Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA)
- Class of 1967
Page 1 of 226
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 226 of the 1967 volume:
SILHOUETTE 1967 AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE DECATUR, GEORGIA Frances Wadsworth, Editor Kay McCracken, Associate Editor Carol Scott, Business Manager Isolated moments create atmos- pheres for complementary moods— the quiet stillness of the library . . . the delight of a formal dance . . . the pride of new achievements. The various tem- pos of STUDENT LIFE are set by spon- taneous and informal activity, struc- tured programs of interest, and Scott ' s traditions. Individual enthusiasm spar- kles in the group movements of OR- GANIZATIONS. Guidance, wisdom, concern, and cooperation mark the AD- MINISTRATION-ACADEMICS. CLASSES progress from activity to a realm of passivity in learning that must become a method of investigation and digestion of assorted information in a period of growth within a four year liberal arts plan. The 1967 SILHOUETTE through pictorial essay, abstract and unified lay- out designs, and appealing copy must reflect the curiosity of this " hungry generation " set against the backdrop of one year at Agnes Scott. CONTENTS: STUDENT LIFE 26-59 ORGANIZATIONS 60-97 ADMINISTRATION-ACADEMICS 98-143 CLASSES 144-207 ADVERTIZERS 208 Bftiy White, Introductory S»e»(on Editor Sandra Earlsy, Cop ' - .. Vl MAl ' ' ..- ' W ' .U ., ,f Ili ' B ' Curiosity, the mind ' s prick. A thought- tantalizing, manageable. For firmness- investigation, study, a private pursuit. Idea established- action, experimentation, the test of use. Curiosity, a process of invention, growth, progress. Within the academic community channeling — steering — luring — prodding; Within the discipline an essence — an emphasis the proven path — guidance; Within the classroom seemingly bound, yet, Free. A scholar— a body of knowledge, but not for oneself alone- shared. A teacher- initiating learning, influential, but fostering independence. Thought stirred. 10 fl A bell. Release — thought now unconfined. ownership pondering — refining — cherishing seize the moment of curiosity to probe. 12 Let ' s go exploring: ' but this time, not in books — | anywhere else. ; An afternoon to while away — Down the hollow in a tree like Alice, or Out the gate. Escape from learning to learn. Let ' s go! m " C ' - f ' PT- : A ' j j fS . ' n .- ■ :- - = ' S V ' - ' r ' The folds of darkness enveloping surrounding caressing anonymity in the night. The night — expelled by a lighted room beckoning lamps, the muted tones of a lecture the depths of study. The night, at last for rest. .. I LM ' i [i ■■ f 15 16 Life is a great adventure — To find ourselves mirrored in someone else ' s eyes — life love exhilaration — floating — flying — in a warm handclasp, tenderness, love. 17 18 Youthful Self-aware. But beyond ourselves a world. Other people, Other generations. And past humanity, . ;■ . Other living things, bending, skipping. All God ' s creation. f9 Curiosity directed inward and upward, those to help but a solitary search, meditation upon a commitment — beliefs, values.- easy words until a feeling, an idea, an understanding, a faith, a personal God. 20 21 ( • vs A mixture: ourselves, our physical surroundings, the world, the old and the new, the familiar and the unfamiliar, the accumulated knowledge of the ages, experiments for the future, as fresh as a snowfall, as ancient as the ice caps, all to be discovered. 22 !il-i P -iC 9 K flM»B 1 HjjjHMHV 11 ll ' 5 ? ' % ••. " ' t , -2J ■■ 24 — TIT " Mnrn n . iiir fc — Edmund Burke: " The first and simplest emotion which we discover in the human mind is curiosity. " The simplest emotion in many forms. Four years- Time for a special curiosity- exploring the lights and shadows of learning. 25 -• ff STUDENT LIFE ( " T i rMit Arrival of Freshmen Activates Scott ' s Campus That panicky feeling knotted at the waistline . . . you ' re here . . . where you ' ll spend most of the next four years . . . three months of preparation . . . starting with the summer letter deluge . . . now a week spent with your orien- tation group. Finding your room . . . missing your roommate by three minutes . . . rushing off to find your orientation group . . . name tags— they will become omnipresent . . . placement tests . . . standing in lines, lines, lines . . . thank goodness for your junior sponsors . . . rushing back to the dorm . . . checking out hallmates. The first week . . . everybody ' s ad- dress to the freshman class . . . hand- book classes . . . three social engagements . . . the mysteries of signing out . . . the added mysteries of abbreviations— LDH, CAR, BLT . . . library classes . . . the fash- ion show . . . thinking you ' ll never look that good . . . the A. A. blazer song . . . the concert when everyone dresses up . . . the reception afterward ... Dr. Alston in a dinner jacket. I wonder whose junior sponsor he is? Lines and expressive faces characterize freshman registration 28 ■JviS rMi - i.: thout their orientation groups— and their mothers. The Tech picnic emergence of rats . . . " If I hear that song one more time " . . . dancing in the streets . . . time to go . . . counselors yell " Let ' s go, Tech " . . . then the rush parties . . . the dilemma: which fraternity is BEST . . . more of those name tags . . . meeting someone . . . he Classes do begin . . . Ah— routine at last . . . one cut apiece— now or later? earning to love the library . . . the first test . . . the first paper . . . from the grind of College Avenue to the bustle of Peachtree Street . . . letters again— this time, from home . . . tryouts . . . sud- denly. Black Cat— the end of orientation . . . you ' re now part of a whole . . . but with many experiences ahead. 29 Enthusiasm of Orientation Is Felt In Picnics, Hockey Games, and " Black Cat Day " To hell with who? 30 HferssssisjmsmKea mft Black Cat starts in the spring . . . A iortar Board selects Alice Harrison to be chair- man of the skit committee . . . seven sur- prised girls to be tapped cats . . . Black Cat is underway! Fall comes . . . freshmen begin to wonder about Black Cat . . . v hat is it? . . . they choose a mascot . . . sopho- mores sneak around trying frantically to discover what the mascot is . . . " but ifs a tradition that we find out " . . . class songs are written in secret . . . sister songs, too ... in the basement of Presser paint is slapped on sets . . . upstairs cats run through their routines . . . the di- rector tells everyone to speak louder . . . dress rehearsal Thursday night . . . Fri- day is coming. Alarm clocks ring Friday morning . . . doors were decorated during the night . . . in the dining hall banners welcome the freshmen . . . classes are over . . . costumes are dug out and put on . . . the hockey game . . . sticks clack . . . girls scream ... a cheer for the losing team . . . the picnic ' s ready . . . groups eat on the field cupcakes with cats on them. It ' s ' 67 showing! 31 32 Black Cat Production Is a Smashing Success Faculty children playing ball . . . girls line up to march to the skit . . . the auditorium is decorated with class mascots . . . the song contest . . . sing it through twice and hope your class wins . . . the cats prance in . . . the show begins . . . the travails of an Agnes Scott freshman . . . and a real boy in the show . . . the song contest winners are announced . . . " May God Build for You a Harmony " . . . welcome to A. S. C, freshmen . . . and we are off to the dance to end a wonder- ful day. Jolly good show, Alicel 33 34 Black Robes, White Dresses Embody the Tradition of Investiture Two years ago we gathered here on the colonnade . . . we were sophomores then . . . now seniors . . . twice we ' ll gather here this year . . . today, the first time . . . long black robes . . . stiff black hats . . . sister class in white ahead . . . seniors behind . . . robes catching the wind . . . marching in pairs outside . . . sophomore honor guard on either side of the aisle . . . faculty in full regalia . . . dignity . . . academic procession . . . a wink . . . finally time for us, the seniors . . . led by our president . . . parents craning their necks . . . flash bulbs . . . seated at last . . . the address . . . Dr. Chang, warmly humorous . . . inter- esting for all, directed to us . . . more flash bulbs . . . Miss Scandrett . . . caps ready . . . row by row to the stage . . . one by one for the cap ... a quick adjustment off stage . . . into view again . . . proud parents smile . . . more flash bulbs ... all in place . . . recessional . . . faculty . . . seniors . . . sophomores . . . parents . . . congratulations . . . nvestiture, leading to a new beginning. WV -, ' ' i ' . ' itP ' A ,-» 1 ' %- 35 A wonderful metamorphosis takes place on dance weekend. Formality and Fun Break Ice on Winter Weekend Scott ' s annual winter weekend . . . long planning . . . whom to ask . . . what to wear . . . hopes that last year ' s gown won ' t fit— an excuse to buy a new one . . . long or short? ... so many grave deci- sions. A week ' s praying for no rain . . . tra- ditionally, Atlanta ' s coldest night . . . many deadlines the week before ... no sleep ... at last, the weekend— cold, but no rain . . . late permission . . . volun- tary hostess duty. Friday . . . boys around the campus . . . cutting classes to prepare . . . that night ... a chance to dance in the dining hall ... crowd on the floor ... chap- erones in the corner. Saturday . . . hours of preparation . . . metamorphosis— emergence of beautiful Scotties . . . audibly shuffled walks . . . ' standard black tuxes . . . variously styled gowns, duplicates in opposite corners . . . An active and wonderful weekend . . . still, no sleep— but it was worth it. 36 . . Coke after Coke after Coke, " Come now, Linda, first place for Flat Foot Floogie! " 37 Juniors Lead Campus on Indian Jaunt To an outsider, the weekend might have looked strange . . . girls wrapped in long pieces of bright cloth . . . grown men obeying every command of tyrannical students ... " I milked Rosebud " but- tons. For the Agnes Scott community: a great way to raise money . . . Junior Jaunt weekend . . . Miss Samuel and the hos- pital in India ... $1136.15 and tons of fun . . . just like children again— balloons, lemonade, and playing dress-up saris and slaves . . . Mr. Brown, Mr. Rogers, and Miss Ripy . . . and, of course, the faculty skit ... Dr. Hayes and Dr. Doolittle . . . the night club— in the Ob- servatory? ... an Indian dinner . . . the bizarre bazaar with children from the Decatur Tutorial project . . . shaving cream pies thrown at the bright upturned faces of Judish . . . Mr. Nelson and Kip- ling ' s poetry . . . cast-off your caste days . . . cast off your worries for a while, too ... if we have to go to classes, thjs is a fun way . . . it ' s been Junior Jaunt. Junior Jaunt sees a future for a hospital in India. 38 ' !««««t««!W8tMMMI• Only a freshman would charge 15c for a balloon. " Anyone who makes trouble for Polynesia ancJ his friends is almost always sorry in the end. " 39 Parents Participate in Sophomoric Activity Sophomore Parents Weekend . . . hours of planning— luncheon, reception, chapels, water show, panel discussion— a big weekend. Friday morning . . . parents start arriving . . . name tags . . . going to class with daughters . . . daddies cramped into our desks . . . professors a little nervous with the additional audience . . . mothers dressed especially nice . . . dads who prefer the observatory to English class . . . " Man on the hall " . . . visiting our rooms. Saturday morning . . . the luncheon in the dining hall . . . introducing friends . . . laughing and talking and eating ... the reception in Winship ... Dr. and Mrs. Alston greet our parents . . . sandwiched in somewhere a tour of Dana . . . our parents see us in the college atmosphere . . . we get to talk quietly with them . . . a very special time ... a close feeling. I ' m glad 1 graduated twenty years ago 40 Arts Council Innovates Coffee House Rebekah Rec Room . . . Friday night . . . dim lights . . . coffee, doughnuts, and cigarettes . . . money flashing from every corner . . . auctioneer at work . . . paintings sold . . . poetry read . . . folk- singers entertaining ... a happening at Agnes Scott! 