lines, we helped introduce the Freshmen to the Agnes Scott way of life. Sophomores seemed to have time only for slaving . in the library, but our song, by Linda Marks, did win the Black Cat competition! We ended Fall Quarter class rivalry on a note of re- conciliation by returning Madeline to the Juniors at the Christmas party. Dur- ing Winter Quarter Sophomores valiently tried anti-slump tactics and enjoyed our Sophomore Parent ' s Weekend and Junior Jaunt. Spring Quarter we turned to more serious business with campus elections and choosing our major. When our school rings finally arrived in May, we the Class ' of 1967, knew that we were indeed part of Agnes Scott. Soph ' s Song Wins at Black Cat Louise Allen Caroline Amason Patricia Arnold Mary V. Atkinson Jane Balsley Laurie Bane Judy Barnes Mary Barnett Sally Barr Janice Barron Barbara Bates Binkie Benedict Susan Bergeron Anne Bickley Linda Bixler Nan Black Charlotte Blackmon Betty Boyd Grace Brewer Scharlene Brown Molly Burton Betty Butler Joyce Bynum Josie Caldwell !0I Margaret Calhoun Leslie Campbell Suzanne Campbell Cynthia Carter Sara Cheshire Carolyn Cliatt Linda Lou Colvard I Linda Cooper Class of 1967 Ida Copenhaver Jo Cox Cheryl Dabbs Carolyn Dahlem Susan Dalton Genia Daniel Marsha Davenport Anne Davis Jane Davis Anne Diseker Diane Dixon Sue Dixon Barbara Dowd Gayle Doyle Elizabeth Ellison Alice Finn Lois Fitzpatrick Eilene Folger Celia Ford Linda Garrett Candy Gerwe Patricia Gibbins Sarah Goodale Mary Helen Goodloe Joan Gunter Avary Hack Dorothy Hampton Betty Harkey Fontaine Harper Gale Harrison Mary Hart Liz Harwell Norma Jean Hatten Donna Hawley Helen Heard Becca Herbert Pam Hollands Andrea Huggins Ann Hunter Betty Hutchinson Judy Jackson Linda Jacoby Jo Jeffers Mary Jervis Mary Elizabeth Johnson Susan Johnson Henrietta Jones Llewellyn Jones 1 04 Lucy Ellen Jones Penny Katson Jane Keiger Madeline Kelley Susan King Susan Kirkpatrick Karen Kokomoor Marcia Kunz Dudley Lester Donna Levy Pam Logan Jane Lumpkin Sigrid Lyon Linda Marks Katherine Mason Jane McCurdy Leigh McGoogan Nancy McClean Clair McLeod Liddell McLeod Jennifer McMurray Jennifer Meinrath Ann Miller Kathryn Miller Mary Audrey Mitchell Sandra Mitchell Martha Moncrief Ellen Moorer Day Morcock Doris Morgan Marsha Murphy Judy Nuckols Diana Oliver Anne Overstreet Maria Pa pageorge Penelope Penland Sally Pennigar Mary Pensworth Susan Pettyjohn Suzanne Pharr Sharon Pherson Susan Phillips Louisa Philpott Florence Powell Janet Putnam Dottie Radford Kathy Reynolds Linda Richter Class of 1967 Judy Roach Ann Roberts Liza Roberts Carole Robertson Jane Royall Margaret Ryan Susan Sawyer Carol Scott Pamela Shaw Susan Sleight Barbara Ann Smith Patricia Smith Susan Smith Isabelle Solomon Marilyn Spicer Diane Stephen Susan Stevens Mary Stevenson Carol Sutherland Sallie Tate Betty Taylor Sheila Terrill Susan Thompson Nancy Tilson Rosalind Todd Martha Truett Mona Umphlett Frances Wadsworth Justice Waldrop Betty Walters Lucy Waters Alison Watkins Janice Weatherby Sandra Welch Vickie Wells ' Theresa Wiles |g Ida Wilfong Lynne Wilkins Lucy Williams Poppy Wilson Grace Winn Genia Wiseheart Ellen Wood Bunny Wright Louise Wright Ginny Yager Carol Young Julie Zachowski Peter Pan ' s Rescue, Advanced Work Keep Sophs 3usy as Ever Jane McCurdy discusses student problem with member of Board of Trustees. Jim Cotton escorts sophomore Louisa Philpott, Ceorgia Tech ' s Homecoming Queen, at halftin L. to R.: Front Row: K. Stubbs, C. Amason, L. Cooper, P. Wilson, M. H. Goodloe, L. Wilkins, D. Mdrcock. Second Roiv: L. Jacoby, J. McCurdy, K. Mason, I. Wilfong, A. Huggins, L. Watkins, S. Terrill. Ill L. to R.: Mary Lamar, secretary-treasurer, Alice Zollicoffer, president, Ann Teat, vice-president. As new freshmen we were lost in the midst of unfamiliar faces, name tags, placement tests and meetings. Soon we adjusted to our roommate ' s goldfish, to alarm clocks, dorm books, midnight oil, Watson ' s, and the Hub. We were thank- ful for Junior Sponsors and Sophomore Helpers, handbooks and viewbooks. Fall Quarter brought teas, firesides, Alumnae Sponsors, and the Georgia Tech Rat. Perhaps we will most remember the final show of hands to elect Popeye as our mascot, our Black Cat song, our Sis- ter Class and wanting to beat the Sopho- mores in hockey. Winter Quarter came with more labs and quizzes, research papers the library, Junior Jaunt, and snow! And Spring — we ' ve finished our first year at Scott and our cries, " Will we ever be Sopho- mores? " are now in the past. We all are a little sad remembering Black Cat and realizing that this year ' s good times are almost gone. It was a great year for good things to happen to freshmen. Pop-eye Leads Freshmen at Scott Ann Adams Sharon Adams Susan Aikman Alice Alexander Betty Alford Judy Almand Lynne Anthony Sally Bainbridge Babs Ballantyne Pat Barnwell Lucie Barron Margie Baum Louise Belcher Alsie Bell Pat Bell Jean Binkley Kathy Blee Linda Bloodworth Jane Boone Sonia Bounous Sara Boykin Patricia Bradley Lyn Branstrom Louise Bruechert Margaret Buranen Bronwyn Burks 113 Sammye Burnette Nancy Carr Mary Bush Cynthia Carroll Laura Carmichael Su9an Clarke Class of 1968 Linda Cole Karen Collins Catharine Comer Keilah Coon Mary Corbitt Gretchen Cousan Kate Covington Jane Cox Patrice Cragg Ellen Croswell Carol Culver Helen Davis Lee Davis Rebecca Davis Mary Daniel Sheila Denholm Betty Derrick Brenda Dickins Katherine Doster Paige Dotson Janet Eastburn Elizabeth Eckhardt Karen Eichelberger Sally Elberfeld Betsy Emmons Mary Beth Epes 115 Donna Evans Louise Fortson Sybil Evarts Susan Foy Anne Field Beverly Genho Frances Foreman Ethel Gilbert Class of 1968 Diane Ginther Ann Glendinning Libba Goud Catherine Greer Nina Gregg Alice Griffin Becky Griffin Gaby Guyton Joy Griffin Karen Hamilton Sherry Grogan Lucy Hamilton Jeanne Gross Nancy Handly Debbie Guptil Sylvia Harby Kathy Harlan Elaine Harper Alice Harrison Charlotte Hart Ann Heinemann Marnie Henson 117 Ann Herring Becky Hickock Olivia Hicks Candy Hodges Edith Holler Sharon Hoornstra Sara Houser Sally Hudson Janet Hunter Anne Hutton Barbara Jenkins Catherine Jennings Cheryl Johnson Susan Johnson Marilyn Johnson Elizabeth Jones Suzanne Jones Adele Josey Vicki Justice Carol Kennedy Betsy Kimrey Chee Kludt Judy King Irene Knox Marcia King Sharon Lagerquist Mary Kline Mary Lamar Jacque Klingner Rebecca Lanier Class of 1968 Betty LeTourneau Gail Livingston Janice Loftin Mardi Long Sarah Madden Louise Major 119 Jane Mallory Claire McCoy Paige Maxwell Kay McCracken Mary Ann McCall Ann McLain Eleanor McCallie Flavel McMichael Susan McCann Becky McRae Class of 1968 Willa Dale Meeks Betty Miller Mary Miller Katherine Mitchell Cynthia Moore Peggy Moore 2C V W-r- - ' -s- rp- Ann Morris Martha Norwood Penne Nowlin Patricia O ' Neal ■ Mary Owen Gue Pardue Martha Parks- Pat Parks Helen Patterson Nancy Paysinger Cindy Perryman Cynthia Pharr Becky Phillips Susan B. Phillips Susan D. Philips Vicky Plowden Linda Poore Kathryn Price Suzanne Purdy Nancylee Rast 121 Diane Ray Cathy Ridgeway Dale Reeves Alice Roberts Betty Renfro Heather Roberts Ellen Richter Mary Rogers Class of 1968 Georganne Rose Lucy Rose Lin Russ Virginia Russell Angela Saad Johanna Scherer 122 Margaret Seahorn Allyn Smoak Norma Sgalitzer Judy Smoot Karen Shell Claudia Span Judy Shepard Kathy Stafford Lee Smith Dale Steele Patricia Stringer Susan Stringer Ann Teat Christine Theriot Carol Thomas Dottie Thomas !23 Nancy Thompson Courtney Ann Tuttle Candy Walden Cathy Walters Laura Warlick Jane Weeks Ann Wendling Betty Whitaker Margaret Whitaker Betsy White Ann Wilder Mary Ruth Wilkins Judy Williams Nancylynn Williams Stephanie Wolfe Robin Woltz Linda Woody Jeannette Wright Alice Zollicoffer Kathy Zurhorst Anne Morse Spends Year in Paris Anne Morse on the Scott campus before she left for the University of Paris. Special Students Enjoy New Life This year Agnes Scott was privileged to have on campus four international stu- dents, each with a different cultural heritage and academic background. All came to Agnes Scott to experience the life of American college students. Mariekaty Georgola of Athens, Greece, plans eventually to major in biology, but is taking a variety of courses now. Ayse llgaz of Istanbul, Turkey, studied at the American School for Girls when Professor Catherine Sims was Dean there. After deciding to come to Scott, Ayse learned that Mrs. Sims was a pro- fessor here. Yoko Kakehi of Tokyo, Japan, studied at the International Christian University before coming to America. She plans to graduate from Scott. Coming from Karlshamm, Sweden, Birgitta Johansson, is known to Scott students as Gita. Very interested in America, Gita thinks the South is quite like her southern Sweden. Anne Morse, a junior from Decatur, Georgia, spent this year s tudying in Paris, France, under the Sweet Briar Junior-Year-Abroad Plan. Before enter- ing the University of Paris in November, she studied in Tours, France, to improve her spoken French. In the summer Anne will return for her senior year at Agnes Scott. Anne Morse Yoko, Mariekaty, and Gita, with moderator Betty Butler tell their impressions of American college life at a chapel program. Mariekaty Georgota Ayse Ilgaz Birgitta Johansson Yoko Kakehi 125 Freshmen Show Enthusiasm, Ability to Work Joy Griffin, cheerleader Anne Fields, and Catherine Comer express Popeye ' s energetic spirit. Russell, Burks, Harbie, Smoak and friends provide entertainment at a freshman party. Popeye ' s corncob pipe invades this freshman study group in Rebekah ' s smoker. n First Year at Agnes Scott Hockey Tea m: L. to R.: Front Row: G. Livingston, A. Roberts, B. Derrick, G. Pardue, B. Miller, E. McCallie, J. Williams. Second Row: H. Roach, C. Hart, C. Carroll, S. Johnson, F. Cross, K. Stafford. Third Row: V. Russell, L. Rose, A. Teat, A. Wilder, C. McCoy, K. Zurhorst, A. Zolli- coffer. Hi Dr. Alston chats with Rebecca Lanier at Agnes Scott ' s annual Community Christmas Party. Freshmen show mixed emotions about a Friday afternoon hockey game during Fall Quarter. 