Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) - Class of 1977 Page 1 of 216
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Show Hide text for 1977 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1977 volume: “ WHM ' S k nice GIRL LIKG DOING IN PLt CG LIK€ THIS? hat ' s a nice girl like me doing in a place like this? . . . creating a world of my own through poetry and painting changing my oil and my tires, hanging pictures and plants . . . conjugating verbs (Latin and otherwise) and verbalizing . . . losing my mind, memorizing lines, going bananas; I ' m as frazzled as a fall quarter freshman and as giddy as a Spring quarter senior! What am I doing? I ' m flunking physics with flying colors and passing French by the skin of mes dents . . . Have you seen Pepperdene ' s reading list? The titles alone would reach to Canterbury and back! . . . Biology ' s a breeze! (I think I ' ll major in theater). I ' m taking astronomy for fun (not profit), economics for profit (not fun), basic Bible for credit and child psych so I can beat my kid at his own game. I ' m on the Honor roll (finally!) I ' m in the German Club feasting on the Oktoberfest in Helen. I ' m broke (This is called: Individual Poverty and Related Social Problems 101 — I ' m majoring in it.) What ' s a nice girl like me ...?... Majoring in Classics so I can be a lawyer some day. (A woman ' s place is in the house . . . The White House!!!) I don ' t want to be anything when I grow up . . . just me. Me? I ' m renting a room in the library . . . half my life is spent there anyway, (half my youth has been spent in the mailroom . . . waiting for a letter from home.) Even my creditors have forgotten me! (Rich ' s, where are you?) Not even an ounce of junk mail . . . nothing . . . M ,,,,i5 «s I • JMLML hat ' s a nice girl like me . . . ? . Define " nice " — doing a week ' s load of laundry (all my jeans are filthy, not to mention my overalls — and that ' s just the beginning!) Me? I ' m on a 6-week fast. I want to lose 25 pounds by tomorrow night. Fast! Dailing Direct to my Home Town Honey (rates are cheaper on weekends and evenings.) Taking off (don ' t let me forget my blowdrier!) Friday afternoon on a " goodwill " tour of Harvard with Holly and Kaki and Sandra and Ginny and Susan and . . . coming back smug with a " Property of a Harvard Man " T-shirt! Black Cat! Of course I ' m going! (Even if it means asking that Turkeybutt from Tech. Yechh.) My love life is rated GP — bring your mother, your grandmother, your Aunt Bessie, the kids, the family dog . . . Me? ENGAGED? (The Alumnae Pond at last!) I ' m the popcorn queen of 3rd Rebekkah ... I ' m on Dr. Stillman ' s Protein Diet and there ' s nothing in the dining hall I can eat! I ' m hooked on Days of Our Lives and Mary Hartman, Mary Hartman, and the " Not Ready for Prime Time Players! " I ' m sitting in convocation trying to stifle a yawn . . . What ' s a nice girl like me doing in a place like this? . . . I ' m here because I deserve the best! I ' m here because my grandmother my Mother, and my two sisters went here and because my father (Tech, class of " 49) is sending me here. Tradition. That ' s why. A college for women? Of course! It ' s not quite Atlanta but a nice home away from home. It provides, among other things, places to eat, shop, get the dry cleaning done, to worship or just a nice place to get away for awhile. ■« » DCCMUR ■•«» w prj e I — cr S i £y 7 ' ■ L r P S9£ ' ■ i i Life-Styles What ' s life like in an ASC dorm? It ' s like being a member of the big- gest, craziest, single-sex family you can imagine — thirty " sisters " to put up with, to laugh with and cry with. It ' s a way to learn and a way to grow — together. Moving in brings mixed emotions for us. For the returning students it ' s that sinking feeling that another year is about to begin. For freshmen, it ' s the anticipation of college life and all its glamour. Boxes, furniture, sheets and towels, extra books, pictures, posters, plants, and favorite stuffed animals. Young men from all over show up to help in hopes of meeting some new girls. Slowly but surely we all get squared away. Moving in also means finally meet- ing that mystery roommate and find- ing out what those trunk tags really mean. Or discovering how low your number really was! Adjusting to living with a room- mate is tough. If our side of the room is a shambles it means we are merely pressed for time, BUT, let anyone else ' s clothes hit the floor and they ' ve earned the label, " slob! " (At least until Sunday when we rise to the occasion and clean up for our male visitors.) We also endure community bath- rooms (Please yell FLUSH for those taking showers!) and our dear friends who steal our towels leaving us nude and annoyed after a bath. And if that ' s not bad enough, then how does being stuck in a 1910 elevator strike you? Or being serenaded at 3:00 A.M. by the " Radiator Concer- to " only to awaken to the sounds of the " Demsey Dumpster " being re- lieved of its load. And no one needs a watch or a clock since the trains go rolling by on the hour every hour — or so it seems! But there ' s one part of dorm life that we have all come to love — our maids. It ' s nice to know that there ' s someone around who takes the time to make our lives a little easier. And what a nice surprise to come in from a rough day to find that the bed has been made! There ' s nothing like the Sunday night meal in the dining hall to make us truly appreciate the dorm kitch- ens! Day or night, you can smell brownies, cakes, cookies, or occa- sionally, a real meal complete with meat in the oven. And if the stove ' s not on, you can be sure that some- one is raiding the refrigerator. Only the most studious Scottie can resist pulling her nose out of a book and joining a popcorn party where thirty minute study breaks last at least two hours — especially if the movie is good and or stars Paul Newman or Robert Redford! Movies are not the only shows that keep us glued to the tube, however. Where else could we look to find situations more tragic than ours? Soap operas, of course! (Should Jill marry John if his wife Joan will give him a divorce, or Jack, who ' s the father of her child, though she doesn ' t love him, or Jerry, who she really loves but wouldn ' t marry her if he knew the baby wasn ' t his? Personally, I think she should stay with her husband Bill!) There ' s absolutely no way to get out of it — the wash has to be done at least once a month. And even then it may be 3:00 A.M. before you can find an empty washer or dryer. And thank goodness for permanent press — who has time to iron, much less sew on a button or make a dress! Even though the library closes at 10:30 P.M., that doesn ' t mean we can close our books for the night. Some do manage to get eight hours of sleep but most of us see the sun come up at least twice a quarter from the most obscure little study niches we can find. Cats and dogs are off limits in the dorms, so we ' ve turned our affections to perky little pets like goldfish and plants. They never complain, are housebroken, and all they ask for is a little food, a little love and lots of water. Phones require more attention. Just when you ' ve answered your own phone, the one next door starts ringing — or is it across the hall? — no, it ' s three doors down — no, it ' s . . . stopped ringing. Di- aling direct is wonderful until you realize that your phone bill is longer than your two extension cords! Hall phones keep us hop- ping, especially when we ' re lucky enough to live right beside them and whoever ' s got phone co-op is (as usual) neglecting their duty. Speaking of duty, hall meetings remind us that dorm life has got its responsibilities. Every Scottie (except the residents of Bowen, McCain, and Hopkins) is destined to sacrifice part of a Friday or Sat- urday night and sit on hostess duty. It really isn ' t so bad — you get a chance to look over the en- tire dorm ' s " gentlemen callers " . When the hostess locks the door at the stroke of two, the Scottie who ' s still out on the town is re- sponsible for signing for a key, let- ting herself in, and dropping the key in the box. Cooperation and trust make dorm life run smooth- ly. Living in a dorm has changed radically over the years. We ' ve gone from censorship of reading — " Indiscriminate novel reading is prohibited " — (1892 Catalog) to having men in the dorms. (It seems that two freshmen in Wal- ters had a contest to see who could have the most men in their room on the first day of parietals!) Not everything has changed though. From those who still wear makeup to class to those who slump out of bed at 8:15 to dash to an 8:30 class, each of us is still an individual, forming her own lifes- tyle and fitting it around the lifes- tyles of others. A Reasonable Alternative To Boredom TGIF! The entire Scott campus sighs — my last class — finished . . . Only four more hours until my date! The only other time the hours pass so quickly comes when we cram for tests. The anticipation of the week- end and all its leisure is a sustaining thought during the week. The week- end is the time for catching up with school work — or leaving it behind. The most traumatic experience of any weekend is the blind date. You know you ' ve got a winner when your friend says, " He ' s got a really good personality and that ' s what really matters. " Most blind dates would certainly be a lot better if you actual- ly were blind! With extraordinary luck he will be Prince Charming or at least a Greek bearing gifts. Where do these dates take place? A hundred different places you ' ve always want- ed to go to, ranging from the most casual to the most formal — but not with him! This is not to say that all dates are bad, however. Some dates are so good that the girls linger on the porch to say goodnight. Fall quarter — the mixer season — there ' s a great rush of traffic be- tween Scott and Tech. You can dance to the Drifters at ATO, watch a magician at Sigma Nu, eat shrimp with the Betas, and drink beer — everywhere! Walking of the row is quite an event, too — the big chance to check out the Emory guys. Even the dental frats entice the Scotties with a Friday Cocktail Hour! The football date is another stan- dard social event, lasting anywhere from five to fifteen hours. If your date is a frat man, it starts with lunch at the house, then the game, and the action finally winds down back at the house with dancing to a band or jukebox. ,- 4 ' ■iiPlfiiiiii Upperclassman: " T.G.I.F.! " Freshman: " Why Friday? What ' s so great about Upperclassman: " Why she asks! Well, Friday means . . . Sleep and rest, Concerts and dates, No more eating at Letitia Pate ' s. Sports, fresh air, A Stone Mountain hike, A quick escape on your ten-speed bike. Home for the lonely, Boyfriends for the depraved, Church for the souls which need to be saved. " Friday at Agnes Scott brings joy to the heart of every student. Whether she explores downtown Atlanta, heads for the great outdoors, or just changes her study environment, she manages to get off campus on the weekends. Some of us brave the packed interstates or hop a plane and leave for the entire weekend. Others take advantage of Agnes Scott ' s proximity to Atlanta and visit places like the Omni and Peachtree Plaza. For those who use the weekends to catch up on studying, the Emory library can serve a dual purpose — the single law students are rumored to hang out there. No matter how we use our weekend, it ' s our own time and we relish it. ■S3B Every once in a while, the average Scottie slips in her weekday routine and steps out for a little while. After a tough week, it ' s popular to start the weekend a little early by heading to Moe ' s and Joe ' s, Manuel ' s, or One-Eyed Jack ' s to either celebrate a job well done or drown our sorrows with a pitcher or two or three of beer. These hangouts have the added attraction of also being the han- gouts of Tech and Emory men. In a quieter atmosphere, Steak and Ale has both early and late Happy Hours (for before and after studying), and Alexander ' s Eagle offers a salad bar and live entertainment. The sophisticated Scot- tie gets a little culture in and goes to the Atlanta Sympho- ny or a play at the Alliance Theatre. Any trip off campus during the week is a treat. It offers relief from the tension of study and a chance to extend ourselves outside the periphery of our own little world. After all, there is an- other world out there, isn ' t there? Cops Bring " Law And Order " To Black Cat Donald Duck? Holly Hobbie? No. Keystone Cops! The mascot intrigue is only the start of Black Cat. Freshman elections, costume-making, and decoration designing go on for weeks. But once the secret is out, (the Sophomores have triumphed again!) the best fun begins. Black Cat is a tradition that ' s spirited and alive. It ' s the official end of freshman orientation. The freshman no longer have to lock their doors in fear of returning to a room covered in toilet paper or find- ing their dresser drawers in the showers — courtesy of the Sophomore class. On Thursday night the air is cold, but the bonfire is warm and so is the mood. Jimminy Cricket sings goodbye to Dennis the Menace and Hot Stuff does the shag in the Fifties style. Then at long last the new Cop in Blue introduces himself. Black Cats, white-faced and silent, roam the campus all day Friday. Class spirit reaches its height as Hot Stuff and the Keystone Cops battle Dennis and Jimminy in the hockey game and each class struggles to hold its own in the pie-eating contest and the tug-of-war. (In tug-of-war the rope snapped and each class really did hold its own rope!) Everyone ' s worked up a big appetite for the picnic — so naturally the food runs out. This is the only time you ' ll see some of your professors sprawled out on the hockey field with their spouses and kids, sipping the suds no less! 3UssGF 132 Q ™ (JcAMrrd Jay L Friday evening the classes file into Gaines (in costumes naturally) and the class songs are sung again. The Seniors grab the Black Kitty Award, and up goes the curtain on the Black Cat Production. The Junior Class has been planning it since last spring quarter and for their hard work the cast is rewarded with the knowledge that the true inner-selves of their professors will be revealed on Friday night. Bo-Bo Bouncer, Dr. Debonaire and Deares and Delightful display their classroom style and Mr. Weebil and Mrs. Winker chat with students in the mailroom. Meanwhile, model freshmen, Julie Jock and Mary Lois, struggle through fall quarter fresh- men P.E., and Nurd Extrodinaire laments the mass confusion in the library, and Eliza Doodle listens with eager ears to the advice of Henrietta, a tired old senior. Black Cats reappear to tiptoe across the stage, mimic the players, and signal the audience to join in the second verse of a rousing finale. Dr. McNeet, Security, and even Dr. Perry himself get into the act. For once, it ' s standing room only in Gaines. The excitement generated at the bonfire, games and production reaches a climax Saturday evening. If ever there was a time of anxiety, excite- ment, and worry over dates, dresses, and hair, it ' s now. The night of THE dance is here. (Woe to she who hasn ' t rounded up a date!) Social Council has reserved the Atlanta Hilton, the individual Scottie takes care of the rest. She sheds her mascot costume for formal attire, and now you can ' t tell Jimminy from Hot Stuff or Dennis from a Keystone Cop. Her date, attired in a coat and tie, (or if she ' s really lucky, he ' s rented a tux) picks her up at Scott and from there they proceed to dinner at Nicolas ' s Roof, the Sandpiper, or (for those on a budget) Steak and Ale. Having finished dessert, they finally arrive at the Hilton at the fashionable hour of half past nine to dance those calories away. The Spontanes get everyone rocking and some Scotties even boogie on their dates ' shoulders. It ' s a wonderful night, to be pre- served forever in our scrapbooks as well as in our memories. IlliillilJP 1 ' ] 1 " L, m m " HP ; -A 1 U 1 BBbW St V L. STUDY Studying, whether it is read- ing, doing homework, writing a pa- per, or cramming for a test takes up a lot of each Scott student ' s time outside of class. In some cases we even give up sleep or meals just to finish a paper or pass a test. Last minute studying is the story of our lives. One girl said she had tried, but just couldn ' t take a test without cram- ming. Every weekend we say we ' re going to catch up with our work, but Monday mornings find us even further behind. So we keep on studying a little until time for a test or paper, and then we panic and rush to get it through. Every night as the sun goes down, all the empty rooms and cor- ners of the campus fili up with students looking for the perfect place to study. The logical places are dorm rooms and the library. But dorms are filled with hazards like radios, TV ' s, noisy neigh- bors, and talkative roommates. So most people move out to attics, basements, study rooms, the Alum- nae Garden, and even the Georgia Tech and Emory libraries. During the day, before and between classes, we study. Early every morning, the breakfast cram- mers can be found in the dining hall. Students taking modern languages try to get their hours in at the Language Lab whenever they have free time. Of course, studying does have its rewards — like study breaks for snacking and relaxing, and getting a test or paper back with a passing grade. G L PLOP PLOP FIZZ-FIZZ By the average guess, there were some 6,200 pounds gained at Scott this year. Why? Well, take a look at the dining hall (otherwise known as the Lethal Plate). Who could turn down 137 different varieties of " My- stery Meat? " And it must take real talent to make grease taste like both bacon and fried okra. You ' d never guess that the food was anything less than delicious, though, by the long lines at 8:00 A.M., 11:45 A.M., and 4:55 P.M. Of course, we have our dieters — all of us, actually, at some time or another — Weight Watch- ers, Dr. Atkins, Dr. Stillman ' s Water Diet, and the ever popular " Ice Cream Diet " to name a few. The most common diet consisted of at least three cups of coffee (with Sweet ' N Low), three plates of salad heaped with meat, cheese, croutons, and dressing, and of course, for des- sert, ice cream to make up for the lack of real sugar in the coffee! Between meals, the temptation to go off a diet is even worse. Some- one ' s always making a run to the Hub, or there ' s a gang going to P by C. And if that doesn ' t get you, a sur- prise birthday party (complete with a Baskin-Robbins ice cream cake) is sure to add a few pounds. Once you ' ve blown the diet, those snack and drink machines are irresistible — before, during, and after class! iy. ' .H cv« Ml m 1 1 4 41 1 f " W mil ii l smzm. i k ' fei P " C: I ea V Fashion Yes Virginia, we do have a dress code at Agnes Scott. Though unofficial and slightly double-standard, it exists none- theless. Off-campus, people with pre- conceived notions of the well-dressed Scottie are certainly not disappointed. She ' s dressed to the hilt in baggy jump- ers, wrap-around dresses, gauchos and tall suede boots, Vera scarves and shoulder bags . . . the Cover Girl look . . . tres chic! Now on home ground it ' s a different story. The basic Scottie wears tee- shirts, overalls, bandanas, and " top- siders. " Closer examination reveals such details as a brand name label on the front of the beautifully faded over- alls (Washington Dee Cee) and dooflop- pies on the sides and rear (for holding tools?), the tee-shirt reminiscent of some bygone concert, and the top- siders in dark brown leather with white soles. Scotties have an immense collection of scarves, they came predominately in the following basic colors: red, blue, yellow, brown, pink, lilac, orange, and rust. Dirty hair is never seen, being bril- liantly camouflaged under several dif- ferent styles of head wraps: the " hid- den forehead " wrap (placed approxi- mately one inch from the brow and ap- proximately two inches from the nape of the neck), the " back-flap " wrap (placed approximately one inch from the hair line and allowing the hair in back to show), and the " bathing cap " wrap (placed at the hairline and pre- venting any hair from being seen). Truly a finishing touch, the scarf serves to dress up an otherwise drab jeans and pullover sweater outfit. Scarves are fre- quently worn about the neck in either a side-swoop or basic front knot. Then scarves are generally of a more fashion- able nature — a blended assortment of colors, patterns, and of course — the signature. 32 The " well-dressed Scottie " owns a variety of tee-shirts. Which immortal- ize such characters as Hotstuff, Pink Panther, Jiminy Cricket, Road Runner, Tweety Bird, Snoopy, and Robert Red- ford. And who could forget the con- cert " groupie " tee-shirts?! The more sophisticated Scottie broadcasts her sentiments through famous quotations such as " Help Stamp Out Rape — Say Yes!, " " Virginia is For Lovers, " " Mary- land Is For Crabs, " " Keep On Truckin ' , " and " Save The Fox. " Extra large jerseys can teach you not only the Greek alphabet, but also the names of nearly all the colleges and universities with male enrollment. Stylish blouses are frequently seen worn under sweaters and new-fa- shioned corduroy jackets. Plaids, stripes, and checks add color to usually plain pullovers. On the warmer after- noons, the sweaters are seen slung around the shoulders and knotted in front by the sleeves. A Scottie ' s pant collection is not complete unless it contains at least six pairs of faded Levis (straight legs, pref- erably), two pairs of white painter ' s pants with doofloppies, one pair of white painter ' s overalls, and one pair of blue denim overalls. One " good " pair of khaki slacks (boy-style), jogging warm-up suit, jumpsuit, and jogging shorts (with white stripe on side), top off our everyday wardrobe. And then there are the daring chics who wear a string of pearls with overalls . . . Notice the Scottie ' s footwear collec- tion: the basic topsiders, of course, as well as the shoe no Scottie wants to be without — her dearly beloved " Adi- das. " " Dr. Scholl ' s Exercise Sandals " (cherry red) and " Earth " shoes shape up our leg muscles for the traumatic Friday night two-inch dress heels. So you see Virginia, fashion is not missing from Agnes Scott! S POR£S Reasons for sports participation varied almost as much as the kinds of sports on campus this year. While some students performed only in P.E. classes to fulfill require- ments, others devoted their spare time to becoming more physically fit. During fall quarter, field hockey was the dominant sport in P. E. classes as well as in intramural or intercollegiate competition. Non-competitive dancing and swimming gave students a chance to show their creativity outside of class. For the last few years, the tennis courts have been f illed during most daylight hours, especially during spring quarter. One lap around the campus, 6 around the hackey field, or 22 around the gym, as any jogger knows, equal one mile. Joggers in sweatsuits appear to keep in shape or lose extra pounds. The Fundamentals course is a favorite during winter quarter. Many other students participated as spectators, cheering on the hockey or tennis teams. If nothing else, some could say they had seen Tech ' s football games on fall Saturdays. IMAGES 76 1976, the United States ' Bicentennial year, marked both beginnings and endings. For Americans, the biggest issue of the year was the presidential elec- tion. Jimmy Carter started the year as a practically unknown contender in the primaries and ended it as a widely familiar president-elect. There were other changes that affected the lives of many Americans. For the first time, young women arrived at the U.S. Military academies as students. President Ford ordered that vaccinations against a possible swine flue epidemic be made available to the U.S. public. Deaths and disasters made news. The earth was rocked with earthquakes that killed thousands in Guatemala, Italy, Turkey, China and other areas. ' Le- gionaires disease, ' an unidentified illness, killed 27 persons who attended an American Legion Conven- tion. Howard Hughes, the millionaire recluse, died a weak old man and ' wills ' popped up all over the country. Mao Tsetung, Chairman of the Chinese Communist Party died. Mayor Daley of Chicago, ' last of the big city bosses ' died also. In July, Viking I, a rocket launched by NASA, land- ed on Mars sending hundreds of photographs of the planet back to earth. Also in July, Israeli commandos rescued passengers of a jet that had been hijacked to Entebbe, Uganda by Arab terrorists. In Chowchilla, Cal ifornia, 26 children and their bus driver were held hostage in a buried Moving Van until they were able to escape a day later. In addition to the usual Fourth of July celebrations, Americans went all out with special celebrations. Two of the most popular events were the ' tall ships ' exhibition on the Hudson River and the visit of Queen Elizabeth and Prince Phillip of England. New sports figures delighted the viewers of the Winter and Summer Games of 1976 Olympics. At the Winter Games, American Dorothy Hamil won the gold metal in figure skating. Bruce Jenner of the U.S proved himself to be the best all around athlete by winning the Decathlon at the Summer Games. Also at the Summer Games, Romanian Nadia Comaneci won a total of five perfect scores in the gymnastic competition. r © © © j v : - And More Parties What is it that we ' re living for? Birthday parties, with candles and cake. Study breaks a popcorn scent wafting down the hallways. Hub bashes for relief of mid-week blues. Exam Teas to bolster morale. And Disco Dances full of rhythm and soul. Never again can you call women the weaker sex. Not after the Preventive Auto Maintenance Clinic, anyway. Check that oil, change that tire. In four lessons, Instructors Nagel and Gable patiently led students down the road to care-free car up-keep i,IM m l m F dA H t i WW P xi wB |™ BM ss Kr j , W Blackfriars began their acting year with the fall production of Ring Round the Moon. The performance was attended by Agnes Scott students and faculty and members of the Atlanta area com- munity and received much favorable comment around the Scott campus. Once again, Blackfriars and Agness Scott students combined their efforts and produced the children ' s play, OP S. Classes from Atlanta area schools were invited and perfor- mances ran several weekdays so that children and teachers might attend. Scott students were also invited — after all, we ' re all children at heart — and there was even a performance during Sophomore Parents ' Weekend so that the students and their parents could enjoy the play. Glee Club With the theme, " French and American Music " , the Agnes Scott Glee Club presented the Scott Community with a delightful winter concert. They sang a variety of secular and non-secular songs, and of course there were some Christmas songs to prepare everyone for the coming season. The audience was especially pleased when asked to join the Glee Club in a few songs and the entire performance proved to be a good time for all. H b Creative Arts Both the Studio Dance Theater and the Dolphin Club helped provide entertainment for Sophomore Parents ' Weekend. The Dolphin Club presented a water show called " Star Attractions " which featured synchronized swimming set to music from well- known movies such as Mary Poppins, Cabaret, and Fiddler on the Roof. The performance was also presented to the campus com- munity. The entire show — choreography, costumes, backdrop, and lighting — was done by students under the direction of Miss Kay Manuel. Studio Dance theater particupated in " Kaleidoscope 75-79 " , the Creative Arts production. Members choreographed and danced in a series of numbers called " Portraits " which was set to Mussorgsky ' s " Pictures at an Exhibition. " The dance group also presented a spring concert in March which again featured stu- dent choreography under the direction of Mrs. Marilyn Darling. J OscarHandlinlreneCorey FuIIerAnd The return of the Guarneri String Quartet on an October evening was the first event in a fine series of con- certs and lectures this year. The Quartet presented an outstanding performance of selected classical works. The house was full and by no means restricted to Agnes Scott stu- dents; Atlantans of all descriptions gathered to hear the famed Quartet. Whether for the connoisseur or the casual listener, it was an evening of pleasure. Several other recitals were pre- sented fall quarter. Pianist Bela Nagy played, vocal instructor Janet Stew- art sang, and Professor Ray Martin performed an organ recital that was a welcome diversion from books. Poet Stephen Spender read some of his works and percussionist Scott Doug- las also visited the campus. Winter quarter got off to a good start with the visit of Oscar Handlin, renowned social historian from Har- vard University. The Pulitzer Prize- winning author of the The Uprooted presented an analysis of the old and the new in relationships among mi- nority groups in a lecture titled " American Minorities Today " . Later in January Professor of Music Jay Fuller and Professor of Music Emeritus Michael McDowell sat down at the pianos to perform a lit- tle Mozart, a pinch of Brahms, a dash of Schumann and some Poulenc for good measure. Irene Corey, interna- tionally acclaimed theatrical design- er, demonstrated the techniques she used in such stage productions as " The Book of Job " and " The Tor- toise and the Hare " in a February visit to the campus. She illustrated how forms of underwater sea life in- spired her set design for the Shake- spearean play " The Tempest " . She also presented an illustrated lecture on theater makeup called " The Face as a Canvas. " The Theater Depart- ment sponsored a lecture by Dana Ivey, star of the Alliance Theater ' s production of Hedda Gab er. The De- partment of History and Political Sci- ence sponsored a visit from Profes- sor J.J. Scarisbrick, Chairman of the History Department at the Universi- ty of Warwick, Coventry, England. The noted author of a biography on Henry VIII spoke on Sir Thomas More and on Monday afternoon taught the History of England class. Professor Scarisbrick is also sched- uled to speak to the Agnes Scott Summer Study in England group. . The Atlanta Chamber Players, Ag- nes Scott ' s professional music group in residence, relieved winter ' s dol- drums with a concert of traditional and contemporary music. The en- semble presented " Amores " by John Cage and " Quartet for the End of Time " by Olivier Messiaen. Tom- toms, wood blocks, pod rattles and other percussion instruments com- bined to create an off-beat but ex- McDowell EudoraweltyAnnaVantCrichton ceptionally enjoyable musical enter- tainment. The Chamber Players also presented concerts in the fall and spring and a solo recital by violinist Lorentz Ottzen. Two alumnae returned to the cam- pus — Ann Avant Crichton, mayor of Decatur, and Susan Skinner Thomas. Ms. Thomas gave the Hon- or Emphasis Week address, stressing that an honor system ' s " promotion and enforcements come from the students themselves. " Dr. Wallace Alston, former Agnes Scott presi- dent, reminded us of our heritage in his Founder ' s Day address on George Washington Scott. Before coming to Agnes Scott in 1951, Dr. Alston served as pastor of two Atlan- ta churches and has since served on many educational and church boards including the National Commission on Accrediting, the Board of World Missions of the Presbyterian Church, U.S., and on the board of trustees of the Atlanta Westminster Schools and of Columbia Theological Seminary. Noted Columbia University soci- AtlantaChamberPlayersGuarneri StringQuartet ologist Dr. Amitai Etzioni spoke on " Man, Society and Culture in the Next 50 Years. " Dr. Etzioni is direc- tor of the Center for Policy Re- search, Inc. Among his research pro- jects are studies for the U.S. Depart- ment of Labor, the National Science Foundation and the President ' s Commission on the Causes and Pre- vention of Violence. On March 1, Seikan Hasegawa, Zen Master and Calligrapher, spoke on " Zen and Calligraphy. " The Rev- erend Hasegawa was born in a Zen Buddhist temple and first studied Buddhism in early childhood. After travelling through Japan and Thai- land, he founded the Rock Creek Buddhist Temple of America in 1972. He is the author of two books in Eng- lish. The Cave of Poison Grass, Essays on the Hannya Sutra is an introduc- tion to Buddhist teachings and Essays on Marriage is a series of observations on many aspects of human relations and personal growth. Both the books feature Hasegawa ' s own illus- trations. In late March, Academy Award- winning actress Joan Fontaine gave a dramatic presentation titled " My Fa- vorite Roles. " Miss Fontaine began her career playing the ingenue in " Kind Lady. " Similar roles followed as well as starring in a number of " B " films. She was first nominated for an Academy Award for her role in " Re- becca. " Her role in " Suspicion " won her an Oscar and " Constant Nymph " gave her another Academy nomina- tion. Add the name of Clive Barnes, the drama and dance critic for the New York Times, to the list of celebrities visiting Agnes Scott this year. His lec- ture on " The Plight of the Theater Today " revealed his perceptive knowledge of the performing arts. MT A r %± AKc-v. gfefe ii i L i ' J fl 1 m 1 i mV V S S S B; : R 1 Agnes Scott has three student ba- roque ensembles on campus this year. They are the Scott Players, a French group, and the student ba- roque ensemble. The ensembles meet three times a week to practice, and are directed by Cathy Lance. Melanie Best — harpsicord Sherri Brown — oboe Jennifer Knight — flute Linda Moore — flute Aria Spencer — violin Jenny Spencer - - cello Kathy Zarkowsky — flute oanFontaineDanalveyJanetStewartAtlantaChamberPlaye Black History Week For the 1977 Black History Week, the Students for Black Awareness sponsored Ms. Aleida Martinez, ASC Professor of Spanish, who presented a talk on " Black Influence on Spanish Literature. " Monica Kaufman, anchorwoman on WSB-TV Action News, delivered a relevant message in Wednesday Convocation. Ms. Martinez and Ms. Kaufman contributed to SBA ' s theme of " Creations in Ebony. " This presentation consisted of African and Black poetry, dance, and music. Every day of the nationally recognized week, SBA entertained dinner guests in the dining hall with various styles of music which blacks have influenced, such as jazz, gospel, and classical. Christian Association ' s Focus on Faith Week rejuvenated spirits on campus early in winter quarter. Co-chairmen Cherol Crutchfield and Angela Fleimng scheduled a busy four days which centered around the theme of " Who Are You, Lord? " The week began with a discussion and dessert in the Hub on Sunday evening and continued with prayer breakfasts on Monday and Wednesday, a Bible study on Tuesday, and an invitation to meet the faculty at the Perry ' s home on Tuesday evening. The program was highlighted by guest speaker Dr. John Randolph Taylor, pastor of Myers Park Pres- byterian Church in Charlotte, North Carolina. Dr. Taylor spoke during chapel periods on Monday and Wed- nesday and conducted discussion programs in Rebekah on Monday and Tuesday nights. The week concluded with a communion service Wednesday night in Maclean. Focus On Faith Week Honor Emphasis Week What makes ASC unique? Why is dorm life open and relaxed? And why do academic procedures allow so much freedom? Life under the Honor System makes it possible. It ' s more than a code, more than a pledge we sign on each paper. The Honor System engenders trust among everyone on campus. Honor Emphasis Week reminded us of these things we take for granted. It came at an appropriate time, February — mid-year, mid-quarter. The peak season of tests and written work. Members of Honor Court worked hard telling everyone that the pledge is a commitment to one ' s own integrity. The week stressed that the system is an integral part of faculty life too. Professors have little fear of cheating, as take-home tests and self-scheduled exams prove. Participants on the faculty panel marvelled at ASC ' s contrast with other schools regarding honesty. As a member of the Student Body of Agnes Scott College, I consider myself bound by honor to develop and uphold high standards of honesty and behavior; to strive for full intellectual and moral stature; to realize my social and academic responsibility in the community. To attain these ideals, I do therefore accept this Honor System as my way of life. Three times a year they come around. They ' re the major cause of failed diets, of sweaty palms, of dark eye circles. Exams. Who doesn ' t dread them? Students think only of their cram- ming and crying. But professors have to face formidable heaps of brown en- velopes. Maids confront neglected dorm rooms, and the dining hall staff tries to placate its frazzled customers. Yet, let ' s face it, things could be worse. Unproctored, unscheduled exams are a real privi- lege. They leave lots of responsibil- ity with the students, a respon- sibility we gener- ally accept quite well. If that makes anyone feel any better . . . Terry S. McGehee Marie H. Pepe, Chairman Leland C. Staven Theatre Jack T. Brooking, Chairman William H. C. Evans Elvena M. Green After teaching at Agnes Scott for a year, Mr. Ronald Byrnside, chairman of the Music Department, says the college is about what he hoped it would be. A strong advocate of the liberal arts education, he feels that Agnes Scott is ideal for such an education. Consequently, Mr. Byrnside is very positive about Agnes Scott and very pleased about being here. For nine years, Mr. Byrnside taught at large universities. Though he feels that such institutions have many advan- tages to the student and scholar, he also felt that having two hundred fifty students in a class was not the way to engage in the liberal arts process. Teaching without know- ing what his students thought and felt about their classes became very difficult. So Mr. Byrnside began looking for a small liberal arts college, somewhere in the south or east. He wanted to teach at a " quality institution " , a place where " teaching and learning were important " and there was a real possibility to know his students. When his search was over, Mr. Byrnside found himself here at Ag- nes Scott. Most important to him was the small scale, " classical approach to liberal arts. " Mr. Byrnside is essentially very happy with Agnes Scott as it is. Since he and his colleagues have been given the opportunity to make changes in the Music Department, he has thoroughly enjoyed the challenge. Although he hasn ' t been here long enough to know definately how music majors fare after graduation, he feels any music student from Agnes Scott should be able to go to any graduate school in the country. He enjoys teaching small classes and getting to know his students indi vidually. He also likes having time to do research, especially in the summer. Mr. Byrnside feels at home here at school and in Geor- gia. He enjoys teaching here immensely. Agnes Scott has an enthusiastic professor chairing its Music Department. Music French Mary Virginia Allen, Chairman Christabel P. Braunrot Frances C. Calder Claire M. Hubert Huguette D. Kaiser Brigitte Rivory Vladimir Volkoff German Gunther Bicknese, i ■-• A - ■ Chairman Viola C. Westbrook Gail Cabisius Myrna G. Young Elizabeth G. Zenn, Chairman M. Eloise Herbert Aleida G. Martinez Constance Shaw, Chairman Spanish Chemistry Marion T. Clark, Chairman Alice J. Cunningham Mary W. Fox Alan ). White Robert A. Leslie Sara L. Ripy, Chairman Albert D. Sheffer, Jr. Ronald B. Wilde " I didn ' t really care about biology until my junior year in college. I got into a wonderful histology course and was fascinated by the minute detail in plant and animal tissue. The beauty of design excited me . . . and still does. I decided then that I wanted to teach biology, but I had known long before that I wanted to teach in a women ' s college-in fact, it had been my ambition from the time I was six years old. My sister went to Ran- dolph-Macon and I would get to visit her occassionally. It was great fun, and I fell in love with the idea of growing up to be a professor at a women ' s college. But I experienced a lot of different kinds of teaching situa- tions before I finally came to Agnes Scott in 1947. My first position was as the teacher of all subjects in the fifth, sixth, and seventh grades of a country school. I was also the principal. One year of that was enough. I remember telling my family that I had received my degree in June and started my education the following September at that country school. " Nancy P. Groseclose Physics- Astronomy Sociology Psychology Cwen M. Bate Lee B. Copple Edward C. Johnson, Assistant Professor of Economics, proudly refers to himself as Agnes Scott ' s " resident dumb jock. " After all, he did attend Kentucky Wesleyan College on a basketball scholarship where he " drifted into eco- nomics very gradually. " True, he didn ' t become a teacher until after he had been involved in the Army and business world (and after he had gained a wife and four children). Still, he is a man with a passion for economics. A native of Savannah, Mr. Johnson had traveled exten- sively throughout the United States in his early career when one day it " finally dawned on me that if ever I were going to be a teacher, I ' d have to do it now " . " Leaving his family at their Texas home, he flew to Atlanta for a job interview. " Just by dumb luck " he heard of an unexpect- ed resignation at Scott and came here to talk to Dr. Kline about possibly filling the position. He " didn ' t think anything would come of it, " and so returned home. Much to his surprise, Dr. Kline tele- phoned him a week and a half later. After another inter- view, he was offered the job. The strong Christian atmo- sphere that President Alston and Dr. Kline gave the school had impressed him favorably and this added to his desire to teach, made him accept the post. Mr. Johnson feels that there are three main goals that need to be achieved before the economy can move past its present " yo-yo " position: " stabilizing investment spending . . . reducing the high unemployment rate . . . and reducing the high level of poverty. " In his opinion, the Carter administration should better meet these needs than that of President Ford because Carter is " oriented towards fostering a high rate of growth and reducing unemployment " while Ford is the " typical conservative . . . (who plays) a passive role. " He admits that " in the short run . . . (Carter may be) detrimental to the econo- my " because of investor ' s " restraining effect based on uncertainty, " but believes in the " long run, he will be more responsible. " If he had not studied economics, philosophy would conceivably have been his major. Somehow it ' s quite easy to imagine Mr. Johnson as a deep thinker, debating the meaning of life. He seems to be a loner who has found his solution to most problems, for he says " nothing does me more good than to get back to the sea. " Who is Steve Haworth and why is he at Agnes Scott? Mr. Haworth, where did you come from: New Jersey. Then Atlanta is quite a change. Not really. I ' ve been moving farther south all along. First to Connecticut (for undergrad work at Yale), then I moved to Washington, D.C. (to earn a master ' s degree at George Washington U.). After that I lived in Charlottesville (teaching and study- ing at the University of Virginia). How do you like Atlanta? I like it a lot. I ' d heard the city offered things for people with varying lifestyles, varying attitudes and opinions. And it does. Being in Decatur is a unique situation. You don ' have to live right in the city. In fact, living adjacent to the city helped us decide to come here. How is Agnes Scott different from what you expected? The first time I visited last spring I had heard Agnes Scott was a small southern finishing school. Meeting the faculty blew that image. It ' s high- quality, not a finishing school faculty. I ' m satisfied that the students are as bright as any I ' ve encoun- tered. Why did you choose a teaching career? It offers a lifestyle I find attractive. The hours are of my own making, except that I have to be at my classes on time. I chose teaching because I like intellectual work more than physical work. I can be my own boss. No one says use this outline, these books. I ' m free to teach anything I want. You ' re pretty fresh out of school yourself. How does this help you as a professor? You can over-exaggerate that. Being in college in ' 68 was a lot different than it is today. You could almost make the argument that a person in col- lege in the 50 ' s comes closer to today ' s students. Oh, I do consider myself fairly young, though, and that ' s a basis for sharing students ' problems. Let ' s discuss politics for a minute. What ' s the biggest problem the world must face during the rest of this century? Learning to live within its means. We ' re con- stantly mortgaging our future, and we ' ve run to the limit. The western world must cut back on its standard of living, learn to do with less. If you could be anything you wanted to be, do anything at all, what would you choose? I wouldn ' t change my role, fundamentally. I ' d be a tenured professor of political science in a place where there ' s intellectual fervor and excite- ment. It would be a situation in which there was time for writing, reflection, and research. In the early 70 ' s private women ' s college were dying. What can save Agnes Scott from this fate? Its strong sense of self-confidence. It ' s ironic — you ' d think Vassar, Smith, the Eastern schools would be self-confident. They ' re not. When the coed push was on, they followed the trend. Many wish they had not. The students here prefer to separate their education from their social life. Ag- nes Scott apparently never considered going coed. That may very well be because it was confi- dent of its social role. Philosophy David P. Behan Political Science Bible Education Physical Education Marylin B. Darling Kathryn A. Manuel Ann E. McConnell Kate McKemie, Chairman Margaret P. Ammons, Chairman Rebecca L. Fleischman Lawrence R. Hepburn Cue ' P. Hudson English Lynn Ganim W. Edward McNair jack L. Nelson Pa:ricia G. Pinka Margret G. Trotter Linda L. Woods Margret C. Trotter, Professor of English, is not a woman given to gabbing. She ' s a quiet intellectual with a quicksil- ver wit, a subtle sense of humor, and an incredible store- house of knowledge. A prolific writer, she has published fiction in the Saturday Evening Post, Georgia Review, Geor- gia Magazine, and Perspectives, written a play which has been performed by Agnes Scott ' s Blackfriars, and, most recently, compiled a book which reminisces Robert Frost and his many visits to our campus. Her experiences include the editorship of a quarterly magazine, teaching at a large university, a small co-ed liberal arts college, living in New York City ( " which was relatively safe in those days. " ) — all prior to arriving at Agnes Scott in 1944. Recalling her friendship with Flannery O ' Conner, with whom Ms. Trotter visited several times a year, she said, " We didn ' t talk too much about writing; I felt that was her private business. We enjoyed looking at the animals on her farm and admiring the peacocks. " Ms. Trotter looks forward to retirement as a time to rest from the heavy demands of teaching, perfect her golf score, continue writing, study Russian (begun last year as a most " non-traditional " student in Mr. Volfoff ' s class) and enjoy the company of her poodles. When asked to comment on her opinion of women writers, she remarked characteristically, " I don ' t think of them as women writers — but as writers. " Ms. Trotter says that she admires women who can combine both home and career, feeling that " raising children requires a lot of creative — (no pun intended!) — energy. " Remarking on teaching as a profession, Ms. Trotter said, " I grew up in a generation in which teachers had a differ- ent attitude and taught not for the monetary reward, but because they were dedicated to teaching; that in the act of teaching, was the reward. " " Teaching, " she continued, collecting her books for her next class, " is exciting. " A student came to her office door just as she was about to leave, and asked Ms. Trotter to sign a course card that would permit her to take Ms. Trotter ' s Introduction to Writing Poetry. " Have you considered the dangers? " Ms. Trotter askec the student, wryly. Office Of The President The business affairs and daily headaches an Agnes Scott presi- dent must encounter as he directs the path of the College are infi- nite. (If the library would ever get in order, then maybe he could get to that deteriorating dorm.) The president must have the support of students, administration, staff, faculty, and alumnae because he makes decisions which involve them all. And if he only had a dime for each request made of him! The job of president isn ' t al- ways fun, but it ' s certainly as irre- placable as the man who fulfills the duty — Marvin B. Perry, Jr. Office Of The Dean Of Faculty I Office Of The Dean Of Students Mary S. Lindig, Secretary Gail S. Weber, College Hostess Mollie Merrick, Assistant Dean Barbara Knickerbocker, Intern Martha H. Kirkland, Dean Senior Residents Jane I. Cane, Winship Hanna Longhofer, Inman Mildred Stibgen, Main Lou Voorhees, Rebekah Margaret H. Kirk, Walters Business Affairs Office Doyle M. Dillard, Vice President Linda P. Anderson, Secretary Development Office Shelia W. Harkleroad, Debra Neely, Secretaries Paul M. McCain, Vice- President Penny Rush Wistrand, Deborah A. Fleming, Fund Officers Public Relations Andrea K. Helms, News Director W. Edward McNair, Director Dorothea S. Markert, Assistant Registrar LeaAnn Grimes, Assistant Laura M. Steele, Registrar Bonnie B. Johnson, Katherine W. Akin, Assistants Admissions Ann Rivers, Thompson, Director Judith M. Tindel, Assistant Director Melissa H. Vandiver, Marcia K. Knight, Assistants Mary K. Jarboe, Administrative Assistant Jan B. Johnson, Katherine L. Potter, Secretaries Alumnae Office Virginia B. Mckenzie, Director Betty M. Lackey, Associate Director Ela B. Curry, Hostess, Frances W. Strather, Secretary Financial Aid v A Carolyn Jones, Personnel Assistant Personnel Office Kate B. Coodson, Supervisor, Lil Daniel, Accountant Accounting Office Anne Stapleton, Director )anet S. Holmes, Miriam S. Lyons, Cashier- Clerks piE % t9 Food Services i JKf. Barbara F. Saunders, Manager Snack Bar Liska Hill, Manager Security Frank Blackman, Director Faye D. Robinson, Assistant Louise Wimpy, Assistant Joseph Knight, Donald Johnston Robert Thomas, Alex Evans, Donald League Student Health Services Rosa L. Smith Physical Plant Office John L. Hug Arts Council Art, theatre, dance, music, and literature are all tied together in Arts Council and the outcome consists of art showings and musi- cal productions, special chapel speakers, the Profile and the Au- rora, and many other activities which provide Agnes Scott stu- dents with endless opportunities for creative involvement. Athletic Association As fall quarter begins, Athletic As- sociation ' s (or better known as A. A.) active participation in campus events is immediately evident. By way of in- troducing the new freshmen to Ag- nes Scott and Atlanta, A.A. provides them with the calendar of events for the schooi year and a bus tour of Atlanta. A.A. also provides the rest of the campus with activities through- out the year by sponsoring the sin- gles and doubles tennis tournaments and all other intramural and intercol- legiate sports. Finally, A.A. puts the finishing touch on the academic year with a picnic in May. Christian Association Christian Association is a non- denominational group designed to help meet the spiritual needs of the students. It provides Agnes Scott students with opportunities to move outside their studies and to involve themselves in commu- nity projects and services, square dances, coffee houses, Bible stud- ies, and prayer groups. CA also makes special Christian literature easily available to students and provides them with information about churches in the Decatur- Atlanta area. Board Of Student Activities Board of Student Activities is the unifying force behind all ASC organizations and through the joint efforts of these groups, BSA provides Agnes Scott students with some " extra- curricular " breaks. Whether it ' s a movie with popcorn or a Hub party or a ride found through the Wheelin ' and Dealin ' board, BSA promotes cam- pus unity. Lecture Committee The Lecture Committee is made up of both students and faculty. They choose on speakers for assemblies and also approve departmental speakers. Student Life Committee The Student Life Commit- tee works to make life here at Agnes Scott as pleasant as possible. Student Officers Day students are involved in all as- pects of student life at Agnes Scott (except, of course, dorm life) and are represented on Rep Council by their chairman. Committee On Academic Problems Both students and faculty serve on the Committee on Academic Prob- lems. They provide a complaint box in the dining hall for student feed- back on all aspects of academic pro- cedure. ■ Counc il Rep Council is the legislative and executive branches of the student government at ASC. The meetings are open to all who care to attend, and stu- dent participation is encour- aged since Rep Council works for the students, expressing their opinions concerning aca- demic and social policies. Rep handles all constitutional changes and approves the year- ly budget for student activities. Rep Council also sponsors RC ' s and guides SGA committees in their work. Interdorm Winship Walters Cottages Rebekah Inman Hopkins Main Orientation Council Orientation Council spon- sors all the fall events relating to freshmen and other new stu- dents. In addition, they are the brains behind the " ABC ' s of ASC " and the freshman view- book. This year, they spon- sored a trip to Six Flags and a street dance. Orientation Council headed up the sign-up with Tech and Emory fraterni- ties. And what would a scared freshman do without O.C ' s des- perately needed " Big Sister " program? Honor Court Because of our honor system, we can leave dorm rooms wide open, purses in the dining hall, post office boxes un- locked, and take our tests unproctored. The people in charge of making the honor system work are we, the students of ASC. In charge of viewing infractions and breeches of the honor system is the Honor Court, made up of members from all four classes who meet when the need arises. 102 Mortar Board Members are tapped into Mortar Board, a national senior honorary so- ciety, at a candlelight ceremony in the spring of their junior year. The Agnes Scott chapter supervises elec- tions and (in conjunction with Ori- entation Council) sponsors Black Cat. Sigma Phi Eta Sigma Phi is a national honorary fraternity for Greek and Latin students. Its purposes include promoting interest in classical civilization and keep- ing in touch with classical ac- tivities all over the country. Each fall they hold a dinner- meeting to initiate new mem- bers. 10 5 Music Club The Music Club stimulates musical interest throughout the college community and is a means through which students can add to their musical knowledge. Membership is open to all interested students. - ' ?k Young Republicans In this election year, the Young Republicans offered students the opportunity to work in politics and learn about p olitical organization and campaigning in the Atlanta area. Involvement in this group varied, but each participant gained some ex- perience she could not get in the classroom. Alpha 1 Dl Omega Alpha Psi Omega, a national dra- matic fraternity, was formed to pro- vide an honor society for drama stu- dents who show a high standard of work in dramatics. It also provides a fellowship for students interested in college theatre and it works to stim- ulate interest in drama. Dana Scholars The Dana Scholars are sopho- mores, juniors, and seniors who re- ceive scholarships on the basis of their financial need, academic prom- ise, and leadership potential. The Dana Scholars were founded in 1970 by the Charles A. Dana Foundation of Greenwich, Connecticut. Young Democrats The Young Democrats took part in political activity on and off campus this year. Members were involved in politics at the local, state, and nation- al levels. They had the opportunity to visit meetings, rallies, and debates in the Atlanta area. The purpose of the club was to promote interest and awareness of political affairs. Glee Club The Glee Club consists of forty to fifty students who audition for mem- bership in the fall and winter. They rehearse in the basement of Presser on Tuesday and Thursday after- noons. Each year they perform for the college community at Christmas and in the spring. At times they per- form in joint concerts with other colleges. The club also gives con- certs for different groups in the At- lanta area. Each winter they sell sing- ing Valentines. For the first time, this year the Glee Club sponsored a na- tional symposium contest. The club mostly performs serious art music. Madrigals Madrigals is a small group who sing songs that vary from madrigals to sacred, secular, and even pop. The student-run group is chosen by aduition in the fall. They sing for school concerts, church groups, women ' s clubs and other organiza- tions. Spanish Club The Spanish Club is dedicated to the promotion of interest in the Spanish language and culture on the Agnes Scott campus. Membership is open to all students. This year ' s ac- tivities include the Spanish table in the dining hall, the Spanish hall, ter- tulias (conversations), a quarterly get-together, and a Spanish newslet- German Club The German Club is open to all students interested in the culture and language 01 Germany. Talks, skits, and singing take place at informal bi-weekly meetings. Other activities include the weekly German table in the dining hall, the Christmas party, and the end-of-the-year picnic. French Club La Table Ronde (French Club) encourages interest in French literature, culture, and language. Weekly meet- ings enable many French stu- dents to practice their French while participating in readings, plays, and music programs. For mealtime chats, there ' s La Table Fran- " ! Blackfriars Blackfriars, the college dramatic club, presents an opportunity for students to take part in all phases of pro- duction. Members present major productions in the fall and spring and student-di- rected one acts in winter- time. Membership in this, the oldest club on campus, is open to all who are willing workers. 9 £ I Chimo m Chimo is for foreign students and for Americans with interna- tional interests. Fortnightly meet- ings, Hub parties, trips, and parties with international students from other schools highlight their ac- tivities. Most of all, Chimo is for gathering people from all over the world and blending all their dif- ferent cultures into one united body. Studio Dance Theatre Members of the Studio Dance Theatre perform all types of dance, from traditional to modern, concentrating, however, on the Martha Gra- ham technique. They have an annual children ' s concert, a tour of area schools, and a for- mal spring performance. They also participate in major cam- pus activities and in dance con- ferences. Membership is deter- mined by fall audition. «U 1- —- fcT »S — - J :, " ■ A Dolphin Club In 1935 the Dolphin Club was formed to in- crease synchronized swimming skills and to teach team swimming. The group performs for Sophomore Parents ' Weekend and it works with other local colleges ' swim clubs. ' ■V u. v J- «.« SglF Students r Black Awareness The purpose of the new Students for Black Aware- ness organization is to orga- nize Black History Week and plan social affairs for the campus ' Black population. Club Any student interested in the arts is encouraged to join the Art Club at any time. Broadening stu- dents ' interests in the arts is done through informal gatherings fea- turing local artists, and through field trips to the High Museum and galleries. Projects for these " connoisseurs " include: Decatur and campus mural painting, Christmas and spring sales. B.O.Z. For those who relish the anquish and joy of writing, there is B.O.Z. (Curious about the initials? Only the members know for sure.) All stu- dents are invited to join. Bi-monthly meetings yield the opportunity for presentation and critiques of original work done by students. Student Admission Representatives Students admissions represen- tatives introduce prospective stu- dents to Agnes Scott by taking them to classes, telling them about life at Agnes Scott (and studying in particular), showing off our new and improved library and other facilities, and in general, letting some scared high school student know that Scotties are friendly people interested in hav- ing her join us. G-P1RG Supporting the rights of consum- ers is Agnes Scott ' s chapter of the Georgia Public Interest Research Group. G-PIRG plays an active role in protecting the public ' s welfare by researching business and govern- mental practices that affect the indi- vidual. Pollution-control, tenants ' rights, and nuclear energy are just a few of the issues G-PIRG is con- cerned with. The organization de- votes itself to satisfying public needs and problems basically through gov- ernmental channels. Spirit Committee Spirit Committee, consisting of a chairman and several members at large, is devoted to the promotion of spirit and unity on campus. The com- mittee sponsors several events dur- ing the year guaranteed to pep ev- eryone up. Social Council Social Council, dedicated to " life, liberty, and the pur- suit of happiness " brings us closer together with Tech and Emory through the mag- ic of mixers, disco parties, and formal dances. Social Council ' s Faculty-Freshman Dessert brings us closer to- gether with our professors. Consisting of members from each class, Social Council meets weekly and coordi- nates campus-wide social events. Silhouette The Silhouette is Agnes Scott ' s memory book; a supercolorful array of pictures, doings, people, events — all to remind us (when we are old and gray) of who we were, how we looked, what we were thinking about, and how we saw Agnes Scott. Editors Editor-in-Chief: Tammy Shell Associate Editor: Jennifer Scott BSA Rep: Susan Gledhill Copy Editor: Leigh Dillon Faculty and Ad. Editor: Kay Williams Organizations Editor: Donna Hubbard Student Life Editor: Peggy Pfeiffer Senior Class Editor: Gloria Lewis Underclassmen Editor: Susan Gledhill Jr. — Edith Spurlock Soph. — Lesley Garrison Fr. — Deni Lamb Photography Editor: Martie Lovvorn Darkroom Chief: Frances Holt Index Editor: Melanie Meadows Profile The Profile is the voice of Agnes Scott, informing the campus community of " What ' s Happening " in and around Atlanta, in the news, what we like or don ' t like on campus, how " Julia ' s Child " lercieves the world of Scott, and how the world of Scott percieves the world of Scott. The Profile invites criticism and suggestions from read- ers and is open to any stu- dent who is interested in working on the staff in any capacity. I ' i L K [IK. Ljf k K Aurora Aurora, the artistic and literary outlet for creative energy is pub- lished several times during the year for the enjoyment of the campus community. Aurora invites any stu- dent to submit her finest work (pho- tographs, drawings, poetry, short stories, plays, essays, preliminary chapters to a novel . . .) Selection is based on the quality of the work and suitability as to length or size. My love, what is love? " Woman, why weepest thou? " Them trees, yellow, red, brown — the leaves are falling. " Peace be with you. " I cannot Sleep, For I have seen Infinity Held captive in the meeting of Two shadows, Melting into one. Some swear the rough beast lies Bathed in his redder blood; a chosen few Butter bread and beneath the table Toss crumbs: he eats, vomits, dies. The soft gray canvas of heaven trembles In the quietly complaining Autumnal Wind. A convent wall Girding Young virgins Against the rape of the world; Sequestered and silent They bow in darkness Awaiting the Second Coming, Amen. It was rectangular, rectilinear, new, clean, sturdy. Made of white pine too. Well designed, with shelves on one side, a closet on the other, and an elastic band for ties on the left door. Chromated balls for door knobs, a round lock, a flat key. The perfect wardrobe-no neurosis, no history, unpretentious, and without skeletons or mystification. Somehow it calmed me. And Heaven knows I could have done with some calming. I was hiding at the time in a nondescript room, under a false name, in a new city with deadly perpendicular streets, respectable shop windows, and nice, neat citizens addicted to municipal showers and weekly movies. I hid and tried to forget. I was beginning to do so. I no longer had nightmares. I no longer trembled when I saw my face in an unex- pected mirror. And now and then I got a reassuring pleasure from the movies and the showers. Everything would perhaps have turned out well if it hadn ' t been for the white pine wardrobe, which had a single fault: even closed, its two doors fit together poorly and formed an angle just short of being straight. One night I woke up. And since the moon was out, I could see, eyes wide open, that my white pine ward- robe was opening. So slow, so relentless. I raised up on an elbow . . . " No . . . no. " The movement was scarcely perceptible. Neither does one see the hour hand move. And there was no mistaking it. Freshmen Representatives FRESHMAN REPRESENTATIVES — Athletic Association — Dixie Wash- ington and Paxson Collins. Honor Court — Bev Thomson. G-Pirg — LaRue Gee. Christian Association. Jenny Spencer. Arts Council — Lil Easterlin. Spirit Chairman — Crystal Watkins. BSA — Mary Anne Hill. Re- bekah Representative — Laramie Larson. Winship Representative — Margaret Trotter. Inman Represen- tative — Kelly Murphy. LEFT, PC. 96. 1 — Becki Strickland, 2 — Julie Johnson, 3 — Elaine Williams 4 — Jennifer Middleton, 5 — Nan Atkins, 6 — Ginni Rock- well, 7 — Melanie Best, 8 — Martie Lovvorn, 9 — Kate Kussrow, 10 — Janet Kelly, 11 — Gin- ny Lee, 12 — Peggy Lamberson, 13 — Gloria Lewis RIGHT, PC. 100. 1 — Donna Winters, 2 — Barbara Byrd, 3 — Diane Peterson, 4 — Nancy Sisk, 5 — Cathy Walters, 6 — Caroline Swink, 7 — Kathy Schnittker, 8 — Elaine Williams, 9 — Christa Cline LEFT, PC. 96. 1 — Lou Holcomb, 2 — Audrey Grant, 3 — Kay Lawther, 4 — Terri Keeler, 5 — Laurie Kramer, 6 — Grace Allen, 7 — Kath- erine Harris RIGHT PC 100. 1 — Lisa Worthey, 2 — Karen Rogers, 3 — Maureen Birtch, 4 — Melody Snider, 5 — Linda Mclnnis, 6 — Judy Bar- tholomew, 7 — Cathy Walters RIGHT, PC. 100. 1 — Claire Hall, 2 — Nancy Perry, 3 — Betsy Whit- mire, 4 — Anita Plunkett, 5 — Diane Peterson, 6 — Lynn Hut- cheson, 7 — Susan Sturkie, 8 — Nancy Smith LEFT, PC 97. 1 — Ginnie Risher, 2 — Martha Hackl, 3 — Angela Fleming, 4 — Susan Beth- une, 5 — Paula Starr, 6 — Beverly Nelson, 7 — Mary Ann Barlow, 8 — Kathleene O ' brien, 9 — Kitti Smith, 10 — Cindy Peters, 11 — Cheryl Crutchfield, 12 — Catherine Crook RIGHT, PC. 100. 1 lene Mundene Christa Cline, 2 — Mar- RICHT, PC 101.1 — Elaine Williams, 2 — Betsy Davis, 3 — Kay Cochrane, 4 — Christy John- son, 5 — Marguerite Booth LEFT, PC. 97. 1 — Melinda Morris, 2 — Shirley Chan, 3 — Teresa Crane, 4 — Katherine Handley, 5 — Mary Alice Vasilos, 6 — Kay Lawther, 7 — Jennifer Scott, 8 — Renee Davis, 9 — Pam Roukoski, 10 — Carolyn Israel, 11 — Peggy Lamberson, 12 — Linda Shearon, 13 — Audrey Grant, 14 — Sharon Collings, 15 — Thelma Ruddell, 16 — Kate Kussrow, 17 — Susie Pedrick, 18 — Martha Hackl LEFT, PC 101. 1 - Donna Hubbard, 2 — Debbie Bal- lard, 3 — Caroline Swink, 4 — Evelyn Kirby, 5 — Anne Criner RIGHT, PC 101. 1 — Anne Rich- ardson, 2 — Holly Bennett, 3 — Dana Dewitt, 4 — Nancy Burn- ham, 5 — Donna Winters M M , ' Wr I ' M ■ ' ,■ ' ' « if | RIGHT, PC. 101. 1 - Kathy Schnittker, 2 — Sally Work- man, 3 — Kandace Fitzhugh RIGHT, PC 98. 1 — Holly McFer- rin, 2 — Becky Strickland, 3 — Mr. Volkoff, 4 — Anne Callison, 5 — Ms. Young, 6 — Judy Bar- tholomew, 7 — Mr. Fuller, 8 — Ms. Woods, 9 — Sandy Fowler, 10 — Mr. McNair ABOVE, PC 98. 1 — Frances Holt, 2 — Janet Kelley, 3 — Cathy Harris, 4 — Carol Overman, 5 — Anne Griner, 6 — Judy Miller, 7 — Laurie Kramer, 8 — Leslie Doyle, 9 — Kim Gzeckowicz LEFT, PC 98. 1 — Carolyn Israel, 2 Johnson, 3 — Frances Holt Caye LEFT, PC. 99. 1 — Frances Holt, 2 — Sharon Hatcher, 3 — Holly McFerrin, 4 — Patsey Cralle, 5 — Kaki Manning, 6 — Debbie Smith, 7 — Paige Patton 8 — Betty Phillips, 9 — Cindy Hodges, 10 — Deni Lamb, 11 — Glenn Hankinson, 12 — Laurie Kramer, 13 — Leigh Dillon, 14 — Leslie Doyle, 15 — Kathy Oates, 16 — Anne Callison, 17 — Evelyn Babcock, 18 — Sylvia Foster, 19 — Kim Czeckowicz, 20 — Donna Sanson, 21 — Pat McWaters, 22 — Carol Overman RIGHT, PC. 103. 1 — Jet Harper, 2 — Emily Wingo, 3 — Evelyn Babcock, 4 — Kathy Oates, 5 — Elaine Williams, 6 — Susi Pedrick, 7 — Sylvia Foster, 8 — Lynn Wilson, 9 — Kate Kussrow, 10 — Joy Cunningham, 11 — Cindy Hodges, 12 — Mary Anne Barlow, 13 — Susan Smith Perry LEFT, PC. 99. 1 — Ms. Jones, 2 — Elizabeth Wells 3 — Aria Spencer, 4 — Sandra Saseen, 5 — Bonnie Stoffel, 6 — Kate Kussrow, 7 — Shirley Chan, 8 — Kaki Manning RIGHT, PC. 103. 1 — Lynn Summer, 2 — Robin Ransbotham, 3 — Susi Pedrick, 4 — Kathy Oates, 5 — Jane Fraley, 6 — Ann Jones LEFT, PC. 102. 1 — Dana Nichols, 2 — Ginny Lee, 3 — Mopsy Widner, 4 — Mollie Merrick, 5 — Donna Sanson, 6 — Linda Shearon, 7 — Susan Smith, 8 — Cathy Winn, 9 — Kathy Oates RIGHT, PC. 104. 1 — Sharon Collins, 2 - Deniz Yaprak, 3 — Ann Conrad, 4 — Ginny Lee, 5 — Emily Wingo, 7 — Peggy Lamberson, 8 — Hilja Dodd, 9 - Jenny McWilliams, 10 — Brenda Brayton, 11 — Holly McFerrin, 12, Kathy Zarkowsky, 13 — Evelyn Babcock LEFT, PC. 102. 1 — Lucy Hicks, 2 — Susi Pe- drick, 3 — Lynn Wilson, 4 — Mimi Holmes, 5 — