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Full text of "Silhouette (1960)"



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Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Lyrasis IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/silhouette196000agne 





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Presented by 
The Student Body 
of Agnes Scott College 
Decatur, Georgia 



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The 

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the 

Campus 








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Editor Carolyn Yvonne West 

Managing Editor Margaret Goodrich 
Business Manager Nain Stieglitz 


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The 1960 Silhouette 



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Introduction 1-7 

FAU 

Features 18-32 

Spirit 33-38 

Classes 39-77 



Advertisements 1 82-204 

Annual Staff 205 

Editor's Last Word 206 




Features . 

Spirit 

Academics 




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78-98 
. 99-104 
105-131 



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Features 

Spirit 

Organizations. 



132-146 
.147-154 
155-181 



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MISS MELL'S WISE JUDGMENT IS VALUED BY PARENTS WEEKEND STEERING COMMITTEE. 



1960 Silhouette Is Proudly Dedicated to Miss Mell 



DR. ALSTON RECOGNIZES MISS MELL FOR UNTIRING SERVICE. 




The embodiment of intellectual achievement 

and dif^ity 

Discernino; direction of Lecture Association 

Presenting social and economic theories 

Challenging advanced students to continue 

work in new wide open fields 

Leaving Agnes Scott a tradition and heritage 

of a meaningful search for knowledge — 

With admiration and sincere appreciation 

We dedicate the 1960 Silhouette 

To Miss Mildred Rutherford Mell. 

MISS MELL APTLY ARRANGES MEETINGS OF STUDENTS AND LECTURERS. 





BLACK CAT . . . picnic spirit on a rainy day . . . echoing chants . . . 
fried chicken and fruit punch . . . lines of class colors . . . joyfully now 
our voices ice raise . . . capricious kittens in an art gallery . . . introduc- 
tions under the elms . . . the feeling of accomplishment and warmth. 




ADMINISTRATIVE fT ARMTH . . . a hearty laugh icith those iiho 
care . . . morning coffee breaks when the line between professor and 
student is erased . . . the flow of ideas . . . the realization that perhaps 
u-e too have something to give . . . the door that's altiays open. 




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DORMITORY LIFE . . . echoing alarm clocks . . . the tooth brush 
brigade . . . the ravenous way a box of food from home is devoured 
. . . neverendinp noisy hours . . . surprise birthday parties ... a rasping 
fire alarm . . . conversation into the night ivith roommates. 
10 




DAY STUDENTS . . . the laughter of each one . . . cluttered shelves 
. . . coke bottles and cards on the desk . . . constant phone messages-. . . 
exodus to the Grill for 11 o'clock luru-h . . . long afternoons ... a circle 
of chairs to be occupied again . . . "Bye, i^an^y — see you tomorrow. 



11 




MADAME PANDIT . . . "the gracious and beautiful lady" . . . exotic 
rationalism and sari-rlacl dignity . . . explosive issues treated with diplo- 
matic awareness . . . the link of understanding where two worlds meet 
. . . "and there ivill be no war" . . . a hand outstretched. 



$ % 




BLACKFRIARS . . . moment of intensity, an^ish . . . actors living their 
parts . . . lights glaring on stage, but setting mood for audience . . . 
period costumes designed and made by meitibers . . . elaborate set — no 
trace of frantic assembling . . . tvhispers backstage in another icorld. 

13 




TENNIS . . . informality of classes ("Hoic in the irorld arc you grip- 
ping that racket?" ) . . . practice and more practice ... a set played in 
late afternoon . . . ares, foot-faults, lobs . . . a pause at the icater foun- 
tain . . . another game or two ... a refreshing shouer in the gym. 




THE GRILL ... a short walk across the autumn campus, across the 
road and the railroad track . . . ten o'clock coffee breaks and unicritten 
papers . . . the icarm smell of frying steaks ... a haven for rainv campus 
dates ■ • ■ bubble gum. 
15 




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THE DAY exams bepan . . . that first carly-morninp look over the still, 
ichite face of the campus . . . the crunch of hoots on unblemished snow 
. . . iconder melting into child-like delight . . . the black slash of a tree 
trunk against the nhitc ground . . . the soft plopping as it began to melt. 



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ATLANTA AT NIGHT . . . touerins: building silhouetted against the 
pink haze . . . bright lights . . . a good movie ... a tasty pizza on a red 
checkered table cloth . . . Brahms at the Toicer and Dixieland at Hank 
and Jerry's . . . forgotten lessons. 

17 



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License plates from out of town 
Wondering eyes, uncertain smiles 
Luggage on the steps and walks. 
Another autumn. 

Blazers, scarfs; cold, pink faces 
Men raking leaves: 
The bluest skies; then endless rain 
And days creep by. 

Another fall, another year; 
Habits formed: the bad, the good 
Each to her own yet each has known 
The force of them ; 
These restless days; 
This fleeting fall. 









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FEATURES: Orientation . . 
Investiture . . . Lectures 
. . . Blackfriars 



Black Cat . . . 
. . Fall Frolics 



SPIRIT: Hockey Spirit ... Pep Rallies . . . 
Swimming Meet . . . Exams . . . Vacation 

CLASSES: Seniors . . . Juniors . . . Sophomores 
. . . Freshmen . . . Mortar Board 



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Freshman moves in with the eager 
assistance of mother, dad, friend. 





IDEAS ON HONOR CLIMAX BUSY RETREAT. 




Orientation Introduces the 



THE WORK OF MANY minds ... the effort of many 
months . . . preparation, planning . . . and then the 
faces . . . once-brave parents peeping from behind 
clothes bags . . . poised assured upperclassmen — people 
in a hurry . . . faces, name tags, lines . . . hours of wait- 
ing for schedule committee, then the year's work plan- 
ned in a few short minutes . . . getting acquainted with 
Dr. Alston ... a friendly moment alone with Miss 
Scandrett . . . high ceilings, long halls . . . rooms piled 
high with suitcases and boxes ... a roommate ... a 
moment's privacy, a few tears . . . motion , . . screams 
of returning upperclassmen . . . sunlight on a new world. 



SMILES OF ANTICIPATION PREVAIL AS ROOMMATES MEET. 



PARENTS MEET ROOMMATE'S FAMILY AND SHARE FIRST DAY'S EXCITEMENT 



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LEADING THE FIRST VESPERS, DR. ALSTON QUOTES SOME TRADITIONAL BIBLE PASSAGES. 



Wonders of College Life to Freshmen Scotties 



juniors and seniors bubbling with enthusiasm over plans 
and decisions from the retreat . . . faculty and staff with 
smiles of warmth and anticipation for everyone . . . 
calendars, l)ooks, welcomes . . . dressing up for teas to 
meet alumnae, ministers . . . hours of searching for and 
making costumes for varied rush parties . . . freshmen's 
first taste of whirl of college rush . . . the waiting for 
that promised phone call . . . campus organizations 
presenting their purpose to new students through 
parties, chapel programs . . . the first vespers . . . classes 
. . . motion . . . the work of many minds: Culmination 
for some, Orientation for many. 



TO REGISTER, SOPHOMORES CAMP OUT IN BUTTRICK FROM 4:30 TO 9:00. 





FRESHMEN ENCOUNTER TEACHERS— AND COOKIES— AT TEA 



23 





AN ELOQUENT CAT ANNOUNCES THE CLASS SKITS. 



MRS. MILLER RECALLS GOOD OLD DAYS AT AGNES SCOTT FOR HER CHERUB. 



Black Cat Songs, Spirit 




FRESHMAN TRIO ENTRANCES CROWD WITH THROBBING JAZZ. 



"I was not meant to suffer like this,' 
asserts sophomores' Washington. 



STRANGE WORDS: BLACK CAT . . . mystery . . 
anticipation . . . pieces of a puzzle falling slowly into 
place . . . rush, posters, tryouts . . . last-minute song 
practices, instructions, script revisions . . . the plunk of 
a ukelele . . . solemn presentation of class songs; ap- 
plause . . . lights from the stage seering darkness . . . 
Black Cat chorus : amateurs with touches of professional 
. . . white faces, black suits, gestures of a pantomine . . . 
Agnes Scott Gothic . . . Vallev Forge revisited, new 
variations on an old theme: talent show . . . curtain 
calls and roses ... a special announcement; exhilarated 
seniors . . . transfer of Black Cat spirit to new custodians 
of tradition . . . belonging to the mystery. 




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THIS ROW OF DANCING BRIGHT-EYED EGGHEADS ARE REALLY EAGER FRESHMEN 



Unite Campus Community 




BLACK CAT MEANS WE LOVE SCOTT AND THAT MEANS YOU. 



SMILING, BAREFOOT, AND HAPPY, ANNEKE LENDS AN EXOTIC AIR. 



SILENT MOVIE OF THE SENIOR CLASS REVEALS MOANING LISA'S SECRET. 





ALL THE EDUCATED KNOW THERE ARE BUT TWO WORDS TO SUM IT ALL UP: GOOD GRIEF! 



Today ''Liftle Girls'' Put Away Thoughts of 




"BUT SIR, I'M NOT ALLOWED TO TALK TO STRANGERS!" 



LITTLE GIRLS' DAY . . . squeals of delight on the pre- 
dawn campus . . . roller skates and slippery floors . . . 
hop-scotch before class . . . drop-the-hanky after chapel 
. . . knee socks and hair ribbons ... a broken leg . . . 
the end of a playful day ... a sophisticated senior asleep 
with her arm around her teddy bear . . . perhaps for the 
last time. 

INVESTITURE ... a chilly golden morning . . . white 
columns and black robes . . . cameras clicking ... a 
solemn march across the quadrangle . . . Dr. Kline's 
talk to us . . . Miss Scandrett's smile ... a moment of 
tradition blending smiles and tears. 




"WELL, WE GIRLS DO HAVE A LITTLE BIT OF ENTERTAINMENT PLANNED.' 



26 




HANDSHAKING PAPAS SHARE PRIDE IN THEIR "LITTLE GIRLS" AT THE TEA. 



Responsibility to Come 



NUMB SENIORS SWISH AMIDST PEERING FAMILIES AND SOPHS. 





MR. KLINE CHALLENGES SENIORS TO LIVE RESPONSIBLY. 




FINALLY "THE BIG MOMENT" IS SHARED BY EVERY SCOTT SENIOR. 



27 




Mme. Pandit, Miss Pepperdene, friend enjoy 
moment of informal humor during reception. 



India's Position, Arts Criticism, Economics 




Hub talks gave an opportunity for the exchange 
of ideas between Dr. Greene and Suellen. 



CARL SWISHER ANSWERS QUESTIONS FOR BUDDING POLITICAL SCIENTISTS, 





DR. GREENE ENJOYS A WARM MOMENT WITH STUDENT. 



28 



Brief moment to organize his vast material is 
welcomed by Dr. Carlson, economy expert. 




Today-Fall Lectures Span the World 



FALL LECTURES . . . the cool gentleness of a fall night 
. . . hushed voices in Gaines . . . "Lecture Association is 
happy to bring you — "" . . . fading horizons in world 
politics, the humanities, economics . . . charm of Madame 
Pandit, her awareness of her country and its role in the 
changing world, a fresh look at United States foreign 
policy through Asian eyes . . . Dr. Greene's ahility to 
reach every student's searching mind, philosophy from 
friendship to eternity . . . Dr. Reynold Carlson's guiding 
words that showed the importance of world-wide eco- 
nomic development . . . Carl B. Swisher on the Supreme 
Court . . . Dr. Downey on Byzantine art . . . questions, 
informality in Rebekah. 



FAITH, HOPE, AND CHARITY ARE POWERFULLY SYMBOLIZED BY THESE THREE. 





CLASSICAL SCHOLAR DOWNEY DISCUSSES ART FORMS. 



WHITE GLOVES, TAFFETA ADD ELEGANCE TO GYM. 





GUESS WHO TOLD THE JOKE. AND WHO DRANK COFFEE DURING THE PUNCH LINE. 



Fall Frolics High Spots Are 
Jazz, Dance, and Breakfast 

FALL FROLICS . . . posters and tickets on sale in the 
mailroom . . . swaying ladders and campus scenes in the 
gym ... a cloady day's grayness lifting with Hurricane 
Jackson's jazz combo in the Hub . . . dark suits and 
bright taffeta blending under an ivy-covered archway 
. . . introductions . . . snappy rock and roll, dreamy 
favorites . . . weary toes wiggling free of heels . . . the 
last dance . . . Agnes Scott's first midnight breakfast. 




WE HAD COKES AND DONUTS A LA AGNES SCOTT FOR BREAKFAST. HURRICANE JACKSON BLOWS VIOLENT STORM WITH SAXOPHONE. 




COSTUMING, STAGING CONTRIBUTE TO TOTAL EFFECT OF BLACKFRIAR'S PLAY, "THE HEIRESS.' 



Blackfriars' First Drama 
of 59-60 is ''The Heiress/' 

BLACKFRIARS fall production "The Heiress" ... the 
culmination of weeks of intensive rehearsal, study and 
polishing by inspired actors and actresses . . . sweat, late 
hours for stage crew and committees ... a shouting 
stage manager ... a frantic costume seamstress . . . quiet 
instruction and illustration from Miss Winter . . . new 
hints each day from Miss Green . . . efforts climaxed 
by Friday night performance in Gaines chapel ... a 
"house" filled with amused, enraptured students and 
college guests . . . the pathetic drama of a naive heiress 
disillusioned by a fortune-hunting suitor . . . executed 
with precision and feeling. 





SUSPENSE BUILDS IN CATHERINE'S INDECISIVE PAUSE 



With charac+erls-Hc coyness, Mrs. Pennlman 
talks to her niece, just returned from Europe. 



31 




ANN BROAD AND OTHER DANCERS GIVE THEIR OWN INTERPRETATION OFTHE NATIVITY DURING CHAPEL 




CHRISTMAS AI.GELS PAUSE BEFORE SINGING GLAD TIDINGS. 



Dr. Posey becomes twinkly-eyed Santa to capti- 
vate many exam-weary Scotties at campus party. 



Music, Dance, Santa High- 
light Campus Yule Spirit 



THE REAL MEANING of Christmas portrayed in song 
and dance . . . the Christmas story told by graceful, 
swaying bodies . . . angels arrayed in red and yellow, 
the shepherds . . . the magi in their splendor falling at 
Mary's feet in adoration . . . light over strife . . . peace 
over fear ... a brilliant stained glass window . . . "Gloria 
in Excelsis Deo" ... a joyous proclamation of the birth 
of the Savior . . . Santa Claus comes to community party 
. . . dark suits, foreign carols, coffee. 




32 







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SOPHOMORES INTRODUCE FRESHMEN TO THE JOYS OF RELAXATION AND A GAME OF BRIDGE IN THE HUB— FUN. 




SPEED AND DEFT STICK PLAY ARE ESSENTIALS FOR HOCKEY PLAYERS. 



Fall Finds Campus Voicing 
Pep in Dorms, Hub and Field 



LUSTY, PINK-CHEEKED . . . spirit of fall . . . leaves 
crunching and lungs aching with cold . . . cheers ringing 
in the quadrangle or Hub ... a swaying circle in the 
dim light . . . class songs, school songs . . . "Nineteen- 
sixty, here we come!" . . . jazz marathons in the Hub 
. . . sister classes exchanging serenades . . . restlessness 
of house meetings . . . bright colors on the hockey field 
. . . halls gathered for prayers and hymns before bed. 




PEP SONGS INSPIRIT CAMPUS ON EVE OF FIRST HOCKEY GAME. KNITTING, STUDY, AND DAY DREAMS PREVAIL AT DORM GET-TOGETHER. 



34 



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FOUR CLASSES ARE FIGHTING HARD, THOUGH THE RACE IS ALL WET. DON'T STOP NOW, SUZANNE! THE SENIORS COULD USE SOME POINTS. 



Sophs Win Swim Meet with 
Brilliant Style and Speed 



SWIMMING MEET ... the gym clouded with humidity 
. . . the benches jammed with students . . . class spirit 
at a peak . . . swimmers waiting by the pool . . . com- 
petition in speed and form . . . every girl straining to 
the last stroke for her class . . . shouts echoing . . . water 
churning ... a hush for the curve of a dive . . . team- 
work of relays . . . relaxed hilarity of comic relay . . . 
proud sophomore victorious over panting, hard-fighting 
freshmen . . . 22-year old plaque to be engraved and kept 
by class of "62 for at least a year . . . stringy hair . . . 
dry hands on wet backs . . . blast of night air. 





JOYCE McQUILKIN LEADS THE SOPHOMORE SPLASH TOWARD VICTORY. FORTUNATELY THE DIVE, NOT THE TANK SUIT, IS BEING JUDGED. 





JUNIOR CLASS TEAM: Row I, N. Barr, A. Cochrane, S. Rowe, N. Ha 
B. Henry; Row 2, A. Boykln, B. Dalton, S. Hosterman, T. Walker; Row 3, 
P. Wilson, N. Stone. 



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Peppy Class Teams Battle 

THE SOUNDS OF HOCKEY . . . rasping breath of the 
players . . . the sharp crack of stick on ball . . . wind in 
the autumn trees across the field . . . shouts of children 
. . . clicking knitting needles and rustling letter pages 
. . . songs from the Peanut Gallery and Alfred E.'s kids 
. . . then a chorus of excited, hoarse yells . . . kaleido- 
scopic shifts . . . battling red and yellow or blue around 
the white ball ... a streak across the green grass . . . 
multi-colored coats of the crowd surging on the field 
after the game . . . juniors winning the championship 
over the sophomores by one point . . . the excitement 
. . . the sweat . . . the winning or losing . . . the field 
silent and blank at six o'clock. 



LELAND, MARCI, INA CLOSE IN AT A CRUCIAL POINT IN THE GAME. 




SOPHOMORE CLASS TEAM: P. Fly+he, C. Askew, M. Reitz, P. Mitchell, 
H. Glover, S. Amidon, A. Hershberger, C. Bowen, K. Gilliland, S. Alex- 
ander, B. Kneale, V. Allen, J. McQullkin, G. McLemore, B. Hendee. 




FRESHMAN CLASS TEAM: Row I, A. Freeman, I. Jones, K. Robertson, 
G. Ellis, A. Debele, B. Webb, D. Brown, S. Creech, B. Schenck; Row 2, 
L. Draper, W. Barnwell, F. Anderson, B. Faucette, N. SheriH, B. Loving, 
K. Younger, M. Collier, L. Cole, B. Barnett. Not pictured: K. Mobley. 



36 



w. 




Boo Florance 



Ruth Leroy 



Ten Top Players 
Comprise Varsity 



November 6 

Juniors 3 

Seniors 1 Sophomores 3 

Freshmen 



November 13 




- 




Sophomores 


3 






Seniors 





Juniors 


3 






Freshmen 





November 20 








Freshmen 


1 






Seniors 





Juniors 


1 






Sophomores 






Caroline Askew 





Alice Cochrane 



Marci Tobey 



Nancy Hall 




"Did you say that? I couldn't 
even remember who wrote it!" 




Weary Students Still Smile 
While Plowing Through Exams 



ALMOST VACATION TIME ... the crowded reading 
room . . . "Do vou have a copy of Anderson?" . . . the 
long lunch lines ... a few bright spots like fraternity 
roses . . . bleak eyes at dawn oblivious of the sunrise 
. . . last minute panic when you've forgotten even 
Aristotle's name . . . the noisy teas where you remember 
all the things you didn't write . . . the exhilarating, light 
feeling after the last exam . . . the hurried packing . . . 
the taxi . . . the train that will take you home where 
at last you can sleep til noon. 




DEVOTIONS CLOSE A GRUELING DAY SPENT REVIEWING FOR EXAMS. 



COULD THERE BE A MORE THRILLING MORALE BOOSTER FOR EXAMS? 



38 








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Lisa Ambrose, V-Pres.; Myra Glasure, President; Peggy Edney, Sec.-Treas. 




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SENIOR YEAR ... the class of "60 and Snoopy plung- 
ing ahead . . . joyful reunion of roommates . . . strange- 
ness of "looking on" during orientation . . . long-awaited 
thrill of winning first place in Black Cat song contest 
. . . letting down hair for Little Girls' Day, pinning it 
up to fit under Mortar Boards Investiture morning. 



. . . deserving nienihers honored by election to Who's 
Who . . . gingerly serving for Sophomore parents lunch- 
eon . . . Saturdays given to Graduate Records . . . Mar- 
riage Class (very little cutting) . . . big moment of 
taking major professors to dinner . . . united but each 
one looking beyond June. 