127 [Bltxc kfr HM. ' ZC 2J ORGAN |: GUIL! | t 5j 128 In an academic rut? Take up debat- ing or badminton or politics. Dissatis- fied with Agnes Scott? Go to Repre- sentative Council or Judicial or any of the boards. Have a message for the campus? Write a letter to the Profile or put it in verse form and submit it to Aurora. Have a creative impulse? Ex- press it in Blackfriars or Dance Group or Glee Club. These organizations provide a re- lease for our extra energies and can always be counted on to fill up leisure and not-so-leisurely time. There is a lot of action here — and a lot of learn- ing as we grapple with problems, or- ganize projects, express ourselves and share our interests. ORGANIZATIONS 129 Active Rep Council Increases The goal, or perhaps I should say the vision, of many student leaders in the year 1964-1965 is a continual re-ex- amination of things as they are: to as- certain why we have come together as a college; to define more accurately the role of student government in the life of the college; to determine how best to lead young women to greater maturity in a changing and complex society. Needless to say, the goal will never be achieved in one year; as this vision was passed to us, so we pass it on. However, the Representative Council has moved in this direction through its attempts to represent the views of the entire student body. Through encourage- ment by members of Representative Council, students have expressed the desire to discuss openly those issues confronting their legislative body. New and progressive ideas which have arisen from this increase in communication have caused student leaders constantly to see the roads open for the improve- ment of the college. This communica- tion has extended to the administration and faculty, so that at least one joint committee under Representative Council has been formed to study together cer- tain policy issues facing Agnes Scott. New areas of concern have confronted the Representative Council, and the members have felt that student opinion should be voiced strongly. In exploring these new areas of concern, the members of Representative Council have felt that they are assuming the responsible lead- ership of vital, questioning, mature young women. Hopefully, this leadership will be carried even farther in the years to come. By Nancy Yontz, President of the Student Body Nancy Yontz, President, calls for a show of hands at a weekly student meeting on Thurs- day. Representative Council: Bottom Row, L. to R.: B. J. Brown, A. Zollicoffer, M. Thompson, N. Yontz, D. Hall, G. Pardue, M. Kibler, N. Carmichael. Second Row, L. to it.: G. Finney, D. Rosen, L. K. Hudson, K. Coggin, L. Burton, J. Roach, B. Anderson, H. Heard. Third Row, L, to R.: M. Mc- Clung, J. Keenan, L. Fortson, K. Johnson, N. Auman, S. Ledford, L. Howard, M. L. Smith, J. Patterson, J. Lazenby. 130 Communication With Administration, Student Body It is the purpose of House Presi- dents ' Council to work in co-operation with House Councils to promote the harmony and welfare of dormitories and cottages. These are many trials and tribulations for a house president, but they are forgotten in the fun and fellow- ship of dorm life. The student body voted in an over- whelming majority to continue signing out in the dorms on week-ends. House Presidents ' Council sponsored competi- tion in which dorms and cottages were judged according to neatness and origi- nality: Rebekah won Dek-Your-Dorm and Alexander won Dek-Your-Cottage. At Christmas we decorated Christmas trees and helped with the community Christmas party. We were very pleased with the response in raising the money for gifts for campus maintenance em- ployees. Thoughout the year we have worked toward increasing the responsibility and strength of House Councils in Student Government. By Nancy Auman, Chairman of House Presidents ' Council House Council: Bottom Row, L. to R.: A. Bickley, B. Allgeier, B. Alford, A. Harrison, C. Greer, M. Doom, V. Wells. Second Row, L. to R.: G. Cousan, P. Moore, A. Herring, L. Cole, S. Fouche, D, Robinson, C. Scott, C. Carroll. Third Row, L. to R.: J. Cox, N. Handley, L. Waters, S. Dixon, K. Killingsworth, S. O ' Neill, C. Thomas, B. Smith. One sleepy student patiently awaits the end of a middle-of-the-night dorm fire drill. House Presidents ' Council: Bottom Row, L. to R.: N. Carmichael, J. Crawford, N. Auman, M. McQung. Second Row, L. to R.: P. Gay, P. Aycock, A. Lindsey, G. Savage, J. Lazenby. Re-evaluation Keynote of 1965 Judicial Council Throughout the year the Judicial Council has sought to re-evaluate its function in relation to the individual, to the student body, and to the College. The Council has recognized 1965 as a crucial period in the development of self- government at Agnes Scott. With this in mind, we have worked to meet the demands of change, and yet to preserve the integrity of Judicial Council as a continuing board and of the College as a continuing institution. As evidenced in Honor Emphasis Week, we have tried to approach the Honor System through an attitude of honest questioning and sincere appraisal. We have wished to convey our conviction that the Agnes Scott honor tradition is grounded in such basic concepts as consideration, responsibility, and personal integrity. By Dee Hall, Judicial Chairman Judicial Officers: L. to R.: Debbie Rosen, Student Recorder; Dee Hall, Judicial Chairman; Nancy Yontz, President of the Student Body. Judicial Council: Bottom Row, L. to R.: E. Orr, L. Howard, D. Hall, N. Yontz, A. Smoak, N. Gregg. Second Row, L. to R.: J. GaskeH, G. Gillis, D. Rosen, J. Broadaway, J. Hoefer, C. Davenport. Third Row, L. to R.: B. Herbert, S. Ledford, D. Hendrix, D. Potts, S. Timmons, D. Lester. Fourth Row, L. to R.: B. Symroski, N. Nelson, J. McCurdy, J. Ahrano, A. Davidson, M. Little, L. Richter. 1 1 4| 4 | M 132 Freshman Nancy Handley resignedly opens a campus notice from Judicial Council. Curriculum Committee: Bottom Row, L. to R.: M. A. Mitchell, E. Wood, G. Gillis. Second Row, L. to R.: H. Kirkley, M. Brown, C. Hazelwood. Patti Thompson, Marilyn Little, and Grace Winn present controversial dramatic reading, " New Wine in Old Wineskins " during Honor Emphasis Week. During their weekly conference Nancy Au- man and Miss Scandrett discuss dorm prob- lems. 133 Christian Association Cabinet: Bottom Row, L. to R.: L. Burton, B. Emmons, B. H. Armstrong, L. Sanderson, N. Bruce, B. E. Armstrong. Second Row, L. to R.: S. Nelson, P. Morrison, B. Butler, M. Brown, E. McCallie, V. Quattlebaum, G. Winn, C. Page, L. Marks. C.A. Emphasizes Meaningful Worship, World Affairs, Service Council: Bottom Row, L. to R.: J. Barnes, M. Joyce, P. Morrison, N. Solomonson, S. Blackard, F. Wadsworth. Second Row, L. to R.: J. Roach, M. Yager, S. Terrill, J. McLendon. Christian Association Cabinet believes that its purpose as leaders of the student Christian Association is to confront students with the implications of Chris- tian principles in light of the twentieth century. This entails a deeper under- standing of the realities of the Christian faith and of the dynamics of this faith as it meets the problems of our society. Working within this framework C.A. sponsors Religious Emphasis Week, study groups, chapels, service projects, meetings about church related vocations, and activities during freshman orienta- tion. This year we gave priority to four specific areas which we felt needed student ' s attention and concern: the problem of meaningful worship in our modern world, the necessity for south- ern students to gain a sense of voca- tion and long-range direction for life, and the importance of being aware of developments in international affairs. By Lynne Burton, President of Christian Association C. A. Representatives: Bottom Row, L. to R.: M. Jervis, A. Josey, B. E. Armstrong, J. Putnam, M. Moncrief, L. Watkins. Second Row, L. to R.: B. McRae, M. Pensworth, L. A. Fitzpatrick, F. Foreman, P. Parks, M. Mayes. Third Row, L. to R.: B. Dowd, M. Hart, M. Bush, J. Scherer, C. Theriot, F. McMichael, L. Rose, M. L. Olsen. Dr. George A. Buttrick ponders over u uv. tion in marriage class on " Faith in the Home. " Vocations Gayle Stubbs plays games with children at Sheltering Arms Day Nursery. Interfaith Council: Bottom Row, L. to R.: T. Wiles, S. Nelson, J. Bousman. Second Row, L. to R.. C. Watson, I. L. Wilfong, B. A. Boyd. 135 Athletic Association Board: Bottom Row, L. to R.: A. Glendinning, E. Comwell, S. Blackard, L. Smith, A. Hopkins, C. Centorbe, S. Landrum, P. Thompson. Second Row, L. to R.: B. Hamner, P. Wilson, P. WiUiams, B. Bainbridge, L. Taylor, K. Coggin, N. W alker, J. Kiker, L. Wilkins, K. Henriksen, K. Stubbs. A.A. Plans Increased Intercollegiate Competition Freshmen eagerly buy their ASC sweatshirts at the A.A. sale in the Hub. Students can ' t seems to decide which fat- tening doughnut to buy at a sale during Play Night. The purpose of the Athletic Associa- tion at Agnes Scott is to promote in- terest in athletic and recreational ac- tivities along with creating spirit, en- couraging good sportsmanship, and de- veloping physical fitness. The functions of A.A. are many: we manage all the interclass sports and tournaments each quarter; we sponsor bonfires, hub sings, doughnut sales, Blazer sales, sweatshirts sales (fall and winter) ; we manage and maintain the cabin for student use; and we are in charge of the campus bicycles. For this year, 1964-1965, the Athletic Association particularly aimed at spon- soring more intercollegiate activities within the various sports, for we feel that this will create more enthusiasm and loyalty toward the college as a whole. By Kitty Coggin, President of Athletic Association Missy White and Ida Lee Wilfong fight for the ball in a close Senior-Sophomore Hockey game. Through Play Days, Tournaments Intercollegiate basketball comes to Agnes Scott. Our team tries valiantly to get the ball away from Judson. Athletic Association advisor Miss Beverly King Cox discusses A.A. ' s program and calendar of coming events with President Kitty Coggin. Firesides, Bridge Tournaments, Best Dressed — Co-ordination of social activities on campus is the primary concern of Social Council. Board members of Social Coun- cil help to create and maintain the so- cial life of the college community. Be- sides co-ordinating campus social activi- ties, we are the formulators of the camp- us dress policy and the supervisors of the Hub. Social Council provides an impressive variety of social activities for the student body. Twice a month we collaborate with Athletic Association to entertain the campus at a Hub party. On many Saturday evenings we show campus- selected movies. To entice and delight we sponsor two mixers for Tech, Emory, and Scott. To revive low winter quarter spirits, Social Council joins A.A. in During Junior Jaunt weekend Social Council let dress policy enforcement lapse and here at the freshman Luau in the Dining Hall students gleefully eat in bermuda shorts and culer caps. Social Council: Bottom Row, L. to R.: L. McGeachey, L. Malone, C. Webb, B. Rankin. Second Row, L. to R.: M. Joyce, T. Singer, L. Allen, A. Overstreet, S. Bynum, A. Fields, A. Alexander, B. Trammel. 