Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA)
- Class of 1966
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Text from Pages 1 - 224 of the 1966 volume:
I ' ifc-« M _ E « l ■ 11 i v] 5 ' p ii Cf f ' ' . ' « l ' - - 1 m tcA ' V if! " -,iiif ' " siiJ ' illi e ii !! m iiliiiiilliiiSniiil Agnes Scott College Decatur, Georgia Vol. LXIII SILHOUETTE 66 r—- 1 , ' ■ -r- .. j:ip mrirrrinnrinnmnr 2? : : : : ' --:5:i - - : 5? 5 CONTENTS CREATIVITY THROUGH THE ARTS 9 CREATIVITY THROUGH ACTIVITIES 33 Student Life 34 Organizations • • • • 70 CREATIVITY THROUGH ACADEMICS T01 Administration and Faculty 102 Classes 132 ADVERTISERS 195 DIRECTORY 197 In Memoriam Professor of English Ellen Douglas Leyburn Ellen Douglas Leyburn was a native of Durham, N.C., who chose to come to Agnes Scott for her undergraduate work. After graduating she received her M.A. from Radcllff and her Ph.D. from Yale. In 1934 Miss Leyburn returned to Agnes Scott, where she joined the English faculty. She also served as Faculty Marshall until 1964. In that year the American Council of Learned Societies awarded Miss Leyburn a research fellowship. This enabled her to follow a year ' s study of the relationship of comedy to tragedy in the fiction of Henry James. At Agnes Scott Miss Leyburn taught courses that ranged ffom Dryden, Swift and Pope to Mod- ern Drama. She published over 40 articles In various scholarly and critical journals. Miss Leyburn was also the author of the book, Satiric Allegory: Mirror of a Man. While Ellen Douglas Leyburn was associated with the college between 1934 and March 20, 1966, she was both an emulated example of academic devo- tion and excellence and a revered teacher. The work of countless English majors and the quality of the English department reflect her Ideals and dedication. As Faculty Marshal, Miss Leyburn traditionally led the solemn procession of the senior class commencement exercises President Emeritus James Ross McCain President Emeritus McCa Agnes Scott ' s past and mai and Dean hopes for he Emeritus Stukes r future progress. James Ross McCain was born near Covington, Tennessee on April 9, 1881. He entered Erskine College at fourteen, graduating with a straight A record when 19 with the B.A. and M.A. degrees. Then followed his LL.D. degree in 190! at Mercer. In 1905 he was invited to launch th§ Darlington School for Boys. During these years, he received an M.A. from the University of Chicago and a Ph.D. in history from Columbia. In 1919 Dr. McCain was made vice president of Agnes Scott. When Dr. Gaines died in 1923 Dr. McCain became the college ' s second president. Until his retirement in 1951 he lifted Agnes Scott into the front rank of women ' s colleges and in- creased the college ' s assets from slightly less than $900,000 to $7,023,000. hie received regional and national recognition for his leadership, serving as President of the Association of American Colleges, President of the Southern University Conference, Senator of the United Chapters of Phi Beta Kappa, and a Trustee of the General Education Board of New York. Honorary degrees were conferred on him by Erskine, Davidson, Emory, University of Chattanooga, and Tulane. When Dr. McCain retired, he continued as a member of the Board of Trustees, serving for the past 14 years as chairman of the executive commit- tee. From 1923 to Nov. 3, 1965, he gave himself to Agnes Scott College. The impact of his life upon this institution is simply incalculable. — Based on the Memorial Message by Wallace Alston FOREWORD The 1966 SILHOUETTE is CREATIVITY at Agnes Scott. The Dana Fine Arts Building is an architectur- al tribute to the ascension of the imagination and to the growing creative spirit on campus. The artistic expression which occurs daily behind its latlced walls is the most conspicuous evidence of this spirit, hlowever, the same aspiration pene- trated the entire campus community this year. The proof is found in the dormitories, in organizational projects, in the classroom, and in the library, just as It is in the Dana studios. Through Its organiza- tion and contents, the SILHOUETTE explores the three main areas of Agnes Scott ' s CREATIVITY, 1966. CREATIVITY through the ARTS is the first sec- tion in our presentation because it is the medium first associated with Imaginative expression. Through the study of the artistic process, these pages reveal the physical evolution of artistic ex- pression. The camera has captured the stages by which the human Imagination infuses the medium, thereby transforming It into a personal statement. Throughout this section Dana appears in the back- ground. Inspiration, and symbol of the creativity occurring behind its walls. CREATIVITY through ACTIVITIES reveals the same process transpiring in all ' phases of student life and campus organizations during the year. At Fall Retreat Debbie Rosen, student body president. urged the campus to acquire the " creativity and commitment that will gain for Agnes Scott the kind of reputation that she deserves. " By decorating their rooms, working out personal relationships, and by devising effective study habits, students have exercised their individual creative faculties. Organ- izations have offered students new possibilitites for self-knowledge, service, and understanding campus, community, and national issues. For their members, the clubs have provided an opportunity for origi- nality, organization, and leadership. The pages which feature the creativity In student activities focus on these opportunities. CREATIVITY through ACADEMICS pictures the students and faculty members who engage In a co-operative effort for Intellectual growth. Each group provides inspiration for increased endeavor to amass facts, assimilate them, and gain Insight into the body of material. The recreative apprecia- tion of another ' s knowledge and the creation of original Interpretations as a result form the nucleus of learning. More specifically, creativity occurs In individual research projects, term papers, problem solving, discussion groups, conferences, and even in tests. This final section of the 1966 SILHOUETTE features the participants and their efforts in the quest for academic creativity. CREATIVITY THROUGH THE ARTS Many attempts have been made to decide wh at is most distinctive about man. Is it his ability to make things (homo faber) Or is his intellect (homo sapiens)? Or his questing curiosity (homo viator)? At least as crucial is his creative imagination. For it is his imagi- ination which enables him to create mean- ingful and expressive artifacts-works " of art in all media; to understand and enjoy such art: to enter with insight and compassion into the lives of others; to relish nature, impersonal and lovely; and to respond to cosmic mystery with gratitude and awe. Homo crea+or, man creative and attuned to creativity, is surely man at his human best. — Theodore M. Greene James Hull Miller, theatre designer for the Dana Stage, conducts a workshop in the Dana Building on October twelfth through fourteenth. The art of theatre is a temporal, impure one, and it is just through these qualities that much of its power as an art form comes. The inner awareness that can come from its verbally expressive dimension and the sensuous immediacy of production can be combined in excitement, the more intense for its very transience. This is the excitement that has drawn men to the theatre from earliest history for exorcism and entertain- ment. — Malie Bruton 15 In the dance, creator and creation are one and the same. The dancer uses his body to give expression to his creativity — this is the excitement of the art. The dance is temporal, disappearing as it is performed, leaving only remembered impressions — this is the ineffability. T hus are joy and sadness uniquely merged in the excitement and ineffability of creativity in the dance. —Debbie Potts 16 17 The Juliard String Quartet, foremost In its field, gives a Valentine ' s Day per- formance in chamber music for music lovers at Agnes Scott. The composer of a musical composition transfers to manuscript those sounds which he hears and organizes. Within the limitations of written notation, the performer communi- cates that which he feels is intended by the composer. The listener, in turn, absorbs and interprets the creation of the composer as transmitted to his ears and to his soul by the performer. Thus creativity in music is three- fold and is infinite, requiring for fulfillment the composer, the performer, and the lis- tener. — Raymond J. Martin .■ , . , - 4 t ' K ■ . . BmF 1 " " PI B • - ijm 19 John E. Canaday, art critic for the New York Times, gives lectures and Individual criticisms to Agnes Scott studenis. 20 n%i EastepBu ? jy WhatlsawopK apL? | rL expLoSLon o coioP oi a WL jLy Line, blob With A SW6Sh-opj7Bybe wittwl iTe, SWLPL dc)t, h sbash qj black op a splash Eiue, Hapfg oi® haunting, AsmtLeoisatear .... a i men inorYHi In tb feleidoscope ( the artistic vLSLon. Cenioffe 22 The graphic medium etching is a challenge because if combines technical skill with artistic ability. There is only so much the artist can do, and then acid, copper plate, paper, ink, and etching press take over. The thrill is to pull a print and be able to see some- thing the artist and the medium have worked out together. — Bunny Foster Pottery as an art form adds the dimension of function to aesthetic expression, but it must transcend pure function to become a valid artistic statement. A potter must be acutely aware of craftsmanship in his devel- opment of a pot theme and work for a dec- oration that is complimentary to th.e pot- tery ' s shape and function. Both structure and decoration can be suggested by building techniques. Throwing on a wheel, for exam- ple, suggests symmetry, while coils, slabs and pinching lend themselves to freer forms. The making of a pot is often an evolv- ing process wherein one sees possibilities sug- gested by the further growth of the form it- self. — Sigrid Lyon 24 25 Eudora Welly, Southern creaflve writer from Mississippi, lectures in Gaines audltorlunn on the night of April the twentieth. Mark Van Doren, Professor Emeritus of Columbia University and well known literary critic and poet, lec- tures for the second time at Agnes Scott during Convocation on May the eleventh. 26 Crucifixion The world stopped. Three-fingered hands of the oak Dropped half-grown green to the ground Brown heat a blanket Crushed buds unborn white. Greener, browner, heavier The world stopped. Clouds haltingly brilliant Blackened with the sun. The hHill crimson bare Groaned with its load. Blacker, redder, heavier The world stopped. Wind winter white Swept the land. Blue streams of rain Shaped the red hill. Whiter, bluer, higher Three-fingered hands of the oak Lift full-grown to the sky. — Susan M. McCann A poetry workshop held in January stimu- lates interest and creativity. The culmination of this effort was a great response in entries to be judged in a contest. Larry Rubin, a poet and English professor at Georgia Tech; Vir- ginia Finney, the poetry editor of the Agnes Scott Aurora; and Margaret G. Trotter, as- sociate professor of English at Agnes Scott, choose " Crucifixion " by Susan McCann for first ' place and indicate a tie for second place — Bonnie Jo hHenderson ' s " Infirmed " and Linda Marks ' " if there were a word. " 27 The Art of Fiction is the correlation of pro- bable language to the possible situations be- tween men and demons. Demons are false prophets, false prides, and, more truly, false progresses. The willful imagination lifts the false into true performance, lops off the de- mon ' s head, and stands a story in its own good stead. — Bonnie Jo Henderson 28 a play in one act i . ■M " Agnes Scott, ' 66, winner of Mlle ' s first College One ,;Ui| ' ; Act-Play Competition, Fiction Competition runner-up rjA oiv we conceive a living being apart from overt J ■■ deeds and more particularly apart from productivity, zm ' what remains to him but contemplation? -aristotle T What is creativity? It is spontaneity, disci- plined but not regimented. Its hallmark is significant originality, not mere novelty. It is shrewd observation and lively intuition, felicitously expressed. It often has its source in a modest talent, rarely in genius; but all its genuine products quicken, refresh and de- light. — Theodore M. Greene 30 CREATIVITY THROUGH ACTIVITIES Scotties Orient Excited Freshmen Upperclassman Ann McLain gives expert adv Gilbert. to Freshman Anne E. Work begins at Fall Retreat as Jame McCurdy leads morning watch. Who says that Agnes Scott doesn ' t have rush? From the monnent when that first eager (but anxious) freshman arrives, clutching a formidable bundle of letters (no doubt from the Administration, Student Government, Judicial Council, Rep Council, A.A., C.A., Social Council, Junior Sponsor, Sophomore Helper, and oh no! What was her name?), the entire campus turns out to greet its newest asset. And 1965 was no exception to this rule. Spear-headed by Ginny Finney and her hard- working committee, retreat, registration, placement tests, handbook classes, and book discussions were swept into the swirl of dances and picnics, teas and receptions, and rat hats (with rats to wear ' em). The first Vespers, A.A. ' s tour of the Metropolis, C.A. ' s banquet. Social Council ' s fashion show, the Alston ' s open house, and inevitably the customary rash of fraternity rush parties followed each other in such a whirlwind succession that everyone was begging for a little of that " separate peace. " That well-orie ' nted, though slightly harried, barrage of freshmen could only plead in silent unison (when they had a minute to spare), " Maybe we can get some rest when classes start!! " 34 Orientation Chairman Ginny Finney, together with a junior sponsor and a sophomore helper, chats with a new arrival, Linda Seymour, and her mother, Linda Marks and Lyme Anthony stand over the " essentials, " freshman name tags. m Exhausted freshmen and parents relax and enjoy a Hub party. ' .. 35 Junior sponsor Susan Sleight and sophomore helper Jacque Klingner have a group briefing about what freshnnen must do first: register, unpaclt, and buy books. Adelaide Sams and Mary Pat Walden " ponder " in the Swap Shop. Freshmen learn quickly about the " rush " periods in the Buttrick mailroom. Eager Freshmen Adapt to Campus Life The first few days of orientation are climaxed by the G.T.-A.S.C. Freshman Picnic. Scott freshmen lose no time at all in socializing. 37 The Class of 1969 marches proudly on the hockey field In costumes of their mascot. Hack Cat Chairman Mary Barnett directs the entire show. Raggedy Ann ' ' Debuts " During Black Cat Black Cat 1965 was many things — the creative- frantic-hectic-scurried-but-oh-so-much-fun-time — just smacking of pink and sawdust " I love you ' s, " clatter- ing, whacking hockey sticks, crunchy chicken, zippy spiced peaches, and a slightly soggy bonfire. It was Mary Barnett, 16 slinking felines, and Poppy ' s witty committee; Sue ' s presentation of the " Cat " to Lee, Raggedy Ann ' s prize-winning song, and Madeline ' s last chance to participate. It was faculty and students and friends and dates . . . But more than anything else, it was the rhythm, the pulse, and the heart of Agnes Scott saying, " Hello, Class of 1969! Glad you ' re really part of us! " Mascot representatives from the four classes (Peter Pan, Raggedy Ann, Popeye. and Madeline) present a dedicatory plaque to Mr. Rogers during Black Cat. 38 ' l?! : ' M m ' wm ■■; " " u MK y ' ' Mortar Boards There was Friday ' s hilarious skit spiked with its own clever blend of " spirits " , but on Saturday morn- ing, when those impressive ranks of black-robed women, mortar boards clasped in fidgety palms, took their places, the atmosphere in Gaines Chapel assumed another tone — inspiration mingled with muttered asides. " Whew! I ' m really here! Even Daddy looks relieved! " " Seven more rows before I . . . " " From now on it can ' t possibly be as bad! " It was a tradition culminated In Dr. Greene ' s provocative bienfai ' l ' s, in Dr. Jones ' chapel address, and, of course, in Miss Scandrett ' s capping each girl. Investiture 1965 was a time of pride and happiness and relief — but few regrets that the Class of 1966 had come so far and had accomplished so much! At fhe Investiture ceremony Dean Scandrett caps Angle hlooks. Seniors sing " God of the Marching Centuries " as memories solemnize the service. The Sophomore Class prepares to walk side-by-side with their sister class in the long but meaningful processional. 