Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) - Class of 1968 Page 1 of 242
Pages 6 - 7 Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9 Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Show Hide text for 1968 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 242 of the 1968 volume: “ SILHOUETTE 1968 €t . AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE DECATUR, GEORGIA VOLUME LXV KAY McCRACKEN. EDITOR-IN-CHIEF JUDY SMOOT, COPY EDITOR SHARON DIXON, ASSOCIATE EDITOR LAURA WARLICK, BUSINESS MANAGER i CONTENTS: 1. ADMINISTRATION PAGE 22 2. FACULTY PAGE 42 3. CLASSES PAGE 70 4. ACTIVITIES PAGE 134 5. ORGANIZATIONS PAGE 158 6. LIFE PAGE 194 7. DIRECTORY • ADVERTISERS PAGE 216 If I could catch and hold the way I feel, this throbbing, bursting pulse they call my youth, I ' d find myself the owner of the essence of delight . . . Karen Hamilton Introduction Editor Judy Smoot Introduction Copy But when every day is the right day for that Monday-morning feeling, I frantically consider why I put myself to such indignities to gain the dignity of .. -ff mti y f My days precede in monochromatic repe+i+ion. As I stand before my I empty mailbox, I realize the proverbial truth: t " Boredom is the root of all evil . . . " In the world beyond, I find a dialogue of opposites IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIBIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII O JC And in this wasteland of wall-to-wal girls, blessed relief comes in traveling with a pack. Alone I listen to the rhythms of my mind; I trace the convolutions of my thought and touch the fiber of my soul. 20 And, when I ' ve conne to recognize the vibrations that surround me and have felt them echoed in myself, I move out into realms of new experience — and the beat goes on. ADMINISTRATION Editor, Adele Josey 1 H IBj 1 1 ' tT 1 K l B..r . . , .iJ ii " ' H y , ix, ABOVE: President Wallace M. Alston and Gail Livingston. RIGHT: Bertie Bond, Secretary-Administrative Assistant to the President. LOWER RIGHT: Dr. and Mrs. Alston. 24 Involvement can sum it up. The understanding and concern are real. Dr. Alston is a man of distinction, honorable and dignified, an able ad- ministrator and educator, but more important, he is totally involved — in us, in Scott, hie is alive to the rhy- thm of ca mpus life; he is sensitive PresJclent ProvicJes WisB LeocJership to change. He is a man ot action, a man with a purpose; but primarily, he is a man geared to the NOW. Working closely with Dr. Alston is his secretary. Miss Mary Alverta Bond, hier assistance is indispensa- ble; she is there to rely on and to keep the tempo steady. 25 Samuel of Faculty Dean C. Benton Kline, Jr., the man with all the answers, moved on to a new office this year in time to start listening to my schedule con- flicts and traumas over credit hours. As a freshman I heard his theory on the Agnes Scott Exam Syndrome and eventually, after appointments made through Miss Stapleton and Mrs. Speigner with him or Assistant Dean of the Faculty Miss Julia Gary, I realize that their office, carpeted or otherwise, is often a welcome sight. The office is brighter, the staff larg- er, and the spectrum broader, but Dean CBK faces the same situations long dealt with by Dean Emeritus Samuel Gary Stukes, still a welcome part of the campus community and Thursday luncheon guest in the LDhl. Dean Of Faculty Makes And Remakes Schedules Miss Scandrett Is The lator Of The Beat Approver of slips, codifier of exam sched- ules, tea-giver extraordinaire. Sweetheart of Sigma Chi, delegate to conventions, cheese maker, keeper of the calendar, Scott histor- ian, past resident of the Pub, member of committees, a traditional but dynamic figure on Scott ' s campus — Miss Carrie Scandrett, Dean of Students. Board Announces Expansion Plans Responsibility for the integrity and wel- fare of Agnes Scott — and the maintenance of its reputation as a " fine school for young ladies " — lies with a diverse group of thirty- two, the Board of Trustees. The board is the governing body of the college, having the duties of electing the president and major officers, approving faculty appoint- ments and pronnotions, and in general, de- veloping all major policies of a broad nature. One of their many projects in 1967-68 is the exciting projected plan for expanding the campus. This will include new dorms, new classroom buildings, a new gym, a new stu- dent center, and new land! The eight com- mittees comprising the Board, such as the personnel, grounds, and investment com- mittees, are appointed by Chairman hial Smith of Atlanta, an able and devoted lead- er whose duties include presiding over Board meetings and, among other things, signing diplomas. 30 Assisting Miss Scandrett in dealing with student affairs are the nnennbers of the Dean ' s Staff. Miss lone Murphy is an Assistant to the Dean of Students as well as holding down the position of Director of Vocational Services and being senior resident in Win- ship. Miss Mollie Merrick, also an Assistant to the Dean, is advisor to the Freshman Or- ientation Council and to the Freshman class and is senior resident in Walters. Other members of the Dean ' s Staff are Mrs. Elc Curry who is head of the Service Scholar ship program and senior resident in Hop- kins; Miss Mary Curry, senior resident in Main and advisor to the Sophomore class; Miss Bronna Willis, resident in Inman and advisor to the hlouse Presidents ' Council; and Mrs. Concepcion Leon in Rebekah, ad- visor to foreign students and a new member of the Dean ' s Staff, coming to us from St. Mary ' s in Tennessee. Miss Mary Lindig, sec- retary to the Dean ' s Office, coordinates the office ' s business. Dean ' s Staff Waits Up ABOVE; L.-R,: STANDING: W. M, Alston, H. L. Smith, J. D. Philips, H. G, Pattillo, L. L. Gellerstedt, A. P. Ga G. W. WoodruH, E. D. Smith, J Mmter, Jr., J, A. Sibley, J. J, Scott. SEATED: 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. Rfleld B. S. Gilmer, M. M. Heltzel, L. E. Le Sourd, W. D, Looney, D. P. Mc Geachy, Jr., S. E. Thacher, W. C. Ward- law. FAR LEFT: Hal Smith, Chairman and Gayle Gellerstedt. UPPER LEFT; L.-R.: Ela Curry, Bronna Willis, Mary Currie, Assts. to the Dean of Students. UPPER RIGHT: L.-R.: Mary Lindig, Sec- retary, Concepcion Leon, Ass ' t. to the Dean of Students. LOWER LEFT: L.R.: Mollie Merrick, lone Murphy, Ass ' t. Deans of Students. The Public Relations Department is a pretty impressive place on campus. With the assistance of his secretary, Mrs. James Markert, Mr. W. Edward McNair directs and coordinates all the activities that go into the projection of the Agnes Scott public Image. His efforts are seconded by Mrs. Carrington Fox, News Director, who uses the local press to keep us omnipresent in the minds of Atlantans and of friends in our hometowns. Remember when you were an applicant to Scott and thought Miss Laura Steele, Registrar and Director of Admissions, was somebody hired to keep prospective stu- dents in suspense? Well, now you know — her job is a com- plex one, involving interviews and correspondence with prospective students, visiting high schools, attending Col- lege Day programs, and working with high school guidance counselors, as well as keeping our transcript records and student files in addition to her other duties. Assisting her are Mrs. Joan Bunch (Secretary to the Registrar-Director of Admissions), Miss Barbara S. Rudisill, Mrs. Charlotte Richardson, Mrs. Suzanne C. McCaslin, and Mrs. Evelyn Wells Wallace. Registrar And Public Relations Offices Promote Scott 32 33 Alumnae Office Continues Education The Alumnae House is more than a place for board- ing weekend visitors and guest lecturers. It is the base of operations for the Office of Alumnae Affairs, headed by Miss Ann Worthy Johnson. She, along with Mrs. Barbara Pendleton, Mrs. Pattie Johnson, and Mrs. Diane Gilchrest publish The Alumnae Quarterly which I ' ll receive after " that day in June " and which keeps me in touch with friends who have already " emerged " and " commenced. " Mrs. Margaret Cobb and her staff keep our guests comfortable in the rooms overlooking the Alumnae Garden and world famous pool. Library Offers Haven for Scott Scholars Thank goodness for the library! I had two quizzes and a paper due today and my roommate had to choose last night to play her new Supremes album! So I trudged off to the " lib. " And sure enough: it was so quiet that I got all my studying done and had time left for a good night ' s sleep. I was really clutched about that paper: I had no idea where to find source material, but Mrs. Byers pointed me in the right direc- tion and after that, it was easy. It surely is good to have all that behind me — Oh no! I just checked my calendar and I have FOUR quizzes and ThHREE papers next week! Oh well, I guess I ' ll just pack my books up now and stake out a carrel in the sixth floor stacks — What would I do without the library! UPPER LEFT: Ann Worthy Johnson, Director of Alumnae Affai Office, L.-R,; SEATED; D. Gilchrist, B. Pendleton. STANDING: A. Johnson. M. Cobb. ABOVE: L.