138 New to Social Council Agenda sponsoring an annual winter dance. We also sponsor bridge parties, china and silver surveys, firesides featuring speak- ers on marriage and morality and a fashion show in spring quarter. A Scott representative on Mademoiselle ' s college fashion board keeps the Coun- cil well-informed about changing styles. Social Council also gives pointers to the students through a column in The Profile on such topics as etiquette, furni- ture, china, silver and fashion. Social Council ' s present project is the investigation of the possibilities of start- ing a fund for a cinemascope projector and wide screen to show movies. By Libby Malone, President of Social Council May C. Brown, Rick Cromer, Sally Barr, and Marge Joyce think carefully through the proper plays in the tension-filled atmosphere of the Duplicate Bridge Tournament in the Hub. Mrs. Drucker, Psychology professor, answers Libby McGeachy ' s questions before her discussion of Eric Fromm ' s book, The Art of Loving, at a Social Council Fireside in Walter ' s Basement. Sophomore Nancy McLean represents Scott in Glamour ' s Best Dressed College Girls con- test. International Scholars, Statesman Speak at Scott Lecture Committee functions on the Agnes Scott campus as a body in which the multiplicity of departments of learn- ing are united through a stimulating series of programs. Highlights of fall quarter were the discussions, led by Archibald MacLeish, about his own poetry and play, J.B., ' the combined lecture and concert of the contemporary dancer, Pauline Kohner, and the visit of British astronomer, Sir Bernard Lovell. During winter quarter Dumas Malone, Phi Beta Kappa visiting scholar in his- tory, spoke about his life ' s work as the biographer of Thomas Jefferson. Ham- let, presented by the National Players, provided diversity in the lecture series. Spring Quarter the Agnes Scott com- munity heard addresses by Paul Tour- nier, Swiss psychiatrist, Sivert Nielsen, Ambassador of Norway to the United Nations, and Klaus Mehnert, authority on Sino-Soviet relations. In setting up its program Lecture Committee attempts to encourage the challenge of learning through intimate encounter and dialogue with leading scholars and artists. By Margaret Brawner, Chairman of Lecture Committee Poet-dramatist Archibald MacLeish auto- graphs copies of his books for Agnes Scott students. Lecture Committee: Bottom Row, L. to R.: B. Adams, S. Uzzell, B. Foster. Second Row, L. to R.: E. Wood, L. Maxwell, M. Brawner. Members of the cast of Hamlet take a break between scenes of the National Players production. Aurora Literary Staff: Bottom Row, L. to R.: M. C. Brown, L. Scoville, J. Logan. Second Row, L. to R.: B. J. Henderson, B. Butler, B. Allen, K. Johnson. Aurora Editors, L. to R.: Paula Savage, Editor; Johanna Logan, Literary Editor; Betsy McCord, Art Editor. Aurora Experiments With Smaller Magazine Layout The Aurora, the campus publication for original student work, has evolved in an effort to promote " creative expres- sion " ,within the Agnes Scott community. Published at the end of each quarter, its aim is to stimulate interest in and appreciation of the arts through greater awareness of the endeavors of various students. The primary emphases of Aurora lie in the fields of art and literature which include critical essays and articles on techniques in art, sketches, poetry, and other creative writing. However, stu- dents are urged to submit work from other fields, such as creative photog- raphy and musical compositions. This year the Aurora staff experi- mented with a smaller layout and publi- cation in an attempt to find a better way to display student creative efforts. Stu- dents from all classes were invited to submit their work for publication. The staff often had the task of deciding among many works of art and literature. By Paula Savage, Editor of the Aurora Aurora Art Staff: L. to R.: C. Page, B. Foster, D. Radford, B. McCord. Silhouette Announces Beauties at Winter Frolics Dance, Emphasizes Mosaic Pattern in Layout From spring elections, 1964, to the March deadline, 1965, the Silhouette staff worked to create the image of this year at Agnes Scott College. In July the editors flew to Dallas to visit Taylor Publishing Company and to begin as- similating their ideas and plans for the new Silhouette. In October three editors attended the Associated Collegiate Press convention in Chicago and talked to yearbook experts and other college edi- tors about our particular problems and about modern trends in yearbooks. And back at Agnes Scott, the staff made time in their already full academic schedules to mold into a coherent (we hope!) whole the unique characteristics of a year at Agnes Scott and their con- ception of yearbook design. It was a frantic, but exciting venture into crea- tive journalism. By Kathy Johnson, Editor of the Silhouette Mr. Bucher, professional photographer for the Silhouette, tries to get everyone in the picture. Silhouette Staff: Bottom Row, L. to R.: C. Sutton, S. Bynum, G. Hunter, E. Wood, C. Scott. Second Row, L. to R.: J. Caldwell, D. Radford, A. Burgess, L. Perkins, P. Arnold, S. Uzzell. Third Row, L. to R.: D. Robinson, S. Stevens, S. Lyon, G. Wisehart, I. Copenhaver, J. Meinrath, S. Drxon, K. Hcndriksen, J. Lumpkin. 143 Profile Editors: Bottom Row, L. to R,: B. Anderson, D. Pulignano, J. Keenan, F. Guest. Second Row, L. to R.: L. Culpepper, A. Lancaster, S. Rob- erts, B. Humphreys, P. Porter, H. Mann. Election News, Guest Editorials, Junioi The latest issue of The Profile draws a wide variety of reactions from these students in the Hub. M The Profile is a student-run news- paper, financed by advertising and stu- dent government funds. It is above all an instrument of communication through which campus news is reported and campus feeling is analyzed. The Profile seeks to represent the entire campus in its coverage — faculty and staff as well as students. To insure im- partiality, however, students and faculty are invited and encouraged to express individual opinions through letters to the Editor. This year editorials from colleges across the nation appeared in the Profile. During the fall election cam- paign, an editorial contest was held in which students from opposing political philosophies competed. One editorial from each side appeared in a special pre-election issue. Student columnists expounded on all aspects of the news, ranging from campus controversies to cultural events in and around Atlanta to world affairs. Prior to student elections in March, candidates for Editor of the Profile had a chance to publish their own issue, tak- ing charge of layout, photography, ad- vertising and writing. By Jere Keenan, Editor of the Profile 144 Felicia Guest and Editor Jere Keenan check past layouts, plan for future issues of The Profile. Editors Featured in Profile Candy Hodges interviews Miss Lewis for an article in the next issue of the paper. Profile Staff: Bottom Row, L. to R.: S. Prescott, M. Lamar, S. Laqerquist. Second Row, L. to R.: C. Walters, B. O ' Daniel, V. Russell. Third Row, L. to R.: C. Hodges, L. Goud, C. Ferryman, B. Miller, L. Bruechert, J. Almand, M. Hendricks, A. Roberts, K. Montgomery. Fourth Row, L. to R.. M. A. Miller, L. Williams, P. Stringer, W. Bryan, R. Todd, D. Dixon, E. CroswelL J. Waldrop, N. Walker, P. Wilson, P. Burney, N. Whiteside. 145 M Arts Council: Bottom Row, L. to R.: M. Brawner, B. McCord, L. Terrill, E. Nelson. Second Row, L. to R.: P. Clarke, D. Allen, K. Johnson, L. Marks, B. Foster, B. J. Henderson. Arts Council Calendar Notes Cultural Events ini Arts Council ' s " Inferno " draws a large crowd to Rebekah Recreation Room; spectators watch a dramatics presentation, others browse through the display of etchings, water colors and oil paintings. The Arts Council of Agnes Scott Col- lege is a co-ordinating body, whose pur- pose is to increase awareness of and participation in the arts. In realizing that the arts are a vital part of a liberal arts education. Arts Council is striving to increase audience awareness thereby ' im- proving creative atmosphere on the campus. Arts Council is working toward pro- ducing a calendar of arts events, in the Atlanta area and on neighboring cam- puses, to be distributed to Agnes Scott students. It is also working tentatively towards an avts study group and the showing of arts films on campus. Other work of Arts Council is done through stimulating the various organi- zations participating in the programs in their special fields of art, music, dance, drama, and creative writing. By Bunny Foster, President Sk 146 Talented art students Bunny Foster, Cappy Page, and Betsy McCord, display their paintings in Arts Art majors discuss various styles of painting Council program in chapel. in Arts Council ' s chapel program. Sophomore Judy Roach and junior Joan Kiker admire the placard announcing Arts Council ' s fund- raising extravaganza, the All Soul ' s Inferno, in the " Vestibule Vermilion. " Atlanta Area . » 147 Blackfriars Produces Royal Gambit, Major Barbara The oldest club on campus, Black- friars is concerned with learning through production, both acting and the technical aspects of the theatre. Work- ing under Miss Winter and Miss Green, members offer to the public two plays each year. This year ' s productions were Royal Gambit by Herman Gressieker, and George Bernard Shaw ' s Major Bar- bara. For these productions students were able to work on lights, sets, cos- tumes, props, makeup, publicity and programs. Green Room sessions this year cen- tered around critiques of the fall pro- duction and the National Players ' pro- duction of Hamlet given on the Agnes Scott campus. Blackfriars members, because of their knowledge of technical theatre, are called on by many organizations such as Dance Group and Arts Council to help with a variety of problems and programs dur- ing the year. By Bunny Foster, Vice-president of Blackfriars Henry VIII pleads with Katerina in Blackfriar ' s fall quarter production of Royal Gambit. Blackfriars: Bottom Row, L. to R.: J. Ford, S. Dixon, B. Butler, M. Gunnison. Second Row, L. to R.: B. J. Henderson, K. Bell, A. Davis, S. Roberts, B. Foster, N. Yontz, B. Allen, D. Hampton. Third Row, L. to R.: M. A. Mitchell, J. Jarrett, M. Peyton, J. Zachowski, M. Snow, A. Airth. 