40 Inspire Seniors at Investiture Investiture is a happy occasion for the seniors, as it is for Betty Rankin and her fiance Jim, who look to the future. Dr. Chang and Dr. Jones make the worship service an unforgettable experience. Dr. Green, beloved and admired by everyone, Is chosen to speak. Spontaneity Livens Campus Life and Linda Cooper, Anne Diselter, Fontaine Harper, Mary Stevenson, Helen Heard, Gayle Doyle, Mary Barnett Marilyn Abendroth, and Mary Jervis relax in Hardeman. Linda Richter helps Madeline Kelly pack for Sewanee. These vivacious sophomores radiate with class spirit in one of the dorm parti( 42 Affords Change of Pace Nan Johnson and Peggy Johnston enjoy their dates during a break at one of the campus parties. Grace Brewer shows that the novelty cards (and Peanuts of course) are always good for a laugh. Academics are a major part of the everyday life at Agnes Scott, but woe-be-unto-those who think it is the only interest of the A.S.C. populace. There really is a wide variety of activities which takes place in the course of an ordinary d ay. Some girls find time to rit and discuss love, sex, and the single girl. Others prepare themselves for a weekend fling at another college. A few just " rade " the bookstore, while others meet at " P by C " for a Pizza. All in all, though, Scotties are a spon- taneous crew. Gwen Franklin and Martha Wilson must like botany. b i«M Mi Beauty Nominees: Left row, top to bottom; Dottie DuVal, Betty Hutchison, Susan Goode, Mary Jervis, Kay McCracken. Middle row; Kappa Moor- er, Mary Lamar, Dale Pomerance Catharine Comer. Right Row; Betty Rankin, Nancy McLean, Donna Welch. 44 DanceWeek-end and Beauties Win Approval The combined efforts and enthusiasm of Social Council and Athletic Association, expertly chan- neled by committee chairmen, Terri Singer and Louise Smith, culminated in Scott ' s Winter Week- end, January 28 and 29. At Friday ' s informal dance, the m_usic by the Beatle-iike Apoilos attracted a large group of Scotties and their dates to the Hub. Saturday night Pritchett ' s Cafeteria, festively decorated by Social Council and A. A., was the scene of the formal dance which featured the lively tempo of the Soul Searchers. In the middle of the evening. Dr. Alston announced the Silhouette Beau- ties, five girls chosen by Atlanta businessmen from the twelve nominees selected by the student body. They and their escorts led off the dance which began the second half of the dance. An extended time limit enabled Scotties to stay out until 3:00 A.M. Many braved the -3 degree weather to " breakfast " downtown, while others attended the openhouses which several dorms in- stigated this year. Two couples talce advantage of the music with a slowed tempo. Irene Knox and her date are among the first arrivals to Saturday ' s " fling. ' In the crowded lobby, Scotties and the men in their lives " de-bundle " . Highlighting the dance are the Silhouette Beauties and their escorts. 45 MISS DALE POMERANCE Senior; Atlanta, Georgia MISS MARY LAMAR Sophomore; Atlanta, Georgia MISS DONNA WELCH Freshman; Lakeland, Florida MISS DOniE DUVAL Freshman; hlouma, Louisiana 46 Nancy McLean Represents Ideal of Beauty mm wl j,j(|PP! WB Chosen as the 1966 Silhouette Beauty is Nancy McLean. Nancy is a junior from Rocky Mount, North Carolina. Beauty is only one of her natural attributes. She also exemplifies ideals of poise, intellect, and good taste. Last year, Nancy repre- sented Agnes Scott in Glamour ' s Best-Dressed Col- lege Girls contest. The Silhouette also takes great pride in present- ing the four lovely girls who were selected as mem- bers of the Beauty Court. They, too, typify ideals of grace and charm. 1966 SilhoueHe Beauty and her Court: Standing, Dale Pomerance; Seated, I. to r., Mary Lamar, Nancy McLean; Front, Donna Welch, Dottle DuVaL 47 Sophomores and Parents Have Warm Reunion Jacque Kllnger chafs with Gue Pardue ' s father af the Sophomore Parents luncheon. In mid-February Agnes Scoff ' s ninfh annual Soph- omore Parents ' Weekend proved to be a delightful panacea for the yearly " sophomore slump " . Tra- ditional activities included open houses and teas, the Dolphin Club ' s water show, " open " classes, and the special Saturday luncheon. Both interesting and fun, this year ' s special innovations were fours of Dana Fine Arts Building, an administrative panel discussion of questions submitted by the parents, a mock College Bowl, and Dr. Tumblin ' s " In Doing Something Shocking " . The three days enabled par- ents to meet their daughter ' s much-talked-about friends and teachers and provided them with valu- able insight into the life of the college. A Dolphin performs in " From Long Hair to Long Hair " . 48 Mary Daniel and her parents join the Seahorn family In some very intensive listening to a classroom lecture. Janet Hunter proudly introduces her mother to the Sophomore Class mascot, who gobbles his spinach. -■- h:: 49 Vietnam Refugees Are M S. s m kl m 1 Sally McPeake seems to be un-suppressing her desires. Henry Fielding Hayes, Joy Griffin, and Alice Harrison watch the climax of Tom Jo Mass confusion dominates as sophomores enact this familiar scene from the pages of Henry Fielding ' s exhilarating novel, Tom Jones. t " ' v; 0K m :v : 3 s: 50 Chosen for Junior Jaunt Charity Drive The class of 1967 chose Impoverished refugees in Vietnam to be the recipients of the proceeds from this year ' s Junior Jaunt charity drive. Under the direction of Carole Robertson and various class chairmen, a slave sale, faculty bake sale, and everybody ' s favorite Suppressed Desires Day high- lighted the first half of the weekend. The remain- der of the project featured a freshman-sponsored dance in the hlub and two Agnes Scott " firsts " — the Junior Class Bat Cave (complete with Bat Agnes and Scottie Wonder) and the Sophomore Class ' memorable re-creation of " Tom Jones ' Upton Inn pandemonium In the dining hall. Best of all, however, was the announcement of the pro- ceeds— $795! Wench Cynthia Pharr pours " wine " while Elaine Haroer plays for a few pennies. In the fanned Bat Cave, Bat Agnes (Ann Roberts) and side-kick Scottie Wonder (Kathy Reynolds) decide on a scheme to ensnare their enemy. 51 Agnes Scott Alumnae Enjoy Their Day " I always feel updated rather than outdated, " a former Scottie was heard to comment when she re- turned to the campus on Alumnae Day, that day especially designated each year as a time for former students to get together (at a luncheon, in class- rooms, and in group discussions) to talk about old times and to marvel at the new ones. " It ' s so refreshing, " she continued, " to be re- united with the familiar and yet exposed to its modern and more sophisticated context and so encouraging for all of us to see that positive and wonderful progress has been made without sacrific- ing the college ' s basic ideals. " Her speech made, she lapsed into her characteristic southern drawl and added, " We just love everything! " Agnes Scott Alumnae congregate in front of the dining hall with old and new friends. Four attractive and stylish ex-Scottfes trade reactions to cannpus renovations. 52 B j Bii HH ■■ Pft H ' ' " k B b l l mmt S iTIQI I !%H ■ B Dr. Chang, Mr. Relnhart, and other faculty members struggle to defeat " the foe. " Sandy Welch and Suzi Pharr enjoy their main course. A.A. Sponsors Relaxing Picnic Treat A highlight of A.A. ' s variety treat is the appearance of the faculty ' s children. A suspense-filled silence (unbroken save for sonne- one ' s occasional nervous munch on a celery slick) hung over the entire back campus, the scene — only moments before — of Scott ' s annual faculty-student athletic competition. Now however, with class rivalry mentally at fever pitch, A.A. ' s traditional awards ' picnic was nearing its culmination, the presentation of the oh-so-longed-and-worked-for two big trophies. There were tears and whoops of glee when Dennis claimed the Athletic Award, but the campus literally shrieked when Popeye captured the Spirit Trophy and burst into song. An afternoon of which the Classes of 1965 and 1968 will long be proud, it was a series of fun-filled events which the entire campus community will long remember. 53 Current Fads Take Gigantic Toll at Scott Sarah Goodale, Maria Papageorge, Susan Ledford, May Da Colvard, and Day Morcock admire rings. Folk, Linda Lou The long-haired Apollos " Yesferday " . Tk out with the Agnes Scott participated in many national fads during the 1965-1966 school year. During the winter Scotties and their dates enjoyed the Beatle-style music of the Apollos in the hlub, played Beatle records, and danced to their tunes at fraternity parties. With spring weather, " students " brought out their skate boards and bicycles. They also flocked to the new pool table Irr the hlub where " pool sharks " seemed to have replaced " bridge fiends. " Diamonds almost seemed a fad as a tre- mendous number of Scotties flashed their plans for June weddings. Kathy Stubbs on skateboard meets Allyn Smoak on bike. Pool shark Laura Morgan practices her skill at the new " pool center " in the Hub. 54 Ellen Croswell Accentuates Style for ' 66 Ellen poses in one of her outfits that characterizes her excellent taste. Each year Glamour magazine sponsors a con- tesf fo select the ten best-dressed college women In the country. Every participating campus con- ducts its own local contest, subsequently submit- ting a portfolio of pictures and interesting facts about the winner to the national judges. Agnes Scott ' s entry In the 1966 nation-wide competition is brunette sophomore Ellen Croswell from Lake- wood, Ohio. The fashions that she models typify the most popular and latest styles for this year. In her shift and white stockings, Ellen 55 Sun and Summer Plans Incite Spring Fever Spring has sprung at Agnes Sco+t. Nothing can keep the girls indoors when the sun is shining and the breeze is blowing. Books, letters, and even exam papers travel to a quiet spot where, if one doesn ' t fall asleep, one can accomplish great things in a flurry of inspiration. Some favorite " spring fever " phenomena at A.S.C. include sun bathing, shopping, mixing with the guys, and just exploring the " natural wonders " of the campus. Gayle Doyle soaks up the rays on the " Winship-Hilton " terrace. The quadrangle Is nice for congregating with the " fellows. " Sarah Price enjoys shopping Sunshine and study go together. Mary Lamar, Lucy Hamilton, and Judy Williams are " tree experts. " 56 Varsity Scholars Win on G.E. College Bowl College Bowl team Captain Malinda Snow rings iier bell, while Katharine Bell, Karen Gearreald, and Betty Buller hope that she ' s right. A royal " send-off " encourages the team before their second appearance on T.V. Motorcycle patrolmen get ready to lead the motorcade to the airport. Months of drill and practice paid off on that memorable March 6, 1966, when Agnes Scott faced Princeton University at 5:30 on the General Elec- tric College Bowl. The team, composed of Katha- rine Bell, Betty Butler, Karen Gearreald, and Ma- linda Snow, coached by the Professor Eleanor Hutchens and organized by Rep. Council member Susan Thomas, battled to a victorious TV finish. By winning they gained a fifteen hundred dollar scholarship grant and a chance to compete with Marietta College of Ohio. Immediately congratulatory telegrams poured in from all over the country. The most conspicuous and delightful read, " Congratulations on your glo- rious victory — Yale University. " A motorcade of 400 people met the returning team at the Atlanta airport — a demonstration of the pride and excite- ment which the entire campus felt. 57 Graduation In the spring of 1965. rising senior, Donna Wright, receives her robe. Graduation brings A.S.C. academic procession to an end. Seniors first receive their status as the ' 65 seniors bow ouK 58 Ends A.S.C. Career but Sparks New Venture On Sunday, June 12, Dr. John H. Lei+h of Union Theological Seminary delivered the Baccalaureate sermon to the assembled seniors and their parents. Then at 4:30 the same afternoon, one hundred and sixty-one seniors proudly marched up to Dr. Alston and Dean Kline, received their long awaited di- plomas, put on their hoods, and turned their tas- sels. They thus became Agnes Scott alumnae. To some the thought of graduation from col- lege gives rise to feelings of intense excitement and anticipation, to queries and anxious moments about the future; for some the following year in- cludes further schooling, marriage, immediate in- volvement in a career; for others, it remains a nebulous and rather frightening question mark. Whatever the feelings of this year ' s senior class, a class with unprecedented achievements in aca- demics and remarkable creative ability. Gradua- tion 1966 constitutes an event particularly signifi- cant to each individual, an event which all can re- member as the culmination of a goal — a goal that each will cherish in her own way. happiness and prfde, Dean Kline and Dr. Alston present the dipio •nencement, Dean Scandr vhich represent four year ■ places the of effort. 59 Carrie Scandrett, Dean of Students, fills her calendar with student conferences. Dean ' s Office Characterized by enthusiasm and an obvious desire to aid students in coping with the many problems which erupt from day to day, the mem- bers of the Dean ' s Staff, headed by Miss Carrie Scandrett, Dean of Students, constitutes a vital factor in the campus community. Rooms and room- mates, white slips and pink ones, exam schedules, parking spaces, and service scholarships are all responsibilities of this hard-working team. In ad- dition to these office duties, the staff members serve as senior residents in every dormitory, thereby establishing an even closer affiliation with the students. A very significant and specialized department of the D.O., the Vocational Guidance Office, is directed by the Assistant Dean of Students and Winship ' s senior resident. Miss lone Murphy. Scot- ties have found her assistance invaluable in help- ing them to secure unique summer jobs as well as career opportunities in the United States and abroad. lone Murphy, Assistant Dean of Students, has news about job opportunities. Mary Lindig assists in the Dean ' s office with paper work. 60 Supervises Student Activity Mary CurrFe, Sylvia Chapman, and lone Murphy meet to discuss duties given Senior Residents. The members of Dean Scandrett ' s staff serve as Senior Residents in all the college dorms. Sylvia Chapman (2nd Rebekah), Bronna Willis (2nd In- man), Mollie Merrick (1st Walters), Ela Curry (1st Hopkins), lone Murphy (1st Winship), and Mary Currie (3rd Main) are welcome residents of their respective halls. They keep in close touch with the freshmen and are always ready to help with roommate or study problems. Upperclassmen are frequently in- vited in their rooms for coffee and are happily surprised at Christmas and Valentine to discover candy on all their doors. The students in turn often invite the senior residents to birthday parties or to dinner off campus. Scotties have the security of knowing that an adult is close by and the pleasure of forming a close relationship with their Senior Residents. Mollie Merrick, Bronna Willis, and Ela Curry attend a Dean ' s Staff meeting. 61 Laura Sfeele, Regfstrar and Director of Admissions, main- tains student records and corresponds with prospective students. Miss Laura Steele ' s name is familiar to Scott ' s youngest class long before its members actually meet her. Aided by a diligent and vivacious staff, she is responsible for the warm and helpful letters which convince applicants that Scott should be their college. Under her auspices, catalogues, CEEB scores, tours of the campus, and interviews must be handled daily. Course cards and student files have to be continually updated. It is a demanding job and one which keeps Miss Steele and her as- sistants integrally affiliated with all factions of the college. Evelyn Wallace and Lebby Harrison, Secretaries; Kay Pope and Georgia Gillis, Assistants, take a break in the Office of the Registrar— Director of Admissions. Information Centers in Mary Alver+a Bond keeps important files and records as Secretary to the President. Anne Staple+on serves as secretar ' to the Dean of Faculty. C. Wilson and E. McNair, Directors, confer with Dorothea Markert and Eloise Darby, Sec- retaries, in the Public Relations and Developnnent Office. Buttrick Offices Constant effort by Dr. Edward McNair and his Public Relations and Development Staff keeps Ag- nes Scott in the news. Carrington Wilson in the position of News Director this year is in charge of sending news items about Scott students to their hometown newspapers and recruiting photog- raphers and reporters for feature articles about the campus. Piles of mail, scores of pamphlets pub- licizing each quarter ' s lecture series, and fund rais- ing endeavors characterize the work of this vital department. Carrington Wilson, News Director, seeks original methods of compiling publicity for the campus. W. Edward McNair, Director of Public Relations and Development, manages news. Judy Tiller, Business Office Secretary, duplicates letter: " - .-- p ■■■; Joan Bunch fulfills duties as Secretary in the Office of the Dean of Faculty. 