-R.; Top; B. Jones, L. Newman, M. C BOTTOM; C. Culpepper, D. Skelton, M. Blackstone, M. Brooks. RIGHT: Edi Byers, College Librarian. Business Office Maintains Campus Facilities My life is sailing along smoothly. I ' ve got a big date tonight and just two more pages to go on my paper; and then what happens? There ' s no hot water, the hair dryer balks, and my trusty electric typewriter gives because the juice isn ' t on. Oh, for a few of the conveniences of home! Things always seem to right themselves, however, under the supervision of my white knight, Mr. P. J. Rogers, and his staff, who see that we have everything from heat to fire extinguishers. And with Mrs. Dorothy Turner, Superintendent of Dormitories, and her assistant, Mrs. O ' Kelly, to keep us supplied with clean sheets and clean dorms, along with the carpenters, the electricians, and the campus policemen always on hand, there is very little that a Scottie lacks in comfort and the " finer things " of life! FAR LEFT: P. D. Rodgers, Business Man- ager. UPPER CENTER: L-R.: Juliette Tiller, Secretary, Ah Woo, Hellen Turn- er, Ass ' t in the Office of the Business Manager. LOWER CENTER: Fred Lewis, Electrical Engineer, Doc Barton, Berry Wilkinson, Carpenters. LEFT: L.-R.: Lottie O ' Kelley, Ass ' t Supervisor of Dormitories, Dorothy Tuner, Supervisor of Dormitories. BELOW: Fowler, Chand- ler, Bryant, League, Capt. Jones, Capt. Wilkins, Jones. t. f,. Ml.- Vim iir iir Mail Calls And Guests Boost Spirits nna " fmrrrr I iiiiirpi An important link between Scott and the outside world are our receptionists — Mrs. Gehman in Buttrick (who also serves as secretary to the President ' s office) and Miss Cilly in Dana. Mrs. Whitley on the switchboard relays our phone calls to the right extensions; Mrs. Lewis presides over that all-important center of campus life, the mail- room. Without them there would be no calls, no CARE packages, and guests wandering aimlessly all over cam- pus; they perform a vital service to the campus com- munity. The Treasurer ' s Office has a new look in 1967-68. Mr. William Hannah is the nnan at the Treasurer ' s desk — he is also the man who became the first male resident in Walters. Assisting him are Miriam Smalley, Assistant to the Treasurer, and Kate Goodson, Book- keeper. And guess what, girls; now you can get money in the hand instead of on the counter! In desperate need of a certain book, a legal pad, a pen — or, maybe, a pair of stockings? The place to go is the Bookstore. Mrs. Jerry Shipp and Mrs. Delia Ray manage the campus emporium and welcome browsers as well as shoppers. FAR LEFT: Marie Lewis, Manager of the Mailroom. LOWER LEFT: Kay Gehman, Secretary in the Office of the Pres- ident. UPPER CENTER: Melissa Cilley, Receptionist in Dana. LOWER CEN- TER: Mary Whitley, Switchboard Op- erator. LEFT: William Hannah, Treasur- er. BELOW: L.-R.: Kate Goodson, Book- keeper and Miriam Smalley, Ass ' t to the Treasurer. LOWER RIGHT: L.-R.: Delia Ray, Manager of the B ookstore and Jerry Shipp, Ass ' t. Treasurer, Bookstore Exchange With Campus 39 Medicine Aids Student Health It ' s the middle of winter quarter . . . it ' s raining outside and the temperature is 10° below. But, my temperature is 102.4° and I ' ve caught the flu from my roomie. To top it all off, the winter quarter blahs have me firmly in their grip. It ' s down to the Infirmary for me, for a little TLC from Dr. Peltz and the nursing staff. And if those blahs don ' t blow, I know I can count on Dr. Phrydas, Scott ' s con- sulting psychiatrist, for some good advice. Ah, I feel bet- ter already! Saga ' s Grotto Waits On Student Digestion Sing a song of Saga, would you believe a pocketful of shep- herd ' s pie? Tom Lind and Tom Allison, representatives of Saga Catering Service, supervise the dining hall and make sure that I get my quota of calories three times a day. Where else can I get steak on Saturday night and ten flavors of ice cream — all free? FAR LEFT: L-R: Dr. Rosamond Pelh, School Phy- sician, Mildred Hardy, Nurse, UPPER LEFT: Dr. Irene Phydras, Consulting Psychiatrist. LOWER LEFT: L-R: Alice Swain, Vera Glosson, Nurses. LOWER RIGHT: L-R: Tom Allison, Ass ' t Food Director, Tom Lind, Food Service Director. I 41 M. -iii.k. ' nJw FACULTY Editor, Kathy Johnson Art Draws Interest You ' re planning on your own one-man show? No, you say, you can ' t draw a straight line! Doesn ' t matter. The Art Department has something to offer everyone. Variety is the key her e. The faculty, involved in several fields of interest, was given even greater range with the addition of Miss Beaver. Under the instructors, students work in such areas as painting, sketching, ceramics, and weaving. Courses are also available in art history, a slight consola- tion for those of us who missed out on the artistic talent. The large student art exhibit, which was judged this year by Joseph Perrin, head of Georgia State ' s Art Department, gives our talented Scotties their due credit and the cam- pus a fine opportunity to view outstanding works. Ferdinand Warn Member, Natior Professor of Art Robert F. Westervelf, M.F.A Claremont Graduate School Assistant Professor of Art Bonnie Rose Beaver, M.F.A. University of Georgia Instructor in Art Roberta Winter, Ed.D. New York University Professor of Speech and Drama Elvena M. Greene, M.A. Cornell University Assistant Professor of Speech and Drama Ah, to be Discovered, and turn from secluded Scottle to JhrobbinQ ApplOUSe a glamorous Hollywood or Broadway Queen! - " " The Speech and Drama departments make our daydreams ofGGtS » COtt L ' TQITIQ into a somewhat more achievable possibility. Through hard work in voice and diction, theater history and arts, studies in dramatic literature and practical experience in Blackfriars productions, a Scottie comes to know both the magic of the theater and the effort demanded to create the illusion. 45 Tempo Sounds Forth: Practice And Appreciation Raymond Martin, S.M.D. Union Theological Se Professor of Music A » TI A I doubt there ' s a student at Scott who hasn ' t passed by Pressor on a particularly trying day, heard the organ music carried through the windows, and silently blessed the player. There ' s a certain enchantment about that old building, where generations have studied Bach and Beethoven and maybe even the Beatles. For the students of music it ' s a challenging field; for the ones who can only appreciate music it ' s an opportunity to hear and applaud the very best. I ' m not sure what it is that makes some of us tend to approach the Philosophy department with no little trepidation. Maybe it ' s tangling with Plato or trying to fathom Aristotle that spooks us. There ' s something to be gained, though, from that approach: the willing- ness to search ideas out, the desire to learn about them, the kind of intellectual curiosity that has earned the department a good deal of respect on the campus. All can be found in class or out, in instruction or in conversation with the professors and the students in the department. nterest Grows n Philosophy Wallace M. Alston, Th.D. Union Theological University Professor of Philosophy C. Benton Kline, Jr., Ph.D. Yale University Professor of Philosophy Merle G. Walker, Ph.D. Radcliffe College Associate Professor of Ph Richard D. Parry, A.M. Yale University Assistant Professor of Philosophy Bible Probes Current Questions Although Scott doesn ' t claim to produce walking dictionaries, it does pro- duce girls with a greater awareness of life as it goes on around them. The Bible department is one which presents this awareness. Its professors bring to their students both the recorded facts and historical contexts, yet always reserve the decision of personal meanings to the students themselves, it is perhaps the dignity of this freedom which allows students for the first time to find the realities of human experience in the Bible. Paul L. Sarber, Ph.D. Duke University Professor of Bible Mary L. Boney . Columbia University i 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 49 Enthusiasm Unites " New " Department Margaret W. Pepperdene, Ph.D. Vanderbllt University Professor of English Margret G. Trotter, Ph.D. Ohio State University Professor of English Marion Ferret, Ph.D. Yale University Assistant Professor of English Catherine Blue Calhoun, M.A. Northwestern University Assistant Professor of English iski Even a pro football team would have swooned at the prospect of building a first string from four veterans, one sophomore, six rookies and a new quarterback, but the English department had more than reputation and bonus babies to rely on. The six new faces were noiselessly accepted thanks to a remarkable player draft and a tradition of excel- lence. The college ' s " monster " department has ac- quired impressive new talent while retaining our respect and maintaining its cool. Mary C. Tucker, Ph.D. Emory University Visiting Assistant Professor of Enlgish B. W. Ball, Ph.D. University of Kentucky Assistant Professor of English Jo Allen Bradham, Ph.D. Vanderbilt University Assistant Professor of English Hi UlilLiiLi;ii-U Life is moving faster now — even in the lazy South — but our hiistory and Political Science Departments are moving too. Like the excite- ment of the " Gone With the Wind " premiere in Atlanta? Take Old South under Dr. Posey! Or hear Miss Campbell ' s tales about her Afri- can safari last summer. If you are really lucky you might catch a glimpse of Gov. Maddox on the politcal science class ' trip to