AGREE. ELIZABETH HARGREAVES 

DeLand, Florida 

Mathematics 



ALFORD, MARTHA ANGELYN 
Columbus, Georgia 
Mathematics 




40 





LISA VERNON 

AMBROSE 

Knoxville, Tennessee 
English 

PATRICIA ANN 

ANDERSON 

Charlotte, North Carolnia 

Psychology 



PETER SWART 
Senior Class Mascot 






NELL WILHEIT 

ARCHER 

Charlotte, North Carolina 

History and Political 

Science 

JAMIS KAY 
ARMITAGE 
Kingsport, Tennessee 
Mathematics 

PEYTON WINFREE 
BASER 

Lynchburg, Virginia 
Mathematics 






HYTHO BAGIATIS 
Atlanta, Georgia 
English 

MARION ANN BARRY 
Jackson, Mississippi 
English 

DOROTHY CLAVE 
BATES 

Miami, Florida 
English 




SENIOR 



SUELLEN KAY 

BEVERLY 

Charlotte, North Carolina 

English 

ALICE EMILY 

BIVENS 

Monroe, North Carolina 

Mathematics 



NANCY DUVALL 
WHO'S WHO 



WENDY BOATWRIGHT 
Columbia, South Carolina 
French 

JANICE ANN 
BOWMAN 
Lynchburg, Virginia 
English 

MILDRED JANE 
BRASWELL 
Decatur, Georgia 
Psychology 



DIAN SMITH 
BREWTON 

Statesboro, Georgia 

History and Political 

Science 

Honor Roll, 1958-1959 

CYNTHIA ADAIR 

BUTTS 

Salem, Virginia 
Psychology 

SARA ANN CAREY 

Charlotte, North Carolina 

History and Political 

Science 

Honor Roll, 1958-1959 




■.TV>>>.-. >. ■ -r-fiNfc^ - 



CLASS 





CHOON HI CHOI 

Seoul, Korea 
Psychology 

FRANCES LINDA 
CLARK 
Macon, Georgia 
Psychology 




CORKY FEASIN 
WHO'S WHO 





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ANN DELISLE COBB 
Asheville, North Carolina 
English 

MARGARET WEEKS 
COLLINS 

Montgomery, Alabama 
Bible 

PHYLLIS JEAN COX 
Galax, Virginia 
Philosophy 






MARY CROOK 
Atlanta, Georgia 
Mathematics 

ANNE SHANNON 
GUMMING 
Nashville, Tennessee 
Biology 

NANCY BEVERLY 

DELK 

Bethune, South Carolina 

Mathematics 




SENIOR 



DORRETH DOAJV 
Columbia, South Carolina 
Biology 

NANCY DUVALL 
Decatur, Georgia 
History and Political 
Science 



BOO FLORENCE 
WHO'S WHO 



LYDIA DOROTHEA 
DWEN 

Avondale Estates, 

Georgia 

Sociology 

MARGARET BOWEN 
EDNEY 

Montgomery, Alabama 
English 

REBECCA LYNN 

EVANS 

Harriman, Tennessee 

Biology 



ANNE ELIZABETH 

EYLER 

Cookeville, Tennessee 

Music 

LOUISE CRAWFORD 
FEAGIN 

Falls Church, Virginia 
English 

GLADYS FERGUSON 
Thomasville, Georgia 
Psychology 




44 



CLASS 



LOUISE BOOTH 
FLORENCE 
Richmond, Virginia 
Mathematics 

JOANNA FLOWERS 

Kinston, North Carolina 

English 

Honor Roll, 1958-1959 





MYRA SLASURE 
WHO'S WHO 



LUCY COLE FONTS 
Decatur, Georgia 
Mathematics 

KAY FULLER 
Ramstein, Germany 
French 

PRISCILLA WILLIS 
GAINER 

Lakeland, Florida 

Psychology 

Honor Roll, 1958-1959 



BONNIE LEE 
GERSHEN 
Lynchburg. Virginia 
History 

MY'RA JEAN GLASURE 
St. Petersburg, Florida 
Biology 

MARGARET PENN 
GOODRICH 

Winston-Salem, 
North Carolina 
Psychology 




SENIOR 



JANE LAW 
WHO'S WHO 



ELIZABETH 
GZECKOWICZ 
Rutherfordton, 
North Carolina 
History and Political 
Science 

ELIZABETH ANNE 

HALL 

Campbellsville, Kentucky 

English 



JUNE TULLY HALL 
Ingrandes, France 
French 

LILLIAN BLAKE 

HART 

Joanna, South Carolina 

English 

MARGARET JANE 
HAVRON 

Nashville, Tennessee 
Philosophy 



SARAH KATHERINE 
HAWKINS 

Clarksville, Tennessee 
Sociology 

CHARLOTTE CROSBY 
HENDERSON 
Morristown, Tennessee 
Music 

ELEANOR MANSFIELD 

HILL 

Bowling Green, Kentucky 

History 




46 



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CLASS 





MARY ROSE SPEER 

HOMES 

Atlanta, Ge 

Art 



orgia 



RAE CAROLE 
HOSACK 
Miami, Florida 
Mathematics 




BETTY LEWIS 
WHO'S WHO 




CAROLYN ANNE 

HOSKINS 

Bluefield, West Virginia 

History and Political 

Science 

Honor Roll. 1958-1959 

SUZANNE HOSKINS 
Charlottesville, Virginia 
English 

JANE MONTEITH 
IMRAY 

Longview, Texas 
History and Political 
Science 



KATHRYN JOHN 
Wilmington, 
North Carolina 
Chemistry 



FRANCES ELIZABETH 
JOHNS 

Farmville, Virginia 
English 

MARGARET EILEENE 

JOHNSON 

Lake Worth. Florida 

Bible 



> 




SENIOR 



CAROLINE MIKELL 
JONES 

Wichita, Kansas 
Biology 

LINDA MANGUM 
JONES 

Albany, Georgia 
Mathematics 



HELEN MABRY 
WHO'S WHO 



JULIA PHOEBE 
KENNEDY 
Tampa, Florida 
Mathematics 

CHARLOTTE ELNORA 

KING 

Charlottesville, Virginia 

Biology 

KATHLEEN LOUISE 
KIRK 

Marietta, Georgia 
French 



LAURA ANN KNAKE 
Lynchburg, Virginia 
English 

HARRIETTE SPRAGUE 
LAMB 

Lakeland, Florida 
Psychology 

JANE ADGER LAW 
Spartenburg, 
South Carolina 
Psychology 




CLASS 



LOUISE RUTH LEROY 
Pikesville, Maryland 
English 

CATHERINE 

ELIZABETH LEWIS 

Birmingham, Michigan 

Mathematics 

Honor Roll, 1958-1959 





CAROLYN MASOr 
WHO'S WHO 



LAURA PARKER 
LOWNDES 
Atlanta, Georgia 
English 

ELISABETH LUNZ 

Charleston, 

South Carolina 

English 

Honor Roll, 1958-1959 

HELEN MARION 

MABREY 

Birmingham, Alabama 

English 

Honor Roll, 1958-1959 



GRACE STRAUSS 
MANGUM 
Augusta, Georgia 
Mathematics 

CAROLYN MASON 
Charlotte, 
North Carolina 
English 

MARTHA KATHRYN 
MASSEY 

Fredericksburg, Virginia 
German 




SENIOR 



JANIE MATTHEWS 
Orlando, Florida 
Sociology 

CAROLYN SMITH 
McCURDY 

Stone Mountain, Georgia 
Mathematics 



EVE PURDOM 
WHO'S WHO 



MARGARET 
McKELWAY 
Richmond, Virginia 
English 

JULIA ANNE 
McNAIRY 
Greensboro, 
North Carolina 
Psychology 

MARY EVANS 
BRISTOW MILHOUS 
Atlanta, Georgia 
Psychology 



HELEN McCALL 
MILLEDGE 
Decatur, Georgia 
Mathematics 

ELIZABETH ANN 
MITCHELL 

San Francisco, California 
History and Politiciil 
Science 

GARY ASHLIN 
MORRIS 

Covington, Virginia 
English 




50 



CLASS 





ANNE WENTWORTH 
MORRISON 
Asheville, North Carolin 
English 

ANITA GAIL MOSES 
Anniston, Alabama 
English 




MARY HART RICHARDSON 
WHO'S WHO 





i* 




BESSIE SRONCE 
MURPHY 

Wilmington, 
North Carolina 
Psychology 

WILMA TUCKER 

MUSE 

Albany, Georgia 

Mathematics 

LOUISA VARNELL 

NEAL 

Moultrie, Georgia 

Chemistry 

Honor Roll, 1958-1959 



LINDA KATHRYN 
NICHOLS 
Macon, Georgia 
Psychology 

EVERDINA BARTHA 
NIEUWENHUIS 
Mount Airy, 
North Carolina 
MatheTnatics 

JANE WARREN 
NORMAN 

Pnrcellrille. Virginia 
Psychology 




SENIOR 



MARY GRACE 
PALMOUR 

College Park, Georgia 
Psychology 

ANN ELIZABETH 
PARKER 

Brooksville, Florida 
English 



SYBIL STRUPE 
WHO'S WHO 



EMILY DORROH 

PARKER 

Aiken, South Carolina 

English 

NANCY CAROLYN 

PATTERSON 
Kingsport, Tennessee 
Chemistry 

HELEN PETKAS 
Atlanta, Georgia 
Philosophy 








'ir --^r'^'^i 



MARY JANE PFAFF 

Winston-Salem, 
North Carolina 
Psychology 

MARY JANE PICKENS 

Tuscaloosa, Alabama 
History and Political 
Science 

JANICE ELEANOR 
POWELL 
Atlanta, Georgia 
Bible 






52 



CLASS 




CAROLYN DAVIES 
PREISCHE 

Atlanta, Georgia 
Psychology 

JANE SEYMOUR 
PREVOST 
Greenville, 
South Carolina 
History and Political 
Science 








EVE KIRKLAND 

PURDOM 

Guilford College, 

North Carolina 

English 

Honor Roll 1958-1959 

KATHLEEN 

McCASKlLL 

RICHARDS 

Florence. South Carolina 

Art 

MARY HART 

RICHARDSON 

Roanoke, Virginia 

English 

Honor Roll. 1958-1959 



KATHERINE LAMB 

RUARK 

Vidalia, Georgia 

Philosophy 

Honor Roll. 1958-1959 

SYLVIA SAXON 
Greenville, 
South Carolina 
Psychology 

EVELYN ST. CROIX 
SCOFIELD 
Lanham, Maryland 
Mathejnatics 



SENIOR 



DIANNE BAILEY 

SNEAD 

Gainesville, Florida 
Sociology 

BARBARA ELLEN 
SPECHT 

South Orange, New Jersey 

History and Political 

Science 

Honor Roll, 1958-1959 

MARTHA ELIZABETH 

STARRETT 
Atlanta, Georgia 
English 



NAIN ELIZABETH 

STIEGLITZ 

Avondale Estates, Georgia 

Mathematics 

JO ANNE STOKES 
Atlanta, Georgia 
Spanish 

RITA CAMILLE 
STRICKLAND 

Waycross, Georgia 
Sociology 



AGNES LYNNE 
SHANKLAND 

Newport News, Virginia 
History and Political 
Science 

HOLLIS LEE SMITH 
New Orleans, Louisiana 
Psychology 




CLASS 





SYBIL CRITZ 
STRUPE 

Winston-Salem, 

North Carolina 

English 

Honor Roll, 1958-1959 

MARY RIVERS 
STUBBINS 
Tallahassee, Florida 
Philosophy 




MARTHA GILRETH 

THOMAS 

Asheville, North Carolina 

Latin 

Honor Roll, 1958-1959 

MARCIA LOUISE 
TOBEY 

Arlington, Virginia 
History and Political 
Science 

EDITH JERVIS 
TOWERS 
Rome, Georgia 
Spanish 



GRACE WOODS 
WALDEN 

NewTian, Georgia 
History and Political 
Science 

RAINES WAKEFORD 
WATKINS 
Atlanta, Georgia 
English 

JOANNA WEBB 
Donalsonville. Georgia 
History 



JULIANNAWEBB 

Donalsonville, Georgia 
History and Political 
Science 

CAROLYN YVONNE 

WEST 

Jackson, Tennessee 

History 

Honor Roll, 1958-1959 

DOROTHY ANNE 

WHISNANT 

Charlotte, North Carolina 

French 

Honor Roll. 1958-1959 



MARTHA ANN 
WILLIAMSON 
Dalton, Georgia 
Sociology 

BECKY WILSON 

Augusta, Georgia 
English 

MARTY YOUNG 
Rorkmart, Georgia 
Chemistry 





't '^ .'''■. v' 



.^o ^'-j ^^^^ ,- ^^ i'r y- '\ 



SENIORS FEEL A SPECIAL UNITY ON INVESTITURE MORNING. 



Not pictured in Who's Who: Sally Smith Howard. 



56 





Sara Ann Carey 



Shannon Cumming 



Joanna Flowers 



Elizabeth Lunz 
Helen Mabry 



Fifteen Senior Phi Beta Kappas 
Have Set Top Academic Standards 



PHI BETA KAPPA . . . the highest academic recognition a college 
can bestow ... a standing ovation . . . their classmates" pride and 
hugs . . . fifteen — the largest number ever to earn the honor at Agnes 
Scott . . . mainstays of their "scholarship cup class" . . . each elected 
individually . . . character and intellectual interest considered along 
with grades . . . three FuUbright scholars in the group ... Jo Flowers 
going to Germany's University of Tuebingen . . . Marv Hart Richard- 
son and modern literature in Wales . . . Anne Whisnant continuing 
French at Lille . . . May 10th dinner and formal initiation . . . Beta 
of Georgia, Agnes Scott"s chapter, founded in 1926 . . . first women's 
college invited to apply for a chapter . . . first women's college south 
of Virginia with a chapter . . . second chapter in Georgia . . . con- 
tinuing recognition of intellectual capacities well employed, especially 
in the acquiring of an education in the liberal arts and sciences. 



Warnell Neal 
Eve Purdom 




Charlotte King 



Carolyn Hoskins 




Anne Morrison 






Mary Hart Richardson Katherine Ruark 



Sybil Strupe 



Martha Thomas 



Anne Whisnant 



1 




Pete Brown, Pres.; Nancy Hall, V. Pres.; Flossie Gaines, Sec.-Treas. 



NIOK 



1 




JUNIOR YEAR . . . joyous reunion of "those who didn't 
transfer." braced for the long pull . . . the sobering role 
of junior sponsor, laden with baggage and questions . . . 
serenading freshmen "sisters' . . . settling down in 
majors (for better or worse) . . . closeness and homey 
atmosphere of the cottages . . . winning the hockey 



championship and Scholarship Trophy . . . ushering for 
Investiture weekend . . . everybody working together to 
realize a long-hoped-for midwinter night's dream . . . 
Junior dinner dance highlighting spring quarter ... a 
party for the freshmen . . . mounting class pride as 
1961 leaders are chosen . . . the big vear in sight. 




Susali Abernathy Mary Ann McSwain Antley Ann Ashford Ann Avant Ana Maria Aviles 



5S 



Barbara Baldauf 
Elizabeth Barber 
Nancy Jane Barker 
Nancy Barr 



Nancy Batson 
Lauretta Baumgardner 
Elizabeth Bellune 
Jane Bennet 







Pamela Bevier 
*Honor Roll, 1958-1959 
Michael Booth 
Alice Boykin 
Judith Clark Brandeis 



Jean Brennan 
Anne Broad 
*Honor Roll, 1958-1959 
Donna Brock 
Cornelia Brown 



Sally Bryan 
Margaret Bullock 
*Honor Roll. 1958-1959 
Joan Byrd 
Kathryn Chambers 



Faith Chao 

Willie Byrd Childress 
Anne Christensen 
Mary Jim Clark 



JUNIOR 




Alice Cochrane 
Alice Coffin 
Carroll Connor 
Edith Conwell 



Jane Cooper 
Jean Corbetl 
Mary Park Cross 
Mary Wayne Crytaes 



Mary Culpepper 
Betsy Dalton 
Lucy Maud Davis 
Sandra Davis 



Marlin Day 
Marguerite Dickert 
Renni Dillard 
Harriett Elder 



Mary Beth Elkins 
Patricia Ervin 
Helen Everett 
Dianne Foster 



Rachel Fowler 
Elizabeth Fuller 
Florence Gaines 
Nancy Glass 








CLASS 



Caroline Goodwin 
Linda Grant 
Gayle Green 
Marion Greene 



Alva Hope Gregg 
Katherine Gwaltney 
Christy Hages 
Nancy Hall 







Martha Brock Hanna 
Jane Henderson 
■■'Honor Roll 1958-1959 
Janice Henry 
Harriet Higgins 



Nancy Boothe Higgins 
Sarah Helen High 
Mary Elizabeth Hill 
Ellen Hines 



Patricia Holmes 
*Honor Roll 1958-1959 
Judith Houchins 
Linda Ingram 
Lorna Jo Jarrell 



Marian Zimmerman 

Jenkins I Mrs.) 
Virginia Johnson 
Juanita Juarez 
"Honor Roll 1958-1959 
Jane Kelly 



JUNIOR 



Sarah Kelso 
Katherine Kemp 
Rosemary Kittrell 
Martha Lambeth 



^^KT" 




Anne Modlin 
Mary Jane Moore 
Nancy Moore 
Prudence Moore 



Barbara Mordecai 
Letitia Moye 
Anne Newsome 
Marion North 



CLASS 



Emily Pancake 
Elizabeth Paterson 
Anne Peagler 
^ irginia Philip 



Carol Pickens 
Anne Pollard 
Charme Robinson 
'Honor Roll, 1958-1959 
Joanna Roden 





Patricia Rogers 
Anne Marie Russell 
Lucy Scales 
Molly Schwab 



Joyce Seay 

Betsy Shepley 

Caroline Simmons 

Page Smith 

*Honor Roll, 1958-1959 



Harriet Smith 
'Honor Roll. 1958-1959 
Sue Ann Smith 
\ irginia Sperling 
IVancv Stillman 



Nancy Stone 
Pamela Sylvester 
Caroline Thomas 
•Honor Roll. 1958-1959 
Esther Thomas 



JUNIOR CLASS 




\ irginia Thomas 
Patricia Walker 
Marv Ware 



Peggy Wells 
Jane Weltch 
Penny Williams 
Paula Wilson 



Florence Winn 
Ann Womeldorf 
Betty Sue Wyatt 
Lafon Zimmerman 



MARY HART TRANSFERS MORTAR BOARD LEADERSHIP 
TOTRISH. 



NOT PICTURED: Dorothy Ej-ns, Margaret A. Lipha 
Mary Taylo^ Lipscomb. 





Marjorle Reitz, Pres.; Ann Lee, V. Pres.; Carey Bowen, Sec.-Treas. 



D 



I 



1 




SOPHOMORE YEAR, flown ... a year for new courses, 
new friends, mattresses with backbone . . . catching up 
with EngHsh, getting behind in Math . . . maturation 
and learning ... a year for active participation in 
orientation . . . fireside chats . . . parents' weekend . . . 
the excitement and sophistication of Walters and Hop- 



kins . . . losing the hockey championship by one point 
and winning the swimming meet hands down ... a year 
with the sister class: at Investiture, class day picnic, and 
graduation ... a year for "transferitis" . . . the weekly 
change of heart, mind, and boyfriend . . . snowy spring 
. . . year of self-confidence, a place in the sun. 




Nelia Adams Sarah Adams Susan 

Alexander 



Martha Lee 
Allen 


Vick> 


Allen 


Suzanne 
Amidon 


Caroline Askew 

*Honor Roll. 