63 Library Is Well-Equipped for Student Use After summer renovation, the McCain Library has expanded to provide additional study areas and facilities to aid Scott students (and others of the University Center Program) in the concentrated research characteristic of a college education. Mrs. Edna Byers, hiead Librarian, sees that the large reading rooms are utilized to the best possible advantage and, via attractive bulletin boards and interesting displays, that the campus is made aware of events on campus and in Atlanta, hiighlighting the large collection of books and periodicals is the noted Robert Frost collection of poems and books — only one of the many reasons that the library is the most frequented place on campus. Edna H. Byers, College Libr operafes the library to meet student needs. Lillian Newman, Assistant Librarian — Chief Reference Librarian, converses with Doree Coddington, Clerical Assistant, while processing books at main desk. Mary Carter, Assistant Reference Librarian, Linda Phillips, Secretary, Anne Morton, Assist- ant Librarian, and Barbara Jones, Cataloguer, classify new books. Mary Brooks assists in placing over-night books the shelves in the Reserve Book room. 64 The Treasurer ' s Office wifh Richard C. Bahr at Its head has the task of keeping records of the income and expenditures of the college. Daily he and his staff cash students ' checks, sell money or- ders, collect infirmary bills, and even make change for coke machines and pay phones. However, he also works with the college payroll, taxes, student fees, and all the other areas of Scott ' s higher fi- nances. Bahr Controls Finances Lilly Grimes and Miriam Smalle ' , Bookkeeper and Secretary Treasurer, cash student checks for an Atlanta shopping trip. Richard Bahr, Treasurer, calculates financial records. Bookstore Aids Students If you want, an Agnes Scott mug, a Peanuts Valentine, a legal pad, a notebook, a pen, a box of stationery, a package of note cards, a textbook, a fun book, a record, a jar of glue, an envelope, a clippie, or a tennis ball, the Agnes Scott Bookstore is the place to shop. Managers Mrs. Delia C. Ray and Mrs. Jerry Shipp provide students with aca- demic supplies but also with such a variety of Interesting and necessary Items that students are attracted to the bookstore for a relaxing " study break " . Jerry Shipp and Delia Ray, Assistant and Manager of the bookstore, sell textbooks. 65 p. J. Rogers, Jr., Business Manager, organizes Scott security with a campus policeman. Management This campus just could not run without Mr. Rogers and his diligent staff of secretaries, mainte- nance men, and guards. His department has duties which encompass all facets of daily living, includ- ing care of the buildings and. grounds, and opera- tion of the dining hall, laundry, switchboard, fire drills, and campus security. These services qualify Mr. Roger ' s office as the most consistently opera- tive department at Agnes Scott. Mrs. Annie Mae F. Smith and her two assistants, Mrs. O ' Kelley and Mrs. Turner, have the task of coping with student ' s queries about lost laundry, closet keys, burned-out light bulbs, and other dorm problems. This office supervises the work of all the maids and janitors employed by the college and enforces standards of cleanliness and neatness in the buildings themselves. Mr. Roger ' s secretary Helen Turner hears of a campus problem. Campus policemen, R. Mel! Jones, Hubert Ir and John F. Fowler are familiar figures at LT.L W. B. Wilkinson, Carpenter, and Fred Lewis, Assist- ant Engineer, relax in lower Main. Bill Cowart, R. W. Chandler Bob Crumbley i Assistant Enginee in Dana. C. D White is irreplac ' able as Head En gineer. 2 m 5 V - r m " 5 ' ■i H HH_— ' ' jM 1 ■ " HhH UHlto m ™ J PQqBh " i » ' Li| JF . H HM| ipBfe r 1 y aHB ' [ 7 m ■ igU ■n Needs Many Staffs Lottie O ' Kelley and Dorothy Turner, Assistants to the Supervisor of Dormitories, confer about their morning Inspection tours. Scott phone calls occupy Mary Whitley, hiead Switchboard Operator, Annie Mae Smith, Supervisor of Dormitories, plans her day ' s work. Mailroom Manager, Marie Lewis, gives Scotties their awaited letters. 67 Alumnae Maintain Relationship With Campus House Manager M. Cobb, Secretary P. Johnson, Assistant Director B. Pendleton, Director A. Johnson, and Maid A. Moore gather in the Office of Alunnnae Affairs. A Scottie visits her date who Is staying in the Alumnae House for the week-end. lUllillllllllllllllllllllHI ps;- fl vr-. ' vr fl|_i jMKi HOUS ' ( Ann Worthy Johnson ed- its this magazine of cir- culation 8,500 for friend; of Agnes Scott College Miss Ann Worthy Johnson, Director ot Alumnae Affairs, does much to keep the Scott alumnae affiliated with and of service to the college. She and her staff (all Agnes Scott Alumnae) maintain such projects as operation of the Alumnae Guest hlouse, recruiting Alumnae Sponsors for freshmen, compiling records and vital statistics about alumnae all over the world, and publishing the alumnae mag- azine. The Agnes Scott Quarterly. Patti Johnson, Barbara Pendleton, and Ann Worthy John rk on Alumnae publicity. The Dieticians Staff of E. Ellerbrock, William Laupheimei Jentins, Evelyn Donaldson, adn Richard Mann work under Robinson, ' js Chefs. ' Agnes Scott ' s food is catered this year by Campus Chefs, inc., managed on this campus by Mr. Laupheimer. A tremendous variety at break- fast and larger selections at the other meals are major differences introduced by Campus Chefs. These are augmented by such delightful monthly specials as birthday dinners and special Italian and Chinese dinners, complete with candles, lan- terns, checkered table cloths, and a strolling ac- cordionist. Another relatively new addition to the campus is the Agnes Scott Snack Bar, largely the result of Mrs. Ethel Jenkins ' cheerful endeavors. Novelties, sandwiches, doughnuts, mint chip ice cream, and many other goodies constitute the repast and give Scotties the chance to add a few pounds and squeeze in a welcome extra study break. Campus Services Regulate Scotties ' Lives Rosemond Pel+z, College Physician, checks a sore throat during office hours. The Agnes Scott Infirmary, under the direction of College Physician Dr. Rosamond S. Peltz and her staff of congenial and helpful nurses, is always an active place. The Infirmary ' s services are avail- able to students whenever needed for a cold, flu, mono, mumps, measles, or just for quiet, undis- turbed rest. Mildred Hardy, Vera Glosson, and Alice Swain are the Registered Nurses on duty in the Scott Infirmary. REP. COUNCIL Strengthens Liaison With Campus S ' : I This year, as never before, RepresenfaHve Coun- cil has involved a great part of the cannpus in its projects and has concerned itself with a wide range of campus concerns. As a legislative body, it has achieved greater freedom in the chaperonage policy, included Arts Council in its voting member- ship, set up a Publications Board, and instituted the office of Vice-President of Student Government. Perhaps the Council ' s concern with student ac- tivities and services has made the greatest impres- sion on the campus as a whole. The sponsorship of Scott ' s GE College BowL team, the initiation of individual private telephones, the organization of a McCain Memorial, and the formulation of a Soph- omore Car Policy have been a few of these projects. Although the Council has been somewhat ham- pered by limited finances this year, it has reached into both these areas of campus life and into the activities of other campuses through participation in various conferences and hostessing the SIASG convention this spring. In Debbie ' s office Rep. Council officers, Debbie • Rosen. President, Linda Marks, Secretary, and Marilyn Abendroth, Treasurer, plan a Tuesday meeting. House Presidents ' Council: L.-R.: Debbie Potts. Claire Gaines, Carol Davenport, Joyce Bynum, Becca Herbert, Betsy Anderson, Martha Thompson, Teena Biscoe, Cappy Page, Susan Thomas. 70 Representative Council: L.-R.: M. Chapman, S. Thomas, B. Allen, R. V. Hatcher, B. Anderson, M. Brown, F. Guest, D. Potts, J. Kiker M. Abendroth, D. Rosen, S. Ledford, B. Rankin, M. Thompson, S. Mallory, J. Gaskell, C. Davenport, D. Morcock, P. Penland, M. Lamar, H. Heard, L Davis, G. Par- due, J. Roach. Curriculum Committee: L,-R.; G. Savage, J. Scherer, R. Woltz, E. Wood, B. Dowd, A. Mutton, J. Balsley. Committee for Student Activities; L.-R.: K. Covington Balsley, D. Morcock. Herbert, H. Roach, J. JUDICIAL COUNCIL Revises Procedures to Judicial Council: Standing— S. Utzell, E. McCallie; Back Row— S. Ledford, D. Rosen. L. Wilkins, G. Winn. J. Putnam, B. Le Tourneau, M. Papa- george, A. Smoak, L. Richter; Second Row — J. Broadaway, P. Morrison, A. Davidson, E. Wood, J. Barnes, N. Gregg; Front Row — Lee Hunter, Penny P. Wilson, P. Morrison and Mrs. Pepperdene ponder H. E. discussion. Jane McCurdy, Student Recorder, fills out weekly campus notices. 72 Remove " Red Tape " Judicial Council worked +hroughouf the year in an attempt to comnnunicate with the Agnes Scott campus in terms that the students woul d understand. The primary step in this direction was this year ' s very different Honor Emphasis Week. Working around the theme, " Something is Taking its Course, " Judicial tried to broaden the term, honor, making it more relevant to every day life. Freshmen were introduced to Judicial and the hHonor System in their handbook classes in Septem- ber. Later in the fall upperclassmen had similar classes to review rules and learn about revisions in the policies. Throughout the year the Council attempted a re-evaluation of its traditions. They looked into their past records and reviewed the work of Ju- dicial Council in general. They discovered that a new sense of freedom and a change of attitude made the Honor System easier to work with. They also discussed new methods of handling the small cases which have no set penalty and consume a great deal of time. During ■ the year Judicial Council met every Monday, if not more often to review the week ' s cases and to promote a high sense of honor among Agnes Scott students. A normal Monday afternoon finds Ledford and Afirano heading to Judicial meeting. B.J. Brown, S. Ledford, and D. Rosen see the bright side while J. Ahrano and S. Landrum are discussing Honor Emphasis Week seriously with J. Williams. 73 CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION Urges Self-Insight Christian Association Cabinet: L-R, Seated— M. Brown, M. Bolch, B. Dowd, N. Bruce, A. Bickley, V. Quattlebaum, L. Smith, J. Nuckols, Standing— C. Therlot, K. Stubbs, M. King, S. Terrlll, B. Derrick, T. Lowe. B. Butler and Dr. Marney pause to greet non-campus friends following a chapel talk. and Involvement Christian Association endeavors to make indi- vidual faith relevant to our time and environment. As a major board on campus, its functions per- meate into every aspect of student life. Several additions and changes have been «dded this year to enable C.A. to carry out its proposals more ef- fectively. Complin, formerly hall prayers, has been more flexible to each hall, whose discussions range from a trip to Russia to current theological trends. The Service Projects have been centered more in the Decatur area, thereby providing chances for students to tutor, conduct recreational activities, or merely lend an attentive ear. Discussions both off-campus and in the cabin led by faculty mem- bers were concerned with today ' s religious revo- lution. Chapel programs on Altizer ' s ' God is Dead ' theory and on current trends in theology further carried out C.A. ' s theme of making our Christianity applicable to the twentieth century. Religious Emphasis Week was led this year by Dr. Charles Marney, whose main theme through- out week-long chapel programs and discussion groups was the importance of personal relations and knowledge o f one ' s self. Outstanding student participation reflected appreciation of C.A. ' s new trend. Dr. Greene, Judy Nuckols and Sheila Terril enter a fall C.A. cabin discusslt The Rec Room lends a casual atmosphere to Dr. Marney ' s nightly discussions during R.E. Week. Third Inman experiences an Infon yet thought provoking, Complin led by B. Butler 75 The Displaying swea+shirfs. blazers, and doughnuts, Smith, Kllcer, Cooper and A.A. members lead a Hub Sing. The A.A. officers, J. Kiker, L. Cooper, M. H. Goodloe, and L Smith share a " friendly " interest in field hockey class competition. 76 ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Has a Year of Firsts Athletic Association Cabinet: L-R, Front row — M. Barnet, L. Jacoby, S. Johnson, P. Williams, B. Burks, S. Rayburn; Second row — A. McLain, Woottom, A. Teat; Standing — K. Stafford. Mitche Rose, W. This year Afhle+ic Association injected new en- thusiasm in their program by sponsoring original activities designed to include the entire campus community in the athletic program. A.A. encouraged student safety in the self-de- fense classes held winter and spring quarters. Taught by an Atlanta detective, the students learned judo techniques and practical advice. A.A. sponsorship extended into new lines of activities by initiating First Aid Chapels and interest in Decatur ' s Red Cross Blood Drive. Hub parties this year attracted students with the usual doughnut, blazer and sweatshirt sales. A.A. hlub firsts were the animal crackers and Scot- tie nightshirts. In winter quarter the basement " pool hair was opened. The main purpose of Athletic Association was fulfilled with the traditional activities, some of which were modified to insure spirit and good sportsmanship. The tournaments included faculty, interclass, and interboard games. Various playdays were held with nearby colleges. A.A. worked with Social Council to sponsor the traditional Winter Dance Weekend and also a Spring Quarter Dance. The 1966 Council closed its progressive year with the annual A.A. picnic. To his amusement, Lt. Wagner finds Mitchell an apt Judo student. Freshmen sign up for a first look at the Atlanta Metropolitan Area. Two Dance President, B. Rankin, offers freshman representatives, D. Welch and K. Moorer, a " spot of tea. " FALL RETREAT: L.-R.: G. Doyle, F. Harper, M. Jervis, C. Gerwe, B. Garrison, B. Hutchinson, S. Goods, A. Field, Miss Bond, A. Alexander, T. Singer, B, Rankin 78 Weekends Dominate SOCIAL COUNCIL Plans The primary concern of Social Council members Is to co-ordinate social activities such as teas, re- ceptions, bridge tournaments, fashion shows and dances. The traditional winter dance and the spring quarter semi-formal were joint projects of Athletic Association and Social Council. Better student-faculty social relations were pro- moted by holding informal teas In the hlub each quarter, and classes were encouraged to plan their own events. Under the guidance of Social Council the junior class sponsored the annual campus Christ- mas party, and in the spring, the sophomore class held a mixer. A continued interest was shown in the freshman class as Social Council held a tea In the hlub for parents and sponsored a fashion show during Orientation Week. In working to guide Scott students in their fu- ture plans, a representative from Mademoiselle was brought to the campus to discuss jobs, and fireside chats were sponsored to consider possible roles for the Agnes Scott graduate. Students attempt to apply their social knowledge at one of the silver surveys. Garrison, Singer, Harper and Rankin serve punch for the orientation tea. S.C. nnembers greet friends and their dates at the winter dance. Silhouette Editors: L-R., Seated: F. Wadsworth, S. Stevens, B. Allen, K. McCracken, B. Garrison, J. Jarrett, P. Burnery; Standing: S. O ' Neil Business Staff: L. Warlick, C. Scott, L Preston, A. Herring. 1966 SILHOUETTE Emphasizes Student Life, Publicity, and Faculty Staffs: L-R., Seated: S. B. Phillips, M. Owen, A. Burgess, S. Stevens, B. Emmons, A. Gilbert; Standing: C. Hart, N. Bland, M. A. McCall, M. Hendricks. 80 Taking its inspiration from the new Dana Fine Arts Building, the 1966 Silhouette Staff chose to emphasize campus creativity as its theme for this year. The staff members planned a layout, pho- tographic effects and type style which would contribute to this theme. Therefore they used a modern artistic layout involving large areas of white space and strong vertical and horizontal pictures. The posterized pictures on the cover and the division pages Introduced a new technique In photographic development emphasizing the black- white contrasts. In order to convey this theme and fulfill its technical demands, the Silhouette staff underwent a reorganization. It was divided into autonomous section staffs, each containing specialists In layout, copy, and photography. The section editors were responsible for co-ordinating and directing the efforts of their staff. Also this year a policy was inaugurated whereby all members were permitted to know the complete design of the book, thereby enabling them to co-ordinate their individual ef- forts In terms of the whole. Throughout the year members have been di- rected by their wish to portray accurately and artistically a vivid picture of Agnes Scott ' s cre- ativity. Campus Creativity Classes Section: S. Burnetts, S. Dixon, L. Hamilton, B. Smith, F. Wadsworth. Organizations and Arts Staffs: L.