the legislature. HIere at Scott the much respected LHistory Department places spe- cial emphasis on historical trends which have influenced our current situation. A faculty involved in civic and political affairs leads students in the Political Science Department to a new awareness of both local and national politics. Each Day Adds To History, Political Science Penelope Campbell, Ph.D. Ohio State University Assistant Professor of History and Political Science Mildred L. Petty, M.A. University of Pennsylvania Instructor in hiistory ik David P. Forsythe, Ph.D. eton Uni Assistant Profes ' and Political Sc ity Df History 53 Psychology Ranges From Rots To Reason The Psychology Department has had a definitely n cently. As well as working with new equipment, in a la they now have the cutest mice in the basement of All of this is for the departmental staff and majors to continuous probe into the mysterious and interacting p human behaviour. " The sheltered Scottie " , once introduced to the economic and social problems of the world, picks up the beat. With her nose in the Wall Street Journal, a perfectly balanced checkbook in her pocketbook, and a knowledge of hippies and Hopi Indians, she ' s out to conquer the world. Everchanging as world problems are, Scott has modernized these departments with additions to faculty and curriculum. Basic courses are offered to those who seek a general under- standing of human behavior in the light of economic and social principles and many avenues for further study are provided in social work, anthropology, business administration, and social research. bociology, tconomics Draw World Closer Kk ti Edward C. Johnson, Jr., M.S. University of Missouri Assistant Professor of Economics Kenneth R. Whittemore, B.D. Tufts University Assistant Professor of Sociology 55 The Ancients Speak Anew The beat is timeless as the ancients speak to us. An increasing aware- ness of this is demonstrated by the Classics Department where the number of majors has nearly doubled, and membership in Eta Sigma Phi is keeping pace with the new interest. Classes are offered in Latin and Greek, and for those of us with equal interest but fewer credit hours to devote, classes in Greek and Roman drama, mythology, and philosophy are offered in English. M. Kathryn Glick, Ph.D. University of Chicago Professor of Classical Languages and Literature Elizabeth Zenn, Ph.D. University of Pennsylvania Professor of Classical Languages and Literature A i k Myrna G. Young, Ph.D. University of Illinois Associate Professor of Classical Languages and Literature J Florence J. Dunston, Ph.D. University of Texas Professor of Spanish Agnes Scott has broken the language barrier! The Spanish and German departments have generated new interest this year with current Spanish films, Blackfriars ' production of Blood Wedding, dinner with Mrs. Leon, activities with the Atlanta Circulo, attend- ing German films at Emory with exchange students from Tech and conversing with native speakers within the department. Out- standing contributions and European travel by individual students have taken these departments far beyond second Buttrick. Spanish And German Continue To Grow 57 Aside from the obviously healthy attribute of having the highest birth rate on campus, the French department is also the proud possessor fo Gallery lllien, " La Troupe, " the second Trotter, a zoo of admirable proportions, and Miss Steele. This multi-faceted segment of the faculty is further bolstered by students abroad and high calibre production of French drama. Love it, but — Zut Alors, language lab is living and working among us yet. Ann a Belle lllien Ph.D. Col mbia Unlve sity Ass; tant Profess 3r of Frer ch Vlad imir Volkoff Lice nse et Lettre sde la Fact Ite des Lettres de Par is Inst uctor in Frer ch Denni K. Johnsor University of On Assistant Profess 59 If your knowledge of math extends only a little fur- ther than I -|- I = 2, and you find yourself In Math 102 (Calculus, that is), do not panic. Yours is a fannillar problem to the Agnes Scott Math department. Besides introducing freshmen to basic mathematical concepts, the department provides up-to-date instruc- tion In the more complex concepts and theories of a constantly advancing, highly analytical field. Math Department Provides Us Puzzles 60 What does a hippie in a water foun- tain have to do with chemistry? Nothing really, but ask Dr. Frierson sometime about his quarter at Berkeley! Anyway, whether it ' s hippies or Scotties, the sub- ject is the same. Chemistry students learn the composition and structure of matter and the language and methods of the chemist, which they put to use each week in the laboratory. And along with the knowledge gained in the Chemistry department, they remember Dr. Clark ' s way of making even the metric system exciting, Mrs. Fox ' s end-of-the-year tea parties in lab, and, of course, the char- acteristic smell of second floor Camp- bell. Chemistry Does A Booming Business The Physics and Astronomy Departments have experienced a definite en- lightenment this year in the forms of Mr. Hetherington in the Astronomy Department and Mr. Ohms in the Physics Department. What else would move a Scottie to climb four flights of steps in Campbell three times a week? Certainly not the burning desire to grasp the wonders of motion and gravity! However, this effort does have its rewards. Only one of many advantages of having an astronomy course behind you is being able to add all sorts of information about the contributions of Copernicus, Kepler, and Galileo to the otherwise run-of-the-mill star-gazing. The Sky Not The Is Limit You may not consider Biology lab on a sunny afternoon to be one of the finer pleasures in life, but you must admit that if you weren ' t in the lab studying those little critters, you ' d most probably be out running around in the woods of Stone Mountain with them. (Is ' Chigger ' Reptilia or Mammalia?) Even in the introductory course, the Biology department brings not only a knowledge of those phantom microscopic animals you never can catch standing still, but also an under- standing of man ' s relationship to his physical environment. In presenting a ' broad-spectrum ' choice of subjects, the de- partment presents a firm foundation for any biological field from gardening to medicine. Campbell Hosts Dr. Jekyll And Formaldehyde Urmila Daniels, M.Sc. University of Agra. India Visiting Instructor in Biology 63 Kate McKemmie, M.A. New York University Assistant Professor of Physical Education Kathryn A. Manuel, M.A. New York University Assistant Professor of Physical Education Beverly K. Cox, M.A. University of Tennessee Assistant Professor of Physical Education Margaret L. Cox, M.A.T. versify of North Carolina P. E. Reshapes The Student Body m OoflAagh! Is it those seniors at the mercy of the un- accomplished hockey sticks of the freshman class, madly flying in the first game of the season? Or is it some brave soul coming down for the first time, the wrong way, on the tramp- oline? Of course, it could be the first sit-up of the quarter in the Fundamentals class. At any rate, any sickly Scotties will soon become a new super brand under the direc- tion of the physical education department. Every freshman and sophomore knows th at they are offered a wide variety of sports and skills to choose from. For six quarters, the resources of the department are avail- able in class, and extracurricular competition is held among all four classes. Of course, the best feature has got to be those charming outfits you get to wear! fzm Teachers Learn By Teaching Oh, to be a Senior, practice-teaching, with no Spring Quarter exams! To prepare for a quarter of actual teaching experience, the education department offers classes in educational method and history, and arranges opportunities for observation In classroom situations. Under the depart- ment ' s auspices, a Scottie can prepare for a challenging career. But! Just remember, girls, when you work, you can ' t cut! William S. Adams, Ed.D. Dulce University Associate Professor of Education Dorothy M. Box, Ed.D. Columbia University Associate Professor of Education Edward T. Ladd, Ph.D. Yale University Professor of Education 65 -fC In Memoriam S. Leonard Doerpinghaus, Ph.D. Louisiana State University Associate Professor of Biology July 26, 1925— January 19, 1968 n Memoriam Melissa Cilley, M.A. University of Wisconsin Assistant Professor of Spanish, Emeritus June 15, 1893 — January 31, Or. y. () CLASSES Editor, Pat Auclair It ' s Over! I do! — need men, that is. After a rash of summer weddings, I ' m back, a single survivor, shaking my spin- ach can to help Popeye make his last and greatest ap- pearance at Black Cat. I mean, I ' ve got all the things that juniors have and more. I ' ve got Independent Study, Graduate Records, National Teachers ' Exams, and prac- tice teaching. What I haven ' t got is phone co-op and a booming social life. Oh, no! Not another one to bite the dust! Please, tell me that ' s not a diamond on your hand! Maybe it will happen to me. Until then, there ' s Investiture and Graduation, June 9, 1968. I can ' t be- eve it ' s over. And I promised myself I wouldn ' t cry at Graduation. It ' s over, and now, to what intent? Gradu- ate school, anyone? Judy