148 Dance Group: Bottom Row, L. to ft.: K. Gearreald, B. Trammel, J. Kiker, B. White, Miss Osborne, P. Savage, L. McElfresh, J. Logan. Second Row, L. to ft.: M. Barnett, C. Cooper, B. Dykes, M. Lamar, R. Davis, D. Potts, P. Nowlin, P. O ' Neal, C. Walden, P. Dotson, L. Hawkins. Dance Group Performs Miss Osborne ' s Thesis Juniors Bobbie Trammel and Debbie Potts dance to the music of Christmas carols at the Dance Group ' s Christmas concert. The dance group is an organization in which interested students explore the body ' s potential for expression through movement. Study of rhythm patterns and technique provides for the student a background from which origi- nal choreography may be derived. The problems of staging, costuming, and working as a group are met through the programs given each year in the spring as well as at various times during the year. This year, the dance group went to Dallas, Texas, to perform Miss Kay Os- borne ' s master ' s thesis. The thesis was performed once more as part of the spring program, along with a group of dances depicting the development of jazz and a religious suite. By Paula Savage President of Dance Group M " . Glee Club: Bottom Row, L. to R.: D. Morgan, L. Bruechert, J. Cox, J. McLendon, B. Moore, E. Nelson, D. Swain, C. Bailey, C Kludt, N. -Rast, A. J. Bell, K. Knox, P. McConaughy, C. Price, J. Royall. Second Row, L. to R.: L. Smith, A. Huggins, R. Van Deman, C. Sutton, C. Denton, L. Rose, P. Nowlin, A. Davidson, D. Lester, S. Cheshire, K. Roseberry, W. D. Meeks, S. Byars, M. Thompson, J. DuPuis, N. J. Hatten. Third Row, L. to R.: Dr. Hensel, Director; A. Morris, S. McCann, M. B. Epes, S. Parkin, C. Moore, J. W. Balsley, E. Eckhardt, A. MacNair, P. Clarke, S. Wolfe, J. Sheppard, K. Kokomoor, M. Kelly, V. Plowden, K. Doster. Fourth Row, L. to R.: E. Harper, G. Martin, C. A. Warlick, B. Emmons, D. Strumpf, D. Oliver, K. Bell, N. Paysinger, B. Phillips, K. McCracken, L. Barron, G. Brewer, B. Heacock, G. Rose, E. Croswell. Fifth Row, L. to R.: R. Lanier, S. Mallory, C. Davenport, N. Handly, D. Guptil, S. Welch, E. King, J. Lumpkin, P. Parks, M. Corbitt, J. Gross, R. Woltz, F. McMichael, A. Durrance. Accompanist: L. Marks. Glee Club Combines With Tech for Winter Concert Members of the Glee Club practice for Christmas concert. The Agnes Scott Glee Club, composed of over eighty members, is under the direction of Dr. Richard Hensel, pro- fessor of music. Try-outs are held at the beginning of every fall and winter quarter for those students interested in singing choral music. The Glee Club performs music from all major styles of music, from the Renaissance period to the modern, including many of Dr. Hensel ' s own compositions. Often the Glee Club is accompanied by violin, cello, flute and other instruments. The Glee Club sings a choral response - to the pastoral prayer every Wednesday morning in Convocation. The members annually perform in a concert of Christ- mas music and a concert of varied music during Spring Quarter. The Glee Club also sings with visiting men ' s choral groups; this year in March there was a concert with the Georgia Tech Glee Club. Each spring the Glee Club travels to a men ' s college for a joint concert. Throughout the year the members of the Glee Club sing for various churches and civic organizations in the Atlanta area. By Elaine Nelson, President of the Glee Club Scott Debaters Host Intercollegiate Tournament Pi Alpha Phi Debate Club, under the direction of Mr. Hayes, undertook to de- bate the National Collegiate Debate topic, " Resolved: That the Federal Gov- ernment should establish a national pro- gram of public work for the unem- ployed. " The highlight during fall quar- ter was the novice team ' s trip to the University of Georgia Debate Tourna- ment in which eleven schools partici- pated. Spring quarter saw the arrival of the Harvard Debate Team on campus to debate the humorous topic, " Co- education is no education. " Pi Alpha Phi has encouraged the art of debating on the Agnes Scott campus by making an appeal to both interested novices and seasoned debaters. By Margaret Brawner, President of Pi Alpha Phi Pi Alpha Phi: Bottom Row, L. to R.: B. A. Boyd, J. Hoefer, M. Brawner, S. Goodale, L. Watkinsi. Second Row, L. to R.: S. Uzzell, P. Penland, E. King, Dr. Hayes, B. Brown, L. Garrett, M. A. Mitchell. Organ Guild: Bottom Row, L. to R.: D. Oliver, A. Burgess, J. Lumpkin, P. Clarke. Second Row, L. to R.: D. Morcock, J. DuPuis, A. Griffin, B. Griffin. Organ Students Tour Churches The Organ Guild, under the guidance of Dr. Raymond Martin, gives its mem- bers an opportunity to learn the develop- ment and function of the complex organ. Organ students also gain experience in playing before audiences, not only in the meetings of the group, but also in the Thursday student chapels. High- lights of the year were two tours of organs in Atlanta churches. The Organ Guild consists of all students studying organ; it is a member of the American Guild of Organists. By Patti Clarke, President of Organ G Id 151 Milledgeville Hospital Tour Highlights Psych Year Psychology Club: Bottom Row, L. to R-: M. Moore, D. El-Tawil, J. Marshall, L. Peterson. Second Row, L. to R.: B. Garrison, G. Stubbs, C. Anderson, G. Hunter. The Psychology Club, open to psy- chology majors and all other students interested in psychology, was formed in 1957 to serve as a liaison between students of psychology and persons whose occupations require knowledge and use of psychology. The club, under the direction of Dr. Lee Copple, as- sociate professor of psychology, strives to present practical applications of the principles and methods which the stu- dents have learned from books. This year ' s program has included field trips to the Cerebral Palsy Center, Milledgeville State Hospital, the Georgia Alcoholics Rehabilitation Center, and the Child Guidance Center. Planned pro- grams have brought to the campus speakers on such varied topics as voca- tional rehabilitation, education of cul- turally different children, and the psy- chology of religion. By Gayle Stubbs, President of the Psychology Club I.R.C. Encourages Active Awareness in World News Bottom Row, L. to R.: B. Stack, B. McCord, S. Roberts, M. Joyce, A. Lancaster. Second Row, L. to R.: S. Pockel, L. Rubens, S. Prescott, S. Wright, C. Watson, D. Wright, J. Bousman, B. Creech. The International Relations Club is the campus means to becoming cogni- zant of and active in the international aspect of the world. The club strives to bring the campus into the main stream of world activity and political interaction through their programs and discussions. Through the club activities students and other members of the campus community are given the op- portunity to maintain an intelligent knowledge of the international scene and even to participate in the functioning thereof. By Sally Pockel, President of I.R.C. Le Cercle Francais: Bottom Row, L. to R.: N. Walker, B. Derrick, E. McCallie, P. Stringer, L. Scoville, J. Patterson, K. Hendersen, N. Nelson, E. McCain. Second Row, L. to R.: L. Hamilton, R. Hoover, M. Buranen, L. Warlick, A. Griffin, J. Lumpkin, J. Klinger, B. Burke, M. A. McCall, C. Culver. Third Row, L. to R.: P. Penland, C. Sutton, G. Rose, C. McCoy, K. Killingsworth, B. Whitaker, V. Russel, M. Ryan, J. Ford, B. Griffin. Le Cercle Francais Hears French Lectures and Music Through the practice of the French language, Le Cercle Francais hopes to stimulate interest in the country, its peo- ple and its culture. The year ' s programs began with a presentation of five stu- dents ' summer travels and a French film during Fall. The club enjoyed a charm- ing Christmas play by Mr. Thomas ' conversation class, and singing French carols at the community Christmas party. The highlight of winter quarter was a lecture on Albert Camus by Mr. Jacques Hardre, head of the Department of Ro- mance Languages at U.N.C. Spring quar- ter the club heard about secondary French education and social practices from a native Frenchman who teaches at Georgia Tech. Elections were held at a final meeting which featured French music, popular and classical. Every Tues : day night students sat at the French table in the dining Hall with the hostess Lucy Scoville. By Jo Patterson, President of Le Cercle Francais Marilyn Mayes, Harriette Russel, and Liz Perkins parle Francois at the French table. BOZ, Folio Encourage Student Creative Writing Positive criticism and honest evalua- tion of poetry, plays, short stories and informal essays characterize BOZ meet- ings. The oldest writing club on cam- pus, BOZ borrowed its named from Charles Dickens — he used it as a pen name; we use it as motivation and in- spiration for our pens. That is the purpose of the club: to help each other write well and to keep us writing! All upperclassmen are eligible for member- ship in BOZ; admission is by tryout. We meet once or twice a quarter before a roaring fire at Miss Preston ' s house for coffee, cookies, and conversation about what we have been writing. From each other ' s technique and imagination, we learn together in a creative dialogue of ideas and inspiration. By Kathy Johnson, President of BOZ BOZ: Bottom Row, L. Maxwell. L. to R.: J. Logan, K. Johnson. Second Row, L. to R.: B. J. Henderson, Folio: Bottom Row, L. to R.: S. Lagerquist, B. Emmons. Second Row, L. to R.: E. Gilbert, M. Lamar, M. A. Miller. Freshmen who