-R.: S. Lyon, E. Jones, C. Perryman, J. Jarrett, B. Garrison, K. McCracken, S. Evarts, S. Clarke, P. Dotson. THE XROFILE Felicia Guest Editor Ann Roberts Associate Editor ?RESS c 13 s STAFF Feature Editor Justice Waldrop Editorial Editor - Rosalind Todd Campus News Bdltor Diane Dixon Copy Editor Helen Mann Photographer Pat Stringer Circulation Manager ' Betsy O ' Danlel Business Manager , Candy Hodges Advertising Manager Dale Pomerance Published weekly except holidays and examination periods by the students of Agnes Scott College. Office in the Southwest room of the Publications Building. Entered as second class mall at the Decatur, Georgia, post office. Subscription price per year $3.5C Single copy, 10 cents. Guest asks Stringer and Walden for action shots of freshmen. Profile Staff: L-R., First Row: S. Miller, L. Bruechert, M. Williams; Second Row: B. O ' Daniel, S. Ailcman, D. Dixon, V. Russell, J. Waldrop, R. Todd. |i |_ 82 Profile editors at weekly meeting: L.-R., Seated: J. Waldrop, D. Dixon, A. Roberts, F. Guest, R. Todd, D. Pomerance, C. Hodges; Standing: H. Mann Dahlem assists Profile editors. Guest and Roberts, at the printing office. The Profile is the student voice of the Agnes Scott campus. This year the staff worked to make it a voice in every aspect by converting it from a bulletin board, of events to a true-to-IIfe news- paper. Editor, Felicia Guest, encouraged all of the staff members to concentrate more on student activities and discuss student problems. The staff also worked to e ncourage the clubs and boards to rely on the Profile for their publicity, which is a vital part of the campus voice. Another aspect of this expanded program was developed by having the Profile relate news of Atlanta to the campus. People from outside the campus wrote articles to give the paper a journal- istic atmosphere. For the first time the Profile took an active part in contributing stories to the National Press Service. The Staff worked throughout the year to become more reliable reporters of accurate news. An important step was taken in having the editorial staff discuss all topics before writing their views. AURORA Creates Professional Publication Literary staff member, L Scovll J. Zachowski and J. Caldwell. ' Ith art staff members, D. Radford, Aurora published its first volume eight years after Agnes Scott was founded. It is the oldest independent literary magazine in the South. We believe that creative work is not limited to poetry and fiction, but at Agnes Scott original and imaginative thinking is brought to performance in fine critical and philosophical prose as well. A journal of the arts is a phenomenon, that only happens in a community concerned for its own identity and freedom, for, in Miss Preston ' s words: " beauty bared to the very bone is mortally hard to endure alone. " Aurora editor and staff: L-R.: B. Allen, M. Bruton, B. Emmons, G. Finney, B. J. Henderson, J. Zachowsit!, B. A. Allgeier, M. Breen. 84 BOZ members: M. B. Epes, B. Bates, H. Roberts, K. Killingsworth, and D. Dixon meet in the lower Winship for discussion and criticism of writings. Atlanta Writers Speak to BOZ and FOLIO Folio Members: L.-R., First Row: B. Gulder. G. Heffelfinger; Second Row; S. Boyd, E. Stockman, A. Johnston; Third Row: B. Teeple, S. Wood, J. Harris, A. Allen; Fourth Row: T. Brownley, A. Willis, C. Blessing. The campus community boasts of two active creative writing organizations whose corporate aim is to stimulate and perpetuate interest and en- deavor in the field of creative writing. In fre- quent meetings at the homes of BOZ sponsor Miss Janef Preston and Folio ' s Miss Margret Trotter, the students are provided with a variety of op- portunities for subjecting their work to intelligent and constructive criticism. A primary activity of the 1965-1966 club presi- dents (and one which was fostered especially by Aurora, the creative writing magazine) was that of encouraging students to write and rewrite for every meeting. Folio, the all-freshman roup, un- derwent particularly strenuous overhauling. Having the largest membership In Its history. Its innovations Included plans for a spring quarter chapel, Atlanta area writers to speak at selected meetings, and the compilation of a " folio " containing the best work of the year done by each member. 85 LECTURE COMMITTEE Brings Julliard Quartet Lecture Commit+ee ' s essential function Is ex- posing the Agnes Scott community to a diversified series of intellectual and entertaining programs. Highlights of the fall quarter included the fields of art, Bible, philosophy, history, and the theater. James Hull Miller conducted technical workshops In the Dana Theater; art critic for the New York Times, John Canaday, spent two days on campus, lecturing and conducting informal discussions about art ' s relevancy to contemporary society; and archae- ologist, James B. Pritchard, presented slides of his Palestinian excavations. Winter quarter ' s keynote personalities were economist, Barbara Ward, the Julliard String Quartet, and historian, Peter Say. The emphasis shifted to creative writing In the spring as the college was ho st to two prominent contemporary writers, Eudora Welty and Mark Van Doren. Headed In 1965-1966 by Student Chairman Adelia MacNaIr and by Faculty Chairman Miss Mary L. Boney, and supplemented by the hardwork- ing subcommittees. Hall Preparation, Tickets, Pub- licity, and Entertainment, the Lecture Committee succeeded in fulfilling a vital need In the campus environment. J. Griffin and S. B. Phillips usher at the lecture by Barbara Ward. Lecture Committee: M. Hendricks, J. Nuckols, B. Foster, J. Jeffers. A. Wilder, A. MacNair, J. Scherer, and J. King, nneet Julliard String Quartet. 86 Beverly Allen Marilyn Breen Kay Broadwater Mary Brown Malie Bruton Mary Jane Calmes Ginny Finney Blaine Garrison Jan Gaskell Karen Gearreald Ayse llgaz Susan Ledford Jenny Q. Moore Sandra Nelson Debbie Potts Debbie Rosen Stephanie Routsos Gail Savage Lucy Scoville Terry Singer PHI BETA KAPPA, Mortar Board Tap Seniors Mortar Board: L.-R.: J. Saskell, M. Brown, B. J. Henderson, J. Kiker, S. Ledford, D. Potts, V. Quattlebaum, D, Rosen, S. Uzzell. 87 Inferno Vitalizes ARTS COUNCIL ' S Image Arts Council functions as a co-ordinating body endeavoring to Increase awareness of and par- ticipation In the arts. Realizing that the arts are becoming Increasingly vital to the campus, espe- cially since the opening of Dana, Arts Council strives to improve the creative atmosphere on campus. To accomplish this goal, the Council publishes " The Gallery, " a periodical calendar of art events scheduled in the Atlanta area. In the fall. Arts Council sponsored " the Inferno, " a " coffee-house " evening In Rebekah Rec room. In addition to seeing performances by their classmates, Scotties had the opportunity to purchase art work, paint a huge mural, and have a charcoal portrait sketched. Probably the most memorable project for the year was the performance of Bonnie Jo Hender- son ' s play. There ' s Some Milk in the Ice Box. Both the production and the critical discussion after- ward were arranged by Arts Council. Throughout the year It has also sponsored a series of fine art films, put on many chapel pro- grams, and co-operated with other art organi- zations. The film " Orphans of the Storm " is presented by Arts Council in McClain Chapel of Presser. Cappy Page, Bunny Foster and Jo Ann Morris discuss their creative efforts at an Arts Council Chapel in Dana Fine Arts Building. ARTS COUNCIL: J. Caldwell, G. Martin, C. Page, A. McNair, P. Owens, A. Airth, D. Potts, B. Foster, B. J. Henderson, Miss Greene, B. Butler, S. Dixon, B. Whitaker, R. Woltz, M. Brufon The Inferno mural is a campus community " aesthetic experience. " The students and faculty display, discuss and sell work at Inferno. 89 BLACKFRIARS Experiment With New Facilities Blackfriars has the distinction of being the oldest organization on campus. Its major emphasis is upon learning all aspects of the theater through actual production. Technical phases of production such as setting, lighting, costumes, props, and publicity are concentrated on as well as acting. The excellent facilities provided by the Dana Fine Arts Building with its Shakespearean stage have enabled Blackfriars to present its plays more effectively to the campus. During fall quarter Blackfriars produced " The Love of Belissa and Don Perlimplin in the Garden " and " Masks of Angels. " Tom Thumb was produced in the spring. They col- laborated with Arts Council in the production of Bonnie Jo hfenderson ' s " No Milk in the Icebox. " Membership is open to all Agnes Scott students in the theater and acting. A certain number of hours is required in participation before full- membership. S. Grogan and J. Ford purchase tickets for fall production fronn J. Wright. Blackfriars: L.-R., Seated: H. Roberts, M. Bruton, J. Hunter, Miss Winter, F. Foreman; Standing: Miss Rentz, Miss Green, M. H. Goodloe, B. Butler, G. Winn, M. Peyton, S. Barr, B. Major, A. Airth. Goodloe directs fjatmovers, Davenport, Calhoun, and Snow during fall production. 90 Dance Group: L.-R., Rirst Row: B. Trammell, 6. White; Second Row: M. Barnett, M. Lamar, C. Walden; Third Row: C. Cooper, J. Kiker, Miss Do+son, D. Potts; Fourth Row: J. Dewitt, B. Hoffman, P. O ' Neal, P. Dotson, M. Wilson, P. Burr. DANCE GROUP Performs in the Atlanta Area Freshnnan members of the Dance Group experiment with original choreography. The Dance Group is an organization through which students may develop expression through movement of the body. Freshmen who try out at the beginning of winter quarter along with present members study patterns of rhythm and techniques against which original choreography may be created. Members learn to deal with every phase of a dance performance from cos- tuming to staging. This year, under the new direction of Miss Molly Dotson, added emphasis has been given to re- ligious programs performed for the various church- es of Atlanta. The Dance Group journeyed to La Grange College to perform for a worship serv- ice and also to Spelman College for their Religious Emphasis Week. The Dance Group presented Its annual Christmas Concert, Spring Concert, and several chapel programs for the Agnes Scott campus. 91 Organ Guild: L.-R., First Row: T. Lowe, B. Teeple, A. Burgess, J. Dupuis, J. Royall, D. Oliver; Second Row: A. Griffin, B. Griffin, P. Owens, D. Morcock. Still in Glee Club dresses, M. Bolchard, M. Cooper atfend Christmas party. GLEE CLUB, SAI, The Glee Club, composed of over eighfy girls, is under the new direction of Mr. Haskell Boyder. Members are chosen from those girls interested in choral music who try out at the beginning of fall and winter quarters. The Glee Club sings during convocation each Wednesday and for various civic and religious organizations in the community. Their annual concerts are presented at Christmas and in the Spring. Sigma Alpha lota, national music fraternity for women, has a chapter at Agnes Scott for those of exceptional music ability. The Gamma Eta chapter at Agnes Scott endeavors to foster high degrees of excellence for its members and stimu- late musical interest on campus. The Organ Guild gives an opportunity for those who take organ to develop skills and performing abilities by playing for chapel programs, churches, and before audiences. This club is open to all who take organ at Agnes Scott and is under the direction of Dr. Raymond Martin. 92 GLEE CLUB: L.-R., First Row: C. Mott, S. Miller, B. Herrmg, A. Stubbs. A. Morse, Mr. Boyder, L. Marks, P. Bretr, L Franit, S. Elberfeld, A. Sams, B. Teeble; Second Row: N. McLemore, Mary Belch, S. Wolfe, K. Kokomoon, G. Grubb, N. Johnson, A. J. Bell, M. HInson, D. Brannen, D. McMillan; Third Row: E. King, G. Martin, K. Jordan, J. A. Harris, S. McPeake, T. Lowe, B. Phillips, V. Davis, N. J. Hat+en, K. Moorer, M. Gillespie, L Middle- wood, M. Cooper, M. Gillespie, L. Poore; Four+h Row:- J. Taliaferro, S. McCain, L. Bruechert, N. Holtman, A. Johnson, S. L. Price, P. Maxwell, C. Ford, G. Rose, C. McCoy, V. Plowden, R. Woltz, M. E. Bond, J. W. Balsley. and ORGAN GUILD Render Musical Services SAI: L.-R., First Row: L. Marks, D. Swain, S. E. Hipp, K. Covinqton, C. Dabbs, C. Warlick; Second Row: S. Kirkpatrick, B. Griffin, A. Griffin, A. McNair, L. Poore, P. Owens. 93 DOLPHIN, TENNIS, Holler, Abendroth, Russ, Davis and Teat try a swimming formation L. Anthony, T. Mitchell, P. Williams, C. Dabbs, A. DIseker, S. Brewer, L. Morgan, J. Murray, N. Beard, and A. Barr show off after the show. B. Burks, A. Gilbert, A. Alexander, B. Dowd, L. Fortson, C. Hodges, and C. McCoy watch L. Russ and M. Abendroth diving off the side of the pool. 94 and BADMINTON CLUBS Widen AA Interests. Badminton Club: L.-R., Playing: L. Wilklns, J. McCurdy, M. J. Calmes, E. Cornwell; First Row: B. Derriclt, B. Burks, K. Covington; Second Row: M. Thompson, L. Jacoby, S. Routsos, K. Broadwater. Dolphin Club Is a campus organization designed to extend Interest In programs of synchronized swimming. Swimmers at Agnes Scott are pro- vided with an opportunity to learn varied water skills along with improving basic strokes. The club ' s annual performance given during winter quarter on Sophomore Parent ' s Weekend was entitled " From Longhair to long hair " with scores from Beethoven through the Beatles. The Tennis Club Is composed of players who try out at the beginning of fall and spring quar- ter. Once a week the members meet for rigorous competition among themselves. Doubles and sin- gles tournaments held In fall and wint er quarter are the highlight qf the club ' s work. The members of the Badminton Club are select- ed from those who try out at the beginning of winter quarter, and those chosen meet weekly in the gymnasium for practice and individual games The Badminton tournament held at the end of the quarter culminates the club ' s skills and prac- tices. Tennis Club: L.-R., Standing: A. Davidson, N. McLemore, W. Lundy, Miss Cox, M. Cooper, F. Rogers, E. McCailie, J. Cox, V. Quattiebaum, V. Russell, E. Angeletti; Sifting: S. Thomas, M. Smith, K. Stubbs, J. Burroughs, L. Jacoby, D. Evans. CLASSICS, FRENCH, SPANISH CLUBS Aid French Club: L. Seoville, C. Gerwe, C. McCoy, A. Morse, D. Levy, B. Rowan, B. Butler, M. McCall, M. Buranen A. Hack, N. McLemore, G. Wunder. L. Hamilton, A. Morse, A. Hack and L. Seoville have an opportunity to speak with two of the actors before a play sponsored by the French Club. - ' , !? ' .; ' jTi I Scott Linguists The French Club, Spanish Club and Classics Club compose the Language Society of Agnes Scott. Each consists of students and Interested per- sons who wish to learn more about a particular language. To improve spoken knowledge of Spanish and to study the culture of Spain and Latin America is the main endeavor of the Spanish Club. In addition to bi-monthly meetings, a seminar for book dis- cussion led by Mrs. Dunstan is held weekly. The purposes of Eta Sigma Phi are to provide an opportunity for fellowship among students of classics and to foster an interest in classical studies in the secondary schools. Eta Sigma Phi is a meaningful extracurricular activity for outstanding classics students. The French Club met once a month and spon- sored the French Table in the Dining Hall every Tuesday. Directed by the faculty sponsor, M. Thomas, they presented a Christmas play, " The Legend of St. Nicholas, " and sponsored Claudel ' s L ' Annonce Fait a Marie during fall quarter. Classics Club: L.-R.: Jean Binltley, Betty Butler, Karen Gearreald, Suzanne Scoggins. Spanish Club: L.