Almand Decatur, Ga. French Lynne Anthony West Palm Beach, Fla. Political Science-History Betsy White Bacon Decatur, Ga. English Sally Bainbridge Oak Ridge, Tenn. Art Judith Shepard Barrett Atlanta, Ga. English Lucie Barron Eufaula, Ala. English Majorie Baum Milledgeville, Ga. History Louise Belcher Charleston, S.C. Psychology Mary K. Belcher Atlanta, Ga. Bible Pat Bell Richmond, Va. Bible Susan Davis Bennett Atlanta, Ga. English Norma Wollc Bergman Atlanta, Ga. English 73 Jean Binkley Winston-Salem, N.C. Classics Kathy Blee Boca Raton, Fla. Sociology Linda Bloodworth Haddock, Ga. History Sonia Bounous Morganton, N.C. Art Jane Boone Tallahassee, Fla. Art Patricia Ann Bradley Dalton, Ga. Math Lyn Branstrom Winter Park, Fla. History Irene Knox Brock Atlanta, Ga. Psychology 74 Seniors Donna Brown Decatur, Ga. English Louise Bruecherf Atlanta, Ga. English Bronwyn Burks Mobile, Ala. History Sammyp Burnette Daisy, Tenn. Chemistry Jan Burroughs nielsville, Ga. History-Political Science Mary Thomas Bush Augusta, Ga. English Jo Callaway Covington, Ga. English Anne Cannon Houston, Tex. Art Nonnie Carr North Palm Beach, Fla. Psychology Cindy Carroll Decatur, Ga. English Laurie Carter Plains, Ga. Biology Anne Cates Charlotte, N.C. Math 75 Mary Daniel Decatur, Ga. History Helen Davis Griffin, Ga. Art Betty Derrick Greenville, S.C. History Susan Clarice Montgomery, Ala. Sociology Catherine Comer lirmingham, Ala. French Susan Stringer Connell Atlanta, Ga. Chemistry Elizabeth Cooper Yazoo City, Miss. English Mary Corbitt Augusta, Ga. History Gretchen Cousin Montgomery, Ala. Psychology Patrice Cragg Baton Rouge, La. Sociology 76 Seniors Katherine Doster Tuscaloosa. Ala. History Paige Dotson Owensboro, Ky. Dramafic Art Bronwen DuKate Panama City, Fla. Philosophy Frances Foreman Garber Decatur, Ga. hiistory Ethel Ware Gilbert LaFayette, Ga. English Ann Glendinning Sarasota, Fla. Psychology LIbba Goud Camden, S.C. History Catherine Greer Greenville, S.C. Chemistry Nina Gregg Hickory, N.C. Math 77 Joy Griffin Atlanta. Ga. English Becky Griffin Atlanta, Ga. Music Sherry Grogan Cayce, S.C. English Jeanne Gross Louisville, Ky. ■ Math Debbie Guptil Atlanta, Ga. History Gaby Guyton Florence, S.C. History Karen Hamilton Philadelphia, Pa. English Lucy Hamilton Lancaster. S.C. English Betty Harkey Charlofte. N.C. History Marni Henson Huntsville, Ala. English Ann Herring Greenwood, S.C. English Louise Hess Homestead, Fla. Biology Olivia Hicks Oakland, Fla. Sociology Barbara Jenkins Hines Atlanta, Ga. History Sharon Hoornstra Clearwater, Fla Art 79 Seniors Sara Houser Cherryville, N.C. Math Sally Hudson Dallas, Tex. English Marilyn Johnson Charlotte, N.C. English Suzanne Jones Macon, Ga. Art 80 Adele Josey Beaufort, S.C. History Vicky Justice Fletcher, N.C. Art Betty Kimrey Raleigh, N.C. History Judy King Prattville. Ala. Math Marcia King Greenville, S.C. Philosophy Sharon Lagerquist Albany, Ga. Political Science Eleanor McCallie Chattanooga, Tenn. English Kay McCracken Spartanburg, S.C. ology Susan McCann Blacksburg, Va. English Mary Lockhart McKinney Decatur, Ga. Spanish Flavel McMichael Madison, N.C. Economics Political S Peggy Moore Norfolk, Va. Philosophy Penne Nowlin Lynchburg, Va. Psychology Mary K. Owen Canton, Ga. cience — History Becky McRae Ellerbe, N.C. History Betty Miller Bradenton, Fla. Art Mary Ann Miller Anchorage, Ky. English Katherine Mitchell Eufaula, Ala. Psychology 82 Seniors Gue Pardue Rome, Ga. Math Mar+ha Parks Durham, N.C. Math Pat Parks Augusta, Ga. English Nancylee Rasf Columbia, S.C. Psychology Dale Reeves Greenville, S.C. Economics 83 Heather Roberts Elkins, W. Va. English Mary Rogers Dalton, Ga. Math Lucy Rose Richmond, Va. English Virginia Russell Statesboro, Ga. English Jo Scherer Beaufort, S.C. Math Aliyn Smoak Bamberg, S.C. French Betty Renfro West Palm Beach, Fia. Math Carol Cole Renfro Decatur, Ga. English Ellen Richter La Grange, Ga. Psychology 84 Judy Smoot Fort Smith, Ark. English Ka+hy Stafford Columbia, S.C. Math Dale Steele Kershaw, S.C. Bible Pat Stringer Kingsport, Tenn. French Ann Teat Charlotte, N.C. French 85 Seniors Christine Theriot New Orleans, La. Art Carol Thomas APO San Francisco, Calif. Psychology p Ann Wendling Gallatin, Tenn. History Betty Whitaker Lynchburg, Va. Art Harriet Whitley Winston-Salem, N.C. Psychology Jeannette Wright Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. tHistory Alice Zollicoffer tHenderson, N.C. English Judy Williams New Bern, N.C. 87 Juniors ' Hit The Flood " Ann Abernethy Evelyn Angeletti Patricia Auclair Barbara Ayers I ' ve made It— right into some neat privi- leges; I ' ve turned twenty-one, have my par- ents ' permission to apartment-visit, have un- limited social engagements, and many cars on campus. But maybe I ' ll study this week- end. Or I could help with the Black Cat pro- duction or Junior Jaunt. Or maybe I ' ll just hang around the dorm and " hit the floor and pray for the ringing of phones! " I ' ve made it academically too. I ' m in my major, five days a week with no Saturday classes. I ' m aiming for Mortar Board, the tapping is this spring, along with the secret capping by Seniors and Independent Study invitations. I mean, men — who needs ' em? -R.: N. Sowell— V. Pres spie— Pres.: N. DeWitt— Se Beth Bailey Peggy Barnes Sandi Beck Penny Burr Lucy Chapman Mary Chapman Candy Chotas Julie Cottrlll Jan Cribbs Janie Davis Virginia Davis 89 Sandra Earley Chris Engelhard Ruth Everett Anne Fisher Peggy Flowers Lou Frank Jo Ray Frailer Prentice Fridy Juniors Betsy Fuller Pamela Gafford Mary Garlington Beverly George Anne Gilbert Margaret Gillespie Mary Gillespie Sally Gillespie Pat Grant Margaret Green Lalla Griffis Sara Groover Marty Grosko Gayle Grubb Diane Hale Rebekah Hall Pat Names Nancy Hannilton Dee Hampton Mary Hart Ruth Anne Hatcher Ruth Hayes Mildred Hendry Beth Herring Carol Hil Marion Hinson Barbara Hoffman Claudia Hollen Nancy Holtman Jean Hovis 90 92 Juniors Lee Hunter Vicki Hutcheson Lynne Hyde Barbara Johnson Ka+hy Johnson Nan Johnson 93 Marguerite Kelly Terri Langston Bev LaRoche Tish Lowe Ann Johnston Pat Lowe Johnston Peggy Johnston 94 Martha Nell McGhee Kit McMillan Suzanne Moore Kappa Moorer Jane Morgan Minnie Bob Mothes Mary Anne Murphy Kathleen Musgrave Nicki Noel Carolyn Owen Becky Page Phyllis Parker 95 Kathleen Pease Lynn Pedigo Eloise Perry Virginia Pinkston Sharon Plemons Elta Posey Libby Potter Sarah Louise Price Patsy Rankin Sally Rayburn Joanna Reed Carolyn Robinson 96 Juniors Jean Rodman Flora Rogers Jeanne Ropp Carol Anne Ruff Adelaide Sams Becky Saunders Dorothy Schrader Linda Seymour Rebecca Wadsworth Sickles Pam Slinkard Lennard Smith Nancy Sowell 97 Eliza Starnes Helen Stavros Eliza Stockman Anne Stubbs Barbara Summers Tara Swartsel Bunny Teeple Sally Thomas Betty Thorne Jane Todd Inci Unalan Beverly Wade Mary Pat Walden Sally Walker Joan Warren Jean Wheeler 98 Kay Morris White Shelia Wilkins Marsha Williams Anne Willis Martha Wilson Rosie Wilson Susie Wilson Sally Wood WInki Wooton Sherrie Yandle Betty Young 99 Sophomores . . . " On Your Knees " ' Yes, a sophomore. " I ha+e to say it, girls. But don ' t the freshmen look awfully — well— YOUNG? " I mean, here I am, a Sophomore Helper, putting out the Student Directory, keep- ing the Garret, having parties in " Pooh Corner " (for freshmen, of course), participating in In- vestiture with Senior sisters; and, furthermore, having a whole weekend dedicated to my par- ents and I, choosing my major, getting a car on campus, having four social engagements— " Only four? " — and getting an A.S.C. ring. Well, have I made it or have I made it? ... Janet Allen Martha Allison 100 Debbie Anderson Gre+chen Anderso Ruth Belle Joan Bell Lynn Birch Dede Bollinger Garnett Bowers Margaret Boyd Betsy Brewer Bonnie Brown Patricia Brown Cynthelia Bryars 101 Leslie Buchanan Mary Agnes Bullock Karen Cappel Marcia Caribaltes Lynn Carssow Barbara Cecil Cathy Chandler Peggy Chapman Deborah Ann Claiborne Charlotte Coats Cathy Collicutt Lily Comer 102 Sophomores Terry de Jarnette 103 Linda DelVecchb Sarah Dennard Susan Donald Mollle Douglas Marion Gambli 104 Sophomores Hope Gazes Gay Gibson Cheryl Granada Barbara Griese Melissa Groseclose Bebe Guill Edith Suyton Donna Hailey Sharon Hall Martha Harris Mary Wills Hatfield Susan Head 105 Amy Johnson Jullanne Johnson Kathy Johnson Randy Jones Myra Jordan Lynn Kelley Debbie Kennedy Dusty Kenyon Barbara Kinney Joyce Kitchens Holly Knowlton Ann Kramer Judy Lange Bevalie Lee Janet Levy Maria Lindsay 107 Betty Mann Judy Markham Anne Marquess Diane Marshall 108 Sophomores Jane McMullan Chris McNamara Floy McPherson Manlyn Merrell Sail Miller Caroline Mitche Ann Mizell Betty Neukomm Colleen Nugent Cathy Oliver Cindy Padgett Kay Parlcerson 109 Susan Pfclard SafI PInckney Donna Plant Margaret Powell Mary Delia Prather Jo Putteet Marge Rachal Marty Ramey Kathryn Read Sophomores Kaye Rmer Vicky Rippberger Jane Robinson Linda Roden Gall Rogers Jessie Rogers III Mary Lou Romaine Eva Saggus Betty Sale Norma Jean Shaheen Carol Sha Beverly Shepherd Sally Skardon Carol Slafon Martha Sm[th Sally Smith Sharyn Smith Sue Snelling Betsy Sowers Sally Stanton Anita Stewart S hirley Stowers Claudia Sumner Paula Swann Sue Swartout Sue Weathers Cynthia Wendling Ruth Wheless- Melinda Whitlock Cynthia