have a flair for and a real interest in writing, who glory in the production of a well-penned play or " some melodious sonnet, " may try out in the fall or winter quarter for member- ship in Folio, the creative writing club for Freshmen. A group whose primary purpose is to provide its members with an opportunity to present their work for criticism and analysis and to hear the ideas of other students, Folio serves as one of the many stimulants to creative growth on the Agnes Scott campus. By Betsy Emmons President of Folio 154 Young Democrats: Bottom Row, L. to ft.: L. Jones, L. L. Colvard, L. Garret, J. Jackson, S. Pennigar, M. Kuntz. Second Row, L. to R.: A. Roberts, B. Stack, L. Rubens, J. Hoefer, A. Lancaster, L. Roberts, C. Watson, M. Joyce. Third Row, L. to R.: J. Davis, F. Allen, P. Smith, P. Katson, G. Doyle, L. Davis, S. Clarke, D. LaPin, S. Dixon. Student Political Clubs Active in Election Year The Young Democrats club is active both on and off campus. The club ac- tively supported national and local Dem- ocratic candidates during the fall cam- paign. Members attended a rally for Luci Baines Jjohnson and greeted Hubert Humphrey at the Atlanta airport. In a mock campus election, students, fa- culty, and staff elected the Democratic slate by 467-294. By Sally Pennigar, Secretary of the Young Democrats The purpose of the Young Conserva- tive Club is to encourage a better under- standing of national and international affairs, to preserve freedom in America and the world and to promote individual liberty, limited government, free enter- prise. Through speakers, study groups, distribution of literature, and debate, this purpose is achieved. By Sarah Uzzell, President of the Young Conservatives Young Conservatives: Bottom Row, L. to R.: G. Wisehart, J. Boone, L. Fortson, B. Benedict, C. Allen, S. Uzzell, B. Garlington, L. Poore, L. Hess, L. Perkins. Second Roiv, L. to R.: M. L. Olson, S. Johnson, A. Heinemann, J. Lazenby, K. Eichelberger, J. Lazenby, D. Wright, N. L. Williams, E. Gilbert, M. Murphy, S. Pettyjohn, M. Breen, S. Thompson. Third Row, L. to ft.: L. Scoville, N. Black, L. Harwell, I. Copenhaver, N. Carr, S. Fouche, L. Wright, J. King, B. Derrick, A. Teat, B. Allen, C. Blackmon, T. Singer, L. Hawkins. 155 Dolphin, Tennis, Badminton Clubs Encourage Dolphin Club: Bottom Row, L. to R.: C. Johnson, L. Morgan, H. Mann, C. Dabbs, M. Moore, B. Bainbridge, K. Knight, M. Ryan, T. Mitchell, S. Barr. Second Row, L. to R.: M. Murphy, B. Hamner, B. Dowd, A. Diseker, M. L. Smith, P. Williams, N. Bland, S. Johnson. Graceful Dolphin Club members take " Une aventure a Paris " for Sophomore Parents Weekend. The Dolphin Club is the campus or- ganization which promotes interest in a program of synchronized swimming. It offers to swimmers at Agnes Scott an opportunity to learn many new and different water skills and to improve their basic strokes. To those who are not actually swim- mers the Dolphin Club offers a unique form of entertainment with the pre- sentation of a water ballet during Winter Quarter on Sophomore Parent ' s Week- end. There are two performances given especially for the campus community and two for the Sophomores, their par- ents and friends. The 1965 production of the Dolphin Club was entitled, " Une Aventure d Paris, " featuring such numbers as " I Love Paris in the Spring- time, " " Moulin Rouge, " and others. By Betsy Bainbridge, President of Dolphin Club Participation, Intercollegiate Competition Tennis is a popular sport at Scott. but because of the limited number of courts, the Tennis Club has been forced to limit their membership. Old members judge try outs that are held at the beginning of the fall and spring quarters. One afternoon a week, the club meets for swift, hard games with each other. We also work with Miss Cox to improve our service and strokes. Doubles and singles tournaments, fall and spring quarter, are the highlight of our year. The whole campus turns out to watch these matches. Through Athletic Association we also sponsor ex- hibition matches by well-known tennis players during the year. By Sloan Fouche, President of the Tennis Club Tennis Club: Bottom Row, L. to R.: A. Zollicoffer, V. Quattlebaum, L. Wilkins, S. Fouche, K. Coggin. Second Row, L. to R.: L. Jacohy, A. Davidson, V. Russell, P. Thomson, Mis9 Cox, P. Wilson. Badminton Club: Bottom Row, L. to R.: M. Thompson, S. Fouche, J. Lazenby, M. White, K. Stubbs. Second Row, L. to R.: J. Hoefer, S. Routsos, K. Broadwater, M. J. Calmes, E. Cornwell. The Badminton Club, which has great- ly increased its membership this year, has had an enthusiastic group of play- ers who meet once a week during win- ter quarter. At the beginning of the quarter, the Club held tryouts for new members. At the time freshmen as well as upperclassmen were eligible to join. At our meetings every Wednesday night, we play each other, both for fun and to improve our game. Miss Llewellyn Wilburn, the Club ' s advisor, gives many valuable pointers to the players through- out the badminton season. The badminton tournament, held at the end of winter quarter, was sponsored by Athletic Association and featured both singles and doubles competition. By Eleanor Cornwell, President of Badminton Club 157 Black Cat, Elections Are Mortar Board Activities Mortar Board: Bottom Row, L. to R.: M. L. Smith, G. Gillis, E. Orr, L. Burton. Second Row, L. to R:. N. Walker, B. H. Armstrong. Third Row, L. to R.: S. Timmons, N. Nelson, B. Holman. Mortar Board is a national honorary organization of senior college women. The stated purpose of Mortar Board is " to promote College loyalty, to advance the spirit of service and fellowship among university women, to promote and maintain a high standard of scholar- ship, to recognize and encourage lead- ership, and to stimulate and develop a finer type of college woman. " The Agnes Scott chapter, HOASC, be- came a member of Mortar Board in 1936. Each out-going chapter selects new members from the junior class on the basis of the society ' s standards of scholarship, leadership, and service to the campus. By Mary Lowndes Smith, President of Mortar Board Margaret Moses taps Sarah Timmons for membership in the 1964-65 chapter of Mortar Board. Fifteen Seniors Named to Phi Beta Kappa in April In 1776 Phi Beta Kappa was founded as a secret social fraternity at William and Mary in Williamsburg, Virginia, and it is now the oldest na- tional Greek letter fraternity. On March 23, 1926, Agnes Scott College was granted a charter by the United Chapters of Phi Beta Kappa. Agnes Scott ' s chapter is Beta of Georgia. Each year a certain percentage of students in the senior class who have excelled in academic achievement are- elected to this society in accordance with the regulations of the National Society. To honor these carefully selected students, a special annual convocation is held in which a large number of our faculty members who belong to chapters of this honorary fraternity have an academic procession into Gaines and announce the new members. To be elected as a member of Phi Beta Kappa is the greatest academic distinction that a student at Agnes Scott can receive. Betty Hunt Armstrong Emmie Joanne Branch Evelyn Patillo Burton Mary Beth Dixon Doris El-Tawil Martha Harriet Kirkley Joan Elizabeth Little Nancy Johanna Logan Sherrolyn Maxwell Elizabeth Wilson McCain 159 Who ' s Who Applauds Outstanding Seniors at Scott Through the Agnes Scott chapter of Who ' s Who in American Colleg es and Universities, members of the senior class are given an opportunity to ac- knowledge the leaders and those who have served their class to an exceptional degree throughout their years at Agnes Scott. The senior class selects those whom they feel are worthy of being recognized by this organization, and this list is sent both to the national Who ' s Who and to the administration of the College to be approved. Each fall the campus community awaits the an- nouncement of those who have been so recognized by their class. L. to R.: S. Timmons, N. Nelson, M. L. Smith, K. Coggin, J. Hoefer. Bottom Row, L. to R.: L. K. Hudson, N. Yontz. Second Row, L. to R.: G. Gillis, L. Burton. i 60 Eta Sigma Phi: Bottom Row, L. to R.: J. Keiger, S. Uzzell. Second Row, L. to R.: B. Wade, S. Scoggins. Classics Club Hears Lecturers Eta Sigma Phi is a national honor- ary fraternity composed of students of Latin and Greek. Its purpose is to pro- mote interest in the study of classics on a national level, at Agnes Scott, and in the local high schools. Eta Sigma Phi also presents awards to outstanding Latin students at four local high schools. Sarah Uzzell represented the Agnes Scott chapter at the national convention last April and was elected national treas- urer. Several members are planning to attend the next convention. This year different members have led discussions of Greek plays. By Bonnie Wade, President of Eta Sigma Phi Sigma Alpha Iota: Bottom Row, L. to R.: M. Mayes, A. MacNair, C. Warlick, N. Keller, K. Geareald. Second Row, L. to R.: J. Lumpkin, C. Dabbs, C. Sutton, J. Barron, S. E. Hipp, L. Terrill, P. Clarke. SAI Hosts State Musicians Gala Agnes Scott ' s Gamma Eta Chapter of Sigma Alpha Iota, national music fraternity for women, was host for State Day this year. Other outstanding pro- grams included an American Musicale given jointly with the Atlanta SAI Alumnae, a study of Benjamin Britten ' s " War Requiem, " and the fraternity ' s annual opera workshop. Membership in SAI is open to music students who meet certain local and na- tional requirements. Gamma Eta chap- ter attempts to serve the campus through fostering in its members a high degree of excellence in musical abilities and through encouraging all students to have an interest in music. By Marilyn Mayes, President of SAI 161 Agnes Scott is unique. We have Black Cat, Investiture, Junior Jaunt, and Soph- omore Parents Weekend — very special events at our school. We have other special activities that are not so unique too — Orientation, the Winter Frolics dance, our fine lecture program, the Dance Group and Blackfriars produc- tions, our Beauties, A.A. Picnic and, of course, Graduation. All these events are featured on the following pages. This is a special section of the highlights