1958-1959 


Marv Ellen 
Barnes 



SOPHOMORE 




Nancy Barrett 
Doris Behrman 
Carolyn Benbow 



Rosemary Clark 

Vivian Conner 

Carol Cowan 



Lucille Benton 
Sally Blomquist 



Harriet Cox 
Cynthia Craig 



Elizabeth Boatwright 

Honor Roll 1958-1959 Beth Crawford 



Sallie Boineau 
Nancy Bond 
Meade Boswell 



Suzanne Crosby 

Mary Culclasure 

Mary Holman Curd 



Carey Bowen 

Clara Jane Buchanan 



Germaine Calhoun 



Sue Czarnitzki 
Jacquelyn Day 
Ellen DeLaney 



Martha W. Campbell 
Gail Carter 
Betty Challen 



Molly Dotson 

Diane Duke 

Judy Duncan 




CLASS 




Emily Ann Evan 
Madelyn Eve 
Patricia Flythe 



Betty Jean Harper 

Mary Agnes Harris 

Elizabeth Harshbarger 



Marian Fortson 
Dawneda Fowler 
Peggy Frederick 



Janice Heard 
Judith Heinz 
Beth Hendee 



Livingston Gilbert 
Betty Gillespie 



Helen Hereford 
Ann Hershberger 



Kay Gilliland 

Honor Roll 1958-1959 Cynthia Hind 



Ethel Gilmour 
Harriett Glover 
Sally Gordy 



Margaret Holley 
Judith Holloway 



Betty Hopkins 



Susan Grey 

Honor Roll 1958-1959 



Jacqueline Hagler 
Adrienne Haire 



Lynda Horn 

Mary Beth Howell 

Ann Hutchinson 





SOPHOMORE 



Carole Sue Jackson 
Betsy Jefferson 
Thelma Jenkins 



Elizabeth Kneale 

Lynne Lambert 

Sally LeBron 



Caroline Johnson 
Norris Johnston 
Penny Johnston 



Knox Jones 
Isabel Kallman 
Jane Marie Kelley 



Laura Ann Lee 

Linda Lentz 

Mary Anne Leslie 



Helen Linton 

Bonnie Lockhart 

Patsy Luther 



India Kemp 
Martha Kendrick 
Beverley Kenton 



Peggy Mathis 

Lota Sue Maxwell 

Margaret McGeachy 



Linda Kerley 
Louise Kemsey 
Milling Kinard 



Jan McGehee 

Genie McLemore 

Mary Ann McLeod 




68 



CLASS 




Jean Medearis 
Ellen Middlebrooks 
Ann Middlemas 



Suzanne Pickens 

Dorothy Porcher 

Joanna Praytor 



Peggy Mitchell 
Susan Mustoe 
Jane Nabors 



Sylvia Ann Pruitt 
Marjorie Reitz 
Carol E. Rogers 




Nancy Nelms E. Carroll Rogers 

Honor Roll 1958-1959 
Sara Ann Nelms 

Lebby Rogers 
Jacqueline Nicholson 

Robin Rudolph 



Catharine Norfleet 
Nancy Northeutt 
Ethel Oglesby 



Joanna Russell 
Doris Sanders 
Elaine Sayers 



Pauline Page 
Elizabeth Pancake 
Katherine Patrick 



Lucy Schow 

Joanne Scruggs 

Ruth Seagle 





SOPHOMORE CLASS 



Ruth Shepherd Anne Thomas 

Honor Roll 1958-1959 
Margaret Ann Shugart 

Ann Thompson 
Annette Smith 

Rose Traeger 



Elaine Smith 
Jo Allison Smith 
Lillian Smith 



Peggy Venable 

Bertha B. Walker 

Katherine White 



Joyce Spivey 
Sandra Still 
Angelyn Stokes 



Jan Whitfield 
Anne Williams 
Carol Williams 



Mary Stokes 
Ann Lee Sullivan 



Elizabeth Withers 



Ann Dudley Wood 




NOT PICTURED: Sharon Atkins, Susan Hoagland, Bonnie Meyer, Lana Rae Mueller, Joyce Ann Townsend. 




urgess, Pres.; Sally Rodwell, V. Pres.; Kay Younger, Sec.-Treas. 



n 


\] 


i 


\ 




IL 








THE TOWER OF MAIN seen from a distance . . . 
strange faces, suitcases and relief at being found by 
junior sponsor and sophomore helpers . . . registration 
and welcome parties . . . classes so far removed from 
high school . . . "In our hearts forever sheltered" . . . 
and second place in our first Black Cat song contest . . . 



those first never-to-be-forgotten grades . . . '63 club 
. . . the Christmas caroling party . . . wintry rain and 
"King Lear" . . . and spring at last . . . the teas for 
faculty advisors, sponsors and helpers ... a record 
dance and hot dog sale for campaign . . . fast round of 
picnics, exams, dates, and temporary goodbyes. 




Mary Knox Abernethy 
Nancy Abernethy 
Sally Addison 
Virginia Allen 
Patricia Allen 
Frances Anderson 



Janice Anderson 
Mary Mead Andrew 
Jane Ayres 
Angelina Bagiatis 
Frances Bailey 
Beth Barnett 



A 



FRESHMAN 




Willette Barnwell 
Leewood Bates 
Sally Bergstrom 
Jacquelyn Binkley 
Judith Brantley 
Doris Bray 



Barbara Brown 
D'Etta Brown 
Becky Bruce 
Patricia Anne Bruening 
Canty Bryan 
Cornelia Anne Bryant 



Bryce Burgess 
Nancy Butcher 
Lucie Callaway 
Teresa Carrigan 
Sandra Chandler 
Martha Chew 



Carolyn Coble 
Lynne Cole 
Mason Collier 
Patricia Conrad 
Rebecca Craig 
Sandra Anne Creech 



Lylla Crum 
Judith Cruthirds 
Sarah Stokes Cumming 
Linda Davis 
Patricia Davis 
Ann Debele 



Lynn Denton 

Jane Dills 

Dorothy Mary Doherty 

Martha Leland Draper 

Nancy Lee DuPuy 

Nancy Malloy Duvall 



CLASS 



Jo Ann Eckardt 
Susan Elam 
Gloria Ellis 
Kennette Farlowe 
Letitia Faucette 
Susan Favor 



f 4 



Mary Jane Fincher 
Anna Belle Freeman 
Carole Frye 
Nancy Fulcher 
Betty Ann Gatewood 
Linda Gearreald 



Nancy Gheesling 
Jane Gilbertson 
Sally Glerm 
Lucy Gordon 
Mary Ann Gregory 
Christine Griffith 



Jane Hancock 
Sigrid Hanson 
Karen Haralson 
Ann Hardesty 
Margaret Harms 
Edith Harrison 



Carolyn Hattox 
Judith Hawley 
Sue Heinrich 
Carol Rickey 
Jo Ann Hoit 
Lynn Hormell 



Alethea Hudson 

Julie Ewing Hunt (Mrs.) 

Mary Hunt 

Jean Hunter 

Elizabeth Hutcheson 

Mary Ann Jennings 




73 



FRESHMAN 




Sandra Ann Johnson 
Ina Jones 
■Lelia Jones 
Donna Kelleher 
Shari Anne Kelly 
Mary Jean Kinghorn 



Margaret Kirby 

Jane Lancaster 

Irene Lavinder 

Elizabeth Lee 

Elizabeth Libby 

Virginia Emeline Lindskog 



Connie Judith Little 
Ruth Georgina Loving 
Patsy Lowe 
Carolyn Lown 
D'Nena Lowranre 
Mary Hampton Lowry 



Mary Ann Lusk 
Leigh Maddox 
Deal McArthur 
Nancy McCoy 
Page McGavock 
Sue McKenzie 



Margaret McKinley 
Martha McKinnon 
Valerie McLanahan 
Patricia McLaurin 
Betty McMullen 
Gloria Mendenhall 



Anne Miller 
Dudley Milward 
Kathryn Louise Mobley 
Laura Ann Mobley 
Lucy Morcock 
Lynn Morley 



CLASS 



Merle Morrow 
Martha Mossman 
Julia Moye 
Patty Oraera Nickel 
Susan Novotny 
Patricia O'Brian 



Katharine Almira Ogburn 
Elizabeth Parsons 
Nona Evans Pendleton 
Linda Plemons 
Doris Poliakoff 
Carolyn Pollard 



Ida Pound 

Julia Lynn Prather 

Mary Lucile Ranck 

Rebecca Rau 

Ann Risher 

Katherine Robertson 



Sally Rodwell 
Nancy Rose 
Miriam St. Clair 
Aileen Samford 
Ann Saylor 
Betsy Schenck 



Anneke Schepman 
Colby Scott 
Susan Sevier 
Jane Rutledge Sharp 
Lee Shepherd 
Nancy Sheriff 



Nancy Sibley 
Ruth Simmons 
Cottie Slade 
Nancy Vann Smith 
Suzanne Smith 
Susan Smith 




75 



FRESHMAN CLASS 




Sue Stacy 
Kaye Stapleton 
Coralee Ethel Still 
Eugenia Stovall 
Maxime Stubbs 
Lydia Sudbury 



Nell Tabor 
Caroline Teague 
Elizabeth Thomas 
Mary Beth Thomas 
Judith Thompson 
Rosslvn Troth 



Mary Troup 
Cecilia Turnage 
Margaret Vandeman 
Edna Vass 

Eloise Bronson Wade 
Linda Wallace 



Mary Ruth Walters 
Louisa Walton 
Lydia Wammock 
Mable Elizabeth Webb 
Lucile Wehman 
Nancy Kate Wilkins 



Ann Williams 
Julianne Williams 
Lyne Williams 
Linda Wilson 
Miriam Wilson 
Susan Winbigler 



Cheryl Winegar 
Elizabeth Withers 
Jill Wolfford 
Jane Womack 
Nancy Wren 
Billie Wright 

Not Pictured: Dorothy Laird 




4^5 Mariane Wurst 
^ Kay Younger 

Louise Zimmerma 



D 



1 
ji 



M SllMI 



rr 





Jerre Jones 



Beth Rossheim 



Lucy Yang 



JUNIOR ABROAD 




ice f razcr 



77 




^ 



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ft 






III! 



The after-midnight hours we keep, 
The rain, the tests, the papers due, 
The way we look from lack of sleep, 
And Jennie's due. 

"Jack" and Robert Frost drop by; 
Rain boots skid on icy walks, 
Then biting air and steel gray sky 
And snowballs fly. 

Whispers, shuffling feet, and gong, 
And lights and mist at ten o'clock 
The Hub is filled with smoke and song 
And hlearv eves. 
But spirits soar 
And dream of spring. 



Contents 



Features: 



Junior Jaunt . . . Sophomore 
Parents Weekend . . . Winter 
Lecturers . . . Beauties 



Organizations: Four Boards . . . Publications 
. . . Service Groups . . . Inter- 
est Groups . . . Mortar Board 

Spirit: Basketball Season . . Varsity 

. . . Badminton . . . Fencing 
. . . Tumbling 




SO 



I 



nw^ R^i? 










81 




Undaunted, we braved the rain for our first 
off-campus dance at the Dinkier Plaza. 




The Junior Cl 



Deal, Sue, Gloria and Mary Meade thought the 
joke quite amusing even if their dates didn't. 



The faculty chaperones liven up the v/ee 
hours with a snappy bridge game. 





>-^ '-.-fj'*;,^,^ 




■m-M^% 


i ,x A 


^'*:^^ 


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11 


\ -^-^ ^ 




SILVER BALLS, WHITE GLOVES AND SWIRLING CHIFFON MAKE THIS A REAL MIDWINTER NIGHT'S DREAM. 



Sponsors Big Weekend with an Off-campus Dance 



JUNIOR JAUNT . . . impressions of a midwinter 
nighrs dream: last minute preparations all day Satur- 
day . . . double-dating to the Dinkier . . . rain and a new 
feeling ... all the wonders of Atlanta at night . . . 
escorts with umbrellas . . . freedom, maybe . . . guardian 
angel at the door . . . lavender blue : tux and taffeta 
. . . satin, chiffon, chantilly . . . music and memories for 
tomorrow . . . cheesecake at Lebs . . . more rain . . . 
bridge-playing chaperones . . . Danish pastry at two 
... a sleepy ride home . . . lights on campus at three 
. . . dorm talk and pin-curls ... a midwinter night's 
dream. 



Each couple, like a snowflake, is perfect in itself, un- 
like any other, and yet somehow part of a whole. 



S3 






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iii.^^H 




THE TRUE SCOTT SPIRIT, "JUST ONE MORE HAND," FILLS ANY FREE TIME. 



Sophs Welcome Parents 



CONVERSATIONS FLOURISH AS PARENTS MEET TEACHERS. 



Eating and chatting form the major activities of 
the faculty reception before a campus sing. 






SUE GREY, WITH HER PARENTS, VISITS THE ALSTON'S "AT HOME." FATHERS LISTENED, QUESTIONED, AND SOMETIMES NAPPED IN CLASS! 




Swordfish with gleaming foils fence In 
Dolphin Club's Symphony in Sea. 



Back to College Life 



SOPHOMORE PARENTS' WEEKEND . , . steering 
committee meetings . . . formal in\'itations . . . excited 
anticipation . . . cheery faces undampcned by rainy 
Friday . . . coffee and name tags . . . dark suits and 
bright hats filling Buttrick . . . "Lost in the Stars" . . . 
the open door of faculty offices . . . friendly informality 
. . . whispered admiration of Robert Frost collection . . . 
the splash and glamorous precision of water ballet . . . 
daddvs waiting patiently in reception room . . . intro- 
ductions, art display, reception in Walters ... a tradi- 
tional thanksgiving ser\4ce . . . college luncheon . . . 
dorm open houses, neat rooms and tired feet . . . then 
tea at the Alstons" home . . . trips to Lenox Square and 
dinner in Atlanta . . . proud parents and prouder 
daughters. 




SOPHOMORE PARENTS FIND A "REAL" MERMAID IN ASC POOL. 



An octopus surveys his kingdom 
habited by graceful fishes. 




85 



> 





LOPEZ AND HISTORY MAJORS MIX TUNA FISH AND WORLD PROGRESS. 



Religion, Art, Drama 



BELOVED ROBERT FROST RETURNS FOR HIS SEVENTEENTH "EVENING." 




WINTER LECTURERS . . . variety ranging through 
art, literature and poetry . . . LAMAR DODD . . . show- 
ing slides only an artist could take . . . dazzling colors 
and forms catching the spirit of Russia and the Far 
East . . . ROBERT LOPEZ . . . leading a seminar on 
"Medieval Change versus Modern Progress" . . . ROB- 
ERT FROST . . . quoting his own poetry . . . leaning 
across the podium to drop a sly bit of wit or wisdom 
. . . EVELYN DUVALL . . . family life consultant, 
considering problems with never-failing cheerfulness 
. . . B. DAVIE NAPIER . . . making Religious Emphasis 
Week a time of challenge . . . searching deeply in Hub 
discussions . . . THE CANADIAN PLAYERS . . . swing- 
ing with vigor through "The Taming of the Shrew" . . . 
conducting the Blackfriars' workshop on Shakespearean 



drama 
poetry 
MLLE. 
insight 
Camus.' 



. . considering modern 
from our campus . . . 
GERMAINE BREE . . . describing with the 
of a friend "The Fictional World of Albert 



PAUL ENGLE . 

criticizing poems 



Lamar Dodd and Mr. Warren share art crit- 
icism and concepts on a professional level. 




HUB DISCUSSIONS OF RELIGIOUS EMPHASIS WEEK PROVE A REAL GIVE AND TAKE AFFAIR BETWEEN DR. NAPIER AND STUDENTS. 



and Marriage Covered by Winter Lecture Program 




EVELYN DUVALL GIVES CORKY A FEW POINTERS ABOUT MARRIAGE. 





,J^_^f^^^^.^: 




A CANADIAN PLAYER EXPLAINS THE SET TO DRAMA ENTHUSIASTS FROM ATLANTA'S COLLEGES. 




THE WORKSHOP AUDIENCE DIRECTS QUESTIONS TO A PANEL MEMBER. 



Blackfriars Members Hold 
Drama Workshop for Campus 



BLACKFRIARS WORKSHOP ... the day the Canadian 
players came ... an influx of bearded Sewanee men 
and Emory students . . . the films on the Globe Theatre 
and Shakespearean production . . . the explanation and 
tour of the set . . . rummaging through props and cos- 
tumes ... an informal reception where students met 
actors ... a spontaneous panel discussion of audience 
questions . . . and finally, the climax — The Taming of 
the Shrew. 



Anita Moses and June Hall are very inquisitive; 
Miss Cilley smiles her approval of the question. 





SEVERAL BEAUTIES CHATTER AMONG THEMSELVES BEFORE THE TEA BEGINS. 

Beauties Chosen by Class 
Vote and Atlanta Judges 



AGNES SCOTT BEAUTIES carefully selected on basis 
of both class and expert opinion . . . nominations and 
elections in January of four candidates from each class 
. . . tea on February 13th . . . each girl judged in group 
and personal interviews by Mrs. Grace Smith, fashion 
coordinator for Regenstein's and Mr. Ivan Tucker, chair- 
man of the Miss Atlanta contest . . . final eight beauties 
emerging as representative. 




MRS. ALSTON GIVES SUELLEN A SMILE AND A CUP OF TEA. 




BECKY WILSON IS BEING INTERVIEWED BY TWO JUDGES WHO MUST MAKE A DIFFICULT DECISION. 



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Silhouette Presents Jane 
Hancock, Beauty of 1960 



JANE HANCOCK . . . freshman selected for beauty, 
personality, and unusual poise . . . coming, at eighteen, 
from Fort Worth, Texas . . . interests ranging from the 
piano and English to domestic hobbies of sewing and 
cooking . . . vice-president of "63 Club . . . modeling for 
Social Council's fashion show ... a "Best Dressed" 
nominee . . . planning to teach in elementary school . . . 
schooldav or weekend, neat and dainlv . . . and smiling. 



THE FIRST OF AGNES SCOH'S BEAUTIES POSES AT WINDOW OF DRUID HILLS 
COUNTRY CLUB. 





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Basketball provides 
■fun and competition. 



With Winter Quarter Come 
Snow, Good Times, Honor 



THE SPIRIT OF WLNTER . . . rain, sleet, ice, and snow 
putting galoshes and umbrella to a real test . . . ice 
cream and new songs at the inter-dorm sing , . . dreamy 
music and lovely dresses found in a "Mid-winter Night's 
Dream" ... a delightful evening with Robert Frost . . . 
Tom Jones and a crowded Walter's Basement . . . good 
food and good times at the Alstons' . . . Sophomore 
Parents Weekend . . . then a singing procession of 
Mortar Board members and their "surprise party in the 
library" . . . lots to do and so little time. 



OPEN HOUSE AT ALSTONS BRIGHTENS WINTRY SUNDAY NIGHTS. 




STUDENTS WATCH AS ANN AND PAULA SKILLFULLY TURN SNOW INTO A STATELY HORSE. TRICIA IS TAPPED NEW MORTAR BOARD PRESIDENT. 



100 




SENIORS: Suzanne Hoskins and Mary Jane Pfaff 

Class Cheerleaders Bring 
Out the Pep and Lung Power 



CHEERLEADERS . . . perky yellow skirts ... red and 
white casuals . . . ivy-league grey . . . naw . . . pompoms, 
parades, pennants, pepsongs . . . all the pep, all the 
spirit, all the love of Agnes Scott . . . clapping in time to 
class songs . . . leading Black Cat processions . . . supply- 
ing pins, favors, and cheers . . . helping to launch the 
campus campaign . . . throughout the year . . . support- 
ing class acti\-ities . . . industry and versatility personi- 
fied . . . alwavs adding that extra hit for success. 



SOPHOMORES: Betsy Boa+wrlght and Ann Lee 




Bewildered, Sylvia accepts sportsmanship cup for seniors. 




FRESHMEN: Cheryl WInegar and Pat O'Brlan 



JUNIORS: Kay Gwaltney and Ann Broad 







SENIORS— FIRST ROW: J. Law, S. Saxon, W. Muse. SECOND ROW: 
M. Goodrich, R. Leroy, B. Evans, B. Florance, N. Duvall. 





In games such as this some passes catch a "fella" off guard. 



JUNIORS-FIRST ROW: P. Sylvester, A. Boylcin, N. Barr, K. Gwaltney. 
SECOND ROW: M. B. Elkins, S. H. High, N. Stone. 



Class Spirit Abounds in 
Pep of Basketball Teams 



BASKETBALL — Late afternoon grayness shattered Ijy 
!ihoiits and liouncing; Ijalls . . . repeated drills . . . balls 
l)onibardin<!; the goal . . . exhaustion and red faces at 
the end of long practices ... a sharp whistle . . . the toss 
from the center of the ring . . . teamwork and precision 
. . . up for the basket, a rebound, across the center-line, 
a basket. 

A SPLIT SEASON . . . dorm teams integrating classes 
. . . Walters victorious . . . shifting of allegiance, class 
competition . . . unbeaten team, the seniors" pride . . . 
spirit trophy awarded for freshmen enthusiasm. 





SOPHOMORES-FIRST ROW: L. Schow, V. Conner, G. McLemore. 
SECOND ROW: E. A. Evans, J. Nicltelson, A. G. Hershberger, H. Glc 



FRESHMEN— FIRST ROW: N. Abernethy, A. B. Freeman. SECOND ROW: 
K. Mobley.W. Barnwell, N. Duvall. 



Ten Top Players 
Make Up Varsity 




February 12 

Seniors 23 

Sophomores 11 

February 19 

Seniors 26 

Juniors 14 

Februani" 26 

Seniors 41 

Freshmen 31 



Freshmen 42 

Sophomores 31 

Juniors 41 

Sophomores 40 




EMILY ANN EVANS 



KAYE STAPLETON 
103 



NANCY ABERNETHY 




FALLING BIRDIE CAPTURES ALL EYES AND TENSION MOUNTS DURING BADMINTON CLASS PLAY-OFF, A WINTER QUARTER ATTRACTION. 




Winter Indoor Sports Keep 
Each Scottie on Her Toes 



INDOOR SPORTS flourishing during winter months 
. . . taking refuge in the toasty gym on raw, windy after- 
noons . . . white shirts, tucked in . . . the squeaking of 
tennis shoes on a polished floor . . . the swish of bad- 
minton hirdies . . . craning necks . . . fencing — a new 
experience for most students . . . "thrust, lunge, recover" 
. . . opportunities in tumbling to develop flexibility, 
balance, teamwork, and nerve . . . pyramids, somersaults 
. . . locker doors banging . . . aching muscles. 



CAGED AND PADDED FOR SAFETY, KAKI AND BETTY FENCE IN EARNEST. 




Balance and strength 
mean "you've got it!" 







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^^cademici 







WALLACE M. ALSTON 
President 



106 



Dean Kline Integrates the 
Campus Academic Program 



DEAN KLINE . . . the sudden grin . . . conferences about 
problems . . . the Kleenex box in his desk drawer . . . 
concern, insight, and comfort . . . the closeness of the 
philosophy majors . . . students gathered at his home 
for music, food, and talk . . . working out anv student- 
faculty difficulties . . . attacking pile-up of sophomore 
work . . . producing apt illustrations in class . . . Beatrice, 
live-oak trees, and the "purple wall."' 



C. BENTON KLINE 
Dean of Faculty 





SOPHOMORE NELIA ADAMS CONSULTS DEAN KLINE, AT HIS PAPER-PILED DESK, ABOUT HER JUNIOR YEAR AT THE UNIVERSITY OF MUNICH. 



107 



_-> 




CARRIE SCANDRETT 
Dean of Students 



PAPERS WAIT WHILE MISS SCANDRETT LISTENS TO A TALE OF WOE. 




108 




lONE MURPHY 
Assistant Dean of Students 




CHRISTINE C. DUNLAP 
Assistant to the Dean of Students 



Dean's Office Staff Aids Students 
In Regulating Social Activities 





ELA B. CURRY 
Assistant to the Dean of Students 



MOLLIE MERRICK 
Assistant to the Dean of Students 




HARRIET H, TALMADGE 

Assistant to the Dean 

of Students 



ANN RIVERS PAYNE 

Assistant to the Dean 

of Students 



LILLIAN S. McCRACKEN 

Assistant to the Dean 

of Students 



109 



LAURA STEELE 

Registrar and Director of Admission 




LOUISE HARLEY 

Assistant Registrar and Assistant 
Director of Admissions 




Registrar and Admissions 
Staff Review Applications 




ANNETTE TEAGUE 

Secretary to the Registrar 
and Director of Admissions 



SALLIE L. GREENFIELD 

Assistant i/i Admissions 




EDNA G. BYERS 
College Librarian 



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Anne M. Butler, Assistant to the Librarian; Ethelyn J. Roberts, 
Assistant to the Librarian; Katherine M. Swint, Catalog Librar- 
ian; Mary Carter, Assistant to the Librarian; Barbara Ann 
Oglesby, Assistant to the Librarian. 




LILLIAN NEWMAN 
Assistant Librarian 



With sophomore papers comes solitary confinement. 

Library and Alumnae Office Serve 
in Making Information Available 




ANN W. JOHNSON 

Director ot Alumnae 

Affairs 



DOROTHY WEAKLEY 

Assistant Director of 

Alumnae Affairs 



NANCY C. EDWARDS 
Assistant Director of Public 
Relations and Development 



111 




p. J. ROGERS 

Business Manager 



A Cheerful, Efficient Staff Keeps Administrative 





J. C. TART 
Treasurer 



W. E. McNAIR 

Director of Public Relations 

and Development 




HELE\ R. TURNER 

Sscretary to the President 



Offices Running Smoothly 




ANNE STAPLEKJN 

Secretary to the Dean of the Faculty 

and the Director of Development 




:MARIE S. LEWIS 
Secretary to the Treasurer 




SUSANNE P. ESSAM RUNITA M. GOODE 

Secretary in the Offices of the Registrar Manager of the Bookstore 
and the President 

113 



MARY LOUISE DODSON 
Secretary to the Business Manager 




DR. ROSEMONDE S. PELTZ 
College Physician 



NANCY R. IVEY, ALICE B. BRAY, CYNTHIA M. PONDER 
Resident Nurses 

The Infirmary and Dining Hall 
Staffs Promote Campus Health 




ANNE S. JOHNSON 
Assistant Dietician 



RUBYE N. LANIER 
Assistant to the Dietician 



114 




R. M. JONES, J. W. FOWLER, C. B. CLIFTON and A. G. MAYNARD, Campus Police 



Maintenance Staff Keeps Order Around the Clock 




ANNIE MAE SMITH, Supervisor of Dormitories 
DOROTHY H. TURNER, Assistant to the Supervisor of Dormitories 



C. DEXTER WHITE, College Engineer 
W. B. WILKINSON, College Carpenter 



115 




FERDINAND WARREN 
Professor of Art 



ART . . . slide lectures on the historical development of art 
giving students genuine firsthand knowledge and apprecia- 
tion of the works of the masters . . . Art 199 students 
sketching on the grass in the fall . . . tahlets and charcoal 
. . . modern art and architecture, and interior design . . . 
"pot shop" lights burning way into the night . . . bowls, 
vases, and clay fingers . . . creation of the campaign mural. 




Students Create and 



PAULA ADDS FINAL TOUCHE TO HER "POT SHOP"CREATION. 



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ROBERT F. WESTERVELT 
Assistant Professor 



MARIE HUPER 
Associate Professor 



Appreciate Art and Music 



Music . . . appreciation and practice . . . the history of 
opera to music education . . . opportunities for master- 
ing organ technique . . . soprano scales and piano exer- 
cises drifting from Presser in the late afternoons . . . 
theory, harmonv and counterpoint . . . courses in direct- 
ing and playing church music . . . recitals given through 
the vear hy music faculty and majors. 




MICHAEL McDowell 

Professor of Music 





GEORGE P. HAYES 
Professor of English 




ANNIE MAY CHRISTIE 
Associate Professor 



MARGARET G. TROTTER 
Associate Professor 





ELLEN DOUGLAS LEYBURN 
Professor of English 



English and Speech 



THE ENGLISH DEPARTMENT ... Dr. Hayes lectur- 
ing from a desk top . . . visits with Keats in Rome . . . 
Wordsworth at Tintern Ahbey . . . Mrs. Pepperdene and 
Chaucer at Canterbury . . . experiences in poetry, prose, 
drama . . . impathy through Shakespeare . . . two o'clock 
classes at 1:50 . . . Miss Leybum and that wonderful 
sparkle . . . eternal papers . . . jaunts to the library . . . 
that range in grades . . . still, a feeling of accomplish- 
ment. 




DR. HAYES FINDS ROOM FOR ANXIOUS SOPHOMORE IN BLACK BOOK. 



JANEF N. PRESTON 
Assistant Professor 



118 





MARY L. RION 
Assistant Professor 



MARGARET W. PEPPERDENE 
Associate Professor 



MERLE G. WALKER 
Assistant Professor 



Emphasize Clear Expression of Ideas 




ROBERTA WINTER 

Associate Professor of Speech and Dramatic Art 




W. EDWARD McNAIR 
Assistant Professor 



119 



ELVENA M. GREEN 
Assistant Professor 








4 

4 



MARGARET T. PHYTHIAN 
Professor of French 



MARY V. ALLEN 
Associate Professor 



French Classes Survey Literature of Varied Ages 




FRENCH . . . irregular verbs and devilish adjectives that 
we always forget must agree . . . unpronouncable "R's" 
. . . Monsieur Thomas' drawings to illustrate the stories . . . 
also found shovelling snow off the sidewalk behind the 
library — "la neige . . . pouah!" . . . seminars on Camus 
by Miss Allen and Miss Clark . . . from Balzac to Proust 
with Chloe Steel . . . Le Petit Prince sparkling in Mrs. 
Sewell's eyes ... a cozy French novel by the fireside at 
Miss Phythian's. 



MARGARET B. SEWELL 
Instructor 




PIERRE THOMAS 
Assistant Professor 



FRANCES CLARK 
Assistant Professor 



CHLOE STEEL 
Assistant Professor 



120 




FLORENE J. DUNSTAN 
Associate Professor 




MURIEL HARM 
Professor of German and Spanish 



German and Spanish Reveal New Cultural Patterns 



GERMAN . . . excitement of learning new style of script 
and mastering strange sounds . . . dictation . . . composi- 
tions . . . tenderness of Bambi in the original. 
SPANISH . . . bright, staccato speech . . . developing 
fluency and understanding power . . . great literary 
works revealing much about Spanish people and culture. 





MARIA C. KANE 
Instructor 




ELOISE HERBERT 
Assistant Professor 



MELISSA A. CILLEY 
Assistant Professor 



121 




WALLACE M. ALSTON 
Professor of Philosophy 



In Bible and Philosophy, Students 
Search for Nature of God and Man 




PAUL L. GARBER 
Professor of Bible 



BIBLE . . . treading reverently through the lives of the 
Hebrews . . . maps and identification questions . . . 
applying teachings of Jesus to problems of mankind. 
PHILOSOPHY . . . students frowning, sighing hopelessly 
. . . thinking, from Plato to Whitehead . . . the nature 
of reality . . . essence and existence . . . cosmologies . . . ? 




KWAI SING CHANG 
Associate Professor 



C. BENTON KLINE 
Assisfant Professor 



MARTHA JANE CAUVEL 
Assistant Professor 



MARY L. BONEY 
Associate Professor 




M. KATHRYN CLICK 

Professor of Classical Languages 




AFTER THEIR STUDY, JUNIORS MAY FEEL AS OLD AS THESE RELICS. 





Classics Delves into World 
of Greece and Rome 



CLASSICS . . . investigation and insight into all areas of 
ancient life . . . stressing our heritage from the Greeks and 
Romans . . . dusty pottery, massive sculpture and archi- 
tecture . . . literature that liecame the model for suhsequent 
ages . . . hours whirled away in the reserve room reading 
from primary sources . . . and the scholars of Greek held 
in awe hy all. 



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ELIZABETH G. ZENN 
Associate Professor 



MYRNA G. YOUNG 

Assistant Professor 



123 




WALTER B. POSEY 
of History and Political Science 



History Lends Insight into the 
Problems of Complex World 

HISTORY AND POLITICAL SCIENCE . . . different per- 
sonalities revealing many phases of history . . . Mr. Swart 
presenting Russia from Peter to Mr. K. . . . Mr. Posey 
knowing all about American History . . . and Miss Smith 
outlining the French Revolution and Napoleon . . . Mr. 
Cornelius "democraticallv" teaching Political Parties . . . 




FLORENCE SMITH 
Associate Professor 




WILLIAM G. CORNELIUS 
Associate Professor 

diplomatic and gracious Mrs. Sims presenting International 
Relations . . . those Biographies quizzes . . . Walters Base- 
ment packed the night before 215 . . . Mr. Posey walking 
two miles through the snow to get to class on time . . . Mr. 
Swart panting "T reesked my life to get here'' . . . that 
indomitalsle pioneer spirit. 




Mrs. Sims makes her typical gracious 
response at A.A.U.W. tea in her honor. 



CATHERINE S. SIMS 
Professor of History 
and Political Science 



KOENRAAD W. SWART 
Associate Professor 




PSYCHOLOGICAL TESTS REVEAL ALL KINDS OF SECRETS. 

Psychology Students Learn 
Principles behind Behavior 



PSYCHOLOGY ... an introduction to principles of 
human behavior . . . maturation and development . . . 
socialization of the child . . . laboratory work with 
calculator and animals to illustrate and test theories 
. . . observation of child behavior . . . trip to the state 
mental hospital for students of abnormal reactions . . . 
hours spent poring through abstracts . . . opportunity 
to hear work of Southeastern Convention each spring. 




GEORGE E. RICE 
Professor of Psychology 





KATHARINE T. OMWAKE 
Associate Professor 



MIRIAM K. DRUCKER 

Associate Professor 



125 




JOSEPHINE BRIDGMAN 
Professor of Biology 









NANCY P. GROSECLOSE 
Assistant Professor 



Biology and Chemistry 



BIOLOGY . . . Frogs and fruit flies . . . dicots and algae 
. . . evolution with l\liss Bridgman . . . field trips to 
Grant Park and even Florida . . . Mr. Doerp spicing his 
lectures with jokes . . . Miss Salyerds" hamsters . . . 
colored heads in genetics lah . . . freshmen panicked 
over Mrs. Grav's lah practicals ... or spending thirty 
minutes drawing air huhhles on their microscope slides 
. . . the apple pies Miss Groseclose bakes. 



MR. DOERP AND NANCY NELMS OBSERVE PROGRESS OF CORN. 




S. LEONARD DOERPINGHAUS 
Assistant Professor 



ANNE SALYERDS 
Instructor 



NETTA E. GRAY 
Instructor 



126 





ELIZABETH A. CRIGLER 
Associate Professor , 



MARY W. FOX 
Instructor 



Explore the Secrets of Life 



CHEMISTRY . . . test tubes and nose-tingling aromas 
. . . cramming in Convocation . . . Dr. Frierson's dramatic 
tales of phosphorous . . . Bunsen burner attached to a 
water faucet . . . helpful hints from Mrs. Fox . . . red 
acid and blue base . . . true . . . false . . . those eternal 
"problems" of Quan . . . organic tests encompassing past, 
future, and unknown. 




CHEMISTS NINA AND DOHIE CREATE NEW DYES. 





JULIA T. GARY 
Assistant Professor 



W. J. FRIERSON 
Professor of Chemistry 



127 




MILDRED AND MISS RIPY TACKLE DIFFERENTIAL EQUATION RIDDLE. 



HENRY A. ROBINSON 
Professor of Mathematics 



Mathematics Gives Key to All Scientific Study 



MATHEMATICS . . . exploring the concepts of Euclid and 
Descartes ... a new course for advanced freshmen . . : the 
rigor of five-hour courses, a march through endless prolj- 
lems . . . blackhoards covered with numljers . . . graphs 
and charts . . . the application of theories . . . "I've got it, 
I've got it I" 



Dr. RoIj's apt interpretations of love through mathematical 
equations, his service rendered to campus organizations hy 
auditing their hooks . . . discussion questions faced by 
aloebrn students on Miss Ripy's tests . . . patient explana- 
tions bv Miss Gaylord, her direction of student course 
selection. 





SARA L RIPY 
Assistant Professor 



LESLIE J. GAYLORD 
Assistant Professor 



WEIGHTS AND BALANCES OFFER DELICATE PROBLEM TO JANE AND VALERIE. 





WILLIAM A. CALDER 
Professor of Physics and Astronomy 



Physics and Astronomy Explore Physical World 



PHYSICS AND ASTRONOMY . . . coiirses covering sound, 
light, and heat . . . electricity and magnetism . . . more 
advanced students even delving into the mysterious realm 
of atomic physics . . . the labs livened up by all sorts of 
strange and shocking experiments . . . weights and measures 
teaching students accuracy, sometimes the bard way . . . 



mathematical calculations and infinitum . . . Dr. Calder 
grading tests with accompaniment of clas.-ical music . . . 
Stormy"s soft padding through the halls . . . motorcycle and 
harp — illustrating principles of mechanics and sound? . . . 
eclipse party at 2 a.m. . . . Mr. Hudson's contagious 
enthusiasm for work ! 





I WONDER IF A SLIDE RULE WOULD HELP AT A TIME LIKE THIS. 



HENDRIK R. HUDSON 
Assistant Professor 




HARRIETTE H. LAPP 
Assistant Professor 



LLEWELLYN WILBURN 
Associate Professor of Physical Education 



Physical Education Encourages Spirited Teamwork 



PHYSICAL EDUCATION . . . lost locker keys and for- 
gotten bathing caps . . . Miss Lapp's tunic and sandals and 
dancing eyes . . . beating feet on the gynt floor . . . Mrs. 
Campbell to modern dance class. '"Now lift up vour bodies 
and show that they are beautiful" . . . and Miss McKemie's 



convertijjle . . . shouts on the tennis court . . . "Now watch. 
The frog kick goes like this!" . . . Miss Manuel's hair never 
wet . . . Miss Wilburn's brilliant performance in Run, Rab- 
bit, Run . . . swishing golf clubs and arrows . . . sunlight 
on the hockey field. 




KATE McKEMIE 
Assistant Professor 



NANCY M. CAMPBELL 
Instructor 



KATHRYN A. MANUEL 
Assistant Professor 





ELIZABETH C. STACK 
Assistant Professor 



MIRIAM HOWELL 
Assistant Professor 



Sociology and Education Confront Needs of Society 



Not Pictured: Edward T. Ladd, Associate Professor 

Richard L. Henderson, Professor of Education 




ANNA G. SMITH 
Associate Professor 



ECONOMICS STUDENTS HEAR DR. CARLSON'S SPECIALIZED VIEWS. 




EDUCATION . . . Dewey and James . . . teaching of read- 
ing ... a thrill of being on the other side of the desk and 
grading papers — the practice teachers . . . sharing of ex- 
periences and ideas in afternoon seminars. 
SOCIOLOGY . . . the structure of society . . . primary- and 
secondary groups . . . race and regional problems . . . visits 
to federal penitentiary . . . films on India. 



MILDRED MELL 
Professor of Economics and Sociology 









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It's spring — crushed wild onions tell 
The news above a mower's roar. 
And heavy sways the scented bell 
Of apple tree. 

Come hail the sun on Inman's beach, 
Or gaze into a dandelion; 
Study fades beyond all reach 
In golden glow. 

A vesper world lies hushed in beauty; 
Trailing gowns of a Grecian court 
To Presser lead; and summer slowly 
Comes from spring. 
A daisy chain. 
Black robes. 



Contents 



Features : 



Spirit: 



Faculty Revue . . . Glee Clubs 
Concerts . . . Lecturers . . . 
May Day Court and Produc- 
tion . . . Graduation . . . Vaca- 
tions 

Volleyball . . . Softball . . . 
Golf . . . Riding . . . Archery 
. . . Tennis 



Organizations: Four Boards . . . Publications 
. . . Honoraries . . . Depart- 
mental . . . Music Clubs 




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EX-BIBLE TEACHER BUYS SOUL OF HARASSED ASC PROFESSOR. 



GALLANT SWORD BEARERS AND "MAYBE"COURT PRESENT"MAYBE"9UEEN. 



When Faculty Perform 



WHAT THE DEVIL . . . Committees on writing . . . 
committees on casting . . . committees on staging . . . 
committees on committees . . . finally the fantabulous 
production . . . Cecil B. McNair . . . Mephistophanes, 
alias Garber . . . Mr. Foster's hectic, "typical" faculty 
household . . . touring Scotties on the moon with 
chaperone Gaylord . . . hula dancers from the D. O.'s 
sunny shores . . . Beatniks Alston and Hayes in dance 
exhibition . . . Zen devotee Leyhum proclaims "Ripeness 
is all" . . . $850 for the campaign . . . The Devil to Pay! 




Devil takes Innocent professor for a 
ride to find the Sea of Tranquillity. 




STRANGELY FAMILIAR FACES ARE ENTICING DISTRACTIONS AT EFFICIENT NAVAL BASE IN THE SOUTH PACIFIC. 



There's the Devil to Pay in ASC Campaign 




"WE LOVE OUR KITTENS. WE IMPLORE YOU TO LET US KEEP THEM 



SAN FRANCISCO'S 660 AND A FIFTH CLUB IS HOPPING WAY OUT. 



137 



Dr. Waddington successfully competes with 
spring outside for attention of his audience. 





SCIENCE FICTION COLORS PHILOSOPHIC TIME 
ANALYSIS. 



Students and visiting lecturers find time after 
seminars for additional question and discussion. 



British, Scotch and ''Ivy'' 
Scholars Conduct Seminars 



SPRING LECTURERS . . . ranging from dramatics and 
music to biology and philosophy . . . Glynne Wyckham, 
quest of Blackfriars, thrilling drama enthusiasts with 
his knowledge and accent from Britain . . . the principles 
and application of the electron microscope to embry- 
ology explained by C. W. Waddington, noted Scottish 
zoologist . . . Donald Williams from the philosophy 
department at Harvard with fascinating topic, "Are you 
too late to attend the liattle at Waterloo?" . . . "Aug- 
mented Seven"' from Yale presenting popular music on 
a professional level . . . their records selling madly in 
the hub . . . syncopated bongos and guitars. 




138 




The boys sing passionately; 
the girls iooic on, thrilled. 



Beautiful Song of Destiny 
Presented in April Concert 



GLEE CLUB CONCERT with Brown University . . . 
directed by Miss Hagopian and Erich Kunzel . . . dinner 
dates beforehand for several lucky Scotties . . . tuxedoes 
and white organdy on a lighted stage . . . serious music 
given by the whole ensemble to the accompaniment of 
brass quartet . . . religious music of Schubert and a 
Brahms folk song . . . "Go tell it on the mountain" and 
"Set down, servant' coming alive through resonant male 
voices . . . touch of humor with selections from "Porgy 
and Bess" . . . ensemble rocking with "Dem Bones" . . . 
an informal party for both groups and dates in Walters 
. . . relaxation . . . clusters around the piano ... all the 
old favorites. 




ANNE AND THE GROUP GATHER AT OLD PIANO AND NEW FACE. 




The work and anticipation of many weeks 
is culminated in a lovely spring concert. 



139 



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MAY COURT: Janice Bowman, Suellen Beverly, Mollis Smith, Millie McCravey, first attendant Becky Wilson, May Queen Mary Jane Pickens, Lucy Cole 
Font^ Christy Hages, Ana Maria Aviles, Judy Houchins. 




Grecian Festival to the 
Gods Presents May Court 



PROLOGUE ... a representation of the religious cere- 
monies which preceded the great drama festivals of 
ancient Greece . . . the lighting of a flaming altar to 
Dionysus in the May Day Dell . . . the appearance of 
Peter Swart clad in purple and gold . . . the queen's 
grape offering . . . eight priestesses with garlands . . . 
pastel gowns standing out in the twilight . . . worshipers 
in Grecian dress . . . interpretive dance . . . torchlight 
procession to the theatre. 





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MARY JANE PICKENS REIGNS AS HIGH PRIESTESS OF DIONYSUS. 



BECKY WILSON ATTENDS QUEEN IN CEREMONIES OF PROLOGUE. 




TWO JOLLY MEMBERS OF THE STAGE CREW DISPLAY TALENT. 