-R., Seated: S. Elberfleld, K. Austin, D. Wright, D. Levy, C. Mott, J. Wright, C. West, S. Phillips, B. LeTourneao, B. Bulter, M. McGhee, S. Johnson; Standing: C. Theriot, M. Watson, E. Joyce, S. Wood. 97 DEBATE CLUB Hosts Collegiate Tournaments Pi Alpha Phi Debate Club faced the task of debating the Inter-Collegiate Debate Topic of the year, " Resolved: That Federal Law Enforcement Agencies in the United States should be given greater freedom in the investigation and prosecution of crime. " This topic was debated at all the tourna- ments to which the Debate Club sent its repre- sentative team. At Emory Peachtree Tournament and the University of Georgia Debate Tournament, the negative team won four of their six debates. Members of Pi Alpha Phi acted as host for the All Southern Inter-Collegiate Tournament held at Agnes Scott. Directed by Dr. Hayes, Pi Alpha Phi is strictly extra curricular. The members devoted fall and winter quarters to debates and trained new mem- bers during the spring. The debaters attended the Barkley Forum at Emory and plan next year to arrange some administrative connection with Em- ory Club. A goal is to increase membership to the point that there can be more than one debate team. Debate Club: P. Penland, E. King, B. Boyd, A. Watklns, C. Thomas, L Hess, C. Walden, K. Blee, B. Burks. Students Report Experiments to PSYCHOLOGY CLUB Psychology Club Members: S. Sleight, C. Dabbs, C. Allen, N. J. Hatten, T. Wiles, A. Ilgaz, B. Meyers, K. Kokomoor, S. Stevens, L. Petterson, B. Garrison. Serving to introduce psychology students to persons whose occupations require the use of psy- chological knoy ledge, the Psychology Club de- votes two aspects of its three point program to this purpose. During the monthly meetings, all psy- chology majors and interested students discuss their branch of psychological ' work. Topics this year included the use of psychology in Operation Headstart and the Psychology of Personality. Field trips to community agencies who use psychology as the basis of their work make up the other aspect of this program. The third part of the program gives the students an opportunity to report on their psychological research. According to Dr. Copple, faculty ad- visor of the club, the most interesting program of the year consisted of a report of student findings in experimental psychology lab. The students also learn to apply the principles they have learned in class. Debbie Rosen and Linda Lou Colvard discuss some current issues of NSA. The purpose of the Young Conservative Club, the only active political club on the Agnes Scott Cannpus, is to encourage, a better understanding of national and international affairs, to preserve freedom in America and the world, and to pro- mote individual liberty, limited government, and free enterprise. In fulfilling these ideals, the main interest is In promoting conservative thought on campus. Throughout the year, the club invited off-campus lecturers to speak to the Agnes Scott students on conservative philosophy. Claire Allen, president of the Club, feels that the political apathy on the campus should not be accepted. Her objective in wanting to " stir up interest in political ideas and philosophies " would allow the conservatives to Include other political philosophies in their work. Politicians Inspire NSA and CONSERVATIVES Conservative Club: L.-R.: L Copenhaver, B. Jones, C. Allen, M. UmpMett, S. Thompson, R. Todd, H. Flickinger, J. G. Martoin, S. Uzzell, T. Singer, J. Aslinger, A. Heinemann, L. Carmichael, A. Allen. ■■■ J ss .|||S -•. .-J , w mmk f " ■ ' ■ ■■ 1 99 CREATIVITY THROUGH ACADEMICS I WALLACE M. ALSTON Dr. Alston Guides the Dana Dedication Dr. Alston and the Agnes Scott campus are old friends. From the time when he played softball on a vacant lot on Candler Street to today when he resides In the President ' s home built on that same lot, Dr. Alston has evidenced strong interest in and concern for every phase of campus life. An eager willingness to work with students and faculty for the advancement and Improvement of the campus community characterizes the man in the office of the President. Dr. Alston communicates with students through the Convocation hour, the hospitality of his home, and the availability of his office. His office door Is often open and passersby are greeted with a smile and a wave. Dr. Alston provides a direct line for the transmission of the needs, requests, and proposals of students, faculty, and the administration to the Board of Trustees. Dedication of new facilities has been the theme of this year for Dr. Alston. His contribution in the attraction and persuasion of financial, cultural, and educational interest In Agnes Scott has been sig- nificant. In his But+rick office Dr. Alston keeps in constant touch with students and faculty. Before the official opening ot the college each September, Dr. and Mrs. Alston greet the incoming freshmen at an evening faculty reception in Rebekah. 103 Dean Kline Co-ordinates Academic Life Dean Emeritus Stukes The charm of cherished memories and the en- chantment of well-told reminiscences enable Dean Emeritus Samuel Guerry Stukes to enthrall each successive freshman class with tales of the people, places, and policies which have resulted in the Agnes Scott of today. Beginning in the year 1912 when he came to the college as a Bible professor, through the year 1957 when he retired as Dean of the Fac- ulty, Emeritus, to today when he is a familiar and beloved campus figure, Dean Stukes has been an Integral part of Agnes Scott life. Although he Is no longer an official member of the administration. Dean Stukes functions as a member of the Board of Trustees. Dean Stukes ' visits on campus are always anticipated and enjoyed by the students. The academic life of students is of great concern to Dean Kline. The availability of his office for the airing and solving of course problems is conducive to an atmosphere of constructive criticism rather than stifled discontent. Information and advice on summer courses and the possibility of graduate school are also In the domain of Dean Kline. Co-ordination of the academic program has not been Dean Kline ' s only concern this year. HHe has been traveling to various other colleges under the auspices of the Southern Association of Colleges to determine whether these Institutions meet the Association ' s standards for accreditation. Dean Kline also functions as a philosophy profes- sor and a responsible member of his community. He frequently speaks to c hurch groups In this area. The hospitality of his home has been extended to many students, and members of the campus community enjoy his conversation and dry wit. Deans Kline and Stukes pause for a monnent on the steps of Buttrick Hall while discussing a recent meeting Dean Kline attended in Washington. The Agnes Scott Board of Trustees Is entrusted with the formulation of basic outline policy for the college. In the semi-annual meetings of the Board, student leaders and the administration have the op- portunity to seek the advice and guidance of the multi-experienced professional men and alumnae who comprise this directing body. Students soon learn to recognize members of the Board and often see these familiar faces at lectures and at interesting chapels. The willingness of the Board to talk with and hear student leaders and to recognize campus proposals as valid has added greatly to the sense of purposeful action on the part of the student body. The presence of the Board on campus for the dedication of the Dana Fine Arts Building added to the sense of co-operation and unity of purpose among the Board, administration, and students. Mr. Hal L. Smith, Chairman of the Board, has evidenced his strong Interest In the campus by being present at many official campus functions. His official convocation welcoming address has be- come a valued traditional oration to students and Illustrates the personal communication which facili- tates close understanding and co-operative action between the Board and the college leaders. Scott Trustees Are Active on Campus Standing, L. to R.: S. E. Thatcher, S. F. McDonald, J. D. Philips, R. H. Dobbs, G. L. Westcott, W. D. Looney, A. P. Gaines, J. A. Winter, Seated: M. W. Kirk, G. S. Candler, D. P. McGeachy, W. M. Alston, H. L Smith, J. R. McCain, L L Gellerstedt, J. C. Read, S. G. Stukes. Hal L. Smith Chairman of the Board of Trustees Dinner with the Board of Trustees highlights the Dana dedication 105 Dana Becomes the New Home for the Arts Ferdinand Warren, N.A. Member, National Academy of Design Professor of Art Marie H. Pepe, Ph. D. 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. Greene, M.A. Cornell University Assistant Professor of Speech and Drama Geraldine M. Renti, B.A. Columbia College Cisiting instructor in Speech and Drama After one of her classes in the major points of her lecture for Dana building. history of art, Mrs. Mt one of her students i ' ie H. Pepe highlights the a classroom in the new Mr. Warren discusses the new art department with an interested student during a formal recep- tion in Dana. This year was the realization of a dream for Miss Winter, chairnnan of the Speech and Drama Department, and for Mr. Warren, chairman of the Art Department. Both found new homes in the Dana Fine Arts Building that was dedicated dur- ing fall quarter. Art students now stroll through galleries of valu- able art collections before reaching their own stu- dios on the third floor. Besides having the ad- vantage of the natural sunlight which streamed in through the high glassed-in roof, students could also enjoy the milder weather of fall and spring by painting and sculpting in the open terraces and gardens. Speech and Drama students also appreciated the move from the old Rebekah studios to their own theatre in Dana. In conjuncture with this move, new courses were added and a major in Drama was offered for the first time. A new instructor, Miss Rentz, took over many responsibilities for productions and for Blackfriars. And students of every major field became a little envious of those with classes in Dana ' s beautiful new rooms. Students Explore Many Realms of Music The Music Department under its five major head- ings of theory, history and literature, church mu- sic, music education, and applied music provides the student gifted with musical abilities ample op- portunity to develop and perfect her talent as v ell as learn advanced theory and composition. Under the direction of an outstanding faculty, those not gifted in music may study opera, the symphony, music of the twentieth century, and various phases of church music. Presser Hall, with its numerous practice roomis and sound proof studios, and Gaines Auditorium, equipped with its magnificent four-manual pipe organ, aid the music student In her pursuits. Ap- plied music may or may not be taken for credit in the fields of piano, voice, violin, and organ. The Glee Club under the new direction of Mr. Haskell Boyter is open to all students who qualify after try-outs held at the beginning of each quar- ter. The Glee Club sings during the year at con- vocation, holiday seasons, and at their annual spring concert. Numbering more than eighty, these girls practice twice weekly on classical, religious, and folk compositions. This spring with the support of the Music de- partment, Lecture Committee brought the Julliard Quartette to Agnes Scott ' s campus. Throughout the year various members of the faculty and ad- vanced students give recitals for the college com- munity, thus enriching our appreciation of music. d i Michael McDowell, M.A. Raymond Martin, S.M.D. H. Richard Harvard University Union Theological Seminary Hensel, Professor of Music Professor of Music D.M.A. University of Associate Professor of Music John L. Adams, M.M. Eastman School of Music Assistant Professor of Music Lillian R. Gllbreath, M.A. Chicago Musical College Instructor in Music Jay Fuller, B.S. The Johns Hopkins University Instructor in Piano Haslcell L. Boyter M.M. Eastman School of Music, University of Rochester Director of the Glee Club Mr. McDowell explains a particularly difficult measure to his piano student. Bible Department Changes Curriculum whether enjoying the slides and speech of a famous lecturer, preparing for the new junior semi- nar, or anticipating that first exam, Agnes Scott students are always aware of the potential role of the Bible Department in their studies. Moreover as an aid to Bible majors, the depart- ment this year reorganized their plan of study. The seminar which has been a senior course was moved to the junior year. During fall quarter in this course, Miss Boney teaches the structure and character of Biblical hiebrew. Then during winter quarter. Dr. Garber does the same with Greek. Finally during spring quarter Dr. Chang deals with the different kinds of interpretation. This entire course provides students the adequate tools with which to meet the higher courses in Old and New Testament and history. One of the highlights of the year — not only in Bible but also in the arts- — came when Dr. Pritchard visited the campus during fall quarter and explained his archeological expeditions in the hHoly Land. This was both a point of interest for Bible students and also an event scheduled as part of the opening of the Dana Fine Arts Building. The kinship between archaeology and the arts was shown to be a strong and natural relation. Dr. Kwai Sing Chang, an associate professor in the Bible department, nneets his students in a library seminar room in order to encourage individual participation and group discussion. Paul L. Garber, Ph.D. Duke University Professor of Bible Mary L Boney, Ph.D. Columbia University Associate Professor of Bible After his lecture Dr. James Pritcha archeology with two Bible majors. Kwai Sing Chang, Ph.D. University of Edinburgh Associate Professor of Bible and Philosophy 108 Wallace M. Alston, Th.D. Union Theological University Professor of Philosophy C. Benton Kline, Jr., Ph.D. Yale University Professor of Philosophy Merle G. Walker, Ph.D. Radclif fe College Associate Professor of Philosophy Theodore Meyer Greene, Ph.D. University of Edinburgh Visiting Professor .of Philosophy Philosophy Classes Inspire Dialogue Professor George Boas ' October lectures stimulate the Intellectual life on campus. The interests of Agnes Scott students proved again to be the primary concern of faculty, and especially of the Philosophy Department. Visiting Professor Greene ' s two new courses, " Existentialism " and " Social Philosophy, " were direct answers to student clamors and appeals. Professors Walker, Kline, and Alston again found a balance between what interests the students and, what they should be interested in: a happy plan of co-existence was founded. Students were also given a unique opportunity to see philosophy and philosophic thought in action during fall quarter. Dr. Boas, a complete relativist, brought a highly unpopular view to this campus. Dr. Boas ' lecture sparked both teachers and students to speak out and challenge each other. Exciting and stimulating dialogues erupted, and students began to relate what they had heard in the lecture to what they had learned in their philosophy classes. But even more astonishingly, they began relating all of this to what they had learned in other courses. The chain reaction was started. Teachers who had accused students of storing information in sep- arate, locked cubicles were elated. Agnes Scott students found for themselves the importance of the dialogue in our times. 09 Education Department Boasts New Lab Edward T. Ladd, Ph.D. Elizabeth Stack, Ph.D. Yale University University of North Carolina Professor of Education Associate Professor of Education Henry. T. Fillmore, Ph.D. Ohio University Assistant Professor of Education Studies of the Headstart program, atfempts to write and illustrate children ' s stories and bi- ographies, and visits in elementary and secondary schools are only a few of the activities of students involved in the Education program. The tutorial project benefits from participation of these girls in practical application of their learned skills. The new offices of the Education professors include a Curriculum Laboratory which is open to all students. This laboratory offers a good selec- tion of elementary and secondary school texts and some educational games, which are donated by the textbook publishers. The Education program at Agnes Scott is under the Scott and Emory Education Program. Students participating in. the educational program spend one quarter practicing the art of teaching and savoring the experience of finally being on the grading end of the testing cycle. Classics Relates Past and Present Miss Glick and Lily Ross Taylor converse before Miss Taylor ' s classics lecture. The Classics Department strives ever to demon- strate to Agnes Scott students the relationship of ancient times to modern times. Miss Slick, Miss Zenn, and Mrs. Young are forever challenging students as to how they can understand the pres- ent by first understanding the past. Courses are taught in both Greek and Latin for those students who wish a knowledge of these an- cient languages or for those who more stubbornly do not wish to rely on the translation of someone else. Authors such as Plato, Virgil, and hlorace are read in the original versions, and students strive to derive their own ideas from those of the author. Courses in history, drama, mythology and philos- ophy are taught In English for those who are not at ease with the original text. Students study the development of Greek and Roman minds and thus discover that many of the basic foundations in our way of life are not so modern as they thought. M. Kathryn Gliclc, 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 Associate Professor Classical Languages and Literature L i 110 Physical Education Encourages Fitness Judy Ahrano shows her tennis proficiency during a spring exhibition game Miss Pritchett ' s classes In archery help Scotties achieve good co-ordination in this and other sports. Through training students in the skills of tennis, modern dance, swimming, basketball, volleyball, hockey, and horseback riding, the Physical Edu- cation Department makes its contribution to the development of the well-rounded Scottie. In addi- tion to the traditional offerings, the department