of this year. We remember these things because we were on the organizing c6mmittees and because of the fun we had. When we think of the year ' 65, we will always recall these times and remember them as the best days of a very good year. FEATURES 163 Orientation introduces Freshmen to Agnes Scott life A patient father unloads his daughter ' s Newly-arrived freshmen come to Inman Hall, their arms filled with suitcases and stuffed animals. Libby McGeachy arranges cookies during a party planned for freshmen on day of registration. $ 4k % 5o£ Both nervous and excited at begin- ning a new life away from home, the freshman class was guided through that hectic first day by their eager Junior Sponsors and Sophomore Helpers. They were immediately name-tagged and led through registration lines, and when they were at last free to return to their dorms, they began the laborious process of unpacking and finding places for the thousand things they had been told to bring. In the weeks that followed there were handbook classes, the annual AA tour, the Tech picnic, the Meet-the-Ministers tea, and, of course, the rush parties at Ga. Tech and Emory. The program of introducing the freshmen to life at Agnes Scott was planned and prepared for in advance by the Orientation Com- mittee, headed by Jo Patterson. M»JB fef _. " Bultrick Hall is the gathering place for anxious freshmen who patiently wait in line for registration, chatting gaily and making new friends Freshmen try on new gym outfits for si; Nan Walker, Betsy Hamner, and Sally Blackard hold last-minute consultation about A.A. tour. I Nancy Yontz, Susan Bergeron, Jean Hoefer, and Sonja Nelson watch with bated breath as Cappy Page serves punch at the Meet-the-Ministers tea. Freshmen join community activities with eagerness Eager rush girls meet in Main to leave for the " ir respective fraternity parties at Tech and Emory. One freshman listens to the problems of an other. and Enthusiasm Georgia Tech " rats " and Agnes Scott freshmen go through the supper line at the Tech-Scott picnic. Carol Sutherland listens intently to her date. Molly Burton looks on as a camera-shy " rat " from Georgia Tech hides his face from the camera. 167 Black Cat lifts spirits of upperclassmen, climaxes Crisp fall air, the unity of costume and spirit in the excited class groups, snatches of spirit songs, and last-min- ute instructions from leaders are all a part of the Black Cat tradition. As the lines of Popeyes, Peter Pans, Made- lines, and Dennises began to move slowly into the gymnasium, there were excited giggles and exclamations of an- ticipation. Once in their assigned seats, the four classes presented their class songs in competition. The skit, " Track- side Story, " presented the plight of a goldfish at Agnes Scott, and it was well-spiced with local and political hu- mor. Then, Peter Pan, led by Day Mor- cock, made the traditional presentation of the black cat to Popeye, led by Alice Zollicoffer, signifying his official wel- come into the student body of Agnes Scott. As soon as the songs, skit, and presentation were over, the classes merged and burst from the gym. Im- mediately following the program .there was a dance held in Rebeckah, at which the air of festivity prevailed. At the end of the day, there was a group of tired but happy freshmen, who felt that, at long last, they were really a part of Agnes Scott. Debbie Potts makes last minute adjustments Jean Hoefer, Susan Landrum, Eilene Folger, Ellen King, and Sarah Uzzell heatedly debate in the Black Cat skit. Fall Orientation for Freshmen Black " cats " pose for the camera during a break in rehearsal of the annual Black Cat skit. Black Cats stage a rumble in protest over " Goldfish Policy. " « Anne Rogers helps Joan Kiker with a dif- ficult pose. Director Debbie Potts rests during rehearsal. ■fgS . Investiture an Mr. Parrish congratulates seniors after In- vestiture. Proud seniors prepare to line up for their triumphant march to Presser Hall for Investiture services. Miss Eleanor Hutchins delivers an inspirational message to the senior class of 1965 Jean Crawford joyfully embraces Dr. Stukes. n H| . ' I 70 important milestone for Seniors at Agnes Scott Proud seniors in long black robes marched triumphantly to their assigned places. Parents, faculty members, and awe-stricken underclassmen watched proudly, and the air of the auditorium was filled with excitement and eager- ness as Miss Eleanor Hutchins began to speak. She filled the seniors with en- thusiasm as she explained the life that lay beyond graduation, and then came the long-awaited event of the program when Miss Scandrett placed on the head of each senior the long-awaited mortar board. The proud, triumphant seniors recessed, and the program was over for the day. The speaker on Sunday morn- ing was Rev. Thdmas H. McDill, Jr., and his chosen topic, " Taking Your Stand, " was both inspirational and meaningful. The seniors at long last were able to see their way through the nine months ahead to their ultimate aim, graduation. Miss Scandrett places the significant Mortar Board on the head of Betty E. Armstrong. The Parrishes form their own academic procession. v a;.;-.:.. ■• " , " -.. ' " ■., ' ■ ■ ' .., ' ■ Sophomore Parents Weekend — Dance Group says " Happy Valentine ' s Day " to parents. The weekend, so long anticipated by the sophomores, opened officially with the registration of parents in Walters Hall from 7:00 to 10:00 p.m. on Thurs- day, February 11. Friday morning was a scene of bustling activity on campus as the excited parents marched from class to class, met other parents and pro- fessors, and after classes took the grand tour of the campus at least twice. On Friday afternoon they were entertained at an open house in Winship Terrace. Later that same afternoon many par- ents attended the basketball game fea- turing the sophomores against their long time rivals, the juniors. After dinner parents and daughters went to the Dol- phin Club water show for " Une Avenlure a Paris. " On Saturday, February 13, there was a luncheon honoring the sophomores and their parents. Day Morcock, Presi- dent of the Sophomore Class welcomed the parents and presented President Wal- lace Alston, the featured speaker. Later that afternoon the girls and their par- ents took much needed rests, then went to the Alston ' s home for a tea in their honor. The weekend afforded a fine oppor- tunity for the parents of sophomores to visit and become better acquained with the college. The extensive planning and preparation of the Student Committee paid off well: the weekend was a huge success and all the parents were asking, " When can we come back again? " Dean Scandrett greets Maria Papageorge mother at the Winship tea. Dolphin Club members look very sophisticated on their Paris adventure. Time of Cheer during " Second-year Slump " It ' s not often that seniors wait on sophomores, but Libby Malone makes an exception for Day Morcock as she serves the head table at the luncheon. JAMMM M Parents pause for refreshments during the open house at Winship Terrace. Winter Frolics Highlights Social Activity Nina Nelson, Silhouette beauty for 1965, and escort Jim Smith lead off the " dance of the beauties. ' Penny Penland seems to have a big secret during a break from the wild antics of the dance floor. Dean Kline, Mr. McNair, and Dean Scand- rett confer. of Scotties Social Council and Athletic Associa- tion again brought light out of the very dark darkness of Winter Quarter with their annual Winter Frolics Dance. Hours of anticipation and planning, buy- ing new dresses, and inviting that special boy from Tech and out-of-town schools all climaxed in a memorable night at the Georgian Terrace. No one really minded that the band was late and Scott girls and their escorts danced and clapped until nearly one o ' clock to the music of Dee Clark, popular recording star, fa- mous for such hits as " Raindrops, " " Hey, Little Girl, " and " I ' m Goin ' Back to School. " The highlight of the evening was at ten o ' clock when Silhouette pre- sented the seven beauties for 1965. A. A. and Social Council worked hard to make the occasion a successful one. Charlotte Webb, vice-president of Social Council, and Patti Thomson, vice-presi- dent of Athletic Association, were chair- men of the dance. Various committees included Sally Bynum, invitations; Louise Allen and Patti Williams, tickets; and Terri Singer and Cathe Centorbe, dates. Dee Clark ' s rhythmic music inspires dancers to " twist and shout. " Scotties and their dates descend on the " coke bar " during the intermission. Junior Jaunt Features World A prisoner of the " Wai-ki-ki Jail " awaits bail. Accomplished Freshman hula dancers entertain the student diners at their " Hawaiian Luau. " Agnes Scott students and their dates enjoy the entertainment, tea, and decorative attire of the Seniors ' " Geisha House: 1965. " Fair Theme Campus participation was at an all-time high on the weekend annually designated for Junior Jaunt. Freshmen, sophomores, juniors, and seniors were responsible for both the planning and the success of the charity drive spon- sored by the junior class. Each class chose a country to represent at the carnival on Saturday in addition to their other money-raising activities. The freshman class sponsored a " Luau " on Friday night, in keeping with their choice of Hawaii as their geographical area. At the carnival, which was in Rebekah Recreation Room on Saturday, they sponsored the Wai-ki-ki Jail and the fish pond. Sophomores representing the roman- tic French, entertained the campus at a Discotheque — " Scott a Go Go — in the Hub Saturday night. During the carnival they operated a do-it-your- self modern art booth and an " ego- expanding center. " Suppressed Desires Day on Friday was in the competent hands of the jun- ior class. During chapel they spon- sored a " pie throw " in the Hub and many of the students and faculty un- leashed their " inner tensions " — right in the faces of five martyred juniors. True to their German theme, the jun- iors opened a " Rathskellar " and con- ducted a turtle race at the Carnival. The senior class held a Jap- anese Auction, putting faculty slaves on the block to be sold to wealthy student machines. At the carnival they ran a " Geisha House, " which provided guests with tea and back-rubs from humble, but beautiful, Geishas plus traditional and modern forms of Japanese enter- tainment. " Geisha " dancers make a memorable exit. ,JWA Genia Wisehart, " bar mademoiselle " at the sophomore Discotheque, offers tantalizing refreshments. 