Whittlesey Kathryn Whitman Pat Willie Reta Wilklns Charlotte Williams Sandra Wilson Boo Winey Marilyn Wooton Sue Wright Diane Wynne m£ Freshmen . . . YouVe Arrived! I arrive at Agnes Scott, burning with am- bition and — may as well face it — fear. But not for long! Launched into orientation, I find myself on top with Jiminy Cricket as proud winner in the Black Cat song contest. Humbly, I must confess I have become a social butterfly, in spite of those three social engagements a week. " Only three? " And all because of rush and rats. I also find myself launched into the aca- demic world with my first classes, first quiz- zes, and — oh no! — first exams! " How can anybody EMERGE with only one one cut for a whole quarter? " And, then, there ' s that term paper winter quarter. In the light of spring I finally see that maybe I ' ll make it, after all. So, next year, a sophomore or what? . . . ABOVE: L-R: K. Haielwood, President: G. Sellerstedt, Secretary; J. Roush, Vice-Presi- dent. Christine Adams Gertrude Allen Janice Anderson VIcIci Brown Maudle Browne Ginny Bryan Candy Card Jane Carlson Karen Conrads Carole Cooper Freshmen Trudy Counts Carolyn Cox Anne Cravens Sue Crowe Callaway Cutler Brenda Dance Sallie Daniel A nn Davis Dale Derrick Karen Derrick Susan Dowsley Sally Dunkia Carol Floyd Frances Folk Cathy Frederick Annette Friar Betheda Fries Kathy Frieze Christine Fulton Frances Fulton Kathy Durden Carol Durrance Jane Duttenhaver Margaret Funderburk Carolyn Galley Dolly Garrison Harriet Gatewocd 120 Ranusia Grainge Dtann Groover Becky Gwaltney Carol Hacker Debbie Haskel Amy Hatffeld iiiiiimiiiitifi liAi ' Karen Hazelwood Rutfil Hearn Paula Hendncks Caroline Hill Sue Hopkins Beth Hornbuckie Anne Hortenstlne Annelle Huffman Susan Hummel Kathryn Humphreys Kaaren Hunt Nancy Hutchin iltsy Jenning Edith Jenning Mellnda Johnso Janice Johnsto 122 Freshmen Jo LIghtner Tncia Lindsay Sail Lmeback Edna Lowe Stelle Mabry 123 luitf Lee McDavid Stella McDermid Tyler McFadden Cathy McSraw Alexa Mcintosh Bonnie Mcintosh Marti McLemore Martha McMillan Jeanie Milford Judy Milner Barbara Moley Lynn Moody 124 .IM Freshmen Susan Morton Melodey Mozeley Kathy Mueller Becky Naylor 125 jLm. VIcIci Nesblt Cynthia Newton Nancy Newton Eleanor Ninestein 126 Grace Pierce I Arabelle Plonk Myki Powell 1 Beth Proffitt Susan Propst Jane Quillman Linda Reed Ruth Reynods Sharon Roberts Beth Ross 127 jem: Katherlne Setze 128 Freshmen Hope Somers Joann Spencer Margaret Spenc Marsha Springs Jane Stambauqh Martha Stanford Sherry Stith Linda Stokley Grace Sydnor Celia Tanner Dea Taylor Margaret Taylor 129 Wimberly Warnocit Julia Watlmgto Kristy Weaver Joyce Westlalce Imogene White Lynn White Ellen Willingham Linda Wilson Patricia Winter Rosalind Womack VIcH Yandle Gail Zauderer Letters . . . letters . . . letters . . . Social Council . . . Judicial . . . Junior Sponsor . . . Sophomore Helpers . . . offers of friendship . . . suggestions . . . distant places . . . expectation . . . plane flights . . . new faces ... so many new faces . . . new friends. Orientation . . . classes . . . the library . . . different academic and social customs . . . Black Cat . . . hlub parties . . . Junior Jaunt . . . tests . . . papers . . . exams. EXAMS! New students . . . confusion . . . wonder . . . adjustment . . . these our foreign students. Bryndis Isaksdottir . . . freshman . . . blond and soft-spoken ... Iceland ... an interest in art, history and French. Inci Unalan . . . junior . . . small and vivacious . . . Istanbul, Turkey . . . chemistry. Koula Ashiotou . . . freshman ... an easy friend . . . Cyprus . . . interest in English litera- ture. Exchange Students Study America 133 naai B BI 4 i u ACTIVITIES Editor, Pat Granf JEM All I can say is I ' m glad I got a good night ' s sleep before my first day on this campus! You ' d think they ' d let a weary freshman get settled in before they spring the " activities of a well-planned Orienta- tion " on her! Registrations, scheduling, hlub parties, teas. Dr. Alston ' s, handbook classes, more teas — " Homesick? We don ' t have time to be homesick! " Pretty soon, though, all these strange faces will be old friends. Our class will start shaping up and showing up as many personalities. We ' ll soon be a big part of Scott, as individuals, and as members of the dynamic whole. . ' ? ' .V.,:; " miiimiiiitiiiiiin Hey, Cool Freshmen! ' ' |F vr f.- L 1 i; i 1 f i 1 i 137 f t ' s " Hi, Jiminy " With Hockey And A Picnic ' I don ' t think I ' ve seen the upperclassmen so excited since I ' ve been here, or a prof either, for that matter. It ' s Black Cat Day, and the whole campus is in an uproar. Popeye, Raggedy Ann, and Chris Robin are everywhere, and the new mascot, Jimlny Cricket, has just made the scene. Look at those lines at the picnic tables! We march into Gaines led by class songs and — hey, that ' s the Class of ' 71 they just announced as song winner! How about that production, " Super Scotties? " And the band wasn ' t too bad either, although it ' s a little hard to dance with some- body ' s elbow crushing your spine. Late time limit, and a good day has come to a close. There is something to this Black Cat tradition after alL 139 Lights dim and, amid expectant giggles, three cloaked figures emerge on the stage. Con- spiracy is in the air as the curtain goes up on " An Issue Concerning Miss Tishue, or, The 13th Catalyst. " Satire and slapstick prevail as the cats frolic, and an extra white cat stands for the spirit of the day. The climax is reached as Super Scottie bursts forth from her telephone booth, able to participate in all aspects of Scott life. At this point upperclassmen collapse with laughter, while I sit perplexed by " inside " jokes, dancing board presidents, Emory Co-eds, and unfamiliar faces. I don ' t know everything that ' s going on, but 1 do know talent and time well spent, and both have made this Black Cat pro- duction something special to remember. Early And May Present An All-Star Catalyst St:. .. Those long robes and caps can cause an awful lot of trouble. They ' re hard to walk in — easy to trip in — and almost impossible to keep on. And the caps make efforts at any kind of hairstyle worthless. Somehow these inconveniences aren ' t enough to prevent seniors from parading around in them each fall at Investiture. Suppressing the urge to wink at the profs, and trying not to trip across the stage, " the cap " finally settles down and the only problem is to make it back to your seat without losing it. You ' re home safe — only seven more months to go! Mr. Brown ' s talk brings a sense of pride to those who have struggled and plodded for three long years and the realization that it was worth it, wasn ' t it? 4 Jiidtu , aniiani 26 9 untijL i Q. 4jLQ.cJk 3 urvtit 5 o J-o. Jc Hiiii HiiiiiiMiiMiiUUiiH Sm A far cry from: " Coming back after Christmas is hard enough without having to dig up a date who ' ll sub- mit himself to a Scott dance " — this year people tried to CRAShI it. Social Council made a profit, we ' ve moved up from world renowned Prichett ' s and the Hlub to a private club and the armory — a combination to make even the skeptical fratty-club think twice and the " tired-est old senior " dig out a formal. Free refresh- ments (ahem), strobe lights, split tickets and a band we ' d heard of. Impressed? No, Ramona, we didn ' t even freeze this year. VVinter Weekend Was A Snow Job Talented Sophs Surprise Unsuspecting Parents Sophomores are elated. Even winter quarter can be borne with the prospect of parents visit- ing. This year the Sophs went all out — showed the previous classes with their talent show. Where did they get all those people? Mr. Wilde was only one of the appreciative men in the audience when Paula socked out her song, " I Love You In My Own Way, Darling. " The be- ginning of a hectic but fun weekend. Shopping for spring clothes, eating out, men in the dorms — Parents in the classes — now they understood these dark circles. Sophomore Parents Weekend provides a much needed and appreciated break in that inevitable " slump. " ' . 146 147 Junior Jaunt Splits Three Ways v ' Variety was the word for Junior Jaunt this year. Not only did Letitia Pate take a back seat to Rhett, but the Observa- tory became the scene of a Bonnie and Clyde blow out. The talent show brought a new conception to the English depart- ment — Mrs. Pepperdene and her truck- driving man? There are still students grumbling about the lucky one who won Mr. Brown in the faculty raffle — who cares about the Braves game, they wanted to double with him and his wife! Lectures Offer New Interests For Students LEFT: Jack Ramsey, Atlanta artist. ABOVE: Paul Swan Havens, President, Wilson College. UPPER RIGHT: Emiyn Williams, Welsh actor. RIGHT: James Robinson, NBC News, State Depart- ment correspondent. New blood has come to the Agnes Scott campus this year and the lec- turers somehow managed to bring even the apathetic to front row seats. Emiyn Williams did an outstanding presenta- tion of Dylan Thomas as A Young man. hlis appeal was beyond question — Pres- ser was full for a change and no apolo- gies were needed for lack of audience participation. And Williams was only one of many outstanding opportunities offered to Scott this year. In fact the variety was as varied as the number of lecturers — from James Robinson on " China ' s Continuing Revolution " to Ed- ward Weeks on " The Books that Shaped Our Century. " 151 The seven months are up — let ' s move! No time for tears — family, friends, and millions of things to do. The robe and cap have to be dragged out and cleaned up. Receptions and lectures are almost too much. Everyone seems to be impressed with the enormity of the oc- casion — you ' re finally going to " get out " ! The long haul is over. It seems impossible — great — maybe a little scary. After you get that sheepskin in your hand things will be different — you ' re educated, cultivated, and ready for anything. Or are you? The uncertainty is quelled by the knowledge that so many have gone before and done so well, but the tears can hardly be eased by the excitement you know you must leave to those behind. Then it ' s over and you ' re still you. Feels great. Graduation Marks A Change In Life Who said break a leg? After all the traumas of selecting, preparing, and presenting a play, it seems unfair to wish such luck on our actors. Blood Wedding, Blackfriars ' fall production, came through the inevitable problems and was one of the most powerful productions to be given at Agnes Scott. The Insight shown by those in the play gave it life and credibility. Students and faculty didn ' t stop talking about it for weeks. Gives the Blackfriars a well-earned sense of accomplishment. 154 Blockfriors Triumphs _jLm Tension . . . Pressure . . . Pain! The hours of preparation, sacrifice of precious time, and that potent reminder of what " in shape " really means all build to the final impact of a dance concert. Yes, that ' s the chapel where nobody takes roll and everybody comes. Those of us seated in Gaines are surprised to see that those girls who walk and express themselves just like we do the rest of the year can really MOVE and tune in when they put on those leotards and parade under colored lights. Jealous? At least. 156 Dance Concerts Celebrate Seasons 157 ORGANIZATIONS Editor, Gayle Grubb jfwiftrt fimmmmkimm. t ' ■H fPiKPnnvi m t1 i JL. ' C - . » ' ' f m.- The central body of Student Government Is made up of humorous, dignified, worldly individuals. In 1968, this distinguished group has con- tinued its policy of unprecedented communication between the adminis- tration and the study body. Representative Council has been active in many areas: from reorganization to dress policy changes. Representative Counci LER: Representative Council: TOP TO BOTTOM; L Clarke, T. Bender, B. Derrick, M. Lamar, D. Bollmqe B. Guill, B. Fries, K. Hazelwood, A. Jarrett, A Sam Swartsel, S. Elberfeld, A. H ABOVE: House Council: L.-R.; Standing: C. Cul N. Gregg, President. RIGHT: A. Zollicoffi Judicial LEFT: L-R: S. Johnson, J. King, A. Harrison. O. Hicks, A. Glendinnin TOP RIGHT: E. Richter, B. LaRoche. BOTTOM RIGHT: BACK: S. Wood, P. May. FRONT: D. Kenyon, Daniel, L Frank, P. Chapman, P. Parker. Judicial came back from retreat ready to test a new concept in the age-old job of dishing out routine penalties. (We all found the new point system an enlightened solution to an old problem. — Haven ' t been campused yet this year!) Gue Pardue proved to be a chairman with new ideas, full of enthusiasm. Yes, the board was one of the most energetic ever — keeping beat with a chang- ing community. • - 163 My first encounter with AA was the fall tour of Atlanta for freshmen; can ' t say much for the bus itself, but the tour was great! Then came the sweatshirt sales, inter- dorm competition, hockey playday, faculty-student tennis and golf tournaments, and a class swim meet. What a way to let off steam! When the inactivity of winter quarter sets in, AA is there with exercise classes, basketball games, and badminton tournaments — all a part of a massive plan to slenderize the spreading Scottie. On top of all this, AA does a good deal in lifting a low morale, especially on the nights when we gather around " Buttercup Bond " to sing " Poor Lil " and sample candied apples and snow cones. I think the biggest event, though, is the community picnic in the spring; it ' s a pretty busy year for an active athletic association. Athletic Association E. An- TOP LEFT: K, Stafford— Prestdent 1 M ' t k FAR LEFT: FRONT ROW: M Caribaltf, F F u BACK ROW: C. DeLee C B esstnc S ql ' ' ' ARnvc I n r ■. Diessing, b. bkardon. S " ' ' " - ' P ' " ' B- Burls, J. G. LEFT: M. Smith, E. Crum, L. Carscw, L McLaurin. 165 With equal components of faith, hope, and the charity of Scott ' s student body C.A. has had another busy and successful year. Aside from the regular visitation, recreation, and tutorial projects, C.A. cabinet members wielded paint brushes in an effort to brighten the prayer house, conducted a seminar on the " new the- ology " based on Bonhoeffer ' s Letters and Pa- pers from Prison, and sponsored a thought- provoking Religious Emphasis week during which students gained insight into the " Dilemmas in Life and Faith " under the guidance of Dr. Ed- mund Steimle. If acts speak as loudly as faith, girls, we can rest assured that at least some will get through the pearly gates. Christian Association FAR LEFT: FRONT; A Hoefer BAri c n ABOVE: M. Kin, L. Potte. S. Elbe.fe,d-P.esf.e„, A. » ef? ) 67 Social Counci ABOVE: L. Hamilton— President. M. Gillespie, T, Horton, E. Horton, K. Moorer. UPPER RIGHT: K. Hamilton, M. B. Mothes, A. Fishe Rodman. LOWER RIGHT: M. Merrell. M. W. Hatfield. G. Klingner. A. Hortenstein, L DelVecchio. This hasn ' t been just another year for Agnes Scott ' s budding Social Council. Just look at the improvements they ' ve made. The Hub has taken on a new look in orange and yellow, complete with " Buttercup Bond " and a mural painted by Scott ' s own temperamental artists. Representatives from the New York office of Charles of the Ritz demon- strated techniques and gave lessons during fall quarter make-up classes. Social Council also spon- sors the Monthly Neatness Commendation, the Bridal Fashion Show, the Glamour Best-Dressed Con- test, Winter Dance Weekend, and last but not least, a dress policy reevaluation that promises re- lief from our present " binding " situation. ilV i a ' ' mt t -J;- mf rs f : ABOVE: C. Hollen, R, A. Hatch. Cox, A. Abernathy, S. Bainbridge, S. Jones. RIGHT: FRONT ROW: S. McCann, C. Sumner. J. Ropp. J. DeWitt, A. John- son, A. Griffin. BACK ROW: L. Poore A. Wilder, B. Whitaker, H. Roberts, P Audair, D. Schrader,- K. Walters. 5 , If -i r.f ir Never thought I ' d see old Agnes Scott so completely blow her cool, but she definitely has. Can you imagine a love-in, no less, complete with hippies, a fog machine, weird music, and strobe lights? Thanks to Arts Council, Scotties made the psychedelic scene on campus for the first time this fall. Arts Council does more than just " arty " things, though. It also presented a Robert Frost film in chapel, sponsored the Susan R. Walker Memorial Fund, and organized a student art work trade in graphic artwork. The Gallery, the only bulletin of its kind, is published as a community service and lists the cultural events as they appear monthly. 171 TOP LEFT: G. Grubb, K. Johnson, M. K. Owens, K. Hamil- ton, M. Allison, S. Skardon. LOWER LEFT: BACK ROW: S. Burnette, P. Grant, L. Com- er. FRONT ROW: B. Bacon, J. Smoot, A. Josey. P. Parks, P. Auclalr. BELOW: S. Dixon— Associate Editor. K. McCracken— Editor, L. Warlick— Business Manager. RIGHT: BACK ROW: M. Wootton, G. Miller, C. Patterson, C. Padgett, M. W. Hatfield, S. Henson, J. McMullen, B. B. Sowers. FRONT ROW: S. Pickard, R. Wheeless, D. Guptil, M. D. Prather, A. Mizell, G. Gibson. »-- 172 What can you say? Out of myriads of stray papers, realms of misplaced pictures, last minute pan- ics, tired minds and bodies a yearbook has emerged that, as any member of the staff will tell you, is at least exciting, original, and the ultimate in perfect form, and at most a celestial objectification of inspiration. Furthermore, we think we ' re pretty humble and are willing to accept any commendations for merit. I mean, just think of all the research into magazines that went into pro- ducing this one bookj Silhouette _jMim Profi 174 We were proud of last year ' s Profile — it got things moving! This year, I must say, the tempo has kept up, and added a second hand. Capable Susan Aikman did a fine job, aided by Sandra Earley, who contributed another Profile first, a weekly column written by the associate editor. Be- sides technical changes in lay-out, making it easier on the eye, photo features and cartoons were stand outs in ' 68. And of course, I love reading those exchanges — not only the latest from other colleges and universities but also the little incidentals like the Wilson College gripe list! TOP LEFT: K. Sehe, A. Mcintosh, B. Walker, K. Blee, A. Wilder, P. May, G. Linelack. BOTTOM LEFT: S. Aikman— Editor, S. Earley — Associate Editor. TOP RIGHT: L-R: L. Bruechert, J. Cal- laway, B Guill, B. Sale, K. Parkerson, BOTTOM RIGHT: M. Caribaltes, M. Merrell, E. Crum, C. Nugent, B. McRae. 