cooperates with Athletic Association to challenge students with intramural sports, tour naments, open archery ' , open swimming and other open, supervised activities. The enthusiastic participation of professors with students in these activities out- side the context of the Physical Education class heightens the spirit of competition and fun. Through the means of a strenuous physical fit- ness test and revealing posture pictures, the de- oartment aids freshmen in the correction of some obvious physical faults. Upperclassmen have found the course in the use of the new trampoline to be quite challenging 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 Yorl University Assistant Professor of Physical Education Beverly K. Cox, M.S. University of Tennessee Visiting Assistant Professor of Physical Education Shirley Pritche+t, M.S. University of Tennessee Visiting Assistant Professor of Physical Education Molly F. Dotson, M.F.A. University of North Carolina Instructor In Physical Education III Independent Study Attracts English Majors Ellen D. Leyburn, Ph. D. Yale University Professor of English George P. Hayes, Ph. D. Harvard University Professor of English Marret G. TroHer, Ph. D. Ohio State University Associate Professor of English Eleanor N. Hutchens, Ph. D. University of Pennsylvania Associate Professor of English A. L. Rowse discusses Shakespeare ' s times. Margaret W. Pepperdene, Ph.D. Vanderbilt University Associate Professor of English Mary L. Rion, Ph. D. The Johns Hopkins University Associate Professor of English W. Edward MeNair, Ph. D. Emory University Assistant Professor of English Janef N. Preston, M.A. Columbia University Assistant Professor of English The study of English literature is a stimulating part of the curricula of every student at Agnes Scott. From the first freshman encounter with the art of the short story through the exhaustive re- search of the winter quarter term paper through the sophomore discovery of the dynamic worlds of Chaucer, Donne, Milton, and Eliot, the Agnes Scott student is skillfully led by the competent guiding intelligences which comprise the English department. Freshmen benefit from regularly scheduled per- sonal conferences with their professors in addi- tion to the richness of the content of their re- quired course. Upperclassmen delight in the rap- port between Shakespeare and Dr. Hayes, learn to appreciate American literature from Miss Rion, memorize poetry with Miss Preston, and make me- dieval literature their own abode under the influ- ence of Mrs. Pepperdene.. The diversity of special- ties and personalities in the English faculty adds to the inherently rich resources of the department. The Independent Study Program takes advantage of these resources through the availability of the faculty to the researching students for frequent conferences and knowledgeable assistance and sup- port. This program provides an opportunity for the devotion of a student to the research of a par- ticular topic and the creation of an original work on this subject. As regards the English department, this creation can be an original exercise in the art of narration, drama, or poetry. Papers are vital parts of the work In English as the art of lucid expression is learned and practiced. Upperclassmen develop their creative writing abili- ties through extensive practice in all literary media In the course of their progress through upper level courses. Jack L Nelson, Ph. D. Harvard University Assistant Professor of English Mary R. Britt, M.A. Emory University Instructor in English Grace Rueter, B.A. University of Georgia Instructor in English and German Senior Malie Bruton discusses her independent study, " Dramatic Interpretarions of Richard 111 " with her advisor. Dr. Hayes, in his office in Presser, 113 Biology Labs Supplement Class Lectures S. Leonard Doerpinghous, Ph.D. Louisiana State University Associate Professor of Biology Nancy P. Groseclose, Ph.D. University of Virginia Associate Professor of Biology Net+a E. Gray, M.A. University of Illinois Instructor in Biology Judith M. Giles, M.A. University of Virginia Instructor in Biology Mrs. Netta Gray works on a botany project for her afternoon lab. Watching protozoans through microscopes, split- ting of planaria in order to observe regeneration, and playing with pipecleaners to solve genetics problems are all biology laboratory activities which parallel and clarify class lectures. In the sunny bi- ology lab, students are seen every afternoon in practical observation and appreciation of the prin- ciples and techniques which they learn in class guided by the helpful assistance and planning of Mrs. Gray and Miss Giles. The personalities of the Biology faculty add much to the character of the department. Class lectures are made more interesting by Miss Bridgman ' s demand for alertness through the use of pop ques- tions, Dr. Doerp ' s ever ready anecdote, and Miss Groseclose ' s relaxed and enjoyable delivery. The knowledge and experience of the professors is highly evident in the upper level delvlngs into ecol- ogy, anatomy, genetics, and evolution. Miss Nancy Groseclose examines slides intently in the Campbell biology laboratory. 114 Campbell Departments Study Matter-Force A dF W. J. Frierson, Ph.D. Cornell University Professor of Chemistry Marion T. Clark, Ph.D. Universit 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 Mrs. Fox and Louise Hess examine acids. Mr. Reinhart rushes to meet his physics class. PS ' ' William A. Calder, Ph.D. Harvard University Professor of Physics and Astronomy Philip B. Reinhart, M.S. Yale University Instructor in Physics Though basically independent, the Physics, Chem- istry and Astronomy departments maintain close ties with each other. Through lectures, demonstra- tions and labs, the professors strive to acquaint students with the basic principles of the world around us — its matter and forces. The observatory gives students an enjoyable and exciting way to study the celestial bodies. Though perhaps not as " romantic " as the observ- atory. Chemistry and Physics labs provide the same sort of practical experience for other stu- dents. Students soon learn that analyzing the con- tents of a test tube or testing the effects of mag- netism requires an organized mind and quick per- ception. f 5 Psychology Offers Approaches to Behavior Mr. Hogan plans his Experimental Psychology class. The Psychology Department opens to students the realm of objective study of the science of human behavior. Students expecting group therapy or- personal psycholanalysis are disappointed at first, but soon find that the knowledge of the gen- eral principles of conditioning, learning, and mem- ory can be applied to study and campus life situa- tions. Most often, this general study engenders an honest curiosity to follow up the basic course with the detailed encounters provided by higher- level classes. Psych students are fascinated by the clinical presentations of Mrs. Drucker, the experimental in- terests of Mr. Hogan, the practiced air of Miss Omwake, and the competent delivery of Dr. Cop- pie. The faculty of the department encompasses a wide range of psychological interest and theories in the experimental and clinical aspects of the science. Long afternoons in the library quickly disappear for Psych students who really get involved in their outside reading. The program of primary source readings, movies, and in-class experiments is well- developed in the Psych department and supple- ments the basic textual study. Introductory psychol- ogy students become acquainted with the methods and language of the science through the examina- tion of many experimental and applied situations. Though the Psych laboratory did expand some- what this year into another room on the first floor of Campbell, the department has plans and hopes for larger and more comprehensive facilities to house experiments in the future. Mrs. Drucker reviews Penny Nowlin ' s 20! test. Miriam K. Druclcer, Ph.D. George Peabody College for Teachers Professor of Psychology Katherine T Omwalce, Ph.D. George Washington University Associate Professor of Psychology Lee B. Copple, Ph.D. Vanderbilt University Associate Professor of Psychology Thonnas W. Hogan, Ph.D. University of Arkansas Assistant Professor of Psychology 116 New Curriculum Follows Changes in Math ... " " •• ff Ar Leslie J. Gaylord, M.S. University of Chicago Assistant Professor of The math department at Agnes Scott, under the leadership of " Dr. Rob, " Is continually re-evalu- atlng Its courses and then altering them to keep up with the times. Since few adults can now un- derstand grammar school math, It Is obvious that this is not a static subject. The study of mathe- matics has been completely revamped during the past few years, and in a like manner Agnes Scott has modernized Its courses. Finite Mathematics was Introduced as a new freshman level course this year. It Is basically de- signed for students who will not be taking any more math. The course challenges students to see math as more than just numbers. The actual work Is definitely on a college level, but more Impor- tantly the student must learn the new terms and processes which define mathematics today. For students who have had advanced high school courses or for those who plan to major in math, the 102 course Is still basic. Here they begin with a good foundation In calculus and analytic geometry. This is then followed up with 201 before upper level courses are begun. Dr. Rob, Miss Gaylord and Miss Ripy wel- comed Mr. Wilde to their department this year. Now these four face the task of both teaching and learning. As the Ideas of math change, these four must constantly learn and relearn. The task is challenging and rewarding for them. They can never conquer a new Idea with the " now that ' s over. " They must be critical, but ready to accept new Ideas with enthusiasm and then convey this same enthusiasm to the students. As evidenced by the graduates now working in data processing, Agnes Scott ' s math department lives up to Its requirements with success. Henry A. Robinson, Ph.D. The Johns Hopkins University Professor of Mathematics Sara L Ripy, Ph.D. University of Kentucky Associate Professor of Mathematics Miss Gaylord answers a student ' s questions. A math major listens to Ur. Rob ' s explanation of the department ' s calculator. 117 Barbara Ward Lectures on World Economy John A. Tumblin, Jr., Ph.D. Dulce University Professor of Sociology and Anthropology Anna Greene Smith, Ph.D. University of North Carolina Associate Professor of Economics and Sociology The modern world with its industrial, financial, and social problenns is studied by students under the guidance of the Sociology and Economics de- partments. Mr. Tumblin leads students to deal with societies which are very different from the contemporary American culture and to analyze the problems of group conflicts and the factors of geography, history, and social conflicts. Class- room examination leads to an understanding of the industrial organization, monetary and banking practices, labor and price problems and princi- ples of economic life for students in the Economics department. The Economics and Sociology departments open up many avenues for further study for those stu- dents who are Interested in pursuing anthropology, social work, business administration and social re- search. Mr. Johnson Is a new addition to the Eco- nomics department this year. Barbara Ward fluently discusses needs fgr world economic cooperation. 118 The Spanish and German departments are grow- ing with the ever-expanding Interests in language and travel among students. Besides the traditional grammar and conversation, these departments of- fer special courses in the literature and society of certain historical periods. The cooperation of the professors with students In such projects as the German production of Faust marks these depart- ments as small but unitized. The language lab is an effective supplementary tool employed by the Spanish and German pro- fessors who make tapes for their students ' bene- fit. The textbook and oral plan for German were written by Mrs. Shiver. The Spanish artifacts show- case was given by Miss Cilley, Assistant Professor of Spanish, Emeritus. Florence J. Dunstan, Ph.D. Eloise Herbert, M.A. Ruth Keaton, University of Texas Duke University M.A. Associate Professor of Assistant Professor of Middlebury Spanish Spanish College Assistant Professor o Spanish Faust , Show Case Foster Language Interest Erika M. Shiver, Ph.D. University of Wisconsin Professor of German Angellka M. P. Huber. B.A. Emory University Instructor in German 119 New Language lab Improves Spoken French Chloe Steel, Frances C. Calder Mary Virginia Allen Ph.D. Yale University University of Virginia University of Associate Professor of Associate Professor of Chicago French French Professor of French Mrs. Calder reads her class a French novel. 120 Pierre Thomas, Ingenieur- docteur Ecole Centrale de Paris Assistant Professor of French Sue S. Trotter Certificat d ' etudes francaises, I ' 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 With the opening of the new language lab, the emphasis of the French department this year has been on the development of oral and conversa- tional ability and facility in students. Active class participation to gain confidence in the art of con- versation Is stressed from the I level through the upper class courses. Oral and written practice and exercises are not neglected, however, as the department strives to achieve a bal-anced develop- ment of skills. The French club co-ordinates its activities with those of the department and pro- vides a special table In the Dining hiall and occa- sional meetings to enable students to put their classroom vocabulary Into practical use. The classical literature of the Seventeenth Cen- tury, after students have mastered grammar and have been introduced to the writings of the mas- ters, serves as a prelude to the upper level special studies of the great French writers and philosophers. Mrs. Calder opens up the v orld of Pascal and Camus, Miss Steel presents the intricacies of the novel genre and of poetry, and Miss Allen ex- pounds on the French theatre. The department encourages the summer abroad and Junior Year Abroad programs as valuable experiences which enrich the department as well as the student. Living and studying in the lan- guage environment equips the student with the vocabulary and conversational ability to move freely in the context of daily events. Other stu- dents learn the elements of this experience in the conversation and composition class which is en- livened by the fascinating accounts of French life and discourses on the French phi losophy of life and living given by M. Thomas who also wrote the texts for the class. History Offers Interpretation of Present The past In the present and the present in the light of the past are the spheres of interest of the tHIstory department. From Dr. Posey ' s anec- dotal Anjerlcan History to Dr. Swarfs Intellectual History of the eighteenth century, the scope of courses offered to students in studying the events, personalities, issues, and Ideologies covers the most important periods in the dynamic develop- ment of the world. The addition of Miss Camp- bell to the faculty has brought yet another unique approach to the politics of history. Dr. Brown ' s return was welcomed by all who are students of English history. Supplementary readings, map studies, upperclass seminars, and volumes of primary sources and histori cal interpretations add to the interest of the History courses. Personal anecdotes and po- litical cartoons add to the light side of history studies. Dr. Swart helps a student plan a paper for his Intellectual History course. Walter B. Posey, Ph.D. Vanderbllt University Professor of History and Political Science Koenraad W. Swart, Lit. et Ph.D. Unlversltelt van Leiden Associate Professor of History William G. Cornelius, Ph.D. Columbia University Associate Professor of Political Science Michael J. Brown, Ph.D. Emory University Associate Professor 122 Penelope Campbell, M.A. Ohio State University Assistant Professor of History and Political Science Bascom O. Quilian, Jr., LL.B. Emory Assistant Professor of Political Science History Department Head, Dr. Posey, leaves Buttrick after his U.S. History class. Mr. Cornelius approves Linda Cooper ' s Political Science book for outside reading. At Chapel time, Lynne Anthony and Gaby Guyon pause to talk to Dr. Posey. Asian Culture Interests Scott Campus During last fall quarter Mrs. Aley Thomas Philip (B.A., M.A., Madras University, India) was a vis- iting scholar in political Science. She was at Agnes Scott under the auspices of the U.S. -India Women ' s College Exchange Program in which thirteen Amer- ican women ' s colleges are participating under a joint grant from the U.S. Department of State and Danforth Foundation. Regularly Mrs. Philip, is a lecturer in politics at the University College for Women in Hyderabad. Students got to know Mrs. Philip through her course in Asian Government and her weekly semi- nar on Modern India, which was sponsored by the Curriculum Committee. More informally, Scotties learned about India and told Mrs. Philip about the United States during their frequent visits to her home. Senior Martha Thompson and Mrs. Philip study an Asian map after an evening seminar. vlrs. Philip poses in one of her 124 vhlch she wore despite the cool weather. Music Shells, and Hunting Occupy Faculty Well-rounded adults with diverse interests and specialties comprise the Agnes Scott faculty. Re- search, study, and teaching are important to these stimulating individuals — many of whom have written significant academic papers and books and a ma- jority of whom have their doctorate degrees. These scholarly people have many of the same diversion preferences as students and pursue them just as avidly. Their offices and homes are generously opened to students, offering ample opportunities to develop close faculty-student friendships. Always challenging students to explore, create, and think, the faculty never cease to amaze the campus with their ingeniosity and virtuosity. Dr. Doerpinghaus displays his ability as a photographer. Miss Robinson, enjoying the creativity involved in pottery. a pot. Lucy Scoville and Mrs. Calder read an interesting French dialogue after class. 