177 Old friends have happy reunion on Alumnae Day at Agnes Scott Old friends exclaim over changes in Agnes Scott. Reunion of friends, shouts of joy, and delighted exclamations over the changes in Agnes Scott all invoked the spirit of Alumnae Day. The former students of Agnes Scott spent the day walking about the campus, visiting classes and talking with students. They later met for lunch and for discussions within their respec- tive class groups. Dr. McCain and Miss Pliythian await the seating of the guests at the annual luncheon held in honor of the alumnae. Young alumnae enjoy meeting other Agnes Scott graduates during the day ' s festivities. r A.A. Picnic fun for all Each year the campus community recognizes athletic achievement at the Athletic Association picnic. Tradition- ally, the tennis doubles and the faculty- student volleyball finals are played on this day. Individual, as well as team, awards are given by the campus board member representing the sport. Based on a cumulative point system, individ- uals are given disks or keys, depend- ing on the time and proficiency of par- ticipation in sports. Class rivalry is strong on the day, for the A.A. Presi- dent awards the athletic cup and the coveted spirit cup to the class which has shown the most participation and spirit in campus athletics. Athletic activ- ity and the spirit of well-being are the primary purposes of the campus A.A. picnic. Ellen King returns the ball to her opponent. Cathe Centorbe presents the annual award for participation in horse-back riding. The best part of picnics helpings of fried chicken is the eating! Peggy Bell. Lelia Taylor and all the trimmings. , and Nancy Auman serve generous PI E M " ' j • 17 " Graduation climaxes four years The sophomore class, sister class of the seniors, lines up for the. annual " Daisy chain " procession in tribute to the graduating class. Proud senior shakes hands with Dr. Alston as she receives her diplo Miss Scandrett arranges senior ' s tassel as the final step of the gradua- tion ceremony. ' " M of Seniors ' study and hard work Th e seniors of the class 1964, digni- fied and silent in their caps and gowns, marched onto the Gaine ' s auditorium stage before an expectant audience of parents, relatives, and special visitors. As each came forth to receive her B.A. degree, the fruit of four years ' work, well-earned at Agnes Scott, it was a time of mixed feelings for both the seniors and the audience. The moment, precious to every graduate, was short- lived, but everyone will remember the inspiring address by former governor of Florida, LeRoy Collins. The fact that close friendships of the past four years might be forsaken conflicted momentar- ily with the promise of new associa- tions in the " outside " world. Mixed feelings manifested themselves differently on this memorable day, and each senior will uniquely recall her graduation from Agnes Scott. LeRoy Collins delivers an inspiring commencement address to the seniors on graduation day. Eleanor Chiu beams at the prospect of grad- uating. Dr. Stukes bids another of his well. Blackfriars Presents Two Outstanding Productions Days, weeks, and months of prepara- tion go into each Blackfriars production before the student body views the actual performance. This fall quarter the Black- friars group presented Royal Gambit, a contemporary treatment of the story of Henry VIII and his many wives. The presentation included subtle comic ele- ments, yet it was primarily a serious treatment of the situation. In the spring the Blackfriars cast presented Shaw ' s Major Barbara a serious drama dealing with the conflict of a religious idealist in a contemporary world. The actors in each performance spend many hours of rehearsal and practice in preparation for the productions, and the entire Black- friars group participates wholeheartedly in the many technical aspects of the production. Mary Gunnison and Jean Jarrett finish painting one of many props for the Major Barbara production. Blackfriars workers for Major Barbara cope with the problem of handling the scenery. Mary Gunnison works backstage on scenery. Clair McLeod and Malie Bruton share a joyous moment with Henry. Henry proudly displays his newborn son. Dance Group Presents Annual Christmas Mary Barnett, Ann Rogers, Johanna Logan, and Joan Kiker kneel in an interpretive formation depicting an inspirational movement. The art of illustrative perspective and gesture is demonstrated by Paula Savage and Joan Kiker. Concert Among the more eagerly anticipated events of the Agnes Scott school year are the two concerts presented annually by our well-known Dance Group. The dancers in the Christmas program for 1964 joyfully processe d bearing garlands of leaves and singing " 0 Come All Ye Faithful, " followed by a presentation of interpretations of traditional Christ- mas carols: " The One Hundred Fiftieth Psalm, " " The Westminster Carol, " " We Three Kings, " " What Child Is This, " " Go Tell It on the Mountain, " and " Silent Night. " Graceful, lithe, and ex- pressive, the dancers conveyed all the joy, wonder and beauty of the Christmas story. The Spring concert on May 14 included a suite introducing Miss Os- borne ' s master ' s thesis and other selec- tions. , I Debbie Potts and Joan Kiker movingly express the wonder of the Christ Child. The joy of Christmas is conveyed by Ann Rogers, Paula Savage, and Mary Barnett. Debbie Potts helps Bobbie Trammell with her headpiece. 185 Religious Emphasis Week — Evaluative Study of Faith Dr. Buttrick relaxes with " a best friend, " Roger, after a busy day of speeches. Sarah Uzzell chats informally with Dr. Buttrick before one of his evening discussions. A time of evaluation and perceptive study of the Christian values — this is, in essence, what is meant by Religious Emphasis week. Held this year from January 25-29, R.E. Week was con- ducted by Dr. George Arthur Buttrick, visiting professor from the faculty of Garrett Theological Seminary, North- western University. His topics for speeches in chapel throughout the week were directed to the heart of the basic Christian problems: " Truth and the Faith, " " Limitations and the Faith, " " Prayer and the Faith, " " Forgiveness and the Faith, " and " Our Hands and God ' s Hands. " On Monday Dr. Buttrick talked with day students at a luncheon in Walters Recreation Room and on Tuesday, at a Freshman Fireside, Dr. Buttrick dis- cussed " Skepticism and the Faith. " He spoke again Wednesday afternoon to the Marriage Class on " Home and the Faith. " Throughout the week there were open discussion periods every night. Dr. Buttrick speaks to students during Con- ation. Miss Mary Boney congratulates poet Archibald MacLeish after his fine lecture and poetry reading. Professor Bernard M. W. Knox speaks in McClean to interested classics students and guests. Lecture Series Stimulates Scott Community Two scientists — Sr. Bernard Lovell and our Dr. Calder — talk about Astronomy and the Space Age. Poet ARCHIBALD MacLEISH, three- time Pulitzer Prize winner is best known for J.B., a contemporary interpretation of Job which was named the " Best Play of the 1958 New York Theater Season " and earned MacLeish his third Pulitzer Prize. His earlier prizes were awarded for his poetry. Professor BERNARD M. W. KNOX is of the graduate school of Yale Uni- versity and the Center for Hellenic Stu- dies in Washington. He is one of the foremost contemporary critics of Greek drama. His lecture topic was " Cassan- dra: the Agamemnon of Aeschylus. " SIR BERNARD LOVELL is director of Britain ' s Jodrell Bank observatory. He is the foremost expert on the Ameri- can-Soviet space race. At the invitation of the Soviet Aca- demy of Sciences he became the only Western scientist to tour the Russian space facilities within the Soviet Union. He is the author of The Individual and the Universe and The Exploration of Outer Space. ara mg Lectures Spur Campus Enthusiasm for A gravedigger, the " play Queen, " ' Hamlet, and Polonius take a break during the intermission of their production. Two of the National Players enjoy a moment of relaxation backstage during intermission. In February the NATIONAL PLAY- ERS, a company that originated at Cath- olic University in Washington, D.C., in the late 40 ' s. presented Hamlet in Gaines Auditorium. DUMAS MALONE came to Agnes Scott from the University of Virginia where he is biographer-in-residence. Re- nowned for his studies of Thomas Jeffer- son, he is co-author of Empire for Liberty and a joint author of The Interpretation of History. The first week of spring quarter SI- VERT NIELSEN, ambassador from Nor- way to the United Nations, lectured to a packed auditorium. VICTOR POESCHL is Professor Ordi- narius for Classical Philology at the Uni- versity of Heidelberg. One of the fore- most classical scholars of the day, he is spending the year in the United States, first as Sather Lecturer at the University of California and presently as Visiting Professor of Classics at Yale University. Academics and the Arts H :S|«fc Tfrv Km ' H .JH Hf Wwmfj 4ni vf Bi Dumas Malone speaks to an assembly of American Literature students. Sivert NieJson, ambassador from Norway, lectured on " The U.N. at Crossroads. " Miss Zenn, professor of Latin and Classics at Agnes Scott, chats with Professor Poeschl, leading classical scholar of our time, before his lecture. 