1 75 rora Now I ask you, what other southern college can bill itself as home of " the oldest independent literary magazine in the South? " Aurora, that self-same independent literary magazine, is the receptacle of campus creativity in the form of poetry, prose, and art work. In addition the Aurora staff sponsored an exchange of magazines pro- gram with other colleges and universities and Is planning a Symposium of Creativity for 1968-1969. Catchy name, but what does It mean? Seems Boz was Charles Dickens ' pen name and now it ' s reserved for the members of Scott ' s creative writing club. They meet In the faculty lounge and munch cookies while they contemplate great original literary works. A nor- mally introverted group, I ' ve heard, they do sponsor some extroverted activities, like hosting Robert Wallace last fall and Peter Taylor In the spring. Seems if there ' s a talented, handsome writer to be found, this group finds him and lures him on campus. ir itthMMMititiMit Boz FAR LEFT: Aurora: S. McCann, S. Gro- gsn, H. Roberts, J. Cox. LEFT: Aurora: J. CaHaway, N. Fitzslm- mons, C. Sumner, S, Jones, C. Walters. ABOVE: BOZ: S. McCann, M. L. Ro- maine, H. Roberts, N. Fitzsimmons, S. Wilson. 177 Blockfriars Dance Group under the direction of Miss Caroline Byrum presented some exciting new interpretations of traditional themes In 1967-1968. The group did work with improvisation technique and performed on cam- pus and in the Atlanta area. These are the best years of your life girls, so dance, dance, dance! " All the world ' s a stage " — so wlio needs Dana? Blackfriars, maybe? The dramatic organization demon- strated their talent for acting and production in Blood Wedding and The Madwoman of Chaillot; they pro- duced a reading of The Moviegoer and winter quarter one acts related to the drama major. Members ex- pressed interest in the larger world of the theatre by attending the Georgia Theatre Conference and the Southeastern Theatre Conference. 179 HHHHHH At Mr. Martin ' s right hand stand the mennbers of the Organ Guild — emergency relief for convocation and regular musicians for Thursday chapels. The mem- bers of Organ Guild played in student recitals and par- ticipated in off campus trips to observe organs in the Atlanta area. A new organization on campus, Music Club gave receptions following special music programs such as the Koekert Quartet and fostered knowledge of music technique in faculty-student panel discussion. Organ Guild LEFT: Organ Guild: FRONT ROW: A. Grif- fin, M. Garlinqton, P. Lowe. C. Holland. BACK ROW: G. Sydnor, B. Griffin, M. Cal- houn, J. Rogers. BELOW: Music Club: SEATED: D. Anderson, S. Rayburn, A. Griffin. STANDING: M. N. McGhee. A. Johnston, C. Holland. E. Stock- man, J. Rogers, M. Garlington, B. Griffin, L. Poore. RIGHT: Glee Club: FIRST ROW: G. Pinck- ney, P. Burgeni, D. Anderson. M. Jordan, J. Quillman. SECOND ROW: B. Belcher. M. L. Romaine, A. Johnston, T. Lowe, M. N. Mc- Ghee, M. Johnson. THIRD ROW: V. Plow- den, J. McMullen, M. Cotter, M. Powell, M. FOURTH ROW: E. Stockman, B. Kinney, B. Moore, S. Wilson. FIFTH ROW: C. Holland, J. Rogers, L. Bruechert, R. Hall. D. Thompson. SIXTH ROW: N. Hamilton, S. McCann, M. Henson. J. Callaway. ( Ipp r ll iK Under the direction of Mr. Theodore K. Matthews, the Glee Club exhibited enthusiasm and accomplish- ment in the Christmas and Spring concerts, as well as in concerts for local churches. With a new director, even black and white has color. 181 9 " raw " i ' w Orientation Counci 182 All year long Orientation Council rolled out the red carpet. The switch — from committee to council — led to bigger and better things. Fresh- men talks with faculty members before making out all-important schedules, and seniors knee-deep in the hectic rush of orientation. Along with the " ratnic, " freshmen were introduced to academic .life at Scott. (i % - m Psychology Club LEFT: Orientation Council: FRONT ROW: D. Hampton, B. Teeple, M. Lamar— Chair- man. BACK ROW: L Rose, C. Mitchell, N. Sowell. BELOW: Lecture Committee: A. Wilder- Chairman, M. Johnson, B. Brown. RIGHT: Psychology Club: P. Nowlin, C. Thomas— President, A. Gilbert, G. Grubb, G. Cousin, N. Rast. M. Gillespie, R. Sickles. Lecture Committee Lecture Commit+ee branched out Into a new field in ' 68 — acting. I was amazed at the talent of Emiyn Williams. James Robinson of NBC News, Kenneth Crawford of Newsweek, the Koechert String Quartet of Munich, Wing-Tsit Chan of Columbia University, Robert Wallace, Peter Taylor, Sir John Rothenstein, former director of the Tate Galleries in London, and Edward Weeks of the Atlantic Monthly make up the list of illustrious speakers who have frequented our cam- pus under the auspices of Lecture Committee. " We ' re meeting with the Tech psych club! " Sudden- ly there appeared out of the bushes seventeen Scott psychology majors nobody had known existed. Besides co-existing with Tech psychologists, Scott ' s Psych Club has offered members the opportunity to explore " The Ideal Woman. " 183 I Langston, S. Wolfe, V. Da- lurr, J. G. Martin, D. Duval, BELOW: FRONT ROW: BACK ROW: C. Owen, Hutcheson, B. Paul. RIGHT: Spanish Club: G. Pinckney, M. Tippett, S. Johnson FAR RIGHT: French Club: FRONT: B. George A. Smoak. SECOND ROW: S. Mabry, B. Herrin. ford, S. Hummel, A. Teat, V. Pinkston, M. Parker, J. Duttenhaver. BACK ROW: P. Thompson, G Lindsay, D. Schrader, P. Stringer, L. Smith. P. May, P. Gaf- R. Ashley, White. M. err:? % ?F7 1 ■ .. , ' ' ■ ' ' ' ■ J-: ' M r ' : ' c ' S V U ' V -, ' ■ " u .€? i ySmi k HSp t Jr Rm V-- ' ■ -■ " ilH J mm ]%. i The German Club certainly showed signs of growth InnQUQQG ClubS this year. You could say the 12 ex officio members, exchange students at Tech, added as much spice to the club as the German songs and food did to the club ' s Christmas party. What a way to boost foreign relations! The French Club encourages students to gather for the informal speaking of French in the dining hall. Ann Teat and Pat Stringer, back from a year ' s study in France, entertained the club with lively talk of experi- ences and the Christmas play was a successful exam booster. The role of women in the United States was com- pared with that of women in Spanish-speaking countries by Spanish Club members who had either lived or visited in the countries for some length of time. Latin American students from Georgia Tech attended the fall quarter meeting. Special guests met informally with the students at the Spanish table. 185 It was a busy year for those Scotties who spend a good bit of their time on the tennis courts. Fall quarter saw the singles tournament and two meetings with other schools. Even the dead of winter renewed interest In the game with the faculty-student tournament. Happy members travelled quite willingly to compete on co-ed campuses. Badminton members watched the birdie this year as they whacked their way through an enjoyable season. And, of course, they provided a lively week of competition during the tournament. The polished antics of Dolphin Club delighted students, dates, and sophomore parents. Twenty water-logged beau- ties got plenty of exercise whipping such entertainment as " Girls, Girls, Girls. " From the " dames " to the " Mames " , each showed her potential to be anyone from " Lola " to " Laura " . 187 pnPiii NSA Young Republicans ABOVE: Young Republicans: FRONT ROW: M. Henson, B. Fuller. MIDDLE ROW: H. Huff. N. J. Shaheen. BACK ROW: J. Wright, S. Houser. UPPER RIGHT: NSA: FRONT ROW: B. Darnell, Cheryl Bruce. BACK ROW: A. MIzell, M. Gamble. LOWER RIGHT: Pi Alpha Phi: B. Burh. J. Levy, G. Grubb, L. McLaurin. The Young Republicans ' Club, -founded on the idea of political expression and opportunity for experience, works with the Fulton County YRC in preparation for the fall elections. This is one of the newer organizations on campus, but the members actively participate in the Republican Training School and the state and local YRC. Scott ' s representative to National Student Asso- ciation, Cheryl Bruce, is responsible for keeping open the communication lines between the national office and the student body. As part of her job she has co- ordinated information concerning the Tutorial Assis- tance Center, educational travel, and community aware- ness. Would you believe — " Resolved: That the U. S. gov- ernment should guarantee a minimum income to all citizens? " Well, friends, this was the topic for debate between Agnes Scott ' s orators and Harvard. Members of Pi Alpha Phi acted as host for the All Southern Inter- Collegiate Tournament held at Agnes Scott. Now we have more in common with Radcliffe than just ivy. February I 6 of this year saw the gold- en anniversary of the national founding of Mortar Board, established on our cam- pus in 1936. Their nnain areas of con- cern are student aid and scholarships, vocational guidance, and a more closely knit student body. Mortar Board also sponsors Black Cat, directs elections, and holds marriage classes during winter quarter. This year they sent a letter to department chairmen requesting depart- mental discussions of course evaluation so that student-faculty relations might be promoted. (What ' d the big owl say?) Ahem. The class of ' 68 produced many outstanding alumni-to-be, 14 of whom received cam- pus and national recognition from " Who ' s Who In American Colleges and Universities. " We already knew they were pretty exceptional, but you ' ll have to admit it looks great on a grad school application or an engagement announce- ment. RIGHT: Mortar Board: TOP ROW: E McCallle, S. Elberfeld, P. Moore— Pres- ident. FRONT ROW: A. Smoak, B. Der rick, J. King, J. Griffin, L H Teat, M. Lamar. ABOVE: Who ' s Who: TOP: J. King, A Teat. BELOW: A. Herring, G. Pardue A. Smoak, B. Derrick, E. McCallie. P Moore, A. Zollicoffer. LEFT: Who ' s Who: N. Gregg, K. Staf- ford, M. Lamar. L Hamilton, S. Elber- feld. 191 There are a limited number of ways to " go Greek " at Agnes Scott; an interesting and rewarding way is to be a member of Eta Sigma Phi. Ad- l_ _ . n i • mittance to this national honorary classical fraternity is based on high scho- tTQ OlQITlQ I m lastic achievement and interest In the classical arts. ETA SIGMA PHI: ABOVE; BOTTOM TO TOP; L.-R.. FIRST ROW: J. Binkley, S. McCann, V. Pinkston. SECOND ROW: C. DeLee, M. Lumpkin, J. Davies, S. Wright, C. Collicutt, S. Rayburn, T. Brownlea. THIRD ROW: C. Robinson, M. Smith, M. W. Hat- field. M. C. Thompson, A. Allen, S. L. Price. FOURTH ROW: H. Huff, V. Pearsall, A. Abercrombie. PHI BETA KAPPA: ABOVE LEFT; L.-R.. M. K. Owen, A. Hutton. E. Elberfeld, J. Griffin, D. Gray, P. Maxwell. FAR LEFT; J. King. LEFT; M. Lockhart, A. Smoak, S. McCann, A. Johnson. r .--4 192 r Phi Beta Kappa, forty-two years old on our campus, received new p.! . p. ly members this year from the senior class. Its basis for membership is r ni DSTQ IxQppG outstanding achievement in liberal arts and sciences. A LIFE Editor, Be+sy Bacon Copy, Judy Smoot The campus is my center and my sphere; this tiny world within the world — my base of operations. ' ' i- A ■ ■ ■ , . ' J -- ' ' . 196 197 %» 198 I re-vamp my forces for the big move out. 199 Vibrations of excitement fil the room as I enact the ritual of preparation. 201 - ■■ " r .; Out and about, I make a quick comparison between ' campus casuals and ostrich feathers; the Villager lost, ' i ■d3»- I move within an industrial mileau to watch the pulsing a commercial city ' s heart. LEFT: Pam Gafford, Cla Class of 1971. of 1969; ABOVE: Becky Belche 205 TOP: Nina Gregg. Class of 19 RIGHT: Melissa Groseclose, Class of 1970; FAR RIGHT: Sue Hopkins, Class of 1971. Playing tourist, I make the most of my cultural opportunities and even climb the nearest mountain (Stone, of course). Or I find closer enterfainment in playing pharmacist at Watsons, supervised by Archie. ■•-i ! RIGHT: Betsy Bacon. Class of 1968; ABOVE: Catherine Comer, Class of 196 I drink my Coke in contentment on a fraternity lawn or gaze with awe into a vast upsurge of elegance called the Regency. 212 213 L£2 ' a i " ■ J? • ' ADVERTISERS and DIRECTORY Advertising Editor, Pat Parks Directory Editor, Mary Kay Owen ' M 1 ' " n BUY-WISE Corner of Clairmont and Ponce de Leon On the Square in Decatur DISCOUNT CENTER HEALTH AND BEAUTY AIDS APPLIANCES PICK UP AND DELIVERY DECATUR CLEANERS HATTERS Sterilized and Odorless Cleaning 145 Sycamore St. o lc Done on Premises 168 Sycamore St. DR 7-5465 Decatur, Ga. 218 MIKE EVA ' S HAIRSTYLISTS 515 Church St. 1365 Clairmont Rd. 378-4821 636-0375 Compliments of STEVEN ' S TIRE CO. 2683 E. College Ave. Ph. 378-4547 tf m COMR Compliments of CASUAL CORNER Simply Wonderful Sportswear 133 Sycamore St. Decatur, Ga. " ON THE SQUARE " 309 East College Avenue Best Wishes WATSON PHARMACY Decatur, Georgia DR 3- 1 665 WILLOW SPRINGS HEARN JEWELRY MOTEL COMPANY, INC. 4974 Memorial Drive Stone Mountain, Ga. U.S. Highway 78 4 Miles East of Agnes Scott College 131 Sycamore Decatur, Georgia DR 7-5133 All Electric Swimming Pool — Coffee Shop Room Phones Telephone 443-6475 219 I MORGAN STUDIOS 525 Kenbrook Drive, N.W. Atlanta, Georgia Phone 225-7738 HI MAUDE BAKER FLOWER SHOPPE INC. Deliveries Through Greater Atlanta Serving Greater Atlanta Since 1947 GIFT-O-FRUIT Choicest Fruits Delivered Orchard-Fresh Within Hours 373-5791 252 West Ponce de Leon Avenue 220 NORTH GEORGIA TREE SERVICE Professional Tree Care Pruning — Feeding — Spraying — Tree Moving ROBERT DAY Portsrdale. Ga. Res. Phono 1-786-7447 OFFICE: 6121 , Church St. Decatur, Ga. SHARIAN, i INC. FULTON SUPPLY COMPANY 342 Nelson Street, S.W. Atlanta, Georgia 368 W. Ponce de Leon Ave. Decatur, Georgia Industrial, Textile, Contractors Supplies and Machinery i F. GRAHAM WILLIAMS, CO. 1690 Monroe Drive Atlanta, Georgia THE SHERWIN-WILLIAMS CO. Paints — Varnishes — Lacquers Enamels — Brushes and Painters ' Supplies DR 7-1751 217 Trinty Place Decatur ... A PERSONAL EXPRESSION OF THANKS TO THE STUDENTS AND FACULTY OF AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE HERFF JONES COMPANY 5105 Peachtree Ind. Blvd. Atlanta, Georgia 30005 457-1313 Class Rings 9 Announcements and Personal Cards I M Pins — Charms — Sorority Pins ImB Medals — Awards — Trophies 221 ENJOY ARISTOCRAT ICE CREAM " All The Name Implies ' Atlanta, Georgia 222 ' s .::L . ; i¥«3? Congratufations to the Class of 1968 Tom and Tom SAGA Compliments of HIGGINS-McARTHUR CO. 302 Hayden St. Atlanta, Georgia DRake 7-3866 DRake 7-1701 Forget Traffic Worries Take a Taxi Compliments of DECATUR CO-OP PHOENIX CABS, INC. WHOLESALERS, INC. 310 E. Howard Avenue 24 Hrs. Service — Radio Dispatched METER RATES 223 .• ' •l i, c M P L I M E N T S F DARBY PRINTING COMPANY 715 Whitehall Street. S.W. Atlanta, Georgia Ph. 755-4521 ENJOY THAT REFRESHING NEW FEELING ATLANTA COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY 224 Compliments of STOVALL AND COMPANY 948 Bankhead Ave., N.W. Atlanta, Georgia 874-4452 Power Lawn Mowers and Turf Equipment Join the Swing to CLOVERDALE DAIRY PRODUCTS NONE BEHER CALL 522-4942 833 Memorial Drive, S.E. Atlanta, Georgia 225 " The Flavor You Like The Name You Know " CANADA DRY CORP. 1910 Murphy Ave. PL 3-2183 BELK-GALLANT CO. 517 North McDonough Street Decatur, Georgia RAY SMITH CO. 2588 Cascade Rd., S.W. Atlanta, Sa. Ph._PL 8-1352 ' Quality Is our Most Important Product " JIMMY VICKERS SPENCER CARL GLOBE CHEMICAL CO., INC. DECATUR, GEORGIA Janitorial Supplies DRake 8-2581 DeKALB COUNTY, GEORGIA Chemicals for Industry For All Occasions Writing Papers That Create an Impression MONTAG, INC. Atlanta, Sa. — New York — Terrell, Tex 226 c cu (U c en c 00 _Q O CD o CO CU c o c o E CD " D i_ O 227 NORTHSIDE CARPET CO. SALES AND INSTALLATIONS CARPETS by MOHAWK, SULISTAN, MAGEE, ALEXANDER SMITH, CORONET, PAINTER. Indoor — outdoor carpets, wall to wall, area rugs. Samples can be shown at home or in our showroom at 5006 Roswell Road, N.W. For Sales and Service Call JOE CAGLE 255-7931 ATLANTA FLOORING CO., INC Since 1923 A Complete Floor Service All Types of Flooring — strip, parquet, random width, custom v oods, vinyl, linoleum, carpet. Sanding and finishing. Our Flooring Engineers can help you with any problem. Dustless machines to protect your furnishings. Bill Drumheller, Pres. 255-7931—5006 Roswell Rd., N.W. Compliments of a GROUP of Friends BROWN-WRIGHT HOTEL SUPPLY 640 Tenth Street Atlanta, Georgia Tel. 873-1825 COMPLETE INSTITUTIONAL EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIES There is no safer place to keep your savi ngs readily available... MAIN OFFICE: 250 E. Ponce de Uon. Dtcatu, All Oll.ces Phona 378-882l-Bel,sd8,B ■ Chamblee • Glenwood • Nclh DeKalb CEnlsr • Rockbridge • Toco HM 229 AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE DECATUR GEORGIA A PRELIMINARY STUDY PLAN OF LONG RANGE ___ FUTURE CAMPUS GRO A TH I© AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE DECATUR. GEORGIA A dynamic, growing liberal arts college of highest academic excellence - 230 23 Photography Credits: John Morgan — Portraits and Organization Group Pictures Eric Lewis — Special Effect Photography 1968 Silhouette Staff Editor-In-Chief, Kay McCraclten Associate Editor, Sharon Dixon Business Manager, Laura Warlicit Copy Editor, Judy Smoof Jane Robinson Beverly Townsend Jane Tarver Photography Editor, Sammye BarneHe Associate Photography Editor, Jeanne Gross Jane McMullen Anne Washington Emphasis Editor Karen Hamilton Administration Editor, Adele Josey Ann Kramer Cindy Whittlesey Susan Pickard Rita Wilkins Faculty Editor, Kathy Johnson Bonnie Brown Beth Herring Melissa Groseclose Cathie Patterson Classes Editor, Pat Auclair Mary Wills Hattield Ann Mizell Jean Hovis Martha Parks Chris McNamara . Activities Editor, Pat Grant Valerie Pearsall Ruthie Wheless Betsy Sowers Organizations Editor, Gayle Grubb Martha Allison Sally Skardon Lily Comer Marilyn Wootton Kaye Riner Life Editor, Betsy Bacon Gay Gibson Susan Henson Debbie Guptill Cindy Padgett Advertising Editor, Pat Parks Linda Delvechio Mary Delia Prather Susie Marshall Sue Snelling Gail Miller Sally Walker Directory Editor, Mary Kay Owen Julianna Johnson Mary Louise Thompson And the beat goes on and on and on. The 1 968 Silhouet+e has not tried to stop the movement of the campus but to capture its motion. Printed in Vogue with bold face type and headings in vogue light, on 80 lb. Warren ' s Patina paper, this book is a continuation of the life at Agnes Scott. The completion of this book would not have been possible without the help of the willing friends of the staff members. But as always the Silhouette ' s best help came from Ed Jones of Taylor Publishing Company and John Morgan and Eric Lewis of Morgan Studios. 240 :-.- iHS SiliHlttinfft ”
Suggestions in the Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) collection:
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.