126 Professors socialize with students at the annual student-faculty tea. Professors go their separate ways after a friendly meeting. Mr. and Mrs. Warren relax together In their honne, the environment of which clearly speaks for their decorative and artistic skill. 127 I f - • r» r ' ¥: X ■r I . J -J Miss Mary Boney, Faculty Chairman of the Lecture Committee, con- fers with visiting lecturer Dr. Boaz before his Honors Day speech. Mrs. Calder accompanies her husband ' s violin during their performance at the Inferno. Dr. Robb shows the mathematically-perfect structure of a chambered nautilus, which is part of his collection of sea shells and pine cones. Htfili StB j KF tII H| B HB| H |m| jM k 1 a 1 tj i7 1 pi " ■ Mrs. Dunstan, holding tho book on Latin American literature which she wrote, points out some of the interesting souvenirs in her collectic Two professors on the way to chapel pause to check their mail. Dr. Frierson, working in his shop, demonstrates his skill as a carpenter. M. Thomas " relaxes " by chopping wood In his backyard. 131 SENIORS Near Graduation JUDY AHRANO Gainesville, Florida Philosophy ALICE AIRTH Melbourne, Florida English BEVERLY ALLEN Chapel Hill, North Carolina English BETTY ANN ALLSEIER Louisville, Kentucky Math BETSY ANDERSON St. Petersburg, Florida Sociology KATHY ARNOLD Decatur, Georgia English KAREN AUSTIN High Point, North Carolina Spanish PATRICIA AYCOCK McConnells, South Carolina Math 132 L. to R: President, Suzanne Mallory; Vice-President, Bonnie Creech; and Secretary-Treasurer, Gail Savage conduct a nneetlng. Seniors returning to the Agnes Scott campus for the last phase of their academic careers began the year with renewed vigor and vitality. Their past efforts were amply rewarded when Dean Kline an- nounced, amid cheers of excitement from the Senior section, that the Class of 1966 had won the Agnes Scott scholarship trophy for the third consecutive year. Investiture week-end, with the traditional Satur- day capping ceremony by Dean Scandrett and speech by Dr. Greene, made the Seniors even more aware of the significance of their positions. On the lighter side their Senior Skit, complete with all the trappings of a Greek tragedy, gaily spoofed many campus " peculiarities. " Winter quarter brought many visits to the offices of Dean Kline and Miss Murphy, as the majority of Seniors struggled to decide between jobs and gradu- ate school after graduation. Then there were those Seniors, sporting engagement rings, who were con- fronted with decisions about June weddings. Invita- tion lists, and honeymoon plans. Many Seniors began their practice-teaching spring quarter and were plagued with problems of lesson plans, teaching methods, and disciplinary actions. All found that while the Senior year was the most hectic lap of the academic race, it was also the most rewarding. The end was in sight, and the four years of growth and study were soon to be realized In the business world, graduate school, and marriage. BARBARA BELL Memphis, Tennessee hHistory KATHERINE BELL Columbus, Ohio Philosophy TEENA BISCOE Fredericksburg, Virginia English NANCY BLAND Metter, Georgia Political Science-History JUDY BOUSMAN Pensacola, Florida Math MARILYN BREEN Anderson, South Carolina Math 133 JUDY BROADAWAY Miami, Florida PhilosopKy KAY BROADWATER Kings Mountain, North Carolina Chemistry B. J. BROWN Indialantic, Florida English MARY BROWN Kwan Gju, Korea History NANCY BRUCE Toccoa, Georgia Philosophy MALIE BRUTON Columbia, South Carolina English Malie Bruton investigates dramatic aspects of Shalcespean ANNE BURGESS Alpharetta, Georgia Mathematics PAM BURNEY Albany, Georgia Bible BERNIE BURNHAM Columbus, Georgia Political Science-History JULIA BURNS Starkville, Mississippi Math MARY JANE CALMES Greenville, South Carolina Math VICKY CAMPBELL Atlanta, Georgia Sociology Independent Study Enriches SENIORS CATHE CENTORBE Atlanta, Georgia Art PATH CLARKE Hickory, North Car-olina Music CONYA COOPER Elba, Alabama Biology ELEANOR CORNWALL Decatur, Georgia History BONNIE CREECH BIythewood, South Carolina Economics CAROL DAVENPORT New Orleans, Louisiana History 135 ALICE DAVIDSON Houston, Texas Philosophy JENNY DAVIS Columbus, Georgia Political Science MARGE DAVIS Chattanooga, Tennessee History CAROL ANN DENTON Lynbrook, New York Philosophy SENIORS Seek the Quiet of Winship BARBARA M. DODD Decatur, Georgia History MARTHA DOOM Decatur, Georgia Bible JOAN DUPUiS Chappaqua, New York Music BETTY W. DUNCAN Decatur, Georgia Sociology GINNY FINNEY Germantown, Tennessee English RACHEL FITTERMAN Atlanta, Georgia History 136 MAY DAY FOLK Washington, D. C. History JANICE FORD Jacl sonville, Florida French BUNNY FOSTER Orangeburg, South Carolina English CHARI B. GAILLARD Decatur, Georgia Art BLAINE GARRISON Thomasville, Georgia Psychology JAN GASKELL Charlotte, North Carolina English KAREN GEARREALD Norfolk, Virginia English SUSAN GOODE Clifton Forge, Virginia hiistory ANNE GOODMAN Clemson, South Carolina Biology OURANIA GOUNARES Mobile, Alabanna Art FELICIA GUEST Ft. Payne, Alabama English BONNIE JO HENDERSON Atlanta, Georgia English 137 MARGANNE HENDRICKS LaGrange, Georgia History DIANE HENDRIX Gainesville, Georgia English KAREN HENRIKSEM Atlanta, Georgia French SUE ELLEN HIPP Newberry, South Carolina Music SUZANNE HOLT Oak Ridge, Tennessee Chemistry ANSIE H. HOOKS Decatur, Georgia Sociology ALICE HOPKINS Columbia, South Carolina Art FRANCES HOPKINS Columbus, Georgia English BETTIE ANNE HUMPHREYS El Dorado, Arkansas English BARBARA HUNT East Point, Georgia Art AYSE ILGAZ Istanbul, Turkey Psychology JEAN JARRETT Lascassas, Tennessee Math 138 " Who ' s Who " Honors Fourteen SENIORS JANET JOHNSON Decatur, Georgia History JANE KIDD Chattanooga, Tennessee Mathematics JOAN KIKER Gainesville, Florida Mathematics KATHY KILLINSSWORTH Edison, Georgia French ELLEN KING Durham, North Carolina English MARY KUYKENDALL Memphis, Tennessee hlistory WHO ' S WHO: L to R.: Sarah Uzzeli, Karen Gearreald, Susan Led- ford: Debbie Rosen, and Joan Kiker. LINDA LAEL Greensboro, North Carolina English SUSAN LANDRUM Jasper, Georgia Political Science-History WHO ' S WHO: L. to R.: Bonnie Jo Henderson, Felfcia Guest, Debbie Potts, and Virginia Quattlebaum. ANN LANE Columbia, South Carolina History SUSAN LEDFORD Charlotte, North Carolina Math ALICE LINDSEY Griffin, Georgia English LINDA LOWRY McLean, Virginia English ADELIA MacNAIR Nashville, Tennessee Music CONNIE MASEE Concord, Tennessee Biology SUZANNE MALLORY Nashville, Tennessee English HELEN MANN Chattanooga, Tennessee Chemistry PEGGY MARION Columbia, South Carolina English 140 GINGER MARTIN Avondale Estates, Georgia £lble KATHY McAULAY Candor, North Carolina Political Science-History PAT McCONAUGHY Karachi, Pakistan French SENIORS Given Campus Recognition ELLEN McDANIEL Albany, Georgia Economics TAFFY MITCHELL Redington Beach, Florida Economics KAREN MONTGOMERY Syracuse, Kansas Chemistry CLAIR MOOR Marietta, Georgia Bible JENNY D. MOORE Decatur, Georgia Music LAURA MORGAN Buchanan, Georgia Psychology JO ANN MORRIS Coral Gables, Florida Art PORTIA MORRISON Kingsport, Tennessee English ANNE MORSE Decatur, Georgia French 141 JULIA MURRAY Greeneville, Tennessee History BEVERLY MYERS Carrlzo Springs, Texas Psychology SONJA NELSON Pensacola, Florida Math Creativity Developed by SENIORS BETSY O ' DANIEL Gaffney, South Carolina Economics MARY LANG OLSON Clemson, South Carolina Biology SHERRY O ' NEILL Aiken, South Carolina Psychology GAPPY PAGE Miami, Florida Art BEHY G. PEBWORTH Atlanta, Georgia History LILLA PEEPLES Bluffton, South Carolina French 142 LINDA PETERSON Soperton, Georgia Psychology MARGARET PEYTON Decatur, Georgia English FRANCES PLUNKETT Atlanta, Georgia English DALE POMERANCE Atlanta, Georgia English WHO ' S WHO: L. to R.: Judy Ahrano, Jan Gaskell, Alice Davidson, and Mary Brown. PEGGY PORTER Waycross, Georgia English DEBBIE POTTS Mobile, Alabama Spanish LINDA PRESTON Brunswick, Georgia Math VIRGINIA QUATTLEBAUM Bishopville, South Carolina History ANNE QUILLIAN Lynchburg, Virginia English BETTY RANKIN Anderson, South Carolina History 143 SENIORS Win Scholarship Trophy KAY ROSEBERRY Knoxvllle, Tennessee Poliflcal Science-History DEBBIE ROSEN Orangeburg, South Carolina Philosophy SUE ROSE Anchorage, Kentucky Biology SHARON ROSS Soeul, Korea Art STEPHANIE ROUTSOS Atlanta, Georgia Mathematics BENNETTE ROWAN Decatur, Georgia French Suzanne Mallory, Class President, select- ed to " Who ' s Who " LYNN RUBENS Martinsville, Virginia History GAIL SAVAGE Walterboro, South Carolina Mathematics 144 SUZANNE SCOGGINS Bethesda, Maryland Latin LUCY SCOVILLE Atlanta, Georgia French CAROL SENERCHIA Miami, Florida Psychology TERRI SINGER Salisbury, North Carolina History LYNN SMITH Knoxville, Tennessee History LOUISE SMITH Dunn, North Carolina English MALINDA SNOW Rome. Georgia English BONNIE STACK Spartanburg, South Carolina History KAREN STIEFELMEYER Cullman, Alabama English DIANE STROM Atlanta, Georgia Economics DIANE SWAIN Lonote, Arkansas Mu sic BARBARA SYMROSKI Robbins A.F.B., Georgia Biology 145 Enthusiasm Characterizes SENIORS BARBARA JO THARP Atlanta, Georgia Art SUSAN THOMAS Milan, Tennessee English MARTHA THOMPSON LIncolnton, North Carolina Mathematics BOBBIE TRAMMELL Waynesville, North Carolina Mathematics SARAH UZZELL Bryn Mawr, Pennsylvania Classics RUTH VAN DEMAN Afton, Virginia Mathematics CAROLE WARLICK Whitevilie, North Carolina Sociology MAIDA WATSON Republic of Panama Spanish 146 CAROL WATSON Ft. Belvoi, Virginia English CECILE WEST Bernies, Tennessee Spanish NANCY WHITESIDE Greenville, South Carolina Spanish PATTY WILLIAMS Jacksonville, Florida History WENDY WILLIAMS Richnnond, Virginia English LOUISA WOODS Atlanta, Georgia Political Science-History Seniors have triumphant march after winning scholarship trophy. DONNA WRIGHT Sharon, Pennsylvania Political Science DOROTHY ZELLER Hazelhurst, Mississippi History 147 JUNIORS Inherit Cottage Tradition L. to R.: Vice President, Susan Smith; Secretary-Treasurer. Susan Stevens; and Pres- ident, Carole Robertson plan a meeting in the cottage. Returning in the Fall with a loss in ranks due to transfers and marriages, the 165 members of the Junior Class soon proved that they had not lost their diligence, talent, and spirit. As Junior Spon- sors, the girls were well aware of their responsibili- ties in the overall freshman orientation program. Black Cat was an eventful time. Led by song chairman Linda Marks, they won second place in the song contest. In the midst of fall quarter exam- time. Juniors contributed to holiday spirits with a lively, informal Christmas party given in the hlub. The Juniors carried on many traditions throughout the year, including residence in the cottages on campus. Academically Juniors often found that they had even more work than they had anticipated. Often- times the worn, weary, and book-laden student seen emerging from the library was a Junior! From Shakespeare to Milton and from Donne to English hHIstory, papers continued to mount up and thwart Junior scholars as the year progressed. With Spring came the Junior-Senior Banquet, the capping ceremony, elections on campus, and the astounding realization that they would become Seniors. ' Marilyn Abendroth Louise Allen Jane Watt Balsley Judy Barnes Mary Barnett Sally Barr Barbara Bates Binky Benedict 148 Susan Bergeron Anne BIckley Linda Blxler Nan Black Ingeborg Bojsen Betty Anne Boyd Grace Brewer Molly Buford Betty Butler Joyce Bynum Josle Caldwell Margaret Calhoun Suzanne Campbell Cynthia Carter Sara Cheshire 149 JUNIORS Consider World Affairs Linda Cooper Ida Copenhaver Jo Cox Cheryl Dabbs Carolyn Dahle Susan Dalton Marsha Davenport Anne Davis Anne Diselcer Diane Dixon Linda Lou Colvard and Betty Butler show interest in current events. 150 Barbara Dowd Gayle Doyle Anne Felker Alice Finn Lois Fitzpatrick Celia Ford Sue Di Claire Gaines Candy Gerwe Patricia Gibbons Sarah Goodale Mary Helen Goodloe Joan Gun+er 151 Avary Hack Fontaine Harper Gale Harrison Liz Harwell Norma Jean Hatten Donna Hawley Helen Heard Becca Herbert Pann Hollands Ann Hunter 152 etty Hutchison Linda Jacoby Judy Jaclcson Work Grows for JUNIORS Susan King Susan Kirlcpatrick Karen Kokomoor Belinda Ledbetter Dudley Lesfer Donna Levy Pam Logan Signd Lyon 153 Jane D. Mahon Elizabeth Mailory Linda Marks Kathy Mason Nancy McLean Jane McCurdy ' A Leigh McSoogan Ann Miller Sandra Mitchell Day Morcock Doris Morgan Marsha Murphy Judy Nuckols Diana Oliver Anne Overstreet 154 Maria Papageorge Penny Penland Mary Pensworth Suzanne Pharr Periodicals Broaden JUNIOR ' S Outlook Sharon Pherson Susan Phillips Florence Powell Janet Putnam Dottie Radford Kathy Reynolds Jane Balsley relaxes from studying in the library with a ne issue of " Life " magazine. 155 Linda R;chter Judy Roach Ann Roberts Liza Roberh Carole Robertson Jane Royal! Carol Scott Pamela Shaw Susan Sleight 156 I Barbara Smith Pafnda Smith Susan Smith Isabelle Solomon Marilyn Splcer Susan Stevens Mary Stevenson Kathy Stubbs JUNIORS Select Their Major Studies Carol Sutherland Sally Tate Shelia Terrill Sue Thompson Nancy Tilson Rosalind Todd Martha Truett Mona Umphlett 157 Frances Wadsworth Justice Waldrop Betty Walters Louise Watkins Janice Weatherby Sandra Welch Vicki Wells Theresa Wiles Lynne Wilkins Wilson Grace Winn Ellen Wood Louise Wright Julie Zachowski Carolyn Zucker 158 JUNIORS Elect a Year ' s Study Abroad r,!, u nTD s-i-ArE5 1«-. Coming from Anderson, South Carolina, Carol Young journeyed via the ocean liner Rotterdam to Aberdeen, Scotland, for her junior year abroad. Under an Independent program, Carol entered the University of Aberdeen in September, where she bicycled to her lecture classes and smaller corres- ponding tutorial classes. Carol spent the Christmas holidays in London with two other Agnes Scott stu- dents, Dierdre LaPin and Lynne Wilkins. During her stay in Scotland, she saw quite a lot of the country- side surrounding Aberdeen. She particularly loved the land near Braemar, close by Balmoral, where the Queen was in residence at the time of her visit. For Braemar had a unique beauty: highland land- scapes and Scottish moors, barren and windswept, completely uninh abited except for grazing sheep and the peculiar long-haired highland cattle. There, too, such sights as an old " Tom Jones-y " hunting lodge, with a huge boxer and sheepdog lying by the fire, completely caught her fascination. Carol plans to complete her studies at Scott upon her return in the fall of 1966. Dierdre LaPin of Arlington hHeights, Illinois has kept her fellow students well informed about her year ' s study in Paris, France, under the Sweet Briar Junior-Year-Abroad Plan. According to her letters, Dierdre entered the University of Paris in November after six weeks of language instruction at Tours. Traveling in her free time, she became acquainted with medieval French architecture and relived his- torical tales near Poitiers, the Abbey of Marraoutier, and along the Loire River. She remained constantly charmed by the many complex aspects of the French language as manifested in the people themselves — including the " franglals " , or current anglicized French. Dierdre will return to America in the sum- mer and to Scott in the fall to graduate with her class. 