189 Nina Nelson Chosen Top Beauty for 1965 The Silhouette proudly presents the Beauties for 1965. Chosen by the student body on the basis of physical attractive- ness and personal poise and charm, these girls were announced at the Winter Frol- ics Dance as the representatives of the Agnes Scott ideal of beauty. Nina Nelson a senior from Columbia, South Carolina, plans to study French this summer at Loval University in Quebec. Her major is French, although she has " almost major hours " in German. She has served on Judicial and is a member of Mortar Board; she considers these to be her most important campus activities. She loves " appreciating " music, banana splits, dates in the middle of the week, big cities (New York), and an open fire when its 190 Honor Beauties Mary Lowndes Smith 1965 Mortar Board President, plans to participate in the M.A.T. program next year. An English major from Columbia, South Carolina, she is very interested in contemporary literature and in opera. Her " likes " include " Peanuts " and elec- tric typewriters, and her opinions are more liberal than conservative. She is hoping for a trip to Europe sometime in the future. Louisa Philpott Homecoming Queen at Georgia Tech this year, enjoys horse-back riding, swimming, skiing, knitting, reading, and sports in general. A candid sophomore from Oma- ha, Nebraska, Louisa dislikes people who are not sincere, a friend who is not a friend, Saturday classes, and three-hour year courses. Her major " likes " include: Kitty, her horse, the SAE ' s at Tech, foot- ball games and fall in general, summer- time, books, parties, Atlanta, and mo- ments of reflection. vmmtmmmumwmimmm Kathryn Miller a sophomore from Orlando, Florida, en- joys horse-back riding, reading, and the beach, where she spends a great deal of time during the summer. She plans to work this summer. Next year she is trans- ferring to the University of Florida where she will major in either Psy- chology or Education. Betty Rankin a junior from Anderson, South Carolina, enjoys skiing, dancing, and playing bridge and gin rummy. She likes " any- thing pink, pastel finger-nail polish, frilly, feminine, and " little-girl " clothes, and " The Fugitive. " Her pet peeves include noise when she is trying to study and corned beef in the dining hall. Betty has been a member of Social Council for the past two years and is presently serving as Treasurer of that organization. Her future plans are to graduate from Scott and marry a doctor. m 192 rr; v -ts M.- ; v - Nancy McLean an English major from Rocky Mount, North Carolina, is Agnes Scott ' s repre- sentative in Glamour ' s Best Dressed Col- lege Girls contest this year. She likes to sketch and paint with water colors, sew, and travel. Her special interests are in- terior decorating and fashion — she has helped with and modeled in several fash- ion shows in Rocky Mount and in At- lanta. She likes Winnie the Pooh, Tou- louse-Lautrec, Shakespeare, and Donne, banana milkshakes, and music — every- thing from Streisand to Tchaicovsky. Louise Allen is majoring in Biology and plans to teach when she graduates. She claims that her athletic abilities are lacking — " Just ask anyone on whose team I ' ve ever played! " Her favorite activities along this line however, are ones that are in, on, or near the water — swimming, sailing, skiing, and beachcombing. She likes exploring moun- tain trails, Rachmaninoff ' s piano concer- tos, Second Main, daffodils, popcorn, un- usual hats, windy days, The Prophet, and quiet places every now and then — " such as a rock to sit on at the river ' s edge or a dune to myself on a deserted seashore. " 193 W-.; . ; •■? ' I IWi F, ' LT J 6,11 R i KmI Ilplj II II g li 4 H L M @ . ! ' I !- — — _ K II Wl |) npup HI II 1 Ilsiil ll l - HB i i « . • ■• il lilHi H mum ADVERTISERS We are at the end of the book and at the end of the year. It was a good year, a very good year. But don ' t stop looking now. The people on the next few pages are the ones who have made this record of 1965 possible. These are the friends of Agnes Scott and the life-blood of the Silhouette. Read their ads; patronize their businesses; get to know them. Here is the key to the rest of the book in another way. In these pages is the directory to the yearbook. You can check to see how many times you and your friends are pictured. Our addresses and those of the administration and faculty are in this section. Let ' s keep in touch with the people who have made the year 1965 at Agnes Scott College. 195 ■ ' " " ■■■ -■ ■---- " -■ .. •--■•:- ' Compliments of CASUAL CORNER 133 Sycamore St. Decatur Georgia PLANTATION CAFETERIA 140 Clairmont Free Parking Food Is Our Business HEARN JEWELRY COMPANY, INC. 1 3 1 Sycamore Decatur, Georgia WOOLWORTH ' S 22 Stores In Greater Atlanta to Serve You BROWN-WRIGHT HOTEL SUPPLY ' Quality Is our Most Important Product " JIMMY VICKERS ...SK.. GLOBE SPENCER CARL GLOBE CHEMICAL CO., INC. DECATUR, GEORGIA Janitorial Chemicals For Supplies Industry DRake 8-2581 DeKALB COUNTY, GEORGIA 640 Tenth Street Atlanta, Georgia Tel. 873-1825 Design and Equipment For Your New Cafeteria 196 197 Compliments of PALMOUR COFFEE CO 892 Murphy Ave. Atlanta, Georgia Tel. 755-7907 FROM A FRIEND Compliments of THE SELIG CO. Makers of the World ' s Finest Sa nitary and Floor Maintenance Mater ials Since 1896 ATLANTA DALLAS MIAMI HOUSTON KANSAS CITY SAN JUAN NEW ORLEANS LOUISVILLE LOS ANGELES " The Flavor You Like The Name You Know " CANADA DRY CORP. 1910 Murphy Ave. PL 3-2183 COMPLIMENTS AND CONGRATULATIONS TO A GREAT CLASS THAD WIIKINS 3390 Peachtree Road Lenox Towers West, Suite 1640 Atlanta 26, Georgia ATT L E B O RO CLASS RINGS - PINS • MEDALS • CLUB INSIGNIA TROPHIES • PLAQUES • DIPLOMAS • INVITATIONS 1 fifn Compliments of HIGGINS-McARTHUR CO. ' • For All Occasions Writing Papers That Create 302 Hayden 5 Atlanta, Geon t. gia An Impression MONTAG, INC. Atlanta, Ga. — New York — Terrell, Tex. Compliments of PHOTOS by B UCHER Portraits - We idings Commercic il School and College i Annuals 235 E. Ponce de Lee n Avenue Decatur, Geor gia 199 200 BEST WISHES WATSON PHARMACY 309 East College Avenue Decatur, Georgia DR 3-1665 F. GRAHAM WILLIAMS, CO. 1690 Monise Drive Atlanta, Georgia WILLOW SPRINGS MOTEL 4974 Memorial Drive Stone Mountain, Ga. U.S. Highway 78 4 Miles East of Agnes Scott College All Electric Swimming Pool — Coffee Shop Room Phones Telephone 443-6475 fpvindale Enjoy the delicious farm-fresh dairy products fron- livindslsL.at your store or delivered to jour door! A More Beautiful You At MIKE EVA S HAIRSTYLISTS 201 202 Agnes Scott College A Christian liberal arts col 3ge where young people may find libejation from ignorance, iejudicej, and fear — a center where academic freedom is a relilijty, where young p§@| le can face all tacets of controversial 203 " :«, V ' i£ } 204 J 1 k K Ik ■ ■ ' . 1 1 " ' " • . 1 1 Compliments of CAPITOL FISH COMPANY 777 West Whitehall, S.W. Atlanta, Georgia ROY D. WARREN COMPANY, INC. Mortgage Bankers 30 PRYOR STREET, S.W. 523-6262 STEWART-GREENE CO. Wholesale Fruits and Produce Building F — Units II and 12 366-9611 Forest Park, Georgia 205 ■W- V m ' -.mii H 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 ATLANTA FLOORING COMPANY, INCORPORATED A OLD " Since 1923 " COMPLETE FLOOR SERVICE FLOORS REFINISHED LIKE NEW LAYING SANDING FINISHING DUSTLESS MACHINES USED TO PROTECT YOUR FURNISHINGS All Types of Flooring Oak — Maple — Parquet Blocks — Random Width Vinyl — Rubber Linoleum — Plastic Coverings Our Flooring Engineers Can Help You with Any Problem Member: Hardwood Floor Contractors Association BILL DRUMHELLER, President 255-7931 5006 Rc well Road, N.E. ENJOY THAT REFRESHING NEW FEELING (m(X ATLANTA COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY 207 SOUTHEASTERN ELEVATOR CO. 441 Memorial Dr., S.E. Atlanta, Georgia THE SHERWIN-WILLIAMS CO. Paints — Varnishes — Lacquers Enamels — Brushes and Painters ' Supplies DR 7-1751 217 Trinity Place Decatur i slife, incorporated wholesale plumbing and piping supplies 643 dill ave., s.w. atlanta, georgia phone 758-5531 SHARIAN, INC. 368 W. Ponce de Leon Ave. Decatur, Georgia Compliments of ORKIN EXTERMINATING COMPANY, INC. 2170 Piedmont Road, N.E. Atlanta, Georgia 875-434 ENJOY dristDcraL ICECREAM " ALL THE NAME IMPLIES " ATLANTA, GA. 209 Compliments of ZEP MANUFACTURING CO. 1310 Seaboard Industrial Blvd., N.W. Atlanta I , Georgia For Now — and for Always having is Never Out of Style DECATUR FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION LIBERAL QUARTERLY DIVIDENDS KAty DR 8-8821 Compliments of PARKER PLUMBING CO. 5000 ROSEWELL RD., N.E. gir compLamiMts of a Fiend Hep Stamp Out College Cookin W. L. COBB CONSTRUCTION COMPANY Paving Contractors 2761 E. Ponce de Leon Avenue DECATUR GEORGIA " ™ ™ " lml™Hr nmfii ' ■BMHOHH FULTON SUPPLY COMPANY Indust rial, Textiles, Contractors Supplies and Machinery ATLANTA GEORGIA FOODS INC. SMYRNA GEORGIA GLENWOOD PAINT CENTER 3182 Glenwood Road DECATUR GEORGIA 213 The Staff Kathy Johnson Editor Nancy Solomonson Managing Editor Catharine Sloan Business Manager Beverly Allen Emphasis Editor Gayle Stubbs Academics Editor Linda Preston Jean Jarrett Classes Editors Mary Carol Turney Organizations Editor Blaine Garrison Feature Editor Sherry O ' Neill Advertising Editor Sally Abernethy Pam Burney Copy Editors Nancy Bland Production Editor Harriette Holt Photography Editor It is June already and time for Gradu- ation and summer vacation, but before we leave let ' s all of us remember the year 1965 and what it has been. For those of us who are leaving, let ' s remember what we have learned here and how we have grown. And those who will be back in 1966, remember this year and build on it. The Silhouette is for our remembering. There aren ' t pictures of everything that happened this year; but what is here reminds us of the rest. Read it critically; talk to the new editor about what you don ' t like from the journalistic view- point; talk to student government about what you don ' t like from the Agnes Scott College viewpoint. Many bands have gone into the pro- duction of this book. The staff has been dependable, enthusiastic, invaluable. Spe- cial thanks goes to Mr. Ed Bucher, our photographer, and to Mr. Ed Jones, Tay- lor Publishing Company representative. Without Mr. Bucher ' s unfailing patience, good-nature, and speed, we would all be reading a book without pictures. And without Mr. Jones ready stock of ideas, support and enthusiasm, these pages might all be blank! Our thanks also to Mr. Ken Patterson and the Atlanta maga- zine for their photography. This book is entirely non-fictional. Any resemblance to fictional characters, living or dead is purely coincidental. Kathy and Nancy.
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