41 We leave you to make our dreams come true. 42 , : -i • siS-j - - -sTft- Commencement Ignites 140 Embers We ' ve worn these robes before . . . the day we got them . . . Investiture . . . lots of other times . . . but today it ' s different . . . today is June 11... the purple and white . . . now we carry our hoods . . . soon we ' ll wear them . . . the academic procession . . . it ' s our turn . . . excitement, apprehension . . . down the aisle and seated . . . the speaker is ad- dressing us . . . but it is hard to concen- trate . . . memories . . . " God of the Marching Centuries " . . . time to go to the stage . . . it ' s too short ... a diploma . . . a hood on the shoulders . . . responsi- bility . . . fear, but happiness . . . the tassel on the other side . . . the world looks different somehow . . . the audi- ence stands as we march out . . . parents cluster around . . . we ' re with them, but not really . . . alone . . . elation, expecta- tion . . . we made it . . . me, an alumna? 43 Happiness Many Moods Pervade Dorm Life Six dorms . . . each different, yet very much alike . . . singles, doubles, triples . . . empty before September . . . quickly cluttered . . . routines begin . . . laundry bags each week . . . trash cans every day . . . curtains and spreads in trunks, or the Swap Shop, or Decatur . . . moving furniture . . . decorating walls ... no scotch tape! . . . dresser top accumula- tion . . . closet bulging . . . desk over- run ... no longer empty. The 7:30 chorus of alarm clocks . . . stumbling to splash water in sleepy eyes . . , armfuls of bath paraphernalia . . . empty quietness during classes . . . peck- peck-peck . . . hurrying to finish a paper . . . " Man on the hall " . . . radios . . . trying to study in your room . . . the smoker . . . cutoffs, sweatshirts, and granny gowns . . . the bump and grind of the elevator . . . popcorn . . . guitars . . . exercising weight watchers . . . bridge games . . . free hair cuts . . . private phones . . . knitting . . . house meetings . . .Complin . . . phone co-op . . . QUIET HOURS! . . . fire alarms . . . attic " visitors " . . . panty raids . . . exhaustion . . . most lights out. 45 Routine Gives Way to Various Pastimes Weekends . . . hostess duty . . . phone calls, buzzers, intercom . . . hair rolled up in the dining hall . . . keeping shades down and blinds closed . . . lines for the ironing board! . . . mingling of perfume in the lobby . . . blind date . . . anticipa- tion . . . steady . . . excitement . . . sign- ing out ... TV room overflowing . . . mass exit . . . quiet . . . again the rooms are empty, for a while. 46 47 William Stringfell ' The Self in the City " 48 i . - • ' ■ i T St i i W . n t ' . ' AiSiiega- ■i •. , ' ■ " - - VST- ., ■ Symposium on the City Brings Speakers, Draws Attention Something new happening on the campus ... a symposium on the city . . . " the conscience of a blackened street " ... a week of events planned by students for students . . . work be- fore the special week . . . finding the speakers ... a chapel program . . . read- ing lists ... a " happening " in the dining hall . . . lots of off-campus publicity ... then the first night— former governor Carl Sanders speaks . . . many others through- out the week ... the mayors of Atlanta and Decatur ... a spokesman from the ' ' - Vine City project . . . some make political speeches ... but all tell about the city . . . from a sociological point of view and from a human view ... a week of new experiences . . . visually— the serigraphs of Sister Mary Corita . . . intellectually— the keynote speaker, William Stringfellow . . . his speech— startling but provocative . . . the symposium, widening our view of the world and the immediate situation we live in . . . what a way to begin spring quar- ter. his listeners respond. 49 Student discussions with Dr. Harold A. Bosley were a highlight of Religious Emphasis Week. Speakers Enhance Diverse Interests of Campus Community 8:15 P.M. ... simple dress, pearls, heels, white gloves . . . lecture night on campus . . . speakers in many fields . . . opening the year with Cleanth Brooks . . . a lecture on poetry of tension . . . Eugene Patterson and M. Stanton Evans . . . op- posite sides of the political coin . . . Gen. Maxwell Taylor . . . most widely known lecturer of the year . . . speech on Viet- nam . . . security guards in the dining hall when he eats with us ... after Christmas, Juana de Laban . . . authority on stage movement and dance ... Dr. Harold A. Bosley . . . Religious Emphasis Week . . . formal sermons and a more per- sonal approach ... a new closeness with God ... Dr. Abraham I. Katch . . . visiting scholar in Bible . . . specialist in Hebrew studies ... in Campbell Science Hall, Dr. Henry Morgan lectures on lasers and halo- grams . . . from Ireland comes Dr. Michael Grant . . . authority on Rome . . . Vice- Chancellor, the Queen ' s University, Bel- fast. Outstanding lecturers broaden our edu- cation . . . but beyond the formal speeches, personal contacts . . . living in our midst . . . the guest rooms in Walters . . . enriching our lives ... a real ad- vantage. Cleanth Brooks Dr. Michael Grant 50 «( UU General Maxwell Taylor ' s claim to fame is an ASC alumna in the family. 51 " The Glass Menagerie " Is Fall Production A Blackfriars play tsegins in endless committee meetings . . . choosing a script . . . how many men can we get? what about a musical? is this the per- fect play? . . . finally, a choice . . . excite- ment as production begins . . . tryouts and casting . . . cast list posted ... re- hearsals anticipated . . . the set is de- signed . . . break out the hammers and screw drivers . . . start working with the committees on costumes, lights, props and sound . . . rehearsals . . . the drive of the director and stage manager . . . script in hand . . . memorize lines . . . first rehear- sal without scripts . . . sometimes de- pressed, other times encouraged . . . the set grows f rom day to day . . . tickets sales and publicity begin . . . costume fittings . . . practice with make-up . . . the last week before opening . . . tech- nical rehearsal and dress rehearsals . . . tension builds. Opening night . . . flowers and cards . . . last-minute checks . . . ushers arrive . . . lines at the boxoffice . . . the au- dience is in the theater . . . signals from backstage to begin . . . waiting in the Green Room for a cue ... a queazy feeling ... on stage and everything ' s fine . . . finding your light . . . the inti- macy of the Dana theater . . . living your character . . . rapport with the audience . . . the end of a performance . . . ap- plause, applause and curtain call. 52 53 Feeling, Form, Expression Typify Dance Group Dedication ... determination ... dis- cipline . . . dance group ... all necessary for an outstanding performance straining muscle . . . warm and gently perspiring . . . long hours . . . late hours. The audience waits . . . swelling music . . . the processional . . . walking as only a dancer can . . . heads erect . . . arms and legs in fluid lines . . . bare feet . . . hair piled high . . . brilliant costumes . . . moving in myriad colors . . . now on stage . . . dancing . . . exploring the space of the stage . . . leaps and pliees . . . static . .. liquid . . . changing moods ... an inclination of the head . . . curios- ity ... wonder . . . fear . . . reverence ... all created by the body . . . solos . . . ensembles . . . the finale ... all dancers in motion at once . . . the recessional . . . arms up, open, and bow . . . the last dancer out of sight . . . the spell is broken ... a quiet sigh of the audience ... al- most too quiet for applause. 54 .IWIIIII 55 Scott Poll Delegates Top Five Beauties Nancy McLean . . . shining hair . . . patterned silk scarves for headbands . . . Diorissimo and blue-green ostrich feathers . . . contrasts . . . volatile orange tem- pered v ith romanticism . . . Rocky Mount, North Carolina novy . . . someday, per- haps—Italy. Catherine Comer . . . French major . . . hopes to spend a year in France . . . hap- piness and Chanel No, 5 . . . Birmingham, Alabama . . . bright, bright red secret dream of a knight on a white charger. Carol Ann McKenzie ... an Atlantan with honey blonde hair . . . dramatic . . . a zest for. life ... a love of the theatre . . . long walks in the woods ... a yel- low-gold girl. Betty Hutchison . . . Florence, South Carolina . . . quiet introspection mathematics and Arpege . . . visions of a farm house with a fireplace in every room . . . flower gardens, a library, and an Irish setter. Mary Jervis . . . long-lashed eyes that crinkle when she s miles . . . optimism in flowered hats ... an art major with a penchant for butterflies . . . red hair to be set against an ivy-covered, grey shingled house with a slate roof. 56 Nancy McLean, 1967 WA ' i i JiilSHbikiWKW @V|ii 3SSfK atherine Comer, 1968 57 Nominees Are Indeed Well Chosen 1 s K j jj i 1 ig e P,- ■ Leslie Buchanan, 1970 Nsn Johnson, 1969 Peggy Flowers, 1969 58 . -.- . ' ' :: ' prT- ,rs:;5rnsTrj ' igs»ie«5i Nina Gregg, 1968 59 ORGANIZATIONS REPRESENTATIVE COUNCIL 62 ABOVE— Representatives: L.-R., Going up Steps: B. Alford, S. Philips, N. Sowell, M. Cliap- man, R. Jones, P. Chapman, L. Hunter, T. Bender, J. King, J. McCurdy, M. Lamar, B, Der- ricl , A. Roberts, C. Gerwe, L. Cooper, E. McCallie, E. Wood, A. Glendenning, B. Butler; In Fountain: I. Sickles, C. Dabbs. RIGHT— Student Services Com- mittee: L.-R.; K. Jordan, C. Burke, M. Davenport, K. John- " Yes, a beer hockey game [ust might increase student partici- pation. " Rep. Council cracked the introspective student shell this year-Scott EMERGED- to measure its curriculum, itself, with the perspective of the world beyond the rail- road tracks. Results came in re-evaluation of undergraduate curriculum by the Fac- ulty-Student committee . . . Atlanta Inter- collegiate Council . . . Agnes-Scott— Ran- dolph-AAacon exchange . . . symposium on the modern city . . . expanded semi- nars on Vietnam and China. Then inward focused the fighting forces of Curriculum and Co-Curriculum committees working to achieve a more pertinent student partici- pation and academic program on campus. L.-R.: L. Ni kms— President, Stu- dent Body; J. McCurdy— Presi- dent, House Council; M. Aben- droth— Vice President, Student Body. Sheena, Queen of the Jungle " Alright— which wise guy pulled the alarm? " ABOVE; House Presidents ' Coun- cil: L.-R., First Row; C. Dabbs, L. Richter, M. Davenport; Back Row: J. Roach, AA. H. Goodloe, L. Woody, B. Herbert, P. Pen- land. LEFT— Curriculum Com- mittee: L-R.; B. Kimrey, C. Bruce, L Marks, J. W. Balsley, T. Brownley, J. King. and this is the shot I learned in Hustler ' s 101. 63 I " •3SUi-»i ; 5ii " i.5K-»t- - " And wretches hang ABOVE— Ellen Wood, President. RIGHT-Representatives: L.-R.: Bottom Row, Seated: J. Jeffers, N. Rhodes, G. Grubb, B. Dowd; Middle Row: K. Reynolds, J. Williams, D ' . Kenyon; Top Row: A. Harrison, A. Josey, J. W. Balsley. Rotating Committee: L.-R.: First Row: C. Greer, N. Thompson, S. Terrill, W. Lundy; Second Row: V. Justice, A. Allen, N. J. Hatten. Hear no evil, See no evil. Say no evil. 64 " Cream your favorite Judicial at a pie throw! " offered 26 hardy souls as the long black robes went to extremes to keep in touch with attitudes on campus. 1967 witnessed a year of activity for Judicial Council— the inauguration of a Rotating Committee gave the council more time during meetings for close attention to campus problems . . . major policies were considered as Judicial sought to " instill and maintain a sense of personal honor " in students ' lives on and off campus . . . and with the consideration of minor poli- cies came that all-time favorite: the friend- ly campus notice delivered with a smile on Valentine ' s Day. JUDICIAL COUNCIL .that jurymen may dine. " Company, villainous company, hath been the spoil of me. " ABOVE— Representatives: L.-R.: P. Cragg, L. E. Jones, J. Barnes, A. Smoak, P. Burr, J. Royall, L. Wilkins, LEFT-Honor Emphasis Committee: L.-R.: G. Johnson, M. H. Goodloe, L. Marks, B. DuKate, C. Oliver, C. Kludt, A. Hoefer. 