Performers and Backstage 
Crew Begin Work Weeks Ahead 



BEHIND THE SCENES of a production ... the satisfy- 
ing ring of hammer on hard wood . . . shaking legs on 
creaking, swaying ladders ... a stream of directions 
from Miss Green and Page, mostly calm, occasionally 
frantic . . . hours spent at costume fittings . . . actors 
scattering to the four corners of Presser to work on lines 
. . . hands covered with make-up . . . directors, weary 
stage crew and half the cast prying up tacks and ripping 
canvas late Saturday night. 




SALLY LIVES AT SEWING MACHINE AS DEADLINE DRAWS NEAR. 




DANCERS ROLLICK ON THE GRASS WHILE PRACTICING FOR "ELECTRA." 



Bedlam Is the order of the day at 
one of first percussionist rehearsals. 





Aegisthus attempts in vain to postpone his 
death at the hands of the enraged Orestes. 



Blackfriars and Dancers Join to Stage ''Electra 



// 



CHRYSOTHEMIS ENTERS WITH LIBATIONS. 




SOPHOCLES "ELECTRA" . . . ancient Greece revived 
with percussion music, regal costumes, and dance . . . 
tragedy in triumph . . . the curse of the house of Atreus 
finding its end in devastation . . . Orestes, the exile 
returned, sword unsheathed to avenge his father's death 
. . . the tutor bearing a false tale of Orestes' death . . . 
Clytaemnestra, murderess yet mother still . . . Chryso- 
themis, the golden one, with reason her shield for fear 
. . . Aegisthus, the tyrant . . . the chorus of women of 
Mycenae fragmented . . . and Electra, alone, a hull of 
vengeance . . . staggering . . . nowhere to go except the 
cursed house . . . only the shadow of Apollo remaining, 
falling across on empty stage. 



CHORUS OF MYCENAEN WOMEN GATHER AROUND TO CONSOLE STRICKEN ELECTRA 





ELECTRA RECEIVES BLESSING FROM FAITHFUL OLD TUTOR. 



ELECTRA, BACKED UP BY THE CHORUS, VOWS HER LOYALTY TO DEAD FATHER. 



SISTER FALLS AT BROTHER'S FEET IN HAPPY WORSHIP. 





AEGISTHUS DRAWS BACK IN HORROR AS HE UNCOVERS CORPSE OF CLYTOEMNESTRA. 




A long line of anxious black-clad seniors 
are led by Miss Leyburn across quadrangle. 



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Rewards of Four Years' Effort and Service Are 




"Fire burn and cauldron bubble" — majors gather around 
to commit four years' class notes and books to flames. 



SENIORS TRIP AHEAD CAUTIOUSLY TO THE FAMILIAR STRAINS. PROUD CLASS OF '62 BEARS HANDIWORK TO SATURDAY CLASS DAY. 





LUMPS RISE IN THROATS AS DR. ALSTON ADDRESSES I960 SENIORS FOR THE LAST TIME. 



Received by Class of 1960 



GRADUATION WEEKEND . . . final togetherness and 
unity too precious . . . reviewing key moments of seniors' 
four years and the sharing of songs in the May Day Dell 
. . . sophomore sisters with daisy chain — product of 6 
AM breakfast at the Grill and a morning in the country 
... an "S" on the grass . . . triumphant grins over books 
going up in smoke, awe-filled juniors kneeling to be 
capped . . . Baccalaureate service — worship, seeking 
guidance, depth . . . families reunited in love and pride 
... a tea ... a late vigil in the Hub, slow singing, slow 
smiles . . . Graduation morning, a sline, a song, a chal- 
lenge . . . uncertain chins, a mob, clusters . . . lasting 
ties, closing trunks, the beginning. 



SENIORS CARRY TRADITIONAL DAISY CHAIN, GIFT FROM SOPHOMORE CLASS. 




EACH GIRL'S JOY IS REFLECTED IN SPIRIT OF ALL 





HOOD AND DIPLOMA SYMBOLIZE ACHIEVEMENTS. 



145 




HERE LIE THE REMAINS OF A THIRTY-MINUTE SPREE OF PACKING. 




NGER DOES LAST MINUTE MENDING ON CAMP CLOTHES. 



Summer Fever Spreads to Every Corner on Campus 




PEAGLER, PETE, AND NANCY MAKE GLORIOUS VACATION PLANS. 



JUNE . . . that last exam . . . suitcases and trunks . . . the 
smell of mothballs . . . "But what can we do with the 
curtains?" . . . dreams coming true . . . white and lace, a 
summer wedding . . . ship's horn at Le Havre . . . camp- 
fires and young voices . . . lazy days at home, bridge, the 
swimming pool . . . seniors and their parents sharing cars 
with books and clothes . . . tears and good-bye's at the end 
of four years ... a freshman's "See you in the fall" . . . 
vacations before new responsibilities. 



THERE ARE OTHERS WHO SIT IN THE SUN MAKING OTHER PLANS. 





Franie combines 
studies with the sun. 




Sun, Fun, and the Campaign 
Make Spirit Soar in the Spring 



SPRING SPIRIT . . . dandelions, then the first green buds 
on the trees, and finally dogwood blossoms . . . Thursday 
chapels held on the sunny quadrangle ... a real show of 
spirit in the packed hub on "'slave sale" night . . . money 
sailing into cardboard boxes . . . books and blankets spread 
over the grass ... a student under everv tree . . . those 
Sunday afternoon rides through the country in a convert- 
ilile . . . "Inman beach" covered with beauties, a portable 
radio playing softly . . . tans from Ida Cason's . . . sun 
glasses in the Hub and walks in the warm wind at sundown. 



IT IS FOR THIS MOMENT THAT WE LIVE THROUGH THE WEEK. 





SLAVE PEPPERDENE AND AUCTl ''JEER MABRY SPICE CAMPAIGN SPIRIT REFRESHMENTS AND SINGING SPARK OUTDOOR STUDENT MEETINGS. 




DECATUR'S WINDING STREETS AND A SUNNY DAY CALL FORTH CAREFREE SCOTTIES ENJOYING "TESTLESS," FIRST WEEK OF SPRING QUARTER. 



Scotties Strive for the Spirit 
Cup and AA Sports Letters 



CLASS SPIRIT CHAIRMEN . . . boosting class participation in 
intramural games . . . counting noses during Thursday chapel 
. . . pasting articles in scrapbooks and drawing huge banners 
enlivened by the smiling faces of Snoopy, Eloise, Flowers, and 
Alfred E . . . eagerly tabulating points for Spirit Cup . . . 
enthusiasm personified. 

WEARERS OF LETTER . . . loyal members of class teams . . . 
archery and bike riding . . . graying tennis shoes and white 
socks . . . posting activities on chart in the gvni . . . recognition 
for skill and interest. 





WEARERS OF LETTER: First row: P. Sylvester. P. Walker. B. Dalton, N. Bar 
N. Duvall. Second Row: L. Florance, S. Kelso, W. Muse, J. Norman, S. Saxon. 



CLASS SPIRIT CHAIRMEN: Freshman, L. Callaway; Junior, 
N. Stone; Sophomore, B. Gillespie; Senior, W. Boatwright. 



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Juniors Capture Volleyball 
Crown; Frosh Place Second 



GENIE DRILLS ON HIGH SET-UPS DURING A PRACTICE SESSION. 



COORDINATION IS THE ANSWER FOR PEGGY AND THE FIRED-UP SOPHS. 





"TIRED OLE SENIOR" CAN STILL FACE UP TO A HARD SERVE 

1.50 



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classes Unite in a Final 
Athletic Effort-Softball 



VOLLEYBALL . . . spring and sprained fingers . . . eight 
girls functioning as one . . . set-ups for the front row . . . 
"rotate!" . . . watching base lines . . . serves aiming for the 
wide open spaces . . . balls in the rafters . . . fierce spikes 
surprising the opposition . . . safety warnings from Mrs. 
Lapp . . . fast-mo\'ing fluctuating score soon decided by 
the buzzer. 

SOFTBALL . . . sunny days at four . . . mass practice the 
first dav . . . bats and gloves . . . homers for everyone . . . 
getting into the swing . . . sore limbs, awkward plays . . . 
class practices . . . the meager makings of a team . . . third 
baseman playing short and second . . . improvised umpires 
. . . enthusiasm of class managers . . . growing optimism 
. . . the big games. 




PEAGLER BEATS ALICE OFF THE BAT FOR HER TEAM AT JUNIOR PRACTICE. 




Balance and strength 
mean "you've got it!" 



mfm t -taea 




MARCI LEADS THIS IMPRESSIVE PARADE OF SCOTT EQUESTRIENNES AROUND PRACTICE RING AT VOGT'S. 



"GREAT FORM, MARY JANE. WHERE'S THE HOLE IN ONE?' 



Spring Sun Calls Campus 

RIDING . . . jodpher clad Scotties gathered each day in front 
of the gym . . . long hours of bouncing in barns before learning 
to post . . . Teresa's familiar shout, "Terrrrot!" . . . thrill of 
jumping for the very experienced . . . sunlight on beautiful 
trails . . . proud performers at a climaxing Horse Show. 

GOLF . . . instruction one day a week by expert from a local 
country club . . . from practice balls to real ones, from hockey 
field to golf course with increasing skill. 




RIDER PUTS EVERY MUSCLE AND HEARTBEAT IN "BIG MOMENT"— HER FIRST JUMP. 




FRESHMAN BRYCE BURGESS DEMONSTRATES SERVING FORM. 



Out to Field and Court 



TENNIS . . . the satisfaction behind a solid serve . . . and 
a well-placed return . . . the feel of hot asphalt under the 
tennis shoes . . . the sight of a ball sailing blithely over 
the fence . . . 

ARCHERY . . . left eye closed . . . elbow up . . . Arthur's 
wheelbarrow and Mrs. Lapp's hat . . . the distant thud of 
an arrow that found its mark, the endless search for the 
one that didn't. 





BETSY DALTON WATCHES HER DOUBLES PARTNER RETURN THE BALL. 




ARCHERY IS FOR ROBIN HOOD, WILLIAM TELL, AND MANY SCOTTIES. AN ADVANCED ARCHER AIMS' IN PREPARATION FOR A BULL'S EYE. 



153 




Campus invades gym 
■for picnic kick-off. 




Entire Campus Echoes ''Give 
Me that Ole Campaign Spirit' 



I960 CAMPUS CAMPAIGN . . . weeks of planning 
meetings . . . preliminary excitement among committee 
chairmen and soliciters . . . kick-off luncheon . . . the 
gym transformed by festive picnic spirit . . . faculty cut- 
ting capers with gusto . . . colored balloons . . . bent 
coat-hanger and peanut hats . . . the sophomores capped 
with newspapers . . . more balloons on the ceiling . . . 
a host of new songs . . . rocket food and fuel . . . the 
hush of expectancy as mixture of campus loyalty ignites 
the rocket . . . Suppressed Desires Day . . . smart, new 
sports clothes . . . singing everywhere . . . victory con- 
vocation for campus and sophs ... a genuine Holiday. 



SENIORS COME OUT OF FOG AND DON COAT HANGERS AT LUNCHEON. 




TWO GLEEFUL SCOTTIES TIE UP THE FACULTY ELEVATOR ON "S.D." DAY. 



BRAVE STUDENTS PRESENT FACULTY QUIRKS IN CHAPEL 



154 





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FIRST ROW: V. Allen, A. McBride, P. Walker, E. Purdom, C. Mason, L. Scales, M. Moore, L. Morcock. SECOND ROW: H. Mabry, L Jones, M. McCravey, 
J. Law, B. Dalton, D. Bates, D. Burns. THIRD ROW: S. H. High, J. Holloway, A. M. Aviles, H. Bagiatis, R. C. Hosack, P. Cox, S. S+rupe. 

Student Government Embodies Real Freedom and 



STUDENT GOVERNMENT . . . freedom through respon- 
sibility . . . the strength that depends on each student and 
her own individual sense of honor . . . Honor Emphasis 
Week presenting our system to the new students ... a time 
of re-evaluation and rededication for the old timers . . . 
flaws and weaknesses faced . . . stimulation of deep 
thought, hall discussions, and questioning . . . freedom of 
speech, debate, and assembly embodied in Thursday stu- 



dent meetings . . . encouragement of student expression by 
means of open forum chapel or the newspaper . . . dissent- 
ing opinions welcome . . . radicals admired . . . Exec 
meetings always open to student bodv . . . special invita- 
tion to one hall each Monday night . . . new late time 
limit . . . earlier single-dating privilege for freshmen than 
ever before . . . white, typed envelopes in the mail box 
Tuesday morning. 



OFFICERS: Seated: Eve Purdom, Pres.; Patricia Walker, Treas.; Carolyn Mason, V. 
Pres.; Standing: Ann McBride, Recorder; Lucy Scales, Sec. 




A FRESHMAN MAKES HER HONOR PLEDGE IN CHAPEL 



REPRESENTATIVE COUNCIL: 
FIRST ROW: N. Duvall, C. Ma- 
son, E. Purdom, M. J. Pickens, C. 
West. SECOND ROW: M. Relti, 
D. Burns, M. H. Richardson, J. 
Law, M. Glasure, P. Walker, C. 
Brown. THIRD ROW: C. Feagin, 
M. P. Cross, L. Scales. H. Bagia- 
tis, B. Lewis, B. Burgess. 



Responsibility for All 




STUDENT MEETING ON ELECTION PROSPECTS IS PAINLESS LEARNING. 



Solemnity and awe are the predominant 
emotions during installation of Exec. 




FIRST ROW: S Johnson, F. Anderson, A. Rose, J. Weltch, D. Burns, Chm.; M. Culclasure, J. Seay, 
M Forston J. Powell. SECOND ROW: L. Grant, B. Hopkins, M. Crook, K. Kemp, E. McLam, P. 
Nichel, C. Goodwin, M. B. Elkins, B. Kenton, A. Williams. THIRD ROW: S. Bergstrom, B. A. Gate- 
wood, M. Eve, M. A. Shugart, G. McLemore. E. Whithers, B. Schenck, T. Carrigan, C. Pickens. 



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157 



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'63 Cub Officers: J. Hancock, V.-Pres.; F. Baily, Pres.; A. Freeman, Project 
Chm.; A. Miller, Pub. Chm.; B. Hutchenson, Treas.; M. A. Gregory, Sec. 



C. A. Officers: M. J. Pickens, Pres.; L. Hart, V.-Pres.; N. Marable, 
Treas. Not pictued: J. Bowman, Fr. Adviser; Nancy Batson, Sec. 

C. A. Serves Spiritual 

CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION . . . "believing that Chris- 
tianity is vital to all phases of life" . . . students of all 
denominations working together . . . "to understand 
the will of God for our lives through worship, study, 
and action" . . . examining Biblical Faith and Human 
Existence with B. Davie Napier during Rehgious Em- 
phasis Week . . . questioning in Hub discussions . . . 
singing at vespers . . . praying together in hall devotions. 



Cabinet— SEATED: 1. Flowers, M. J. Pickens, L. Hart, J. Bowman. STANDING: N. Marable, C. Bowen, M. Culpepper, J. Medearis, F. Bailey, J. Day, A. 
Russell, N. Batson, S. Amidon, K. Gwaltney. 




158 




SEATED: 

C. A. SERVICE COUNCIL; 

P. Gainer, L Hart, F. Gaines, 

R. Leroy. STANDING: J. Nabors, H. Coj, 

A. Pollard, E. Marks, A. Cochrane, 

C. Benbow, S. PruiK, D. Sanders, 

J. Jarrell. Not pictured: 

K. Chambers, A. Stotes. 



/ESPERS IN THE BEAUTY OF NATURE CLOSE A DAY ON FALL RETREAT. 



Needs of Whole Campus 



KAY READS TO CHILDREN AT THE METHODIST CHILDREN'S HOME. 

$ lllilt ill 111 "f" LYDIA CHATS WITH DR. PHILLIPS AT THE "MEET THE MINISTERS TEA.' 





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A. A. BOARD, FIRST ROW: L. Flor- 
ance, N. Duvall, A. Broad. SECOND 
ROW: A. Hutchinson, B. Boatrlght, 
C. Askew, P. Sylvester, J. Imray, P. 
Mitchell, N. Hall. THIRD ROW: S. 
Kelso, E. Withers, J. Norman, S. 
Saxon, J. McQuilkin, L. Jones. Not 
pictured: H. Petkas, N. Stone. 




Athletic Association Promotes 

ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION . . . throughout the changing 
seasons . . . unchanging results: recreational opportunities 
. . . for friendship, for fun . . . for a change of pace . . . 
fall projects . . . orientating freshmen . . . going rustic at 
the cabin . . . cider and dovighnuts . . . our own Dr. 
Posey's guide to greater Atlanta . . . blazers and bonfires 
. . . rained-out hockey games . . . jazz filling the air around 
the Hub on certain Saturdays . . . Duvy, Boo, Ann, and 
Pam at the helm . . . Hutch's posters all over campus . . . 
the smell of new sweat shirts ... so the score goes up 
another notch ... a welcome oasis in dreary winter 
schedules . . . class and dorm basketball . . . the gym at 



A ScoHie recaptures a touch of summer fun as she practices 
strokes and prepares for class competition in swimming meet. 



OFFICERS: Pamela Sylvester, Treas.; Louise 
Florance, V. Pres.; Nancy Duvall, Pres.: Anne 
Broad, Sec. 









AFTER MEETING AT THE CABIN, A. A. BOARD MEMBERS GET DOWN TO BUSINESS. 



Spirit and Sportsmanship 

five ... a plate of oranges . . . sun through the windows 
. . . rain through the roof . . . from ice skating at Belve- 
dere to ice skating on the walks . . . Dolphins in a sym- 
phony at sea . . . badminton tournament . . . And spring 
. . . spend-the-night parties at the cabin . . . instant coffee, 
instant bridge, instant papers . . . bicycling through 
Decatur . . . Slave sale for the campaign . . . volleyball, 
Softball . . . Thursday afternoon archery . . . tennis prac- 
tices and matches . . . teeing off at Avondale . . . and a 
community picnic . . . riding show at Vogt's ... a certain 
warmth, a certain way . . . "A rooty tooty-tooty, A.A. is 
all right — ." 




sponsors 



pep 



rally to herald the hockey season and boost campus spirit. 



THE HOCKEY SEASON KEEPS A. A. BUSY KINDLING STUDENT PARTICIPATION AND SPORTSMANSHIP. 





COUNCIL: Row I: D. Snead, J. Dun- 
can, S. Abernathy, B. Gershen, P. 
Holmes. Row 2: B. Lewis. M. Wilson, 
J. Heard. Not pictured: A. Hall, V. 
Thomas, B. Wilson. 



OFFICERS: -from left to right: Mary Wayne Crymes, Treas.; Sus 
nathy. Sec; Betty Lewis, Pres.; Bonnie Gershen, V. Pres. 




Social Council Stresses 

SOCIAL COUNCIL ... the newest, fastest growing of the 
four major organizations . . . with the ever present goal of 
social development . . . coordinating campus social activi- 
ties . . . providing for social needs ... a retreat in the fall 
to plan for the year's events ... a fashion show for fresh- 
men during orientation . . . faculty reception . . . the Dek-it 
contest encouraging early, tasteful shopping . . . Monday 
night meetings of officers and class representatives . . . 
planning and carrying out duties concerning the Hub, 
publicity, dances, and social standards and calendar events 



"S. E." WEEK FINDS BOO AND BETTY EYEING INVITATIONS EAGERLY. 





JOANNA, WITH LUNCH BASKET BAG, HAS THE PLAID CASUAL LOOK. 

/ 

More Well-Rounded Living 

committees . . . Saturday night movies . . . presentation 
with A. A. of Fall Frolics Weekend . . . responsihility for 
campus dress policy . . . choosing of Glamour Best Dressed 
candidate . . . something new, "Social Emphasis Week!" 
. . . Good Grooming Day with male faculty members dis- 
cussing Agnes Scott dress and behavior . . . Etiquette and 
Personal Relations Day . . . Hostess Day with tips on enter- 
taining and the choice of silver and china . . . all to 
develop "the gracious woman." 

KAY ROBERTSON AND DATE MAKE MOST OF FALL FROLICS RHYTHM. 

GERMAINE SHOWS OFF HER BLACK TAFFETA PARTY WEAR STUNNINGLY. WISTFUL LOOKS ARE IN ORDER AS LINDA MODELS OPERA FINERY. 





163 



6i*i*i...^' 



.V*KV*4S* XJM^AFai 




LAYOUT STAFF: Row I: M. J. Pfaff, E. McLain, L. Nichols. J. Maddox, N. Bar,-. J. Hall. Row 2: J. A. Smith, M. Barry, P. Holmes. A. Alford. L. Gilbert, M. 
Bulloclc. B. Mordecal. S. Grey. S. Alexander. A. Stokes. F. Winn. A. Modlin. K. Gilliland. Not pictured: N. Nelms. J. Whitfield, S. Blomquist, M. Roberts, 
M. Lipham, J. Heini, B. Ford, M. Collins, M. Thomas, P. Baber, J. Roden, B. Hjnna, B. Murphy, M. Boswell, A. Hershberger. 



Carolyn West, Editor 




Silhouette Staff Works 

SILHOUETTE . . . ideas conceived in the spring that 
crystallize diirinj: the summer months . . . editor and 
managing editor presenting plans at the fall retreat . . . 
special excitement over theme, dedication, and beauties 
. . . Monday night staff meetings . . . those creaking black 
rocking chairs, smoke, overflowing ash trays, boxes of 
curled up pictures, and carbon paper . . . paper, pencil, 
and thesaurus of the copy writers ... a patient and 



Edi+h Towers, Class Editor; Becky Evans, Spor+s Editor. 




164 




BUSINESS STAFF: Martha Lambeth, Lucy Benton, Lillian Smith, Betty Sue 
Wyatt. Not pictured: Patsy Luther. 



To Capture Essence of 1960 

persistent pliotograjjiier . . . pictures and rulers, the layout 
staff . . . long afternoons spent selling ads . . . twenty-five 
"no's" to one "yes" . . . striving to equal last year's All- 
American book . . . deadlines, a futile ideal . . . that last 
page of typing . . . exchanging ideas and books with other 
colleges . . . N.C.P.A. convention in New York . . . heavy 
boxes, a little gasp, the 1960 Silhouette . . . the story of 
Agnes Scott College. 

Nain Sfiegll+z, Business Manager; Mar+ha S+arrett, Copy 
EdI+or; Caroline Goodwin, Photography Editor. 






i 



Page Smith, Feature Editor; Janle Matthews, 
Organizations Editor. 




Mary Crook, Productions Staff; Margaret Goodrich, 
Managing Editor. 

Kay Richards, Art Editor; Grace Mangum, Faculty Editor. 




165 




STAFF: S. LeBron, N. Barr, F. Johns, L Lambert, M. Campbell, A. M. Aviles. N. Barrett, P. Rogers, E. Oglesby, M. Love, E. Middlebrooks, H. Ever 
Mustoe, L. Schow, L. Lentz, N. Archer. Not pictured: G. Carter, C. Conner, S. Blomqulst, P. Williams, N. Hughes, A. Avant. 




Corky Feagin, Editor 



EDITORS: Florence Gaines, Asst. Ed.; 
Mary Jane Moore, Asst. Ed.; Sara 
Anne Carey, Managing Ed.; Jackie 
Day, Asst.; Lisa Ambrose, Copy Ed.; 
Ann Parker, Entertainment; Sylvia 
Saxon, Sports Ed.; Marci Tobey, In- 
ternat'l Ed.; Margaret Havron. Not 
pictured: Esther Thomas. 



News Staff Keeps Campus 

AGNES SCOTT NEWS STAFF . . . dedicated to keep- 
ing the campus informed, expressing student opinions, 
gripes, and questions, and hair-pulling . . . journalism 
hy hook or crook but always with amazingly accurate 
and thought-proyoking results . . . twenty-eight issues 
put out by thirty "Trojan" staff members . . . special 
campaign issue to spark campus effort with full-page 
drawings of new buildings . . . Corky's regular Tuesday 
meeting with Dr. Alston before planning assignment 
list . . . reporters given four days to do the stories . . . 
copy baskets crammed at noon Saturday . . . Sunday 
afternoon and night given over to "scrabble" as Lisa 




.1^- 











SARA ANNE AND CORKY LOOK BEYOND FRENZY OF DEADLINES TO THEIR LAST" ISSUE. WALKING THESAURUS, LISA, IS STILL SMILING. 



REPORTERS' STORIES GIVEN "THIRD DEGREE" BY ASSOCIATE EDITORS. 



Informed and Concerned 

and Corky check facts, write sub-heads, and throw 
together last minute stories . . . sometimes resorting to 
the motto "all the news that fits we print" . . . Corky's 
brisk sunrise walk to the printers' Monday morning . . . 
5 p.m. to ? spent checking galleys and writing headlines 
. . . agony for Nell and Ann of chasing down subjects 
for pictures to fill those holes . . . hours on the phone 
getting ads . . . end result transferred from the press 
roll to mail boxes . . . sending delegates to New York 
journalism conferences . . . the smell of news print, 
complete coverage of campus life, world affairs, pins 
and rings . . . frenzy. 







H 



WHILE THE STAFF RESTS AN ELF IS BUSY. 



THE EXCHANGE "INDUSTRY" TAKES OVER. 



"WE COULD MAKE ANY MENIAL TASK FUN!" 




fff/^iTi^;P^'^ 







OFFICERS: Main StIeglJti, Pres.; Hope Gregg, V. Pres.; , 
Helen Linton, Librarian: Annette Smith, Librarian: Cornelia' 
Brown, Sec: Jane Nabors, Treas.: Emily Pancake, Chapel 
Sec: Nancy Barr, Librarian. Not pictured: Jackie Day, 
Thelma Jenkins, Sylvia Pruitt. 



Glee Club Gives Christmas and Spring Concerts 



GLEE CLUB . . . late suppers on Monday and Thursday 
... a lono; room in the hasement of Presser . . . librarians 
busily filling chairs with music . . . achieving proper bal- 
ance between parts ... a sock being knitted on the back 
row . . . joyous voices blending in Christmas rehearsals . . . 



robes and hymns followed by annual campus community 
partv . . . praverful responses in chapel . . . Sophomore 
members singing at thanksgiving service for their parents 
. . . preparing for April visit of Brown University . . . dark 
suits and pastel dresses. 



MEMBERS: Miss Hagopian, N. Stiegliti, A. Thomas, S. Hanson, H. Gregg, J. Day, N. Johnston, J. McNairy, P. Cox, H. Cox, J. Nabors, C. Turnage, R. Troth, 
A. Eyier, D. Brown, J. Fincher, B. Lockhart, H. Linton, D. Sanders, N. Barr, M. Ware, H. Glover, L. Schow, A. Pollard, J. Medearls, L. Lentz, M. Campbell, 
E. Smith T. Jenkins, C. Brown! E. Pancake, V. Johnson. B. Meyer, M. Boswell, S. Rodwell, J. Lewis, A. Cobb, M. J. Clark, F. Bailey, M. E. Barnes, A. Sam- 
ford, W.' Barnwell, C. J. Buchanan, E. Vass, M. Braswell, C. HIckey, M. St. Clair, M. J. Pickens, L. Benton, P. Page, J. Ayers, D. McMillan, N. Tabor, S. Smith, 
T, E.' Thomas, D. Bray, L. Lindskog, M. J. Kinghorn. Not pictured: K. Harelson, N. DuPuy, J. A. Smith, Pianist, P. Bruning. 





SALLY HOWARD VISITS MME. PANDIT WALTERS "SUITE." 



DR. ALSTON GIVES HIS "WARM-ASC-WELCOME-TO-THE-VISITING-LECTURERS.' 



Lecture Association Presents Stimulating Series 



LECTURE ASSOCIATION . . . bringing outstanding 
speakers to the campus . . . presenting Robert Frost's 
traditional delightful visit . . . sponsoring Madame Pandit's 
poignant analysis of East and West . . . bringing the 
Canadian Players with Taming of the Shrew .'. . student 
and faculty committees working together . . . led for eight 



years by Miss Mell . . . respecting the voice of the student 
body . . • guided by the regular opinion poll . . . supported 
through the student budget . . . publicizing events . . . 
ushering and planning receptions for contact between 
stiulents and visitors . . . contributing stimulating enter- 
tainment to the community. 



MEMBERS: Seated: N. Tabor, M. P. Cross, Chmn.r B. Lunz. Standing: M. Love, S. Blomqulst, S. Pruitt, A. Morris, Treas.; M. Van Deman, M. Lambeth. 




169 




MEMBERS: FIRST ROW: N. Adams, E. Mlddlebrooks, L, Benton, G. Lemmond, M. Fortson, 
Barnes J. Scruggs, A. Wood, R. Shepherd, M. J. Moore B. S. Wya+t, V. Johnson, S. LeBron 
ton C Bowen D. Foster, C. Johnson, A. Ashford, J. A. Smith, W. Boatwright, M. Dotson 



E. McLain. A, L. Sullivan 


C. Brown. SECOND ROW: M. E 


L. Lentz, J. Praytor, L. Sc 


ales. THIRD ROW: L Smith, H. Lin- 


J. Maddox. 






Blackfriars Presents 

BLACKFRIARS . . . long practices, tired voices drifting 
across empty seats . . . make-up, costumes, and scenery . . . 
spotlights and dress rehearsal . . . new technical director. 
Miss Green . . . new ideas and a helping hand . . . "The 
Heiress" ... a falling curtain and burst of applause . . . 
members ushering for plays at the Tower theatre in Atlanta 
... a showing of the "Orestea" . . . special winter quarter 
projects . . . revision of the constitution . . . taking inventory 
among dustv lioxes. piled up platforms, step units, flats. 



SEATED: Suellen Beverly, V. Pres.; Diane Snead, Pres.; Janice Powell, Treas 
STAfNDING: Brock Hanna, Sec. 




EXECUTIVE STAFF: P. Smith, B 
Hanna, D. Snead, S. Beverly, J 
Powell, S. Cunning, M. Havron 
M. McCravey, A. Parker, C. Hind 
M. Starrett, B. Mitchell, L. Dwen 
A. Boykin, P. Sylvester, C. Good 




SHAKESPEAREAN WORKSHOP DRAWS CROWD OF EAGER ONLOOKERS. 



Play, Sponsors Workshop 

nineteenth century mirrors, and fading canvases . . . oppor- 
tunity provided for members to attend Bishops" Company 
plays at Atlanta churches . . . sponsoring the Shake- 
spearean workshop with Lecture Association . . . talking 
with bearded cast, inspecting Elizabethean stage . . . films 
on the history of Shakespearean production . . . "Taming 
of the Shrew" . . . spring performance with Dance Group 
. . . good experience for new leaders . . . hoping for a 
sunnv afternoon . . . "Electra." 




A TOUCH OF SADNESS ADDS TO THE SUSPENSE OF "THE HEIRESS.' 



CANADIAN PLAYER GIVES HIS 
IDEAS ON SHAKESPEARE SETS. 





Becky Wilson 
Molly Schwab 
Doris Sanders 
Alice Coffin 
Kay Richards, art editor 
Page Smith 
Jean Dillard 
Susan Abernathy 
Mary Park Cross 
Ann Parker, literary editor 
Not pictured: Linda Grant, 
Katherine Kemp, Betsy Patter- 
son, Esther Thomas, Kay Gilli- 
land, Joanna Praytor, Sandra 
Still, Nancy Glass, Betty Bar- 
ber, Jo Stokes, Paula Wilson, 
Rosemary Clark. 



Students Find Outlet in Arts Magazine, Aurora 



Frances Johns, Carolyn htoskins, business manager, Marci Toby, Ana Maria 
Aviles, Polly Page. Not pictured: Barbara Baldauf, Dawneda Fowler, Ann 
Whisnant, Harriet Higgins, Jean Medearis, Lebby Rogers, Jacquelyn Nichol- 
son, Marion North, Kay Fuller, copy editor. 




AURORA . . . seeking expression for student creativity 
. . . challenging through criticism . . . encouraging 
originality . . . sharing poetry, prose, and pictures from 
the campus . . . unfolding plot and characterizations . . . 
emotion of drawings or hlock-prints conveyed . . . quar- 
terly tension of evaluating work submitted . . . pre- 
paring the magazine for publication . . . eager reading 
of glossy new copies . . . continuing purpose — to form 
an outlet for the art of pen and brush. 





B.O.Z.: S. Strupe, J. Hall, B. Crawford 




B. Wilson, M. Schwab, Pres.; R. Dlllard 



Folio and B. O. Z. Members Create and Criticize 



B. 0. Z. . . . development in literary expression . . . 
brisk nocturnal walks to faculty advisor Miss Janef 
Preston's home . . . the open fire . . . coffee, cookies, 
and constructive criticism . . . bi-annual tryouts . . . 
the mysterious meaning of B. O. Z. . . . informal dis- 
cussions of each member's own poetry and prose . . . 
suggestions . . . frankness . . . the writers of tomorrow. 



FOLIO . . . freshman literary organization . . . organized 
hy Miss Margaret Trotter in 1944 . . . original short 
stories, plays, poetry, sketches and essays written and 
criticized by freshmen . . . sharing of ideas and of a 
common interest . . . tryouts in the fall and w-inter 
quarters . . . annual publication of FOLIO, anthology 
composed of selected works of members. 



FOLIO: L. Cole, B. Barne+t, 
A. Schepman, M. McKInnon, 
Sec.-Treas.; N. Sibley, B. 
Schencit, E. Withers, B. Rau, 
M. Chew, C. league. Not pic- 
tured: N. Sheesling, Pres. 




r*iX Vi- -J JL 




A GIANT OILCLOTH OCTOPUS INVADES AGNES SCOTT POOL AND CAPTURES EIGHT AQUATIC LOVELIES AS PREY DURING WATER PAGEANT. 



Dolphin Club Swimmers Compose A ''Symphony in Sea' 



DOLPHIN CLUB . . . Agnes Scott's swimming club . . . 
advised by Miss Kay Manuel ... to encourage, develop, 
and perfect the art of synchronized swimming . . . the 
presentation of water pageant "Symphony in the Sea" for 
Sophomore Parents Weekend . . . performing community 



service in the spring by teaching swimming to crippled 
children at the Emory pool . . . providing spring quarter 
try-outs for "Seal Club,'" little sister organization . . . 
membership to Dolphin Club if the requirements are met 
in the fall . . . splashes and legs. 




MEMBERS: Row I: S. Baumgardner, 
Sec.-Treas.; N. Nor+hcutt, B. Shannon 
A. Hershberger, J. Whitfield, J. Mc. 
Quilltin, N. Green, K. Chambers, V, 
Pres.; A. McBride, M. Fortson, S, 
Abernathy, M. Goodrich, Pres. Row 
2: M. Young, H. Milledge, N. Ba+son 
S. Hoskins, S. Grey, B. Evans, P. Wal 
ker, P. Fly+he, J. Henderson, J. Roden 
M. W. Crymes, B. Hendee, S. LeBron 
R. Shepherd, A. Parker. 



DANCE GROUP: L. Hormell, A. 
Broad, Chairman; B. Hanna, K. 
Kallman, W. B. Childress, P. 
Nickel, J. Cooper, J. Nicholson, 
N. Nor+hcu++, B. Fuller. Not pic- 
tured: J. Corbett, M. Booth, S. 
Novotny. 




Dance Group Teaches the Daughters of Scott Grads 

Art of Expressive Movement Uphold Sense of Tradition 



CONTEMPORARY DANCE GROUP . . . modern dance 
taught as an art form from the standpoint of technique, 
composition and performance ... an opportunity to create 
beauty from rhythmic movement . . . the presentation of 
the "Christmas Story in Dance" . . . Electro at May Day 
. . . spring tryouts . . . expression through movement. 



GRANDDAUGHTERS CLUB . . . common bond of stu- 
dents whose mothers are alumnae . . . speakers on earlv 
traditions of Agnes Scott . . . quarterly meetings . . . Dr. 
McCain . . . serving the campus with a coffee in the Hub 
the Sunday of Fall Frolics weekend . . . the last year as an 
organization . . . mothers keeping in touch. 



GRANDDAUGHTERS: H. Gregg, L. Moye 
Holley, Sec.-Treas.; A. Rose, B. Hendee, E. 
Gumming, N. Duvall, P. Frederick. 



M. St. Clair, M. 
Vass, D. McMllla 



G. Palmour, B. 
n, N. Sibley, J. 



Mitchell, C. Lowi 
Moye, L. Sudbur 



J. Binkley, J. Webb, M. Young, E. Scofield, M. For+son, M. 
D. Poliakoff, M. Wilscn, J. Nicholson, M. Collins, Pres.; S. 





DEBATE TOURNAMENT VICTORS, WITH TROPHIES, BEAM PROUDLY. 



PETE BROWN LIVENS UP THE REGISTRATION FOR THE S.E. TOURNAMENT. 



Pi Alpha Phi Helps Debaters to Perfect Technique 



PI ALPHA PHI . . . campus debating group devoted to 
perfection of debating techniques and practice with both 
humorous and important topics . . . invahiable help in 
speaking to a group and in quick thinking . . . that argu- 
mentative spirit . . . All Southern Intercollegiate Debating 
Tournament in January . . . time-keepers and teas in the 



Hub . . . intra-club debates held through the year . . . 
Resolved : This house prefers Woolworths to Wordsworth 
. . . Resolved: Licensed medical doctors should reserve 
right to perform mercy killings . . . followed by construc- 
tive criticism with Dr. Hayes advising . . . spring cham- 
pionship debate and picnic. 




MEMBERS: Row I: L. A. Knalce, Pres.; 
A. CoHin, Sec; E. Hines, M. P. Cross, 
Treas. Row 2: B. Hendee, J. Kelley, 
L. Benton, D. Sanders, M. Boswell. 
Not pictured: S. Howard, F. Chao, 
Debate Manager; B. Barber, Historian. 




International Relations Club 
Stimulates World Awareness 

IRC . . . development of world awareness through study 
and discussions of other countries and of problems of 
international concern . . . displays in library to save an 
otherwise "behind-the-times" campus . . . exhibition show- 
ing varied world cultures . . . chapels on the U.?s. and U. S. 
election prospects . . . participation in conference on world 
affairs at Emory and C. C.U.N. . . . outstanding speakers 
. . . UNICEF Christmas cards. 



Eta Sigma Phi Delves into 
Classical Arts and Culture 

ETA SIGMA PHI . . . study group to promote and stimu- 
late interest in the history, art, and literature of ancient 
Greece and Rome . . . club's current theme centered around 
archaeological findings in ancient world . . . student- 
prepared programs often illustrated with slides . . . mem- 
bership based on 200 level course and grade standard . . . 
helping to sponsor Orestea film . . . refreshments in homes 
of classics faculty. 



IRC: 1st row: L. Zimmerman, Treas.; S. A. Carey, K. Kirk, Pres. 2nd row: 
M. Tobey, K. Hawkins, V.-Pres.; D. Nieuwenhuis, J. Norman. 3rd row: M. 
Havron, Pub. Chm.; A. Aiford. 4th row: J. Kennedy, A. Avant, C. Hoskins. 
5th row: J. Hall, L. Dwen, B. Pancake. Not pictured: A. Newsome, Sec. 




ETA SIGMA PHI: SEATED: M. 
Day, Pres.; P. Smith, V.-Pres.; M. 
Thomas. STANDING: C. Craig, L 
Moye, K. Kirk, J. Day, L. Kerley. 
Not pictured: M. Collins, Sec; P. 
Anderson, Treas.; J. Kelley, L. 
Lowndes. 




PSYCHOLOGY CLUB; SEATED: L Nichols, J. Norman, V.-Pres.; L. Clark, Pres.; J. Seay, Treas.; J. Juarez, Sec; J. Law. SECOND ROW: M. J. Pfaff, E. Marks, 
P. Gainer, B. Murphy, P. Rogers, D. Foster, C. Butts. THIRD ROW: J. Jarrell, B. Fuller, C. Preische, W. B. Childress, L. Dwen. 



Psychology Club Interests 
Members in Applied Fields 

PSYCHOLOGY CLUB ... to promote an interest in 
psychology, its application and importance in modem life 
. . . primarily for majors and interested Sociology students 
. . . talks by industrial and clinical psychologists and a 
public mental health expert . . . making octopi at Christ- 
mas time for children at a mental school . . . sharing of 
independent study . . . spring party. 



Students Perfect Language 
Through the Spanish Club 

SPANISH CLUB ... to engender a familiarity with the 
culture of Spanish speaking peoples ... to strive toward 
perfection in the spoken language ... a recent emphasis 
on understanding and evaluating Latin American problems 
. . . joint meetings with the Atlanta and Georgia Tech 
Pan-American Clubs . . . meetings in advisors' homes . . . 
songs, games, talks by professors and critics. 




SPANISH CLUB: SEATED: A. 
Thomas, Treas.; J. Stokes, Pres.; 
A. M. Aviles, Sec; STANDING: 
P. Brooks, J, Hall, B. Crawford, 
M. G. Palmour, E. Towers. Not 
pictured: P. Bevier, V.-Pres. 



178 



MEMBERS: Row I: F. Johns, F. 
Winn, L. Lambert. Row 2: A. 
Hershberger, A. Whisnant, M. 
Moore, M. Lambeth, N. Batson, 
W. Boatwright, V. Pres.; H. Glover, 
L. Kimsey. Row 3: E. Middlebroolcs, 
P. McGeachy, K. Kirk, K. Fuller, 
Pres.; J. Hall. Not pictured: L. 
Zimmerman, Pub. Chmn.; J. C. 
Brandeis, Sec. 




Touch of the Continent Is 
Discovered by French Club 

FRENCH CLUB ... a touch of France . . . the language, 
the songs and occasional French films . . . meetings in the 
homes of faculty advisers . . . halting 101 students, mostly 
listening . . . involving experience for majors . . . dinner 
at Emile's ... a hilarious comedy given at Emory hy a 
Parisian acting troupe ... la table francaise each Thursday 
. . . Camus study groups. 



Meetings of Organ Guild 
Young Musicians Gather at 

ORGAN GUILD . . . campus organists meeting weekly to 
study playing techniques, registration, and types of organs 
and church architecture . . . sharing problems met in 
individual lessons . . . participation in master classes . . . 
playing for Thursday chapels . . . all members learning 
Bach pieces for Spring entertainment of Atlanta chapter 
. . . dinner at the Martins'. 



MEMBERS; Row I: J. Medearis, D. McMillan, S. Pruitt, A. Smith, A. McBride. Row 2: C. Henderson, C. J. 
Dickert, Treas.; M. Collins, C. Robinson, S. H. High, B. Delk. 




179 




MEMBERS (L. to R.): Sarah Hel- 
en High, V. Pres.; Nain Stieglitz, 
Treas.; Phlllis Cox, Recording Sec; 
Charlotte Henderson, Pres. Not 
pictured: Bonnie Meyer, Chap- 



Musical ''Scotties'' Share 
Style in Sigma Alpha lota 

SIGMA ALPHA IOTA . . . Agnes Scott chapter of national 
music fraternity . . . meetings devoted both to study of 
various styles and forms of music and to performance by 
members . . . majors and interested non-majors sharing 
their talent . . . advised and often instructed by Miss 
Hagopian . . . working on project of compiling song books 
to be ready for campus use in the Fall. 



Chi Beta Phi Recognizes 
the Top Science Students 

CHI BETA PHI . . . honorary science fraternity for biol- 
ogy, chemistry, physics, math, and psychology majors . . . 
to promote interest in all new areas of development . . . 
Dr. Calder on the Universe . . . radio isotopes lab . . . visit 
to the crime lab . . . Caroline MikelFs seminar on Darwin 
. . . key award presented to most outstanding member at 
special convocation. 



MEMBERS: SEATED: B. Florance, S. Cumminq, V. Pres.; H. Milledge, M. Young, Pres.; E. Scofleld, L. Acree, J. Flowers. STANDING: M. Love, B. Evans, 
Corresponding Sec; P. Smith, C. King, Treas.; J. Kennedy, M. Glasure, P. Gainer, A. Broad, N. Marable, W. Neal, J. Henderson. Not pictured: C. Thomas, 
Recording Sec; K. Armltage. 




180 







JANICE BOWMAN 



CRAWFORD FEAGIN 



LOUISE FLORANCE 



JOANNA FLOWERS 





Senior Leaders Serve the 
Campus on Mortar Board 

MORTAR BOARD . . . outstanding seniors dedicated to 
service, leadership, and scholarship . . . standing for 
wholeness, well-roundedness, and student body loyaltv to 
the college . . . providing interpretation between adminis- 
tration and students . . . sponsoring campus campaign. 
Marriage Class, Saturday chapels, and leadership training 
conference . . . procession of candles in restless library- 
. . . Trish Walker chosen to lead in '61. 



LILLIAN BLAKE HART 



CAROLINE MICKELL JONES 







BETTY LEWIS 



HELEN MABRY 



CAROLYN MASON 






EVE PURDOM 



MARY HART RICHARDSON 



SYBIL STRUPE 



181 




On the following pages are our 



^^duey^ti 



L6er6 



The Independent College 

The independent college belongs to those who believe in it. It can have 
no other ownership. 

It has flourished through the centuries because every generation raises 
up people who understand its power for good. 

Rooted in this faith, steadfast, humane, the independent college abides 
as a citadel of the unfettered mind and spirit. 

AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE 

DECATUR, GEORGIA FOUNDED 1889 




183 




KAty 



SAVE WHERE 
KATY SAVES 



4 



ro 



THERE'S ALWAYS 

A SPECIAL WELCOME 

AT DECATUR FEDERAL SAYINGS 

FOR STUDENTS. FACULTY, 

ALUMNI AND FRIENDS OF 

AGNES SCOTT 



current rate 



and Loan Association 

Main Office: 103 Sycamore St. 
Decatur, Georgia 

Branch Office: 1807 Candler Rd. 

Phone: DRake 8-8821 




or 

com in Colonial 

you come out 

tetter ever a time 




MINNIE QUARTS SAYS: 

3e sure to get your daily Vitamins. 

)rink Irvindale Multi-Vitamin milk 
Fortified with all the Vitamins you need every day. 
Call TRinity 2-7703 tor Home Delivery. 

IRVINDALE FARMS DAIRY 

484 Plaster Avenue 
Atlanta, Georgia 





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Construction Equipment 
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TRI-STATE TRACTOR CO. 

Atlanta — Macon 
Albany — Augusta — Savannah 


Back Better Roads 

CATERPILLAR 
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Yanceii Bros. 

1 CO. 






ATLANTA 

1540 Norlhside Drive, N.W. - Phone TR 6-3741 

AUGUSTA /^^l^ MACON 

1781 Fifteenth Street fe(«lil)J 4660 Broadway 

Phone RE 3-2241 ^'!USP' '''^°"e SH 5-9261 





^ J^Jy : ' -.*..' J.'.L,>^- 





Tempo-Geha Mimeograph Equipment & Supplies 


MAUD BAKER FLOWER SHOPPE 


Printing . . . Office Supplies . . . Service 


252 W. Ponce de Leon Avenue 


RAY SMITH COMPANY 


Deliveries throughout greater Atlanta 




DR 7-3818 


2588 Cascade Road, S.W. PLaza 8-1352 




Atlanta II, Ga. PLaza 3-4478 


Compliments of 




SHARIAN, INC. 




Rug and Carpet Cleaning 




DR 7-6488 




Compliments of 




ROY D. WARREN INSURANCE, INC. 


-^•^ 'J 


418 Healey Building 


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Phone: JA 3-6262 




For 




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See or call us 




WHEAT WILLIAMS REALTY 




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1 19 E. Ponce de Leon 
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BELVEDERE MOTEL 

3480 Memorial Drive, S.E., Atlanta, Georgia 

Telephone— BUtler 9-6633 

Highway I 54 Spur of 78- 1 2, located 1 1/2 nniles fronn Atlanta 

A DINKIER MOTOR INN 

Completely air-conditioned, the rooms are spacious and beautifully decorated with 
wall to wall carpeting, Icing size beds, air-foam mattresses, tile baths and other con- 
veniences with free TV and Radio. Excellent restaurant, with tables and counter service. 
Children's playground, swimming pool and ice skating rink. Free morning coffee and 
newspaper. New shopping center directly across. Baby sitters available. 



COX RECORD SHOP 



161 Peachtree Street 



TRI-STATE 
CULVERT & MFG. DIV. 

FLORIDA STEEL CORPORATION 

151 DEKALB INDUSTRIAL WAY 

DRake 8- 1 744 Post Office Box 117 

DECATUR, GEORGIA 

FABRICATORS AND DISTRIBUTORS OF . . . 

Corrugated Metal Pipe and Pipe Arch 

Asphalt Coated C. M. Pipe and Pipe Arch 

Asphalt Coated and Pvd. C. M. Pipe and Pipe Arch 
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Structural Plate Pipe, Pipe-Arch and Arches 
hieadgates and Auto. Flap Gates 
Deep-Beam Guard Rail Highway Signs and Posts 

Special Fabrication for Drainage and Water Control 
Installations tor Industry and Agriculture 



A new Home 
See The Beaufiful 

Dial Heights and Dunaire 
Sub-Divisions 

I Mile Northeast Avondale on Memorial Drive 

Dunn and Son 

DR 8-0596 



Established 1910 

F. GRAHAM WILLIAMS CO. 

INCORPORATED 

"Beautiful and Permanent Building Materials" 

ATLANTA 9, GA. 

1690 Monroe Dr., N.E. Phone TRinity 6-1084 



yn A 



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World's Finest Steel Die Engraved Collegiate Stationery 
and Fashionable Writing Papers 

ATLANTA, GEORGIA 



Best Wishes to 

Agnes Scott College 

from 



CALLAWAY MOTORS. INC. 



231 W. Ponce 


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Leon Ave. 


Decatur, 


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Oldsmobile 




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Member F.D.LC. 



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3182 Glenwood Rd. 




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BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF I960 




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124 Atlanta Avenue Decatur, Georgia 







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448 Georgia Avenue, S.W. 


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ELEVATOR COMPANY 


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DESIGNERS AND MANUFACTURERS 


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Compliments of 




F. W. WOOLWORTH COMPANY 




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BEST WISHES 






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309 E. College Ave. DR 3-1665 


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Grading Contractors 




4485 Memorial Dr. 




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BU 9-3122 


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192 





J & J SHOES 




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LOVABLE BRASSIERE CO. 




845 Spring St. 



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4844 Memorial Drive 
Stone Mountain, Georgia 



193 



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Geor 


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The Name You Know" 

CANADA DRY CORP. 

1910 Murphy Ave. PL 3-2183 




MELTON-McKINNY, INC. 

PLUMBING 

Repairs a Specialty 
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Southeastern Bakers Supply 
Company 

316 Peters Street, S.W. 
Atlanta 3, Georgia 






194 





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for fine 
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, 136 Ellis Street, N.E., Atlanta, Georgia 



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J^pecialiit in vSndal {"^kotoapapki 



larapnu 

ANNOUNCEMENTS 
FORMALS 
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Dale Roberts 



j-^kotoarapker for i960 ^ilkouette 




INE PRINTING SINCE 1887 — 
That's the story of Foote & Davies, Inc. 
Today we have one of the most modern and best 
equipped plants in the country. And fine 
Yearbooks have always been an important part 
of our business. Our craftsmen believe in 
quality and strive to produce the 
"best in the Industry." Our excellent 
printing doesn't just happen — 
it's a combination of production 
research, craftsmanship, and 
painstaking supervision. 



FOOTE & DAVIES, INC. / iy^witei^' ^itAo^i^f^/K'M > Mod- .^ami^'acfuivyi 

764 MIAMI CIRCLE, N. E. / ATLANTA 24, GEORGIA 







i i 




—^ 





Annual Staff 



Editor . . . Carolyn Yvonne West 
Managing Editor . . . Margaret Goodrich 
Business Manager . . . >iain Stieglitz 
Art . . . Kay Richards 
Classes . . . Edith Towers 

Susan Alexander, Pat Holmes, Mary Jane Pfaff. Florence 
Winn 
Copy . . . Martha Starrett 

Kay Gilliland, June Hall. Judy Heinz. Ann Modlin. 
Angelyn Stokes 
Faculty . . . Grace Mangum 

Brock Hanna, Linda Nichols, Josie Roden 
Features . . . Page Smith 

Marian Barry. Sally Boineau. Sue Gray. Jo Allison Smith 
Photography . . . Carol Goodwin 

Nancy Barr. Sallv Bloniquist. Judy Maddox Edna 
McLain 
Production . . . Mary Crook 

Angelyn Alford, Kay Gilliland. Angelyn Stokes 
Spirit . . . Becky Evans 

Carey Bowen, Margaret Bullock. Rae Carole Hosack. 
Barhara Mordecai 
Business . . . Nain Stieglitz 

Carolyn Benhow, Lucille Benton. Martha Lamheth. Patsy 
Luther, Carol Rogers. Lillian Smith. Joyce Townsend. 
Betty Sue Wyatt 



205 



Editor Ends Work of the Year 
on Note of Thanks 



It seems almost impossil)le to sum up in an editor's last word the slightest idea 
of what has taken place hehind the scenes in order to put this 1960 Silhouette 
into your hands. These few words can only express in brief the feeling of the 
people who have worked on the book, and the great appreciation of the editor 
for those who, in giving tlieir time, talent, and energy, made the publication 
possible. 

The year has been filled with fun, friendship, worry, and work. The idea 
for the theme took place in the mind of the editor and managing editor last 
summer, and was thought through between hours of summer school and work 
for an insurance company. The staff took hold of the idea and it grew at 
the retreat at Camp Daniel Morgan Jiefore school. When school started the work 
began. It seemed as if there was an amazing number of pictures to be taken, 
events to be covered, pages to lay out, copy to write, people to identifv, and 
words to type. The cover was designed, thanks to Kay, and we discovered we 
might be putting together an annual amidst all the hustle. Thanks to Mr. Roberts 
and Jim the pictures were made, and Mr. Yoimg patiently waited on the pages 
which were slowly completed. The Monday night meetings got to be a habit 
and the staff progressed as a team. Toward the end, nerves were on edge, papers 
and tests were neglected, and one practice teacher did not have her lessons 
prepared at times. 

My special thanks go to Margaret who was indispensable not only to me 
but to the entire staff. She held the staff together with a cahn, reassuring word, 
i when the editor was not completely reassured. She was always there when I 

I needed her. and she told me things about photography which I don't yet under- 

stand. It would be impossible to express to her my gratitude, and the pleasure 
I found in working with her. Martha did a job which I consider superb, and 
when the deadlines got closer she got even more cheerful. Mary typed, and 
found mistakes that I had overlooked, and Nain kept us on our feet financially 
with a record-breaking sale of ads. All of these people plus nianv more made 
this book a reality. 

The book's theme tries to express the real mood of the campus and its 
changing face throughout the seasons. Each quarter brings a special "beauty to 
the campus and new experiences to the girls who live there. We hope vou 
catch a glimpse of it in the 1960 Silhouette. 

CAROLYN YVONNE WEST. 



A 

Abernathy, Susan . 5 1 , 1 62, 1 74 

Abernethy, Mary-Knox 71 

Abernethy. Nancy 71, 103, 102 

Acree, Elizabeth 40, 180 

Adams, John L 117 

Adams, Nelia 65, 107, 170 

Adams, Sarah 65 

Addison, Sally 7! 

Alexander, Susan 36, 65, 1 64 

Alford, Angelyn 40, I 64, I 77 

Allen, Martha Lee 65 

Allen, Virginia 8, 36, 71 

Allen, Mary V 1 20, I 37 

Allen, Patricia 71 

Allen, Vicky 65, 156 

Alston, Wallace 6, 23, 106, 122 

Ambrose, Lisa 40, 41, 166 

Amidon, Sue 36, 65 

Anderson, Frances 36, 71, 156, 157 

Anderson, Janice 71 

Anderson, Pat 41 

Andrew, Mary Mead - 71 

Antley, Mary Ann 58 

Archer, Nell 41, 166 

Armitage, Kay 41, 1 80 

Ashford, Ann 58, 1 70 

Askew, Caroline 36, 1 60 

Avant, Ann 58, 177 

Aviles, Ana Maria 58, 156, 166 

Ayres, Jane 71 , 1 68 

B 

Baber, Peyton 17, 27, 36, 41 

Bagiatis, Angelina 71 

Bagiatis, Hytho 41, 156, 157 

Bailey, Frances 71 , 148, I 68 

Baldauf, Barbara 59 

Barber, Elizabeth 59 

Barker, Nancy Jane 59 

Barnes, Mary Ellen 168, 170 

Barnett, Beth 36, 71, 173 

Barnwell, Willette 36, 72, 102, 168 

Barr, Nancy .36, 59, 102, 149, 164, 166, 168 

Barrett, Nancy 66, 166 

Barry, Marion - 41, I 64 

Bates, Dolly - 4 1 , 1 56 

Bates, Leewood - -72 

Batson, Nancy 59, 174, 179 

Baumgardner, Lauretta 59, 174 

Behrman, Doris _ -- 66 

Bellune, Elizabeth 59 

Benbow, Carolyn 66, 159 

Bennet, Jane 59 

Benton, Lucille 32, 66, 146, 165, 168, 170 

Bergstrom, Sally 72, 157 

Beverly, Suellen 26, 28, 42, 89, 170 

Bevier, Ram - 59 

BInkley, Jacquelyn 72, 175 

Blvens, Emily 1 5, 42 

Bloomqulst, Sally 66, 169 

Boatwright, Betsy. 42, 1 60 

Boatwright, Wendy 66, 101, 170, 179 

Boineau. Sallie 66 

Bond, Nancy 66, I 56 

Boney, Mary I 122 

Booth, Mike 32, 59 

Boswell, Meade 56, 168, 176 

Bowen, Carey 31, 36, 65, 66, 170 

Bowman, Janice 36, 42 

Boykin, Alice 36, 59, 102, 151, 170 

Brandeis, Judith Clark 59 

Brantley, Judy 72 

Braswell, Mildred I I, 42, 168 

Bray, Alice B 114 

Bray, Doris 72, 168 

Brennan, Jean 59 

Brewton, Dian Smith 42 

Bridgman, Josephine 126 

Broad, Anne 32, 35, 59, 101, 160, 175, 180 

Brock, Donna 59 

Brown, Barbara 72 

Brown, Pete 25,59, 146, 157, 168, 170 

Brown, D'Etta 36, 72, 168 

Bruce. Becky 72 

Brueninq, Patricia 72, 168 

Bryan, Sally 59 

Bryan, Cantey 72 

Bryant, Cornelia 72 

Buchanan, Clara Jane 66, 168, 179 

Bullock, Margaret 59, 164 

Burgess, Bryce 25, 72, 153, 157 

Bruns, Dotty 1 27, 1 57 

Butcher, Nancy 72 

Butler, Anne M Ill 

Butts, Cynthia 42, 178 

Byers, Edna G II I 

Byrd, Joan 59 



c 

Calder, William A 129 

Calhoun, Germaine 66 

Callaway, Lucie 22, 72, 149 

Campbell, Martha 66, (66, 168 

Carey, Sara Anne 42, 57, 166, 177 

Carrigan, Teresa 72, (57 

Carter, Gail 66 

Carter, Mary ( ( ( 

Cauvel, Martha Jane (22 

Chambers, Kathryn 59, 174 

Chandler, Sandra 72 

Chang, Kwai Sing 122 

Chao, Faith 59 

Chew, Martha 72,173 

Childress, Willie Byrd 32, 59, 175, (78 

Choi, Choon Hi .43 

Christensen, Anne 59 

Christie, Annie May ((8 

Cllley, Melissa 88. 121 

Claridy, Jo „ 66 

Clark, Frances 120 

Clark, Linda 43, 1 78 

Clark, Mary Jim 59, (44. 168 

Clark, Rosemary 66 

Clifton, C. B ( (5 

Cobb, Ann 43, (68 

Coble, Carolyn 72 

Cochrane, Alice 28, 36, 60, 159 

Coffin, Alice 60. 1 76 

Cole, Lynne 36, 72, 173 

Collier, Mason 36, 72 

Collins, Margaret 43, 1 75. I 79 

Conner, Vivian 66, 102 

Connor, Carroll 60 

Conrad, Patricia 72 

Conwell, Edith 60 

Cooper, Jane 60, 175 

Corbett, Jean .60 

Cornelius, William G. -124, (36 

Cowan, Carol — 66 

Cox, Harriet 66, 159, 168 

Cox, Phyllis 43, 156, (68, (79, 180 

Craig, Cynthia .66, 177 

Craig, Rebecca 72 

Crawford, Beth 66, 173 

Creech, Sandra - 36, 72 

Crigler, Elizabeth A 127 

Crook, Mary 43, 157, 165, 205 

Crosby, Suzanne - -- 66 

Cross, Mary Park 24, 60, 157, 169, 176 

Crum, Lyila 72 

Cruthirds, Judith .72 

Crymes, Mary Wayne 60, (62, 174 

Cu Ida sure, Mary — 66 

Cumminq, Shannon 31,43,57, 154, 170, 175, 180 

Curd, Mary Hoi man 66 

Curry, Ela B 109 

Czarnitzkl, Sue 66 

D 

Dalton, Betsy ,. 36, 60, 103. 149. 153. 156 

Davis, Sandra 60 

Davis, Linda - - 72 

Davis, Lucy Maud 60 

Davis, Patricia 72 

Day, Marlin 60. 177 

Day, Jackie 66, 166, 168, 177 

Debelle, Ann - 36. 72 

DeLaney, Ellen _ - - — 66 

Delk, Beverly 43, 179 

Denton, Lynn -8, 72 

DIckert, Marguerite 60, 179 

Dillard, Renni 28, 60, (73 

Dills, Jane ,-72 

Doan, Dorreth - -44 

Dodson, Mary Louise ( (3 

Doerpinghaus, S. Leonard - 6, 126 

Doherty, Tina 72 

Dotson, Molly ..66, 170 

Draper, Leiand 22, 36, 72 

Drucker. Miriam K - 125 

Duke. Diane 66 

Duncan. Julia 66, 162 

Dunlap. Christine C 109 

Dunstan. Florence J. 121 

DuPuy. Nancy 72, 168 

Duvall. Nancy 36, 42,44, 102, 103, 149, 157, 160. 175 

Duvall. Nancy 72. 102 

Dwen Lydia 44. 157. 159. 170. 177. 178 



Ecltardt, Jo Ann 73 

Edney,- Peggy 40, 44 

Edwards, Nancy C II I 

Elam, Susan 73 

Elder, Harriett 60 

Elkins, Mary Beth. 36, 73 

Ellis. Gloria 36, 73 

Ervin, Pat 60 

Evans, Betty 66, 174 

Evans. Emily Ann 67, 102, 103 

Evans, Beclcy 44, 102, 103, 164, 180, 205 

Eve, Madelyn 63, 157 

Everett, Helen 22, 60, 1 66 

Eyier, Anne 44, 139, 168, 180 



arlowe, Kennette 73 

aucette, Letitia - 36, 73 

avor, Susan 73 

eagin. Corky 43, 44, 157, 166, 181 

erguson, Gladys - - -44 

incher, Mary Jane - 73, 168 

lorance. Boo 36, 44, 45, 149, 160, 181 

lowers, Jo 45, 57, 180, 181 

lythe, Pat 36, 67, 174 

onts, Lucy Cole - 45 

ortson, Marian 31, 67, 157, 170, 174, 175 

er, Dianne 31, 60, 170, 178 

er. J. W I I 5 

owler, Dawneda 67 

owler, Rachel 60 

ox, Mary W 127 

razer, Alice 77 

edericic, Peggy 67, I 75 

eeman. Anna Belle 36, 73, 102 

ierson, W. J 127 

ye, Carole 73 

ulcher. Nancy 73 

uller, Beth 32, 60, 175, 178 

uller, J. C I I 7 

uller, Kay 45, 1 79 



Gainer, Priscilla 45, 159, 178, 180 

Gaines, Florence 58, 60, 159, 166, 179 

Garber, Paul L 122, 136 

Gary, Julia T _ . .127 

Gatewood, Betty Ann 73, 157 

Gaylord, Leslie J - 128 

Gearreald, Linda 73 

Gerke, Johanna I 14 

Gershen, Bonnie 45, 162 

Gheesling, Nancy 73 

Gilbert, Livingston 67, 164 

Gilbertson, Jane 73 

Gilbreath, Lillian R 117 

Gillespie, Betty 8, 15, 24, 67, 149 

Gilliland, Kay 36,67, 159, 164 

Gilmour, Ethel... ...67 

Glass, Nancy 60 

Glasure, Myra 40,45, 138, 157, 180 

Glenn, Sally 73 " 

Glick, M. Kathryn 123 

Glover, Harriett 36,67, 102, 168, 179 

Goode. Runita M 113 

Goodrich, Margaret 45, 102, 144, 165, 174, 205 

Goodwin, Caroline 61, 157, 165, 170, 205 

Gordon, Lucy 73 

Gordy, Sally 67 

Gray, Netta E I 26 

Green, Elvena M I 19 

Green, Gayle 61 

Greene, Marion 61 

Greenfield. Sallie 110 

Gregg. Alva Hope 61, 168, 175 

Gregory, Mary Ann 73 

Grey, Susan 67, 164, 174 

Griffith, Christine 73 

Groseclose, Nancy 126 

Gwaltney, Kay 61, 101, 102 

Gzeckowici, Betty 15, 25, 46 



H 

Hages, Christy 61 

Hagler, Jackie 67 

Ha go plan, Roxie 117 

Halre, Adrienne 67 

Hall, Anne 46 

Hall, June 46, 88, 164, 173, 177, 179 

Hall, Nancy 36, 58, 61, 160 

Hancock. Jane 73, 91 

Hanna. Edie 67 

Hanna, Brock 24, 61, 170, 175 

Hanson, Sigrld 73, 168 

Haralson, Karen 73, 168 

Hardesty, Ann 73 

Harley, Louise I 10 

Harms, Maggy 73 

Ham, Muriel 12! 

Harper, Betty Jean 67 

Harris, Irene L 117 

Harris, Cissle 67 

Harrison, Edith 73 

Harshbarqer, LIbby 67 

Hart, Lillian 46, 159, 181 

Hatfield, Ethel J I 14 

Hattox, Carolyn 73 

Havron, Margaret 46, 166, 170, 177 

Hawkins, Katherine 25, 46, 177 

Hawley, Judith 73 

Hayes, Georgie P .118, 137 

Heard, Jan 67, 162 

Heinrlch, Sue 24, 73 

Heinz, Judy 67 

Hendee, Beth 36, 67, 174, 175, 176 

Henderson, Charlotte 46, 179, 180 

Henderson, Jane 61, 174, 180 

Henry, Bunny 61 

Herbert, Elolse 121 

Hereto re, Helen 67 

Hershberqer, Ann 36, 67, 102, 174, 179 

Hlckey, Carol 73, 168 

HIgglns, Harriet 61 

HIgqins, Nancy 61 

High, Sarah Helen 61, 102, 156, 179, 180 

Hill, Eleanor 46 

Hill, Mary .61 

Hind, Cynthia 67, 170 

HInes, Ellen 61, 176 

Holt, Jo Ann 73 

Holley, Margaret 67, I 75 

Holloway, Judy 67, 175 

Holmes, Mary Rose 47 

Holmes, Pat 61, 162, 164 

Hopkins, Betty 67, 157 

Hormell, Lynn 73, 175 

Horn, Lynda 67 

Hosack, Rae Carole 47, 156 

Hoskins, Carolvn 47, 57, 177 

Hosklns, Suzanne 26,35,47, 101, 174 

Houchlns, Judy .61 

Howell, Mary Beth 67 

Howell, Miriam 131 

Hudson, Alethea 73 

Hudson, Hendrik R 129 

Hunt, Mary 73 

Hunter, Jean 73 

Huper, Marie 116 

Hutcheson, Betty 73 

Hutchinson, Ann 67, 160 

I 

Imray, Jill 36, 47, 160 

Inch, Nancy 67 

Ingram, Linda 61 

Ivey, Nancy R. I 14 



M 



Jackson, Carole 68 

Jarrell. Jo 61, 159, 178 

Jefferson, Betsy 68 

Jenkins, Penny 61 

Jenkins, Thelma 68, 168 

Jennings, Mary Ann 73 

John. Kathryn 47 

Johns, Frances 47, 166, 179 

Johnson, Anne S. 114 

Johnson, Ann W II I 

Johnson. Caroline 68, 170 

Johnson, Elleene 47 

Johnson, Sandra 74, 157 

Johnson, Virginia 61, 168, 170 

Johnston, Norrls 68, 168 

Johnston, Penny 12,68 

Jones, Caroline 36, 48, 181 

Jones, Ina 36, 74 

Jones, Jerre 77 

Jones, Knox 68 

Jones, Leila 74, 160 

Jones, Linda 48, 1 56 

Juarez, Jjanlta 61, 178 

Jones, R. M. I 1 5 



Kallman, Kit 68, 175 

Kane, Maria C - 12! 

Kelleher, Donna 74 

Kelley, Jane 68, 176 

Kelly, Jane... 61 

Kelly, Shari Anne 74 

Kelso, Sarah . 62, 149, 160 

Kemp, India .68 

Kemp, Kathy 62, 157 

Kendrick, Martha 68 

Kennedy, Julia 48, 177, 180 

Kenton, Beverly 68, 157 

Kerley, Linda 68, 1 77 

Kimsey, Louise 68, 1 79 

KInard, Milling 68 

King, Charlotte 48, 57, 1 80 

Kinghorn, Mary Jean 74, 168 

Kipka, Sara 68 

Kirby, Margaret ...74 

Kirk, Kathleen 48, 177, 179 

Kittrell, Rosemary 62 

Kline, C. Benton 27, 107, 122, 136 

Knake, Laura Ann 48, 176 

Kneale, Elizabeth 36, 68 



Lamb, Harrlette 48 

Lambert, Lynne 8, 68, 166, 179 

Lambeth, Martha 62, 165, 169 

Lancaster, Jane 74 

Lanier, Rubye N I 14 

Lapp, Harrlette H 130 

Lavlnder, Irene ..74 

Law, Jane 46,48, 102, 156, 157, 178 

Lear, Marsha — 62 

LeBron, Sally 68, 166, 170, 174 

Lee, Elizabeth .74 

Lee, Ann 65, 68, 101, 146 

Lemmond, Guthrie 62, 170 

Lentz, Linda 68, 166, 168, 170 

Leroy, Ruth 36, 49, 102, 159 

Leslie, Mary Ann 68 

Lewis, Betty 47, 49, 157, 181, 162 

Lewis, Joan 62, 168 

Lewis, Marie S 113 

Leyburn, Ellen Douglas — I 18 

LIbby, Betty .74 

Lindskoq, Lyn 74, 168 

Linton, Helen 6,68, 168, 170 

Lipham, Margaret Anne 62 

Little, Judy 74 

Lockhart, Bonnie 68, 168 

Love, Mildred 62, 128, 166, 169, 180 

Loving, Bonnie 36, 74 

Lowe, Pat 74 

Lown, Carolyn 74, 1 75 

Lowndes, Laura 49 

Lowrance, D'Nena 74 

Lowry, Mary Hampton 74 

Lunz, Betsy 49, 57, 164, 181 

Lusk, Mary Ann 74 

Luther, Patsy 68, 165 



49, 57, 148 157, 131 
74 

62, 164. 170 

26, 49, 164 

130, 137 

62, 127, 180 

62, 146, 159, 178 

117 

,22, 49, 156, 157, 181 

49. 152 

68 



Mabry, Helen 

Maddox, Leigh 

Maddox. Judy 

Mangum, Grace 

Manuel, Kathryn A. 

Marable, Nina 

Marks, Ginger 

Martin, Raymond 

Mason, Carolyn 

Massey. Martha 

Mathis, Peggy 

Matthews, Janie 50, 165.205 

Maxwell, Lota Sue 68 

Maynard. A. G. 115 

McArthur, Deal 74 

McBride, Ann 62, 156, 174, 179 

McCoy, Nancy 74 

McCracken, Lillian J 109 

McCravey. Mildred 62, 95. 156. 170 

McCurdy. Carolyn 50 

McDowell. Michael 1 17 

McGavock, Page 74 

McGeachy, Peggy 68, ISO. 179 

McGehee, Jan 8 

McKelway. Margaret -50 

McKemie. Kate \30 

McKenzie. Sue 74 

McKlnley, Margaret 74 

McKInnon, Martha 74, 173 

McLaln. Edna 62. 157. 164. 170 

McLanahan, Valerie 74 

McLaurIn, Pat 74 

McLemore, Genie 36,68. 102, 103, 157 

McLeod, Ann 68 

McMillan, Dinah 62, 168, 175. 179 

McMullen, Betty 74. 104 

McNalr. W. E 112, 119, 136 

McNalry, Julia 50. 168 

McQuIlkln. Joyce 35. 36. 68. 160. 174 

Medearls, Jean 69. 168, 174 

Mell, Mildred 6. 7. 131 

Mendenhall, Gloria 74 

Merrick, Mollle 109 

Meyer, Bonnie .168, 180 

Middlebrooks, Ellen .69, 166. 170, 179 

Middlemas, Ann 69 

Mllhous, Mary Evans 50 

Milledge, Helen 50. 174, 180 

Miller, Anne 74 

Miller, Timothy '17 

Milward, Dudley 74 

Mitchell, Betty -50, 146, 170. 175 

Mitchell, Peggy -36, 69, 160, 170 

Mobley, Kathryn Louise 74. 102 

Mobley, Laura Ann 74 

Modlln. Anne 62, 162. 164 

Moore. Mary Jane -. 62, 145. 170 

Moore, Missle 62. 156, 166, 179 

Moore, Prudence -- -62 

Morcock, Lucy 74. 156 

Mordecal, Barbara -62. 164 

Morley. Lynn 74 

Morris, Ashlln 50 

Morrison, Anne 51. 57. 169 

Morrow. Merle - 75 

Moses, Anita 51. 88 

Mossman. Martha - 75 

Moye, Julia 75, 175 

Moye, TIsh -62, 175, 177 

Murphy, Bessie - 51, 178 

Murphy, lone 109 

Muse, Wllma -36, 51, 102, 103. 149 

Mustoe, Sue 69, 166 

N 

Nabors, Jane 69,159,168 

Neal, Warnell --- 51, 57 

Nelms, Nancy - 69, 126 

Nelms, Sara Ann -69 

Newman, Lillian -HI 

Newsome. Anne 62. 144 

Nichols, Linda -51, 164. 178 

Nicholson. Jackie 69, 102. 175 

Nickel, Patty - -75, 157, 175 

Nieuwenhuis, DIeneke 51, 177 

Norfleet, Cathy - - - - 69 

Norman, Jane 36, 51, 101. 103, 149. 160, 177, 178 

North, MIckie - - 62 

Northcutt. Nancy 69, 174, 175 

Novotny, Susan 75 



O'Brian, Pat 75, 101 

Ogburn, Kaylynn 75 

Oglesby, Barbara Ann I I I 

Oblesby, Ethel 69, 165 

Omwake, Katharine T 125 



Page, Pauline 

Palmour. Mary Grace.. 

Pancake, Betty 

Pancake, Emily 

Parker, Ann 

Parker, Emily 



69, 168 

52, 175 

69, 177 

63, 168 

.52, 166, 170, 174 
52 



Parsons, Bette 75 

Paterson, Elizabeth ■!. 63 

Patrick, Katharine 69 

Patterson, Jane 69 

Patterson, Nancy 52 

Payne, Ann Rivers 109 

Peagler, Ann 63, 103, 146, 151 

Peltz, Dr. Rosemonde S 114 

Pendleton, Nona 75 

Pepperdene, Margaret W 28, 119, 148 

Petkas, Helen 52 

Pfaff, Mary Jane 14, 17,52, 101, 152, 164, 178 

Philip, Virginia 53 

Phythian, Margaret T ...120 

Pickens, Carol .53, 157 

Pickens, Mary Jane 52, 150, 157, 168 

Pickens, Suzanne 15, 69 

Plemons, Linda 75 

Pollakoff, Doris 75, 175 

Pollard, Anne 53, 159, 168 

Pollard, Carolyn 75 

Ponder, Cynthia M. 114 

Porcher, Dot 30, 69 

Posey, Walter B 32, 124 

Pound, Ida 75 

Powell, Janice II, 13, 31, 52, 157, 170 

Prather, Julia 75 

Praytor, Joanna 69, 170 

Preische, Carolyn 53, 1 78 

Preston, Jane 118 

Prevost, Jane 26, 53 

Pruitt, Sylvia 30, 69, 159, 169, 179 

Purdom, Eve .25, 50, 53, 57, 156, 157, 181 



Ranck, Lucy 75 

Rau, Rebecca 75, 173 

Reitz, Marjorie 25, 36, 65, 69, 156, 157 

Rice, George E 125 

Richards, Kay 15,53,165,205 

Richardson, Mary Hart ...51, 53, 57, 64, 100, 157, 181 

RIon, Mary L 119, 137 

RIpy, Sara L. 128 

Risher, Ann 75 

Roberts, Ethelyn J. I I I 

Robertson, Kay 36, 75 

Robinson, Charme 53, 145, 179 

Robinson, Henry A. 128, 136 

Roden, Joanna.. 63, 1 74 

Rodwell, Sally 71, 75, 168 

Rogers, Carol 69 

Rogers, Carroll 69 

Rogers, Pat 63, 166, 178 

Rogers, Lebby -. 69 

Rogers, P. J 112 

Rose, Nancy 75, 157, 175 

Rosshelm, Beth 77 



St. Clair, Miriam 75, 168, 175 

Salyerds, Anne 125 

Samtord, Alleen 75, 158 

Sanders, Doris 24, 69, 159, 168, 176 

Saxon, Sylvia 26, 36, 53, 101, 102, 144, 149, 160 

Sayers, Elaine.. 69 

Saylor, Ann 75 

Scales, Lucy 63, 156, 157, 170 

Scandrett, Carrie 108, 136 

Schenck, Betsy 36, 75, 157, 173 

Schepman, Anneke 75, 173 

Schow, Lucy 59, 102, 15, 168 

Schwab, Molly ,. 24, 53, 173 

Scofield, Evelyn 53, 175, 180 

Scott, Colby 75 

Scruggs, Joanne .69, 170 

Seagle, Ruth .59, 100 

Seay, Joyce 53, 157, 178 

Sevier, Susan 23, 75 

Sewell, Margaret B 120 

Shankland, Lynne 25, 54 

Shannon, Betty... 59, 174 

Sharp, Jane 75 

Shepherd, Lee 75 

Shepherd, Ruth 70, 170, 174 

Shepley, Betsy 63 

Sheriff, Nancy .35, 75 

Shugart, Margaret Ann 70, 157 

Sibley, Nancy 75, 173, 175 

Simmons, Caroline 63 

Simmons, Ruth 75 

Sims, Catherine S 124 

Smith, Anna G 131 

Smith, Annie Mae : 115 

Smith, Horence 124 

Smith, Hollls 54 

Smith, Jo Allison 70, 164, 170 

Smith, Lillian 70, 155, 170 

Smith, Annette 70, 168, 179 

Smith, Harriet 53 

Smith, Page 63, 155, 170, 177, 180, 205 

Smith, Nancy Vann 75 



.53 

75 

75, 168 

54, 108, 162, 170 
36, 54, 157 

; 63 

70 

13! 

75 

112 

24, 75, 103 



Ruark, Kay Lamb 
Rudolph, Robin 
Russell, Joanna 
Russell. Anne Mai 



53, 57 

69 

24, 69 

63, 100 



Smith, Sue 
Smith, Suzanne 
Smith, T. Susan 
Snead, Dianne 
Specht, Barbara 
Sperling, Virginia 
Spivey, Joyce 
Stack, Elizabeth C. 
Stacy, Sue 
Stapleton, Anne 
Stapleton, Kaye 

Starrett, Martha. 54, 155, 170, 205 

Steel, Chloe 120 

Steele, Laura I 10, 136 

Stieglitz, Nain 54, 155, 158, 180 

Still, Cokey 75 

Still, Sandra 70, 100 

Stillman, Nancy 63, 146 

Stokes, Angelyn 70, 118 

Stokes, Jo Anne 54 

Stokes, Mary 70, 18, 164 

Stone, Nancy 35, 63, 102, 149 

Stovall, Eugenia 76 

Strickland, Camille 54 

Strupe, Sybil 52, 55, 57, 156, 173, 181 

Stubbins, Mary Rivers... 55 

Stubbs, Maxime 75 

Sudbury, Lydia 76, 175 

Sullivan, Ann Lee 70, 170 

Swart, Koenraad W 124 

Swint, Katherlne N. I ' I 

Sylvester, Pam 53, 102, 149, 150, 170 



Talmadge, Harriet 

Tart, J. C. 

Teague, Annet+e 

league, Caroline 76, 

Teasley, Linda Grant - 61 , 

Thomas, Anne 70, 

Thomas, Esther 63, 

Thomas, Elizabeth 

Thomas. Martha 55, 57, 

Thomas, Mary Beth 76, 

Thomas, Pierre 

Thomas, Caroline 63. 

Thomas, Virginia 

Thompson, Ann -70, 

Thompson, Judith 

Tobey, Marcia 55, 152, 166, 

Towers, Edith 55, 164, 

Traeger. Rose Marie -- - -. 

Troth. Rosslyn 76, 



109 
112 

110 
173 
157 



162 
76 

177 

205 
70 

168 



Trotter, Margaret G. . I 18 

Troup, Mary - 76 

Turnage, Cecilia 76, 168 

Turner, Dorothy H I I 5 

Turner. Helen R I 1 3 



VanDeman, Margaret 76, 169 

Vass, Edna 76, 168, 175 

Venable, Peggy 70, 148 

w 

Wade, Sissy 76 

Walden, Grace 55 

Walker, Bebe 70 

Walker, Merle G 119 

Walker, Patricia 36, 64, 100, 149, 156, 157, 174 

Wallace. Linda 76 

Walters, Mary Ruth 76 

Walton, Louisa 157 

Wammock, Lydia 22, 76 

Ware, Mary 64, 168 

Warren, Ferdinand 116 

Watkins, Raines Wakeford 55 

Weakley, Dorothy...... I I I 

Webb, Joanna 55, I 75 

Webb, Judy 56, I 75 

Wehman, Luclle 76 

Wells, Peggy Jo 23, 64 

Weltch, Jane 64, 157 

West, Carolyn 56, 157, 164,205 

Westervelt, Robert F I 1 6 

Whisnant, Anne 56, 57, 179 

White, C. Dexter I 1 5 

White, Kake 70, 104 

Whitfield, Jan 70, 1 74 

Wilburn, Llewellyn ...130 

Wilkins, Nancy 76 

Wilkinson, W. B I 1 5 

Wllllans, Anne 70 

Wlllians, Ann .76, 157 

Willlans, Carol 70 

Willians, Julianne 76 

Williams, Lyne 76 

Williams, Penny 64 

Williamson, Martha Ann 56 

Wilson, Becky 14, 56, 93, 89, 173 

Wilson, Linda 7 

Wilson, Miriam 8, 76, 162, 175 

Wilson, Paula 36,64, 100, 116 

Winblgler, Susan 76 

Winegar. Cheryl 76, 101 

Winn, Florence 64, 164, 179 

Winter, Roberta 119 

Withers, Elizabeth 76, 160 

Withers, Elizabeth ......70 

Wolfford, Jill 76 

Womack, Jane 76 

Womeldort, Ann 64 

Wood. Ann 70, 170 

Wren, Nancy 76 

Wright, Blllle 76 

Wurst, Maria ne 77 

Wyatt, Betty Sue 64. 165. 170 



Yang. Lucy 77 

Young, Marty 56, 174, 175, 180 

Young, Myrna G 123 

Younger, Kay 36, 77 



Zenn, Elizabeth G 123 

Zimmerman, Louise 77 

ZImmermann, Lafon 64, 177 



1 «' 



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