In fall, Susan Miller Dorsey Hall is ready for occupancy, and remains the youngest residence hall at Scripps for thirty years. Financed almost entirely by women, the hall is named for Mrs. Dorsey, who was the first woman superintendent of schools in Los Angeles and one of the first trustees selected. In fall, philanthropist Ella Strong Denison of Denver and San Diego donates the library that bears her name. Gordon B. Kaufmann designs the building in a cruciform shape, resembling the Spanish renaissance chapel that Mrs. Denison frequented in Europe. The large stained glass window in the main room, around which the building was planned, is called the Gutenberg Window, designed by artist Nicolo D’Ascenza, featuring the theme “Evolution of the Book” and centrally depicting the figure of Johann Gutenberg. Today, the library houses more than 2,000,000 volumes and several permanent collections primarily emphasizing the humanities, performing arts, art history, and women’s history. The Rose Garden, designed by Edward Huntsman-Trout, is planted for students to cut and enjoy fresh flowers. The garden has been restored to include varieties of roses used in the original plan. Senior Wall, now called Graffiti Wall, is also instituted, and becomes a place for each graduating class to create an artistic logo or image unique to their class and sign their names.