159 Susan Ailcman SOPHOMORES Sponsor Garrett The Sophomore Class, arriving on the campus with great expectations, enjoyed assuming their new roles of responsibility as sophomore helpers. Black Cat was the best yet for the Class of 1968: they finally won a hockey game! Their sister class songs touched the hearts of many seniors, and their traditional participation in the Investiture Service was further proof of the bond that exists between the two classes. Elated during fall quarter after winning the swim meet. Sophomores lagged in spirit as winter quarter brought the " Slump. " Dean Kline patiently advised the usual herd of girls suffering under the agonies of transfer rumors and Tom Jones papers. Events picked up during Sophomore Parents ' Week-end when parents at last had the opportunity to visit classrooms, the Hub in action, the dining hall, and the tightly-packed mail room. Spring quarter brought the dual excitement of getting class rings and choosing majors. Realizing that they had come successfully through the most hazardous period in their academic careers. Sopho- mores looked ahead to the joys of upperclass status and penetration into their chosen fields of study. Alice Alexander Betty Alford Judy Aimand Lynn Anthony L. to R.: Vice President, Jaclcie Klingner; President. Gue Pardue; and Secretary-Treasurer, Adele Josey sort " lost and found " articles for the openinq of the Garrett. 160 Sally Bainbridge Babs Ballantyne Pat Barnwell Lucie Barron Margie Baum Louise Belcher A.J. Bell Pat Bell Jean Binkley Kathy Blee Linda Bloodworth Jane Boone Sonfa Bounous Sara Boykin 161 Patricia Bradley Lyn Branstrom Louise Bruechert Margaret Buranen Sammye Burnette Bronwyn Burks Jan Burroughs Mary Thomas Bush Steveanna Byars Anne Cannon Jane Weeks finds a " headful of knowledge. ' 162 Laura Carmichael Nancy Cam Cindy Carroll Laurie Carter Anne Cates Susan Clarke Linda Cole Karen CoHin; Caiharine Conner Elizabeth Cooper Mary Corbitt Gretcher: Cousin SOPHOMORES Explore New Subjects Kate Covington Jane Cox Patrice Cragc Ellen Croswell 163 Quick Review Benefits SOPHOMORES Carol Culver Rebecca Davis Befty Derrick Brenda Gael Dickens Katherine Dosfer Paige Do+son 164 Bronwyn DuKate Janet Eastburn Sally Elberfeld Betsy Emmons Donna Evans Sybil Evarts Anne Field Frances Forema Louise Fortson Beverly Genho Anne Gilbert Ethel Gilbert Ann Glendinning Libba Goud Diane Gray 165 Catherine Greer Nina Gregg Alice Griffin Becky Griffin Joy Griffin Sherry Grogan Jeanne Gross Debbie Gyptil Gabrielle Guyfon Karen Hamilton Lucy Hamilton Nancy Handly 166 Sylvia Harby Kathy Harlan Elaine Harper Alice Harrison Charlotte Hart Ann Heinennann Marnie Henson Ann Herrinq Louise Hess Olivia Hicks Candy Hodges Edith Holler SOPHOMORES Never Waste a Minute Sara Houser Sally Hudson Janet Hunter Anne Hutton 167 ; ' !S ' ap?r ' »S vr Susan Philips and Sally Bainbrldge enjoy a study break. Suzanne Jones Adele Josey Vicky Justice Yoko Kakehi Barbara Jenkins Catherine Jennings Cheryl Johnson Marilyn Johnson Susan Johnson Elizabeth Jones Judy King Marcia King Mary Kline Jacque Klingner Chee Kludt Irene Knox 168 Sharon Lagerquist Mary Lamar Rebecca Lanier Betty Le Tourneau SOPHOMORES Cultivate Rewarding Friendships Gail Livingston Sarah Madden Louise Major Jane Mallory Paige Maxwell Mary Ann McCall 169 Eleanor McCallie Susan McCann Claire McCoy Kay McCracken Ann McLain Flavel McMicfiael Becky McRae Wllla Dale Meeks Betty Miller Mary Ann Miller Katherlne Mitchell Margaret Moore 170 Martha Norwood Penne Nowlln Patricia O ' Neal Mary K. Owen Gue Pardue Martha Parks Pat Parks Helen Patterson Study Dates Boost SOPHOMORE Morale Nancy Payslnger Cindy Perryman Cynthia Pharr Susan B. PhiHps Susan D. Philips Becky Phillips Vicky Plowden Linda Poore 171 Catherine Price Nancylee Rest Diane Ray Bonnie Rea Aria Redd Dale Reeves Betty Renfro Ellen Richter flHi Helen Roach Alice Roberts Cindy Ferryman finds art class requires outside sketching. 172 Heather Roberts Mary Rogers Georganne Rose Lucy Rose Fall Campus Stimu lates SOPHOMORES Lin Russ Virginia Russell Angela Saad Johanna Schere Karen Shell Margaret Seahori Judy Shepard Allyn Smoak 173 Judy Smoot Claudia Span Kathy Stafford SOPHOMORES Study into the Wee Hours Dalo Steele Patricia Stringer Susan Stringer Ann Teat Christine Tfieriot Carol Thomas Dottie Thomas Nancy Thompson Courtney Tuttle Cancy Walden Cathy Walters Laura Warlfck 174 Jane Weeks Ann Wendllnq Mary Ruth Wilkins Betty Whitaker ' JL. .J Peggy Whitake Betsy White Ann Wilder Judy Williams Roommates Courtney Tuttle and Elizabeth Cooper confer over history In the Winship study. Nancylynn Williams Stephanie Wolfe Robin Woltz Linda Woody Jeanette Wright Alice Zollicoffer FRESHMAN ' S Song Wins at Black Cat L. to R.: Secreiary-Treasurer, Jan Cribbs; President, Nancy Sowell; and Vice-Preside Tina Bender lead the Freshman Class In their first year as Scotties. Orientation of the Freshman Class to life at Agnes Scott marked the first contact of the Class of 1969 with the procedures and pleasures of being a " Scottie. " Somehow surviving the ordeal of name- tags, rush parties, and placement tests, they -came through the first hectic weeks exhausted but un- daunted. Black Cat saw the official, traditional acceptance of the Freshmen as a part of the student body. After being entertained by the upperclassmen skit, they surprised everyone with their exceptional mu- sical abilities by winning first place in the Black Cat Song Contest — truly a unique accomplishment at Agnes Scott! Their mascot. Raggedy Ann, there- after became a familiar sight to the campus com- munity. Buckling down to the academic side of college life presented no problem for this group of capable Freshmen. The agony of winter quarter slowed them down at first, but they soon learned that the " Read- er ' s Guide " is essential for term papers, that English conferences can be pleasant, and that " critical analysis " does not mean " plot summary. " Carefully choosing their subjects for the coming year. Freshmen grew more aware of the intricacies that " credit hours " and " basic requirements " In- volve. They began to look forward to the following fall and the time when they would be Sophomore Helpers. Ann Abernethy Anne Allen Evelyn Angeletti Frankle Ansley Jamie Asllnger Patricia Auclair Catherine Auman Janice Autrey 176 VJI| " Barbara Ayers Elizabeth Bailey Anne Barnes Barbara Bates Lee Beaudet Sandi Beck Tina Bender Mary Gene Blake Carol Blessing Mary Bolch Mary Ellen Bond Frances Bownnan Sarah Bowman Sara Boyd Phyllis Brandon 177 Dee Brannen Patsy Bretz Tina Brownley Cheryl Bruce Dorian Buchana Gail Bulloch Carey Burke Joetta Burketr Penny Burr Mary Capplema Lucy Chapman Mary Chapman. Candy Chota Lynn Cook Lee Cooper Martha Coop 178 Julie Cottrill Jan Cribbs Janie Davis irqinia Davis FRESHMEN Sleep Away Class Cuts Judy DeWltt Jane Dillard Bonnie Dings Sharon Dixon Cherl Duke Dottle Duval Barbara Dye Sandra Earley Chris Engelhard W Ruth Everett Anne Fisher Lou Fitch 79 Helena Flickinger Marilyn Flowers Peggy Flowers Susan Fori Gwen FranMin Lou Frank Jo Ray Freiler Prentice Fridy Betsy Fuller Alyce Fulton Pam Gafford Mary Garlington 180 M B ' - " - . - - ' - ' - " - ' ' ' ' i Pi!W Anne E. Gilbert Margaret GilleGpie Mary Gillespie Language Labs Help FRESHMEN Study Sally Glllepsle Glenda Goodman Pat G ' ant Carolyn Gray Margaret Green Gall Gregg Andrea Griffith Lalla Griffis Sara Frances Groover Gayle Grubb Beth Guider Diane Hale 181 Rebekah Hall Pat Hames Nancy Hamilton Judy Hammond Dee Hampton Kathy Hardee Jo Anne Harris Nan Hart Ruth Anne Hatcher Ruth Hayes Grace Heffelflnger Mildred Hendry 182 Beth Herring Dana Hicks Carol Hill Marion Hinson Barbara Hoffman Claudia Hollen Nancy HoUman Ann Houseal Jean Hovis Lee Hunter Vicky Hutchenson Lynne Hyde FRESHMEN Adapt to Study Routine Holly Jackson Melinda Jackson Sally Jackson Lane Jennings 83 C 3rol Anne Jensen Ann Johnston Barbara Johnson 184 FRESHMEN Learn by Outside Reading Bev La Roche Julie Link TIsh Lowe Windy Lundy Clyde Maddox Polly Matthews Patsy May Mary McAlpine Susan McGehee 185 Martha Nell McGhee Rhoda McGraw Virginia McKemie Nena Anne McLemore Dianne McMillan Kit McMillan Sally McPeake Beth Mackie Johnnie Gay Martin Lynn Middlewood eth Herring personifies the " high price of knowledc 186 Betsy Jane Miller Sara Miller Suzanne Moore Kappa Moorer Melanle Moreland Jane Morgan Kay Morris Minnie Bob Mothes Bookstore Attracts FRESHMAN Buyers Candace Mott Elizabeth Murphy Mary Anne Murphy Susan Nev combe Nickl Noel Jean Noggle Pam O ' Neal Carolyn Owen 187 Becky Page Susan Patrick Kathleen Pease Lynn Pedigo Patty Perry Sheril Phillips Virginia PInkston Sharon Plemons Elta Posey Llbby Potter Bonnie Prendergast Sarah Louise Price Susan Pulignano Anne B. Quekemeyer Mellnda L. Ralston FRESHMEN Take Laboratory Science Palsy Rankin Sally Rayburn Joanna Reed Carolyn Robinson Jean Rodman Flora Rogers Ruth Rogers Jeanne Ropp Carol Anne Ruff AdelAIde Sams Becky Saunders Maftie Lee Sayrs 189 Dorothy Schrader Linda Anne Searl Linda Seymour Nancy Still Eliza Stockman Bonnie Strother Anne Stubbs Tara Swarfsel Jeanne Taliaferro Bunny Teeple Cheri Timms 190 Sandy Thirlwell Sally Thomas Betty Thorne Jane Todd Betsy Jane Miller and Bonnie Dings find that especially during exannina- tlon time study often progresses far into the night. FRESHMEN Seek Concentrated Study Katherine Vansant Beverly Wade Rebecca Wadsworth Mary Pat Walden Pat Walker Sally Walker Joan Warren Sheryl Watson 191 Donna Welch Leigh Wetherbe Jean Wheeler Sheila Wllkins Marsha Williams Anne Willis Jo Wilson Martha Wilson Rosie Wilson Susanna Wilson Winifred WIrlcus Sally Wood Winkle Woottom Gayle Wunder Sherrle Yandle Betty Young Aria Bateman Redd and Judith Orth- weln, classified " Special Students " are taking courses at Scott. 192 Students From Abroad Bring New Ideas L to R.: Ayse llgaz, Ingeborg Bojsen, and Yolco Kakehi take time off from their studies to share and compare the customs of their respective native countries. Agnes Scott was again privileged to have four students from abroad this year. Each brought with her a different cultural and academic background. Each came to observe, experience, and become an integral part of life on an American college campus. Ingeborg Bojsen of Laestaved, Denmark, studied one year at the University of Copenhagen before coming to Scott. She will complete her studies in psychology, music and art upon her return to Den- mark. Marielca+y Georgota, a junior biology major from Athens, Greece, plans to follow up a career in medicine after she graduates from Scott. Ayse llgaz of Istanbul, Turkey, says that her two years at Scott have given her- much insight into the American way of life in the South, and, more im- portantly, into her own people and culture in Turkey. Yoke Kalcehi came to Scott from Tokyo, Japan, after studying at the International Christian Univer- sity. Yoko ' s interests are found in psychology, play- ing the piano, and comparing Japanese and Ameri- can cultures. Marlekaty Georgeta takes a special interest in flags and displays one here in her room at Scott. 193 ADVERTISERS Compliments of HIGGINS- McARTHUR CO. 302 Hayden St. Atlanta, Georgia HEARN JEWELRY COMPANY, INC. 1 3 1 Sycamore Decatur, Georgia DR 7-5133 PLANTATION CAFETERIA 140 Clairmont Free Parking Banquet Facilities DR 8-6202 BROWN-WRIGHT HOTEL SUPPLY 640 Tenth Street Atlanta, Georgia Tel. 873-1825 Design and Equipment For Your New Cafeteria 196 197 COMR Compliments of CASUAL CORNER " The Flavor You Like The Name You Know " CANADA DRY CORP. 1910 Murphy Ave. PL 3-2183 Simply Wonderful Sportswear 133 Sycamore St. Decatur, Ga. " ON THE SQUARE " Compliments of THE SELIG CHEMICAL INDUSTRIES INC. Makers of the World ' s Finest Sanitary and Floor Maintenance Materials Since 1896 DALLAS HOUSTON NEW ORLEANS KANSAS CITY LOUISVILLE MIAMI SAN JUAN LOS ANGELES COMPLIMENTS AND CONGRATULATIONS TO A GREAT CLASS THAD WILKINS 3390 Peachtree Road Lenox Towers West, Suite 1640 Atlanta 26, Georgia ATTLE BORO CLASS RINGS ■ PINS • MEDALS • CLUB INSIGNIA TROPHIES • PLAQUES • DIPLOMAS • INVITATIONS DECATUR CO-OP CAB CO. 310 E. Howard Avenue Decatur, Georgia 377-1701 377-3866 For All Occasions Writing Papers That Create An Impression MONTAG, INC. Atlanta, Ga. — New York — Terrell, Tex. ROY D. WARREN COMPANY, INC. Mortgage Bankers 30 PRYOR STREET, S.W. 523-6262 i98 BEST WISHES WATSON PHARMACY 309 East College Avenue DR 3-1665 Decatur, Georgia jpvindale Enjoy the delicious farm fresh dairy products ffon- ;,. indole ..at your store Of delivered to your door! GOODE BROTHERS POULTRY COMPANY, INC. If it ' s " Goode " it ' s " Good " 822 W. HARVARD AVE. COLLEGE PARK, GEORGIA HAL C. GOODE JAMES F. SOODE 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 Compliments of PALMOUR COFFEE CO 892 Murphy Ave. Atlanta, Georgia Tel. 755-7907 199 Mike Eva ' s HAIRSTYLISTS 515 Church St. 378-4821 1365 Clalrmont Rd. 636-0375 FULTON SUPPLY COMPANY Industrial, Textiles, Contractors Supplies and Machinery ATLANTA GEORGIA Compliments of PHOTOS by BUCHER Portraits — Weddings Commercial School and College Annuals " Your Annual Negatives are Kept on File for Years " 235 E. Ponce de Leon Avenue Decatur, Georgia 377-8817 201 TURNBULL ELEVATORS Passenger and Freight Elevators Modernization and Repairs Dumbwaiters Moving Walkways Power Scaffolds Residence Lifts and Stairclimbers Sales and 24 Hour Service " FOR INFORMATION CALL " TURNBULL ELEVATOR INC. 441 Memorl Dr. SE — 524-5656 A slife, incorporated wholesale plumbing and piping supplies 643 dill ave., s.w. afianta, georgia phone 758-5531 F. GRAHAM WILLIAMS, CO. 1690 Monise Drive Atlanta, Georgia 203 ENJOY risbcrat ICECREAM " ALL THE NAME IMPLIES " ATLANTA, GA. THE SHERWIN-WILLIAMS CO. Paints — Varnishes — Lacquers Enamels — Brushes and Painters ' Supplies DR 7-175! 217 Trinity Place Decatur • compLamiMts OF a FieHd Hep Stamp Out College Cookin ENJOY THAT REFRESHING NEW FEELSNG Qm ATLANTA COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY 204 ATLANTA FLOORING COMPANY. INCORPORATED " Since 1923 " A COMPLETE FLOOR SERVICE OLD FLOORS REFINISHED LIKE NEW LAYING DUSTLESS MACHINES SANDING USED TO PROTECT FINISHING YOUR FURNISHINGS All Types of Flooring Oak — Maple — Parquet Blocks — Random Width Vinyl — Rubber Linoleum — Plastic Coverings Our Flooring Engineers Can Help You ivith Any Problem Member: Hardwood Floor Contractors Association BILL DRUMHELLER, President 255-7931 5006 Rosewell Road. N.E. Complimenfs of ZEP MANUFACTURING CO. 1310 Seaboard Industrial Blvd.. N.W. Atlanta I. Georgia 205 For Now — and for Always Saving is Never Out of Style DECATUR FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION LIBERAL QUARTERLY DIVIDENDS DR 8-8821 Compliments of CAPITOL FOOD COMPANY A Division of Capitol Fish 777 West Whitehall, S. W. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 206 207 incotpotated STUDENT FOOD SERVICE MANAGEMENT 125 Broad St. ELIZABETH, NEVV JERSEY 351-3500 Area Code 201 ATLANTA. GEORGIA MIAMI, FLORIDA 208 209 ' Quality Is our Most Important Product " JIMMY VICKERS SPENCER CARL GLOBE CHEMICAL CO., INC. DECATUR, GEORGIA Janitonal Chemicals For Supplies Industry DRake 8-2581 DeKALB COUNTY, GEORGIA SHARIAN, INC. 368 W. Ponce de Leon Ave. Decatur, Georgia Compliments of PARKER PLUMBING CO. 5000 ROSEWELL RD., N.E. 210 211 212 W. L. COBB CONSTRUCTION COMPANY Paving Contrac+ors 2761 E. Ponce de Leon Avenue Decatur Georgia PICK UP AND DELIVERY DR 7-5465 DECATUR CLEANERS HATTERS Sterilized and Odorless Cleaning All Work Done on Premises 145 Sycamore St. 168 Sycamore St. Decatur, Sa. DINKLER BELVEDERE MOTOR INN DECATUR, GEORGIA 3480 Memorial Drive Telephone: BUtler 9-6633 TWX: 404-527-0075 213 V • ' ■■M ti u nm 1966 SILHOUETTE STAFF BEVERLY ALLEN— Editor PAM BURNEY— Associate Editor LINDA PRESTON— Business Manager Creativity through the Arts BLAINE GARRISON— Editor Kay McCracken — Assoc. Editor Josie Caldwell — Photographer Ann Wilder — Photographer Creativity through Activities SUSAN STEVENS— Editor (Student Life) Anne Gilbert — Layout Betsy Emmons — Copy Charlotte Hart — Photographer Nancy Bland — Typist JEAN JARRETT— Editor (Organizations) Sigrid Lyons — Assoc. Editor Cindy Perryman — Layout Sybil Evarts — Copy Susan Clark — Copy Paige Dotson — Photographer Elizabeth Jones — Typist Creativity through Academics SHERRY O ' NEILL — Editor (Faculty) Ellen Croswell — Layout Anne Burgess — Layout Mary Ann McCall — Copy Susan B. Phillips — Copy FRANCES V ADSWORTH- Editor (Classes) Lucy Hamilton — Layout Sue Dixon — Copy Sammye Burnette — Photographer Barbara Smith — Typist Advertisers CAROL SCOTT- Laura Warlick Ann Herring Joy Griffin Dudley Lester -Editor Publicity Marganne Hendricks Cathy Walters Molly Buford COLOPHON The 1966 SILhIOUETTE is printed in Vogue and Futura Demi- bold type on ninety pound enamel paper. The Staff thanks Ed Jones of Taylor Publishing Company for his constant co-operation, suggestions, and many trips to the campus, and Ed Bucher of Photos by Bucher, Decatur, for his photographic services throughout the year. The Editors thank the entire SILHOUETTE STAFF for their en- thusiasm and hours of time that made the 1966 SILHOUETTE possible. I XM TAYLOR PUBLISHING COMPANY The World ' s Best Yearbooks Are Taylor-made " 5 J ' ki i i " lit itWHUHH m[wA : ' j ' ifi C ' i M ' ' T ' : : ' Hf 5| iji»i(Mr;iiiii iiiinSsniiii
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