65 ' S ' ' ZS1 im aJ»3.i ii t a» - ' . - • . Service Council: 6o fom to Tap; G. Johnson, M. Wilson, A. Gil- bert, P. Maxwell, B. LaRoche, C. Blessing. " We ' re off to see the Wizard 66 Inferfaith Council: L.-R.: J. Levy, A. Bickley, D. Schrader, L. Carter, S. Wolfe, M. Bush. CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION " These are the steps Lenny S, Iked down! " Comprehension— commitment— a c t i o n . . . three vital ingredients of Christian personal involvement. For C. A. this was a year of questioning, of probing the meaning of one ' s response to the individ- ual based on the Christian ethical philoso- phy. Seminars on suicide, alcoholism, and homosexuality considered the responsi- bility of one person to another . . . R. E. Week and individual discussions with Dr. Bosley examined the facets of personal commitment . . . and verbalization of this commitment came through the initiation of " Plunge " trips and recreational and tutorial programs. C. A. Representatives: L.-R.: B. Brewer, M. King, M. A. McCall, J. Binkley, K. Harlow, A. Stubbs, K. Stubbs, J. Noggle, S. Elberfeld, A. Zollicoffer, H. Heard. 67 1 -urr -.--J ABOVE-Officers: L.-R., K. Mitchell, K. Stafford, M. Bar- nett, L. Cooper. RIGHT— Board Members: L.-R., W. Wooten, J. Autrey, P. May, C. DeLee, A. Marquess, C. Blessing, L. Frank, E. Angeletti, M. Williams. Miss Cox— Advisor SPIT! contests and DERBYS were a part of that body which derived the enthusi- asm, the excitement of the students. Throughout the year A. A. planned ac- tivities for physical achievement, for recre- ation, for friendship. Came the fall with its blazers and bonfires, candied apples and the freshman tour . . . relieving the grayness of winter were the ice-skating lessons, bowling parties, self-defense in- struction, pick-up sticks in the Hub, open- fencing, and the new swimming team . . . then the goodness of spring with snowcones in the Quad and blood dona- tions . . . always and forever the dough- nuts and sweatshirts, singing and spirit. You ' re giving up what for Lent? " f ' " f tt dum pa dum pa dum . , One thousand pounds of leadership 68 Sports Managers; L.-R.: G. Liv- ingston, L. Rose, J. Link, E. Richter, K. Vansant, S. Lager- quist, B. Burks, E. Cooper. ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 69 C. Gerwe— President ABOVE-L.-R.: B. Hutchison, M. Jervis, ' E. Harper, L. Hamilton. RIGHT-t.-R.: C. A. McKensie, M. W. Hatfield, G. Doyle. " Now is this one for Ladies ' Home Journal or Playboy? " 70 M. Gillespie " Sex on Campus " and " Travel Abroad " sparked Social Council ' s fireside crusade, part of the energetic 1966-1967 agenda. Enthusiasm was rampant to the traditional and the new in their program: Social Council ' s vital role in Orientation— fashion show, swap shop, open house, faculty receptions . . . Hub Casuals during the week . . . THE DINKIER. Pivoting toward the future and " better quality " came the predictions of a great transmutation in the council ' s structure in which all the members excluding officers would be appointed. Phi Delts start off Rush on the wrong foot. L.-R.: E. W. Gilbert, J. Griffin, L. Wright, C. Kludt. " Most excellent accomplished lady, the heavens rain odours on you! " 71 Bottom to Top: J. Cribbs, Hoffman, D. Radford. " Where are all those adoring, daring boys 72 L-R.: J- Cox, C. Walters, S. McCann, D. Schrader, J. Cald- well, S. Bainbridge, L. Brue- cherf, B. Whitaker. putation dies. ' " Strokes of Genius " moved into the beloved L.D.H. last fall— courtesy of par- ticipants in Arts Council ' s Coffee House . . . artistic efforts sprung! through stu- dent participation. Arts Council even man- aged to spirit Michelangelo to the campus for a brief— but interesting— visit. The com- mittee shed its " campused " image with various community efforts: would you believe ... an exhibit of student work at Fort Mac? In keeping with campus spirit, Arts Council maintained contact with those legendary " other Atlanta area colleges and universities " . " I crave your pardon 73 BELOW— Lecture Committee: L- R.: B. Herbert, D. La Pin. BELOW RIGHT— Lecture Committee: L- R.: C. Bruce, J. King, A. Willis, A. Wilder. " And then he asked me if I had ever had a double martin Fifty years of prolific penning resulted in BOZ ' s Golden Anniversary this year. Through presentation of their own read- ings, upperclassmen members continued the tradition of literary criticism and evaluation in Scott ' s oldest creative writ- ing club. Freshmen put their fingers into the creative writing pot through Folio. Meet- ings included presentation of their own and others ' works ... a poetry work- shop in the Spring offered a chance for special group and individual composi- tion. The world outside beat a path to Agnes Scott ... by invitation of Lecture Committee. A bevy of outstanding figures lectured to the college community, at- tended classes, and held individual dis- cussions. Fowah drawlin ' belles join the Ivy League. 74 BOZ aybe rygote " doesn ' t begin ABOVE LEFT-BOZ: L.-R., Bol- tom: D. Dixon; Middle Row: M. K. Georgota, S. McCann, B. Bates; Top: L. Hess. ABOVE— Folio: L.-R.: C. Patterson, J. Tar- ver, S. Dodds, M. Wootton. lAA- MEDIATE LEFT-Folio: L.-R.: AA. L Romaine, N. Fitzsimmons, M. Ed- dins, S. Boatwright, M. Cari- baltes, M. Douglas, A. Washing- ton. " I ' ve heard about restricted campuses before, but somehow . . 75 SILHOUETTE ABOVE-Staff: On Fire Escape: T. Cofbitt, L. Hamilton, M. G. Blake, P. Matthews, B. John- son, J. Hammond, B. Herring, B. J. Miller, M. Green, M. Mc- Alpine, R. Wilson, K. Reynolds, M. Cappleman, M. Parks, M. Hendry, V. Hutchenson; Stand- ing: E. Early, S. Dixon. RIGHT: Sections Editors: L.-R.: S. Bur- nett, P. Cragg, D. Guptil, B. White, P. Parks, M. A. McCall, D. Lester, L. Warlick, K, Ham- ilton. " It ' s Monkey Tir 76 Staff: L.-R.: C. Hollen, M. Chap- man, M. A. Murphy, S. Jones, B, Prendergast, M. K. Owens, G. Heffelfinger, P. May. F. Wadsworth— Ec ifor ' We ' ve gotta get out of this place A cast of thousands (almost) starred in this year ' s Silhouette and with it came as many— so to speak— " fresh " ideas. Edi- tors travelled to the four corners of the earth . . . Dallas and Philadelphia any- way . . . for first-hand information on national trends and publication. Student participation encouraged new approaches to old problems— copy, layout, staff meet- ings and a revolutionary attitude toward deadlines. A commendation for service above and beyond the call of duty was earned by the staff and a certain cour- ageous soul with a camera for a vivid reflection of a spirited year at Agnes Scott in a bigger-than-ever Silhouette. C. Scott— Business Manager 77 T ' L.-R.: V. Russell, J. Mahon. L.-R.: I Marks, Felker, D. Wilson, S, Hicks, Early. More people READ the Profile this year! Creating its own atmosphere was the staff ' s focal point: dissecting . . . gleaning . . . divulging the original. Writing tech- niques metamorphosed as staff probings centered on news in depth or news fea- tures. Subject: the lecturer— staff stressed his importance to the campus, his out- standing views, the reason for his invi- tation to the campus rather than the speaker ' s biography. This change in di- rection initiated a chain re-action— the Profile was no longer alienated from the ASC community. Staff consensus held that the majority of the campus understood the Profile. A horse! A horse! My kingdom for a horse! " " And then he asked me about the Scott Image 78 L.-R.: C. Gray, E. Cooper, L. Bruecherf. i w -vJ»«t[9 ' 7 - . 7 .. i ■ ° " . 1 WI A PROFILE Now when he comes out, GRAB hii " It ' s mad, it ' s gay, the lusty month of Way. ' A B O V E— A. Roberts— Ed tor. LEFT— t.-R.: A. Hunter, J. Mor- gan, M. Truett, J. W. Balsley. " Take it from the top, Mac! " 79 This is one parity raid they aren ' t going to lock us inside! 80 LEFT-P. Wilson, Editor-in-Chief. BELOW-L.-R., Bottom Row: L. Marks, S. Johnson; Top Row: C. ■ Robertson, D. Radford. An anthology of Agnes Scott creative genius (from staff nnembers to other in- dustrious students to inspired professors) comprised the 1967 Aurora. Short stories, poems, critical essays, and artwork were combined in its two issues to achieve the pattern of excellence traditional to this publication, the oldest independent literary magazine in the South. As Scott ' s journal of the arts, it strived to promote " creative expression " within the college community. Dirt ring in the -Pub tub. BLACKFRIARS Blackfriars: ..- ?., Seated: F. Foreman, C. Gray,; Stairs: M. Wooten, P. Barnes, J. Morgan, C. A. McKenzie; UPSIDE-DOWN: S. Early. A rousing " esprit de corps " propelled Scott ' s dramatists through a sell-out sea- son with " The Glass Menagerie " , " Liliom " , and two one-act plays. Besides expe- riencing their first three-performance sea- son, Blackfriars initiated a series of dra- matic readings that related to freshman English studies throughout the year. Bible verses . . . popular music . . . poems ... all comprised Dance Group ' s probe into new areas of expression and technique. As Scott ' s dancers worked with a slant toward ballet, recognition of their talent led to invitations to perform for worship services. ,. ;-; " ■- DANCE GROUP " And for our next selection. . . " Dance Group: L.-R.: C. Young, M. Lamar, C. Walden, P. Burr, J. Rodman. 83 MUSIC CLUB " Me thinks yon Cassius has a lean and hungry look. " ABOVE— Organ Guild; L.-R., First Row: C, Price, J. Royall, D. Gil- mer, D. Oliver, K. Covington, B. Griffin; Second Row: A. Griffin, M. Garlington, C. Holland, L. Barron. UPPER RIGHT-Music Club: Bottom to Top: E. Stock- man, D. Oliver. LOWER RIGHT- Music Club: Bottom to Top: A. Griffin, K. Covington, M. Gar- lington, M. N. McGhee, B. Grif- fin, L. Poore. Yes, this is fun, but I still think that cutting Scott ' s singers tapped student talent and encircled campus life more than ever this year ... an informal chapel service in February was part of Glee Club ' s pro- gram to expand its format and go beyond the traditional Christmas and Spring con- certs. Music Club replaced SAI at Scott this year but retained the goals of fostering excellence and interest in music on the campus. Organ Guil d travelled off campus in order to satisfy interests in the field of organ music. Friday meetings were sub- stituted by tours to see new organs in Atlanta area churches and a trip to the air- port vi ' as made to meet French composer and organist Jean Sanglais. 84 LEFT— Glee Club: L.-R., First Row: B. Brewer, B. Teeple, A. Stubbs, M. A, Osteen, M. K. Little, J. Calloway, M. L. Romaine; Sec- ond Row: R. Hall, C. Holland, L. Frank, M. Lockhart, N. Hamilton, M. W. Hatfield, Mr. Boyer; Third Row: V. Davis, M. Jordan, AA. N. McGhee, E. Stockman, V. Plow- den; Steps— Left Row, Bottom to Top: S. Head, L. Middlewood, R. Wheless, C. Johnson, N. Holt- man; Right Row: S. Skardon, B. Kinney, M. Calhoun, J. Drennan, S. McCann. BELOW- Glee Club: L.-R.: P. Burgeni, N. McLemore, M. Hinson, M. Eddins, B. Her- ring, A. Johnston, M. Cotter, M. Gillespie, C. Hodges, L. Brue- chert, C. Coates, L. Poore, M. D. Prater. GLEE CLUB " So home he marcht amongst the horned heard. ' Warblers in wait. 85 Psychology Club: L.-R., Bottom. N. L, Rast, C. Thomas, E. Rich- ter; Steps: K. Stubbs, A. Glen- denning. CONFRONTATION with Columbia Uni- versity! This year, Scott ' s dialecticians were challenged by the topic Resolved: That the United States should substantially re- duce its foreign policy commitments. In New York City, all those colleges in the East that were devoted to the develop- ment of debating dexterity and to the argumentation of argumentative adroit- ness convened to make the purest logic triumphant. Skinner boxes and rodentsd) added a new depth to the Psychology Club meet- ings this yea r. Helping to encourage an active interest in applied psychology were talks by Dr. Phrydas, a trip to Yerkes lab, and . . . consultations . . . with the Tech psychology club. The Snake Pit. Psychology Club: L.-R.: N. Carr, K. Kokomoor, D. Thomas, A. Miller, T. Wiles, D. Hawley, J. Keiger. 86 PSYCHOLOGY CLUB Psychology Club: L.-P.: E. Dowd, C, Allen, tl. J. Hat- ten, P. Nov lin, E. Harper. GERMAN CLUB German Club: L.-R., Seated: J. Caldwell, L. Hyde, S. Wolfe, L. Buchanan; Standing: V. Hutchin- son, V. Davis. SPANISH CLUB Garlic and atmosphere at Emile ' s in fall quarter spiced the French Club ' s plunge into dramatic presentation. Scott movie- goers thrilled to " Mon Oncle " and " Le Marriage de Figaro " , the first authentic French movies to appear on campus. Don Quixote received a thorough analy- sis in the group discussions innovated by the Spanish Club. The Latin-minded lin- guists added interest and ' males to the campus in their yearly program with the Atlanta Circula. The German Club emerged this year to join the ranks of the linguistic leaders. With its main emphasis on organization, the agenda also included a Christmas party and German movies. We may be little, but we ' re Tough. Spanish Club: L.-R., Sitting: B. Alford, B. Summers, M. Tippett, C. McLeod; Standing: C. Theriot, M. Aldana, S. Johnson, AA. Lock- hart, B. LeTourneau, A. Helfgott, v. Rippberger, L. Wright. FRENCH CLUB Badminton Club: L.-R., First Row: K. Covington, L. Rose, K. Stubbs; Second Row: P. May, A. Glendenning; Third Row: B. Burks , R. Everett, J. Reed. " Don ' t fire till you see the ' Hand-picked . . . water-tested . . . super-synchronized— Scott ' s water balle- rinas. Hours of concentrated saturation brought to press " The Dolphin Daily " for Sophomore Parents Weekend; later week- ends witnessed competition with other colleges throughout the South. Three new schools fattened the com- petitors ' catalogue as Scott ' s first tennis team waged War on the Courts. Inevita- bly, at year ' s end, came that classic bat- tle of wits and gristle— the Faculty-Student Championship. Birdies bouncing, rackets flying, Bad- minton Club members picked up pointers at their first clinic in January. Then . . . battle on battle ... so came the tourna- ment and the Moment of Truth. hites of their eyes! ' Four Tanked Tigers. Dolphin Club: L.-R.: E. Harper, S. Phillips, B. Burks, M. Aben- droth. 90 DOLPHIN CLUB Dolphin Club: L.-P..: A. V ilder, G. Livingston, C. Thomas, C. Dabbs, G. Brewer, C. Burke, N. Hart, J. Royall, D. Hicks, K. Vansant, M. V illiarr-s, J. Autre , E. Page, L. Fortson. N.S.A. YOUNG REPUBLICANS H. Roach-N.S.A. Representative, The student as a citizen— free debate on the democratic processes— these were the goals behind Young Conservatives ' action in bringing Stanton Evans to the campus. Coordinating their efforts with NSA, they also helped in the voter sur- vey on campus. Scott joined with college campuses all over the country as it examined reforms in education and student government. Helen Roach as N.S.A. representative at- tended the National Student Association Congress at the University of Illinois. Young Republicans brought the ele- phant to Scott this year as the only organized political club on campus, and worked throughout the year for their chosen political party. Captive Roach. Cooper displays prize-winning foi Young Republicans: L.-R.: B. Tow nsend, M. Cooper, M. Hin- son, AA. Douglas, S. Wolfe, C. Bruce, J. Wright. 92 YOUNG CONSERVATIVES Skin flick. " W- ; ABOVE— Young Conservatives: L.-R., On Floor: S. Rayburn, R. Todd, G. Harrison, M. Hinson, C. Carter; On Table: B. Prendergast, M. Kelly, I. Copenhaver, A. Allen, C. Bruce, S. Thompson, J. G. Martin, S. Wolfe. LEFT- Young Conservatives: L.-R.: F. Wadsworth, L. Hyde, C. Allen, T. Brownley. " ... yet Faithful how they Their glory withered... " 93 ETA SIGMA PHI Eta Sigma Phi: L.-R.: C. A. Ruff J. Binkley, W. Lundy, V. Davis, T. Brownley, S. Smethurst. H H H| inpftW( :U jHBTIS RIH ■ H ■ I H Hj K| il ' M ' H ' i ' ' M H ■ 1 M ■Kr 1 ■ B mr ' ' H ■ E t HI ' 7 ■P ' H t ■ H 1 • " A 4 «- i - B B " " ! m .j jb 1 11 i L 1 1 H m " Well, I guess Miss Click loses again at Sardines! " Superior academic achievement during their four year tenure at Scott earned eight seniors a place in national Phi Beta Kappa, 1967. Established on campus forty- one years ago, this honorary society has continued to recognize those students de- voted to intellectual pursuits in liberal arts and sciences vi ith records of high attain- ment and scholarly achievement. " Veni, vidi, vici. " ... in classical Latin and Greek, Eta Sigma Phi members again found an inspiration and interest in their college curriculum ... a select group, these students v ere elected to the na- tional honorary classical fraternity on the basis of their high scholastic curriculum with advanced courses in these languages. 94 Phi Beta Kappa: L.-R., Top Row: J. W. Balsley, M. Calhoun; Bot- tom Row: P. Gibbons, A. Hack. Phi Beta Kappa: L.-R.: G. Harri- son, J. McCurdy, T. Wiles, G. 95 WHO ' S WHO Who ' s Who: L.-R., Front Row P. Penland, A. Roberts, K, Stubbs, E. Wood, B. Dowd, J, McCurdy, H. Heard, G. Winn, Back Row: C. Gerwe, L. Wil kins, J. Nuckols, L. Marks, B Butler, M. Abendroth, L. Cooper " Better to reign in Hell than serve in Heaven. " Redistribution of responsibilities under- lined Mortar Board ' s program this year. Review of election procedures . . . im- provement of chapel programs . . . study of campus needs for graduate school in- formation—these were transferred to other student groups in the shift in areas of study and action. Thus Mortar Board could devote more time to sponsoring Black Cat and the banquet for honor roll students. Students, administration, and the na- tional Who ' s Who, all participated in the selection of the cream of this year ' s crop of seniors. Their service to Scott " above and beyond the call of duty " merited these girls places in Who ' s Who in Ameri- can Colleges and Universities. 96 MORTAR BOARD " ... and then I take a double back-flip with a neaf little half- turn, and catapult masterfully into the waves! " 97 ADMINISTRATION-ACADEMICS T ifclfct r ■ -- ' -. v ■- r m r . :«rl.. w r - ■•■ ' ■■■■■ When will I ever read all these books? 100 Dr. Wallace Alston Conveys Scott ' s Purpose A voice commanding authority, a hand- shake gripping with firmness and warmth, a logic capable of weighing decisions— these are the images of Dr. Wallace M. Alston. His presence is important to every class from freshman orientation through sophomore parents ' weekend until senior investiture and graduation. Whether meet- ing parents or introducing a speaker his sincerity invites friendship and respect. From the new office marked " President, " Dr. Alston makes his life synonymous with the life of the school. Mrs. Wallace M. Alston The captain views his ship. 101 Trustees Establish Scott ' s Guidelines Devoting many hours to Agnes Scott the members of the Board of Trustees formulate the policies of the school. The thirty-two professional men and alumnae of the board meet semi-annually to discuss campus programs with representatives from the student body and administra- tion. Broad minded and eager to co- operate they seek ways to solve problems of campus concern. By speaking at chapel periods and talking informally on campus the members of the board become famil- iar to the students. Mr. Hal Smith, Chair- man of the Board of Trustees, participates in programs on the campus. As an Atlanta resident he is able to make frequent visits. Hal Smith, Chairman Standing, L.-R.: W. M. Alston, H. L. Smith, J. D. Philips, H. G. Pattillo, L. L, Gellerstedt, A. P. Gaines, G. W. Woodruff, E. D. Smith, J. A. Minter, Jr., J. A. Sibley, J. J. Scott; Seated. L.-R.: G. L. Westcott, P. D. Miller, J. C. Read, M. W. Kirk, W. T. Wilson, W. R. Weston, J R. Neal, S. G. Stukes, M. C. Dendy. Not pictured: I. A. Allen, jr., G. Candler, N. O. Davis, R. H. Dobbs, Jr., H. A. Fifield, B. S. Gilmer, M. M. Heltzel, L. E. LeSourd, W. D. Looney, D. P. McGeachy, Jr., S. E. Thatcher, W. C. Wardlaw. 102 Wedged between four walls and a mountain of material, Dean C. Benton Kline eases off for a moment. Deans of the Faculty Maintain an Active Interest in Student Affairs Students are assured of an atmosphere conducive to discussion when they visit the office of Dean C. Benton Kline. He acts as both Dean of Faculty and Pro- fessor of Philosophy and has numerous contacts v ith students. Dean and Mrs. Kline welcome students to their home on Candler Street for " open house " through- out the year. As a representative of the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools Dean Kline visits other campuses. The Presbyterian Church occupies some of his time as he helps co-ordinate Chris- tian life on many campuses in Georgia. Amicable and perceptive Dean Emeri- tus Samuel Guerry Stukes is interested in all facets of life at Agnes Scott. Always joking and merry Dean Stukes enjoys telling of the earlier years of the college. Since his official retirement in 1957 he has served as a member of the Board of Trustees. Dean S. G. Stukes pauses on campus. 103 " — r Dean ' s Office Directs Student Life Walking briskly across campus Miss Carrie Scandrett finds herself happiest waving to students and enjoying being out of doors. A significant facet of her job as Dean of Students is getting to know the " girls of Agnes Scott " — she is well acquainted with exam schedules, parking spaces, and the daily business of signing in and out. Miss lone Murphy, Vocational Guidance Couselor and Assistant Dean of Students, is the senior resident of Winship. Miss Sylvia Chapman in Rebekah is advisor to the foreign students and assists in the Vocational Office. Mrs. Ela Curry lives in Hopkins and is head of the Service Scholarship Program. Miss Molly Merrick living in Walters is in charge of the Orientation Program and serves as advi- sor to the Freshman Class. Miss Bronna Willis- in Inman is advisor to the House Presidents ' Council. Living in Main is Miss Mary Currie who serves as advisor to the Sophomore Class. The business of the Dean ' s Office is co-ordinated by the sec- retary Miss Mary Lindig. Miss Scandrett greets a student. 104 la Curry and lone Murphy discuss requests at a staff meetin g. Mary Lindig reviews campus notices. 105 — 1 ' New Students Are Elected by Steele and Staff Freshmen receive their first impression of Agnes Scott through Miss Laura Steele, Registrar and Director of Admissions. She and her staff arrange visits of students to the campus and keep bulletins and up-to- date material in the hands of prospective students. Their duties are not confined to the campus— they visit schools, work with counselors, and attend College Day pro- grams. As Registrar Miss Steele is in charge of all the transcript records and student files. Laura Steele reviews the record of a hopeful student. Evelyn Wallace, Georgia Gillis, Assistants; and Judy Romanchuk, Laverne Bauer, Secretaries, prepare to meet students during registration. 106 Dorothea Markert awaits Dr. McNair ' s instructions. McNair Heads Public Relations Constant attention to the college ' s re- ationships with people is a major func- tion of the Office of Public Relations and Development. Dr. W. Edward McNair, assisted by his secretary Mrs. James Markert, co-ordinates the duties of the office— keeping detailed financial records of gifts and donations, planning fund raising campaigns, and publicizing the ecture series. As the News Director Miss Carrington Wilson is frequently seen guiding a photographer across campus to capture Agnes Scott for the communities learning of campus activities through the news media. ■ . . Buttrick Hostess, Kay Geham greets visitors. 107 Secretaries Aid Administration Secretaries in the various administrative offices help nnaintain efficiency. There is little of campus life unknown to Miss Mary Alverta Bond, Secretary to the President, who is always caught in the excitement of various activities. Through her pass Dr. Alston ' s corre- spondence, appointment schedules, and morning coffee. Bill paying and supply handling are part of the responsibilities of Mrs. Helen Turner, Business Office Secretary, and Mrs. Judy Tiller, Assistant in the Office of the Business Manager. The weary senior is well-acquainted with Miss Anne Stapieton, Secretary to the Dean of Faculty and Mrs. Joan Bunch, Secretary in the Office of the Dean of the Faculty— they handle transcripts and graduate school information. Helen Turner and Judy Tiller are Mr. Roger ' s helpmates Anne Stapieton and Joan Bunch are familiar to us 108 In the Alumnae House are Annie Mae Moore, Barbara Pendleton, Ann Worthy Johnson, Margaret Cobb and Pattie Johnson. Alumnae Maintain Ties Newsletters and the award winning Agnes Scott Quarterly are publications of the Alumnae Office. The programs of this office— continuing education classes, spon- sors for the freshmen, reunions, and Alumnae Weekend— are co-ordinated by Miss Ann Worthy Johnson. She is assisted by Mrs. Barbara Pendleton and Mrs. Pattie Johnson. Mrs. Margaret Cobb man- ages the guest facilities of the Alumnae House. Who on campus has not been cheered by the presence of Miss Melissa A. Cilley, Dana Receptionist? Miss Cilley enjoys tak- ing guests and students on tours through the fine arts building. Miss Melissa Cilley ' s smile greets guests to Dana. 109 Rogers Handles Business Purchasing, budget planning, supervis- ing lectures about fire prevention, and even delivering Cokes to virus stricken students— this keeps Mr. P. J. Rogers busy! Day, to day life at Agnes Scott is made comfortable through his careful planning as Business Manager. Engineer Mr. Dexter White supervises the main- tenance of the power plant, the plumb- ing, and electrical work for the college. Those nightly journeys between the dorm and library are made safe by the campus policemen. P. J. Rogers, Jr. pauses a moment for a casual chat. Friendliness is just another service of Fred Lewis, Asst. Engineer, Dexter White, Engineer, and W. B. Wiil inson, Head Carpenter. Our campus policemen are C. Schmid, Capt. M. Jones, W. Cowart, B. Wilkins, J. Fowler, and R. Chandler. no Comfort Is Assured Everything from replacing burned out light bulbs to redecorating Rebekah ' s lobby falls under the jurisdiction of Mrs. Annie Mae Smith, Supervisor of Dormi- tories. Directing the v ork of over forty maids and janitors, Mrs. Smith ensures clean buildings and laundry. Few social activities on campus v ould be successful without her help in making preparations. Mrs. Dorothy Turner and Mrs. Lottie O ' Kelley assist Mrs. Smith in her duties. Telephone calls and mail— links to the outside— are handled by Mrs. Marie S. Lewis, Mailroom Manager, and Mrs. Mary Whitley, Switchboard Operator. Marie S. Lewis peeps through the mailroom window. Mary Whitley inspects the many wires of the switchboard. Library Is the Hub of Academic Life mmm Open stacks, reading rooms, numerous carrels, and a tremendous amount of in- formation available through books and periodicals make the McCain Library a significant spot in the life of Scott stu- dents. Research becomes a keynote as Mrs. Edna Byers and the library staff help students sift through the material pertinent to their course work. Displays and attractive bulletin boards publicize campus activities and events occurring in the Atlanta area. D. Coddington, A. Airth, L. Haynes, and M. Brooks keep Dewey decimal order. 112 " The king is in the counting house counting out our money " — Richard Bahr. Miriam Smalley surrounded by green! Bahr Doles Out Money For Basement Shop Counting money is one of the more pleasant tasks of Mr. Richard Bahr, Treas- urer. With the aid of Mrs. Miriam Smalley he calculates the financial records of the college. Students find the bank a con- venient place to cash checks, purchase money orders, and pay infirmary bills. In a basement shop of Buttrick students can browse through stacks of text books, contemporary cards, records, erasers, hair rollers, peanut posters, mugs, and even instant soup. Managed by Mrs. Delia Ray and Mrs. Jerry Shipp the bookstore has become a place to stop, look, and shop! Jerry Shipp and Delia Ray arrange the wares for basement shopping center ' ■J»-T5i ■ ' •-?•,? ,,■ Rosamond Peltz is always ready and waiting. Nurses Vera Glosson and Alice Swain talk ' casuaily. 14 choices, is it so surprising that Scotties find it difficult to make their selections? Meals and Medicine Keep Us Moving Nurses Mildred Hardy, Vera Glosson, and Alice Swain care for ailing " Scotties. " Dr. Rosamond S. Peltz guides the Scott infirmary in its diagnoses of virus con- ditions on campus. New to the Scott campus this year Is Saga, a food catering service under the supervision of Mr. William Rodgers and Mr. Tom Allison. Scotties have not only been treated to ice cream after every meal, but have been provided with new milk and tea dispensers. Always open to suggestions, these two engaging men of the dining hall are often seen circulating among the tables conversing with the diners. Tom Allison and William Rodgers are happy to please. 115 :rrim 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 Fine Arts Encourage Self-Expression Students of art enjoy the opportunity of viewing the works of established artists in Dana ' s beautiful galleries and occasionally there is the excitement of seeing some of their own creations on public display. Spacious, well-equipped studios and on-campus sketching and off-campus field trips provide the artist with innumerable incentives to creativity. Campus policemen and maintenance men served this year as exciting and interesting models for both basic and advanced studio courses. Sup- plementing such studios are art history courses that cover every major phase of art through the ages. ROBERT F. WESTERVELT, M.F.A. Claremont Graduate School Assistant Professor of Art " Who knocked over my domino tower? " 116 " Now, girls, let ' s not draw those ' nasties ' . " Speech and Drama Stimulate Creativity Future congressmen, local PTA presi- dents, and aspiring actors could well profit from the experience offered by tiie Speech and Drama Department. Scott ' s newest major subject provides opportuni- ties for study in voice and diction, theatre history and arts, and dramatic literature. The Speech and Drama De- partment emerged into the Atlanta com- munity this year with its contributions to the productions of the Pocket Theatre. Through Blackfriars ' productions of " Glass Menagerie " and " Liliom, " speech enthusi- asts gained the practical experience that is essential to an understanding of the dramatic arts. SUSAN R. WALKER, M.A. University of Georgia Instructor in 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 117 Students Create, 1 Appreciate Music Music may have charms to soothe the savage beast and the frustrated student as well, but it is also a major requiring much time and dedication. Music students practice one hour a day for every hour of class per week. This is a large department with four full-time and four part-time pro- fessors and is one of the few depart- ments having two full professors. All levels of piano, organ, violin, and voice are taught, as well as courses in music appreciation, history, and theory. Con- certs by both faculty members and stu- dents are given throughout the year. 118 " R-A-G-G-M-O-P-P ... Rag Mop! ' ilk F 4.: Jst :: A ■- ' ■.: v- H. RICHARD HENSEL, D.M.A. University of Illinois Associate Professor of Music JOHN L ADAMS, M.M. Eastman School of Music Assistant Professor of Music LILLIAN R. GILBREATH, M.A. Chicago Musical College Instructor in Music JAY FULLER, B.S. The Johns Hopkins University Instructor in Piano HASKELL L. BOYTER, M.M. Eastman School of Music Director of the Glee Club il9 WALLACE Art. ALSTON, Th.D. LJnion Theological University Professor of Philosophy C. BENTON KLINE, JR., Ph.D. Yale University Professor of Philosophy MERLE G. WALKER, Ph.D. Radcliffe College Associate Professor of Philosophy THEODORE M. GREENE, Ph.D. University of Edinburgh Visiting Professor of Philosophy Number of Philosophy Majors Doubles An increasing interest in philosophy was particularly evident during the ' 66- ' 67 session. In one quarter alone, the num- ber of philosophy majors was almost doubled! Winter quarter the Southeastern Philosophy Conference was held on cam- pus, and Theodore M. Greene returned as visiting professor. The Philosophy Department offers a unique opportunity for its majors and other students by relating their learning to trends and types of philosophic thought. Students of art, theatre, and dance find Dr. Greene ' s course in aesthet- ics especially helpful. Fall quarter. Dr. Chang explores with students various ap- proaches to the ethics of behavior. Dr. Alston offers a look at Christian philos- ophy, and Dean Kline and Mrs. Walker conduct an intensive study of Kant and post-Kantian philosophy. Whether parti- cipating in dialogue involving a professor and students or a larger group represent- ing many departments, philosophy majors find their field of study exciting and chal- lenging. " I dreamed I was Dean of the faculty 120 Bible Offers Wide Range of Courses The Agnes Scott Bible Department of- fers studies in Biblical literature, history, culture, and theology above the basic course. These courses enable a student to explore the past and look toward the fu- ture with an awareness of the value of the present. The department offers a wide program, allowing the student to choose her individual approach so that her inter- ests may be stimulated in either philo- sophical, historical, or theological areas. PAUL L. GARBER, Ph.D. Duke University Professor of Bible MARY L. BONEY, Ph.D. Columbia University Associate Professor of Bible KWAI SING CHANG, Ph.D. University of Edinburgh Associate Professor of Bible and Philosophy CHARLES B. COUSAR, Ph.D. University of Aberdeen Visiting Associate Professor of Bible " For her eyes were sealed to the holy book. ' 12! Sociology, Economics Study Modern World The eating habits of the Hopi Indians, the population of the Great Plains, the primary export of Yugoslavia— Scott stu- dents become acquainted with the finan- cial and social problems of the world in the departments of Sociology and Econom- ics. Mr. Johnson and the Economic De- partment ' s new addition Miss Thimester teach courses designed to help the stu- dent understand society in terms of in- ternational and domestic finance, problems of labor, and principles of economic life. Miss Smith and Dr. Tumblin continue to lead students in comprehending the origins and functions of social institutions. A deeper meaning has been brought to the geographical and historical factors which cause special conditions and prob- lems of minority groups in adjusting to their society. ' " You mean Dr. Alston saw me a that baseball game? " 1 J Mrs. Fleming, under the alias of Miss Thimester, teaches behind barred doors. JOHN A. TUMBLIN, JR., Ph.D. Duke University Professor of Sociology and Anthropology ANNA GREENE SMITH, Ph.D. University of North Carolina Associate Professor of Economics and Sociology 122 Psychology Department Receives Grant Rats in the basement of Campbell? Yes, white rats. With the donation of a grant by the National Science Foundation the Psychology department expanded its laboratory facilities in Campbell to include much more than white rats. Even more new equipment is to be purchased in the near future! The Psychology Department offers a program of study that explores the various facets of the science of human behavior. Since this is important in an analysis of society as a whole the psychology stu- dent is made aware of the aspects of normal and deviant behavior. The Psy- chology Department is also valuable to the fields of sociology and education. MIRIAM K. DRUCKER, Ph.D. George Peabody College for Teachers Professor of Psychology KATHERINE T. OMWAKE, Ph.D. George Washington University Associate Professor of Psychology LEE B. COPPLE, Ph.D. Vanderbilt University Associate Professor of Psychology THOMAS W. HOGAN, Ph.D. University of Arkansas Assistant Professor of Psychology " Heigh-ho the derry-o, the rat " 123 History, Political Science Relate Past and Present Mr. Brown in Black Cat, Dr. Posey ' s sly witticisms, Miss Campbell ' s anecdotes —Scott students learn that there is more to history than mere memorization of dates and persons. The History Department trains its majors to think historically of happenings from the far removed past to the present and to see the events of the past alive in the occurrences of today. The department offers detailed studies of such periods as the Napoleonic Era, the Middle Ages in Europe, Czarist Russia, and the American frontier period. The Political Science Department seeks an understanding of the presuppositions of our governmental system. From this basis, the development and the mechanics of our system are studied as a preparation for satisfying careers in the community in active politics, research, law, governmental administration, and foreign service. WALTER B. POSEY, Ph.D. Vanderbilt University Professor of History and Political Science MICHAEL J. BROWN, Ph.D. Emory University Associate Professor of History " Once upon a time there was a handsome prince 124 WILLIAM G. CORNELIUS, Ph.D. Columbia University Associate Professor of Political Science GERALDINE M. MERONEY, Ph.D. University of Oregon Associate Professor of History PENELOPE CAMPBELL, M.A. Ohio State University Assistant Professor of History, Political Science MILDRED L PETTY, M.A. University of Pennsylvania Instructor in History The handsome prince . . . 125 M. KATHRYN GLICK, Ph.D. University of Chicago Professor of Classical Languages and Literature ELIZABETH 2ENN, Ph.D. University of Pennsylvania Associate Professor of Classical Languages and Literature Classics Indebted to Ancients Surely every Agnes Scott student some- time in the past year recognized anew- the indebtedness of modern civilizatfon to the ancients: e.g., Homer, Plato, Soph- ocles, Virgil, Horace. How many, how- ever, actually experienced the excitement of reading and comprehending the works of these masters in their original language of Greek or Latin? Few but the uniquely fortunate majors in the Department of Classical Languages and Literature. For the less ambitious students this depart- ment also offers in English several courses of translated works and the ancient history of Greece and Rome— no Agnes Scott student will be denied the opportunity of learning of her great classical heritage. " St. Agnes ' moon hath set. ' MYRNA G. YOUNG, Ph.D. University of Illinois Associate Professor of Classical Languages and Literature " Smile— you ' re on Candid Camera! 126 Spanish and German Departments Grow With the addition of Mrs. Mazlish to the Spanish Department and Miss Mc- Kinsey and Mr. Bicknese to the German Department, these two previously small areas of study continue to show the rapid growth they have experienced in the last few years. Both of the departments try to stimulate an interest in the German and Spanish languages and their cultures through a variety of courses, the language lab, and constant use of the languages at language tables in the dining hall, as well as in the classroom. The ever-increasing interest in travel and foreign language among students was apparent this year in the choice of one Spanish major, Robin Woltz, to study in Spain. Under Mr. Bicknese ' s guidance, a German club was successfully formed to enable students to further come to grips with the language and at the same time find enjoyment from the study FLORENCE J. DUNSTAN, Ph.D. University of Texas Associate Professor of Spanish CONSTANCE S. MAZLISH, Ph.D. Columbia University Associate Professor of Spanish ELOISE HERBERT, M.A. Duke University Assistant Professor of Spanish ERIKA M. SHIVER, Ph.D. University of Wisconsin Professor of German GUNTHER BICKNESE, D.Phil. Marburg University, Germany Associate Professor of German KAREN S. McKINSEY, M.A. Bryn Mawr College Instructor in German 127 CHLOE STEEL, Ph.D. University of Chicago Professor of French FRANCES C. CALDER, Ph.D. Yale University Associate Professor of French MARY VIRGINIA ALLEN, Ph.D. University of Virginia Associate Professor of French PIERRE THOMAS, Ingenieur- docteur Ecole Centrale de Paris Assistant Professor of French w iM i f A dirty joke in French? " Hola, Juan, como estas? " 128 Two Parisians Join French Faculty French is the language of romance, therefore, it is not surprising that this is the most popular and populous of the foreign language departments. This year the " City of Light " sent Scott two valuable additions in the persons of Mme. Illien and M. Volkoff. Supplementing the usual round of classes and labs, each senior French major presents a seminar on the subject of her choice. The 305 Conversation class pre- sents Its annual Christmas play— M. Thomas is writer, director, and actor. The 358 Drama class presented this year Maitre Pierre Pathelin, a fifteenth-century farce directed by M. Volkoff and the French Club in cooperation with the Alliance Frani aise brought the Treateau de Paris to present an updated Moliere, Les Femmes Savantes. ANNA BELLE ILLIEN, Ph.D. Columbia University Assistant Professor of French CLAIRE M. HUBERT, Ph.D. Emory University Instructor in French VLADIMIR VOLKOFF, License et lettres de la Faculte des Lettres de Paris Instructor in French 129 W. EDWARD McNAIR, Ph.D. Emory University Associate Professor of English MARY L. RION, Ph.D. The John Hopi ins University Associate Professor of English JACK L. NELSON, Ph.D. Harvard University Assistant Professor of English 130 Leyburn Chair of English Is Established For the English Department the aca- demic year of 1966-67 was a memorable one. The year began with two new faces, Miss Perret and Miss Sadler, advancing to the ranks required to get the freshmen through the pitfalls of English 101. Mak- ing the year memorable, too, was the es- tablishment of the Ellen Douglas Leyburn chair of English, in the memory of an alumna and a great teacher of Agnes Scott. As the year came to an end, sad students and faculty members had to bid farewell to the much beloved professors. Dr. Hayes and Miss Preston, whose years of dedicated service at Agnes Scott num- bered 40 and 46 respectively. Thus, the English Department continued the pursuit of Its aims to teach the Agnes Scott stu- dent to think clearly, to write more effec- tively and pleasingly, and to read with increased understanding and pleasure. MARION PERRET, Ph.D. Yale University Assistant Professor of English GRACE RUETER, B.A. University of Georgia Instructor in English and German Third finger, left hand. MARY VEACH SADLER, Ph.D. University of Illinois Instructor in English LLEWELLYN WILBURN, M.A. Columbia University Associate Professor of Physical Education Physical Education Stresses Fitness Sports-minded Atlanta in 1966 joined the pros with a football team the Falcons and a baseball team the Braves and in 1967 helped to introduce soccer to the American public. This close-to-home in- dication of the ever-increasing role of sports and physical fitness in America convinced the Physical Education Depart- ment of its purpose to help all students feel at home in this particular area of culture. During the past year this depart- ment offered to Agnes Scott students a variety of opfxjrtunities for personal ex- perience in the understanding and de- velopment of skills through sports. Con- tinued co-operation with the Athletic As- sociation, Dance Group, and the various clubs provided a wider sphere of par- ticipation for interested students. " This is a heck of a way to cut the grass! " KATHRYN A. MANUEL, M.A. New York University Assistant Professor of Physical Education 132 KATE McKEMMIE, M.A. New York Universit Assistant Professor of Physical Education BEVERLY K, COX, M.A, University of Tennessee Assistant Professor of Physical Education MOLLY F. DOTSON, M.F.A. University of North Carolina Instructor in Physical Education Education Department Produces Teachers Rising at six a.m., returning to campus just in time to get the last piece of roast beef, making out and grading tests in- stead of taking them— these are a few aspects of practice teaching. Cooperating with Emory University the Education De- partment offers students the chance to meet with teacher-placement officials from various educational systems through- out the Southeast. Hopefully, armed with a teacher ' s certificate after graduation, the student moves into the outer com- munity. EDWARD T. LADD, Ph.D. Yale University Professor of Education WILLIAM H. DENTON, Ph.D. University of North Carolina Visiting Assistant Professor of Education 133 Physics, Astronomy Explore Universe E = mc . . . this small formula that seemed to come so easily to Einstein brought much woe to the frustrated physics student. But Dr. Calder and Mr. Reinhart patiently attempted to instill in students the " why " and " how " of physical environment. Dr. Henry Morgan, Senior Physicist at Oak Ridge National Laboratory, enlight- ened Scotties with his lecture-demonstra- tion on lasers and holography. The as- tronomy department received special at- tention because of a new attraction . . . boys from Emory and Georgia Tech joined the students in classes and at the ob- servatory. Dr. Doerp. makes another citizen ' s arrest. " So what if I made a mistake, my mother still loves me. ' WILLIAM A. CALDER, Ph.D. Harvard University Professor of Physics and Astronomy PHILIP B. REINHART, M.S. Yale University Instructor in Physics 134 Biologists Study Secrets of Life What biology student has not been faced with that dilemma of having five minutes remaining in lab, and half a frog yet to dissect? But in spite of this, biology —the largest of the science departments- was the one most elected by freshmen and sophomores to fulfill their require- ments. As part of an exchange program with India, Miss Nancy Groseclose taught em- bryology in Delhi, and Miss Mercy Sam- uel brightened the formaldehyde-reeking halls of Campbell. Thus the students learned not only the proper way to dis- sect a frog, but the proper way to dissect a frog without getting formaldehyde all over your sari. JOSEPHINE BRIDGMAN, Ph.D. University of North Carolina Professor of Biology S. LEONARD DOERPINGHAUS, Ph.D. Louisiana State University Associate Professor of Biology NETTA E. GRAY, M.A. University of Illinois Instructor in Biology JUDITH M. GILES, M.A. University of Virginia Instructor in Biology MERCY SAMUEL, M.S. Annamalia University Visiting Instructor in Biology 135 L r ' W. J. FRIERSON, Ph.D. Cornell University Professor of Chemistry MARION T. CLARK, Ph.D. University of Virginia Professor of Chemistry JULIA T. GARY, Ph.D. Emory University Associate Professor of Chemistry ALICE J. CUNNINGHAM, Ph.D. Emory University Visiting Assistant Professor of Chemistry WIARY W. FOX, B.A. Agnes Scott College Instructor in Chemistry Chemistry Lab Is R Rewarding Experience Explosions in lab, unsuccessful experi- ments, the odor of sulfa permeating the halls of Campbell— these are a few of the chemistry students ' favorite things. More pleasant memories are those of Dr. Clark ' s charming manner of ins truction and the addition of Miss Cunningham to the staff. The chemistry department at Scott is on the approved list of the American Chemical Society. As evidenced by the graduates now working for major indus- tries and attending outstanding graduate schools, the department has maintained its excellent reputation. " the foaming cleanser ' " No, you can ' t cJrink Jt at fraternity parties! " 136 Math Department Challenges Students 1 — 1=1? With all the new approaches and concepts, one can never tell what will happen next in the mathematical world! Under the leadership of Dr. " Rob " , the math department at Agnes Scott has moved forward with the changes of the times. Freshmen who plan to major in math or a related field begin their cur- riculum at Scott with the basic 102 course. Finite mathematics, a relatively new course, is elected by those students who do not plan to continue in the math department. This course is designed to acquaint the student with the new ap- proach to mathematics on the college level. Additional faculty members in the math department this year challenged the students with the relevance of mathemati- cal concepts in today ' s world. HENRY A. ROBINSON, Ph.D. The Johns Hopkins University Professor of Mathematics SARA L. RIPY, Ph.D. University of Kentucky Associate Professor of Mathematics LESLIE J. GAYLORD, M.S. University of Chicago Assistant Professor of Mathematics RONALD B. WILDE, M.A.T. Duke University Assistant Professor of Mathematics DOROTHY S. RUTLEDGE, Ph.D. Emory University Assistant Professor of Mathematics " Of course, there ' s poetry in a square! " 137 Retiring from the Agnes Scott faculty this year are two of the cornerstones of a cademic life. Miss Llewellyn Wilburn, chairman of the Physical Education De- partment, and Dr. George P. Hayes, Eng- lish professor, have dedicated many years to their students as both professors and friends. When they go some of the vitality of Agnes Scott will go with them. We shall miss them. 138 The forming of judgment is a slow business. These four years are the only four years the demands of adult life will grant you to prepare for the melee of action. As educated women the world may rightly expect you to participate in that action as reasonable, stable and ef- fective people, to some degree immune to the pressures of both blind passion and undirected doing. When we ask you for this brief time to put the academic first, we do not ask you to abstain from all action nor to deny civilized feeling its vital place, but jealously to guard the opportunity, given here and perhaps not again, to develop that capacity for thought without which action is as mechanical as the busyness of the bee and feeling as facile, spontaneous and insignificant as " a good cry. " from " IntellectuI Awareness " Student Government Retreat Dr. Merle G. Walker 139 . . . Facts are what we notice in space and time, but what we notice is deter- mined by our point of view, and our point of view depends on our presuppositions about the true, the good, the beautiful. . . . The ideal standpoint is one that encompasses as much time and space as possible, if not in measurable terms, then in terms of concept, and imagination. Neither an Agnes Scott capping nor B. A. will give it to you, but they are symbols pointing to it as your goal and criterion. . . . This openness to all ideas, to all attitudes, to all people is what I think a liberal education is. from " Looking and Seeing " Investiture Dr. Kwai Sing Chang I 140 First of all, then what is honor? Honor is ineffable. What does that mean? It means that you have to have it, or ex- perience it, or appreciate it at first hand in order to know what it means . . . It seems to me that, first of all, honor must mean honor with respect to oneself —inner integrity, having a good con- science . . . It must extend at least ... to all the human beings with whom one is in un- usually close and continuous personal re- lationship . . . But honor must also embrace a wider circle ... it must extend itself to the whole college, and not only all the stu- dents in it, but ... to the whole college community. Finally, I would add . . . one further facet of honor, namely an " ultimate loyalty to our Ultimate " . . . Honor in- volves, basically, a complete loyalty to whatever we most revere and are im- pelled to worship, whether we call this Ultimate " God " or not . . . from " The Meaning of Honor in a College Context " Honor Emphasis Week Dr. Theodore M. Greene IL . ' A 141 India— a land of color and excitement, a land of different ideas and customs- presented itself to the ever-inquiring Scott student this year. Miss Mercy Samuel from Woman ' s Christian College in Madras was here as an exchange profes- sor in biology but she brought more than her knowledge pf animal anatomy and embryology to Scott. An interest in the people of India was cultivated by her presence. Junior Jaunt ' s theme was India and the money raised was sent to help Miss Samuel ' s family start a hospital for the Indians. Miss Samuel, vivacious, happy, and lovely in her bright flowing saris, wanted to learn all she could about America where everyone drives fast cars and uses credit cards. She had a genuine concern for her students and wanted to know their interests and ambitions. Most of all she made India real in the inner most thoughts of Scott. 142 IN MEMORIAM Elizabeth Stack, Ph.D. University of North Carolina Associate Professor, of Education March 25, 1922 August 6, 1966 Susan Robinson Walker, M.A. University of Georgia Instructor in Art June 20, 1941 -April 25, 1967 143 EMMmMM. College Carefree Days Are Lost Forever An onyx ring with a gold band . . . it reads ' 67 BA . . . September ' 66- ' 67 not far behind . . . smallest class . . . quality not quantity . . . leaders on cam- pus . . . a " sense of finality so soon . . . caps and gowns arrive . . . wearing them to lunch ... in October, Peter Pan dug out for the last time . . . Halloween party forUNICEF . . . sixteen selected for Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities . . . November and Investiture . . . official seniority . . . fall almost over —the " tired old seniors " won the hockey trophy . . . Christmas . . . the number of diamonds increases . . . spring . . . graduation becomes more of a reality . . . summer wedding plans ... job inter- views . . . GRE . . . but first, independent studies . . . practice teaching . . . last courses . . . capping . . . daisy chain . . . honors convocation . . . Baccalaureate . . . graduation . . . We made it! FREE- DOM . . . and a sense of nostalgia. S. Stevens — Sec CLAIRE ALLEN Atlanta, Ga. Psychology 146 MARY APPLE Decatur, Ga. History JANE WATT BALSLEY Reidsville, N.C. History JUDITH ELLEN BARNES Decatur, Ga. Bible MARY BARNETT Glen Ridge, N.J. English BARBARA BATES Atlanta, Ga. English ANNE DISEKER BEEBE Decatur, Ga. Math ADRIENNE BENEDICT Summit, N.J. History SUSAN BERGERON East Point, Ga. German ANNE BICKLEY Anchorage, Ky. Sociology LINDA BIXLER Clinton, S.C. English NAN BLACK Greenville, S.C. Chemistry 147 ELIZABETH ANNE BOYD Mt. Pleasant, S.C. History GRACE BREWER Charlesville, Tenn. History MOLLY BUFORD Cartersville, Ga. Art BEHY BUTLER Nashville, Tenn. English JOYCE BYNUM Atlanta, Ga. Sociology JOSIE CALDWELL Danville, Ky. Art MARGARET CALHOUN Richmond, Va. French CYNTHIA CARTER Lutnberton, N.C. Chemistry 148 SARA CHESHIRE Moultrie, Ga. Spanish LINDA COOPER Gainesville, Fla. History IDA COPENHAVER Pensacola, Fla. Chemistry JO COX Galax, Va. English CHERYL DABBS Mayesville, S.C. Psychology SUSAN DALTON Winnetka, III. English MARSHA DAVENPORT Charlotte, N.C. History ELIZABETH ANNE DAVIS Kingston, Tenn. English 149 GAYLE DOYLE Tallahassee, Fla. French ANNE FELKER Chattanooga, Tenn. English ALICE FINN Shelbyville, Ky. Economics LOIS ANN FITZPATRICK Atlanta, Ga. Music CELIA FORD Gainesville, Fla. Sociology JUDY JACKSON FRYER Atlanta, Ga. Political Science 150 JOAN GUNTER Greenville, S.C. Art AVARY HACK Hilton Head Island, S.C. French CAROL ANNE GERWE Lakeland, Fla. French PATRICIA GIBBINS Anniston, Ala. Biology FONTAINE HARPER Laurel, Miss. English GALE HARRISON Selma, Ala. Political Science 151 NORMA JEAN HATTON Hattiesburg, Miss. Psychology DONNA HAWLEY Orlando, Fla. Psychology HELEN HEARD Shreveport, La. English REBECCA HERBERT Charleston, S.C. English LINDA SUE JACOBY York, Pa. Math JO JEFFERS Florence, S.C. Math 152 Seniors MARY JERVIS Rome, Ga. Art LUCY ELLEN JONES Smyrna, Ga. History PENNY KATSON Albuquerque, N. W. Political Science JANE KEIGER Winston-Salem, N.C. Psychology MADELINE KELLEY Miami, Fia. Sociology SUSAN KIRKPATRICK Decatur, Ga. Music KAREN KOKOMOR Gainesville, Fla. Psychology DEIDRE LaPIN Appleton, Wis. French ELIZA LEITER Decatur, Ga. AAath 153 JANE MAHON Decatur, Ga. Chemistry ELIZABETH MALLORY Decatur, Ga. Spanish LiNDA MARKS Memphis, Tenn. English 154 KATHERINE MASON Hampton, Va. English ANN MILLER Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Psychology MARSHA MURPHY Columbus, Ga. History SUZANNE CAMPBELL McCASLIN Decatur, Ga. Sociology JANE McCURDY San Antonio, Tex. English LOUISE LEIGH McGOOGAN Waycross, Ga. Math 155 mm NANCY McLEAN Rocky Mount, N.C. English VIRGINIA McLEOD Crestview, Fla. Spanish JULIA NUCHOLS Midway, Ky. English DIANA SUSAN OLIVER Pen Arsyl, Penn. Music MARNIE FLORENCE POWELL College Park, Ga. Psychology JANET PUTNAM Memphis, Tenn. English 156 DOROTHY RADFORD Eastman, Ga. Art MARY REAGER Decatur, Ga. Math SARA REYNOLDS Baton Rouge, La. English LINDA RICHTER Winchester, Va. Sociology CAROL ANNE SCOTT Madison, Tenn. Sociology PAMELA SHAW Coral Gables, Fla. Math LOUISE ALLEN SICKEL Decatur, Ga. Biology 157 SUSAN SMITH Decatur, Ga. Sociology ISABELLE SOLOMON Ft. Walton Beach, Fla. Histo MARILYN SPICER Atlanta, Ga. History 158 SUSAN STEVENS Chamblee, Ga. Psychology MARY STEVENSON Camilla, Ga. French KATHERINE STUBES Atlanta, Ga. Psychology SHARON TATUM SHEILA TERRILL Tuscaloosa, Ala. English SUSAN THOMPSON Mountainside, N.J. Math NANCY TILSON Rocky Mount, N.C. Art 159 ROSALIND TODD Greenville, S.C. Political Science MARTHA TRUETT Atlanta, Ga. Chemistry FRANCES WADSWORTH Tuskegee, Ala. Art JUSTICE WALDROP Greenville, S.C. English ELIZABETH CLAIRE WALTERS Jacksonville, Fla. Political Science JANICE WEATHERBY Atlanta, Ga. Psychology SANDRA WELCH Orangeburg, S.C. French 160 GENIA WISEHEART Columbia, S.C. Sociology LOUISE WRIGHT Sharon, Penn. Spanish CAROL YOUNG Anderson, S.C. English JULIE ZACHOWSKI Beaufort, S.C. English VICKI WELLS Gainesville, Fla. Math THERESA LOUISE WILES Concord, N.C. Psychology LYNNE WILKINS Houston, Tex. Philosophy SUZANNE WILSON Augusta, Ga. English f6l Juniors Enjoy Studies and Relaxation Hey! a new feeling ... in the upper half of the campus community ... re- duced in numbers but ready for a great year . . . missing the girls who transferred . . . welcoming a new sister class . . . the class of ' 66 was very special to us . . . but let ' s really give the class of ' 70 a big hello . . . Junior Sponsors . . . responsibility rests firmly— but we First concentrated courses in our major . . . adjusting to five hour courses . . . transportation abounds . . . three of our number study abroad this year . . . hub parties and singing to the top of our voices . . . Black Cat has special meaning ... we wrote and directed the skit . . . Popeye swelled -with pride, we won the song contest . . . Winter quarter ... the usual hard work . . . some change majors . . . prepa- rations for the big project of the year . . . Junior Jaunt . . . the whole campus votes for the charity . . . Miss Samuel ' s school in India ... an Indian theme for the weekend. Spring does come ... the election fer- ment begins . . . petitioning for offices . . . Mortar Board tapping .- . . motor boat spoofing . . . independent study candi- dates . . . " secret " capping . . . almost Seniors ... a good year, but just wait! Susan Aikman Betty Alford Judy Almsnd Lynne Anthony Sally Bainbridge Lucie Barron Margie Baum Louise Belcher 162 Jean Binkley Kathy Blee Linda Bloodworth Jane Boone Patricia Bradley Lyn Branstrom Irene Knox Brock Donna Evans Brown Louise Bruechert Bronwyn Burks Sammye Burnette Jan Burroughs Mary Bush Jo Callaway Lynda Gail Campbell 163 Anne Cates Susan Clarke Linda Cole Catherine Comer Elizabeth Cooper AAary Corbitt 164 Gretchen Cousin Kate Covington Jane Cox Patrice Cragg Carol Culver Helen Davis Becky Davis Betty Derrick Paige Dotson Bronwyn DuKate Sally Elberfeld Sybil Everts Louise Fortson Ethel Ware Gilbert 165 Juniors Ann Glendinning Diane Gray 4 Catherine Greer Nina Gregg Alice Griffin Joy Griffin Becl y Griffin Sherry Grogan 166 Ann Herring Louise Hess Olivia Hicks Jeanne Gross Debbie Gupti! Gaby Gu lon Karen Hamilton Lucy Hamilton Sylvia Harby Kathy Harlan Elaine Harper Sara Houser Sally Hudson Janet Hunter 167 Anne Hutton Barbara Jenkins Catherine Jennings Susan Johnson Ann Johnson Suzanne Jone? Adele Josey Vicky Justice Betty Kimrey Judy King 168 Marcia King Chee Kludr Sharon Lagerquist Mary Lamar Betty LeTourneau Gail Livingston Mary Lockhart Sarah Madden Paige Maxwell Mary Ann McCall Eleanor McCallie Susan McCann 169 Juniors Mary Ann Miller Katherine Mitchell Margaret Moore 170 Helen Patterson Nancy Paysinger Cindy Perrynnan Susan D. Philips Vicky Plowden Linda Poore Cathy Price Nancylee Past Helen Roach Heather Roberts Mary Rogers Lucy Rose Virginia Russell Johanna Sherer 171 Kathy Stafford Dale Steele Susan Stringer Christine Theriot Carol Thomas Dottie Thomas 172 Nancy Thompson Candy Walden Cathy Walters Laura Warlick Jane Weeks Ann Wendling Betty Whitaker Peggy Whitaker Betsy White Ann Whilder Mary Ruth Wilkins Judy Williams Jeannette Wright Alice Zollicoffer 173 Ann Abernethy Anne Allen Evelyn Angeietti Frances Ansley Patricia Auclair Catherine Auman Sophomores Rise Above Traditional " Slump " They say the Slump will get us this year . . . maybe so . . . but we ' ll pull put . . . start the year with a bang . . . Sopho- more Helpers . . . remembering how it A as last year . . . more responsibilities . . . the Garrett . . . the Directory ... a surprise— the scholarship trophy! . . . lots of us on Merit List and Honor Roll . . . October and Black Cat . . . " we ' ve just got to find out the freshman mascot; it ' s tradition " . . . Raggedy Ann wins second place in the song contest . . . the swim- ming meet, breaking a record . . . investi- ture weekend . . . dressed in white to honor our sister class. Winter quarter and unpredictable weather . . . studying furiously and feel- ing the Slump creeping up . . . we con- sider transferring ... a time of thinking and discovering within ourselves . . . 7om Jones monopolizes our weekends . . . " Jesus papers " due in March . . . finally, Sophomore Parents Weekend . . . the classes, the luncheon, the reception at the Alston ' s . . . now they know. Spring and things look up . . . the per- plexing problem of choosing a major ... a car on campus . . . four social en- gagements a week . . . campus elections . . . our rings . . . it ' s been a full year . . . it ' s downhill the rest of the way. 174 Mary Gene Blake Carol Blessing Mary Bolch Mary Ellen Bond Sarah Bowman Sara Boyd Patsy Bretz Cheryl Bruce 175 Penny Burr Mary Chapman Ramona Cartwright Lucy Chapman Mary Chapman Candy Chotas Lee Cooper Martha Cooper Sophomores 176 Julie Coltrill Jan Cribbs Janie Davis Virginia Davis Judy DeWitt Jane DiHard Bonnie Dings Sharon Dixon Cheryl Duke Dottie Duval Sandra Barley Chris Engelhard Susan Fort Lou Frank Gwen Franklin 177 Jo Freiler Prentice Fridy Betsy Fuller Alyce Fulton Pamela Gafford Mary Garlington Beverly George Anne Gilbert Margaret Gillespie Mary Gillespie Sally Gillespie Glenda Goodman Gail Gregg Lalla Griffis Sara Frances Groover 178 Becky Hall Pat Hames Nancy Hamilton Judy Hammond 179 Nan Hart Ruth Ann Hatcher Ruth Hayes Grace Heffelfinger Mildred Hendry Beth Herring 180 Dana Sue Hicks Carol Hill Marion Hinson Barbara Hoffman Claudia Hollen Nancy Holtman Jean Hovis Nancy Hudson Lee Hunter Victoria Hutcheson Lynne Hyde Holly Jackson Kathy Johnson Nan Johnson Ann Johnston Peggy Johnston Dera Jones Diane Jones Betsy Jones Kay Jordan Ellen Joyce Sarah Kellogg Marguerite Kelly Terri Langston Beverly LaRoche Julie Link Tish Lowe Johnnie Gay Martin Polly Matth Patsy May 182 Nena Anne McLemore Dianne McMillan Kathleen McMillan Sally McPeake 183 Suzanne Moore Katherine Moorer Melanie Mpreland Jane Morgan Kathryn Morris Minnie Bob Mothes 184 Sheril Phillips Virginia Pinkston Sharon Plemons Mary Anne Murphy Susan Newcombe Nicki Noel Jean Noggle Ram O ' Neal Carolyn Owen Becky Page Phyllis Parker Susan Patrick Kathleen Pease Lynn Pedigo Pat Perry Elta Posey Elizabeth Potter Bonnie Pendergast 185 Sarah Louise Price Anne Quekemeyer Pat Rankin Sally Rayburn Joanna Reed Carolyn Robinson Jean Rodman Flora Rogers Jeanne Ropp Carol Anne Ruff Dorothy Schrader Dolores Segler 186 Bonnie Strother Anne Stubbs Barbara Summers Tara Swartsel 187 Betty Thome Cheryl Timms Jane Todd Katherine Vansant Rebecca Wadsworth Mary Pat Walden a »JA•-.« , Pat Walker Sally Walker Joan Warren Sheryl Watson Leigh Wetherbee Jean Wheeler Shelia Wilkins Marsha Williams Anne Willis Jo Wilson Martha Wilson Rosie Wilson 189 New Class Greets the College World The new ones . . . nervous, excited, eager for the New Experience . . . orien- tation ... a myriad of rules, rats, faces, names . . . but not quite the unique at- mosphere of Agnes Scott— not yet . . . then. Black Cat . . . the picnic, skit, song contest, and dance . . . Christopher Robin, the symbol of our class of ' 70 and of the whimsical state of freshmanhood in gen- eral . . . orientation over, we are offi- cially in the sisterhood of Scotties . . . fall quarter, winter quarter . . . term pa- per panic . . . yet, a newly-realized ex- citement in learning, in the academic life, in the realization of our own mental pow- ers ... a growing knowledge of metro- politan Atlanta and its opportunities . . . a growing sophistication . . . spring quar- ter .. . the campus in bloom . . . worldly- wise and weary, we see the approach of summer— the longed for three months of freedom . . . we ' ll never be freshmen again . . . but next fall, a new group to initiate when we ' ll be the Initiators. Ann Abercrombie Janet Loretta Allen Martha Allison Debbie Anderson ■ ■ I I A. Hoefer— V. Pres.; N. Fitzsimmons— Sec; S. Tucker— Pres. Gretchen Anderson Elizabeth Ann Anstine Susan Atkinson Mary Ann Axley 190 Emily Ann Bartley Betty Gene Beck Susann Beggs Garnett Bowers Margaret Boyd Betsy Brewer Bonnie Brown Patricia Brown Cyntheiia Bryars Leslie Buchanan Mary Agnes Bullock Page Burgeni Beverly Ann Cain Mary Calhoun Karen Cappel Marcia Caribaltes Lynn Carssow Barbara Ann Cecil Cathy Chandler Peggy Chapman Deborah Ann Claiborne Charlotte Coats Cathy Collicutf 192 Sarah Emily Dennard Terrie Denson Shelby Anne Dodds Susan Donald 193 Freshmen Mollie Douglas Sharron Downs Janet Drennan Cathy DuVall Martha Eddins Sherian Fitzgerald Mary Fitzhugh Nat FitzSimons Barbara Joan Franz Sally Galloway Marion Gamble 194 Lynne Garcia Hope Gazes Gay Gibson Ruth Goeller Mary Ellen Gordon Cheryl Granade Barbara Griese Melissa Groseclose Donna Hailey Sharon Hall Kay Harlow Martha Harris Mary Wills Hatfield Susan Ann Head 195 Susan Henson Barbara Hobbs Carol Hodges Ann Hoefer Camille Holland Kathy Hollis Harriette Lee Huff Mary Elizabeth Humienny Ruth Hyatt Sally James Judy Javetz Amy Annabel Johnson Randy Jones Myra Jane Jordan Lynn Frances Kelley 196 Ann Kramer Judith Ellen Lange Bevalie Lee Janet Levy 197 Maria Lindsay Gail Lindstrom Mary Little Lee Long Mary Lumpkin Carol Ann Lunamand Bonnie Lunsford Isabel Lutken Margaret MacMillan Kathy Mahood 198 Jane McAAullen Chris McNamara Melanie Meier Betty Mann Anne Marquess Diana Marshall Linda Martin Judy Lee Mauldin Sharon Maxwell Talissa McCormick Eileen McCurdy Marilyn Merrell Gail Miller Caroline Mitchell 199 Ann Mizell Mary Morgan Betty Neukomm Colleen Nugent Cathy Oliver Mary Ann Osteen Maryenna Ottley Cindy Padgett Kay Parkerson Becky Parrish Sandra Jane Parrish Cathie Patterson Pamela Phelan Susan Pickard Donna Plant 200 Ginger Reeves Jenny Reid Nancy Rhodes Kaye Elizabeth Riner 20 i Vicky RIppberger Jane Robinson Gail Rogers Mary Lou Romaine Eva Ciaudine Saggus Betty Sale Norma Jean Shaheen Carol Sue Sharman Beverly Shepherd Sally Ann Skardon 202 Carol Slaton Martha Si Sally Smith Louise Smith th Susan Snelling Betsy Sowers Louise Spence Sally Stanton Anita Stewart Linda Carol Stokley Shirley Elaine Stowers Claudine Sumner Paula Swann Sue Swartout Jane Tarver Pam Taylor Mary Louise Thompson 203 Marylu Tippett Eleanor Todd Beverly Townsend Beth Truesdel Sally Tucker Helen Waldron Jean Wall Becky Wammock Anne Washington Carol Watkins Laura Watson Ellen Watt Sue Weathers Lynelle Mary Weber Cynthia Ann Wendling Ruthie Wheless Melinda Whitlock Diana Whitman 204 Cindy Whittlesey Charlene Widener Pat Wilkie Betty Lou Winey Marilyn Wootfon Sue Wright Diane Ellen Wynne 205 Exchanges Prove Profitable for Students Here and Abroad San Salvador, Athens, Lima, Copen- hagen . . . names of far away places . . . romantic names . . . conjuring wonderful thoughts of other languages, other cul- tures ... a concretion of all this in our foreign students . . . pleasing accents . . . names for our English speaking tongues to play over ... an opportunity to ex- change ideas, to influence, to learn . . . Two of them interested in science . . . Miriam Aldana . . . San Salvador . . . chemistry ... a freshman with plans for graduate school . . . AAariekaty Georgota . . . now senior . . . Athens, Greece . . . but she ' s lived all over the world . . . biology major and graduate school. Lima Peru and Amalia Helfgott ... a student at Rosa de America School in ' 65 ... an interest in people . . . psychol- ogy?? . . . Vibeke Hover . . . Copen- hagen . . . blonde hair and a delightful staccato-sounding name ... a new dis- covery—bowling ... at Scott, language and literature. Primary sources for learning about other places, people . . . likes . . . dif- ferences . . . exploration . . . growth for Hover— Copenhagen, Denmark; A. Helfgott— Lima, Peru; M. Aldana— San Salvador. Mariekaty Georgota— Athens, Greece Junior Year Abroad: Robin Woltz— Madrid, Spain; Pat Stringer— Lyons, France; Ann Teat— Paris, France. 206 In Memoriam BARBARA LEE BATES 1948-1966 207 ' m ' i ' M um 0( RAY SMITH CO. 2588 Cascade Rd.. S. W. Atlanta, Ga. Ph.—PL 8-1352 FULTON SUPPLY COMPANY Industrial, Textiles, Contractors Supplies and Machinery Atlanta BROWN-WRIGHT HOTEL SUPPLY 640 Tenth Street Atlanta, Georgia Tel. 873-1825 Connplete Institutional Equipnnent and Supplies 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, Ga. Compliments of STOVALL AND COMPANY 948 Bankhead Avenue, N. W. Atlanta, Georgia 874-4452 Power Lawn Mowers and Turf Equipment 217 NORTH GEORGIA TREE SERVICE Office Phone: 378-0932 6 121 2 Church Street Decatur, Georgia 30031 or P.O. Box 943 Decatur, Ga. 30030 Invindale Best Wishes WATSON PHARMACY 309 East College Avenue DR 3-1665 Decatur, Georgia 218 F Sells Fat Sandwiches at Skinny Prices STAN ' S SANDWICH SHOP On the Square — Decatur Emory Enjoy the delicious farm-fresh dairy products from Irvindale ... at your store or delivered to your door! Phone 872-7703 SHARIAN, INC. 368 W. Ponce de Leon Ave. Decatur, Georgia ATLANTA FLOORING COMPANY, INCORPORATED " Since 1923 " A COMPLETE FLOOR SERVICE OLD FLOORS REFINISHED LIKE NEW LAYING SANDING FINISHING DUSTLESS MACHINES USED TO PROTECT YOUR FURNISHINGS All Types of Flooring Oak— Maple— Parquet Blocks— Random Width Vinyl — Rubber Linoleunri — Plastic Coverings Our Flooring Engineers Can Help You With Any Problem MEMBER: Hardwood Floor Contractors Association BILL DRUMHELLER. President 255-7931 5006 Rosewell Road. N. U- 219 c M ' ■ ' ' P L DARBY 1 PRINTING E N T S COMPANY 715 Whitehall S+ree+. S. W. Atlanta, Georgia Ph. 755-452! F MORGAN STUDIOS 525 Kenbrook Drive, N. W. Atlanta, Georgia Ph. 225-7738 220 W. L COBB CONSTRUCTION COMPANY Paving Contractors 2761 E. Ponce de Leon Avenue Decatur Georgia HERFF JONES CO. 2964 Peachtree Rd.. N. W. Atlanta, Georgia Ph. 231-3011 OAU iZA OMO 129 Trinity Place Decatur, Ga. 378-0838 Complete Sportswear of National Brands JUNIORS 5-15 MISSES 8-18 Compliments of STEVEN ' S TIRE CO. 2683 E. College Ave. Ph. 378-4547 221 Agnes Scolf College " ... A Christian lil H arts college —a center wherej demic free- dom is a reality, whaSM ouna peo- sial issues, and whenedChristian in- purposes sm taken seri- ously! " X ' .. • ' 1 -i i ■ ' - ' 1 r 223 Photo Credits: ERIC LEWIS: 2b, C; 6; 7; 10; 12b; 14a; 15b; 16a, b c; 17b; 18a, b; 19b; 20; 21; 22; 23; 24c; 25a; 27b 28a; 30c; 31; 32; 33; 34; 35; 38; 39a, C; 53; 61b 98; 122b; 124a; 126b; 130; 132a; 140b; 143; 144 145; 207a; 209b; 230a. SAAAAAYE BURNETTE: 28b; 29a; 30a, b; 45b; 47c; 142a; 146a; 174; 190; 206. JOSIE CALDWELL; 1 8b; 26; 39b; 40; 41 ; 44; 45a, c; 46; 47a, b; 50c; 52; 54; 55; 60; 99; 125a; 127; 131; 139; 230c. OFFICIAL COLLEGE PHOTOGRAPHER: John Morgan of Morgan Studios 230 1967 Silhouette Staff Frances Wadsworth, Editor Kay AAcCracken, Associate Editor Carol Scott, Business Manager Betsy White INTRODUCTION Sandra Eariey, copy Debbie Guptil STUDENT LIFE Helen Davis, Sandra Eariey, Margaret Green Karen Hamilton ORGANIZATIONS Sharon Dixon, Vicki Hutcheson; Contributors: Nancy Handly, Susan Henson, Kathy Vansant Laura Warlick ADMINISTRATION Mary McAlpine, Carol Culver, Mildred Hendry, Martha Parks, Rosie Wilson Patrice Cragg ACADEMICS Mary Cappleman, Libba Goud, Beth Herring; Contributors: Barbara Johnson, Lucy Rose, Dale Steele, Kathy Reynolds Sammye Burnett CLASSES Mary Corbitt, Sandra Eariey, Lucy Hamilton, Judy Hammond, Polly Matthews, Betsy Jane Miller, Judy Smoot Dudley Lester ADVERTISERS Patricia Auclair, Mary Chapman, Grace Heffelfinger, Jean Hovis, Suzanne Jones, Mary Anne Murphy, Bonnie Prendergast Pat Parks DIRECTORY Claudia Hollen, Mary K. Owen, Sally Walker Mary Ann McCall PUBLICITY 231 The 1967 Silhouette is printed in Spar- tan with italic and headings in Futura Demibold Condensed type on Saxony Embossed Enamel paper. Thank you, Ed Jones (Taylor Publishing Company), John Morgan (Morgan Stu- dios), and Eric Lewis (special photo- graphic assistant) for patience, encourage- ment, and the sense of humor that helped the staff overcome those moments tainted with the sinister marks of crisis! Thank you, staff for the energetic response you continually made to those " impossible " demands and deadlines of your editors and for your efforts in plumbing the depths of CURIOSITY. 232
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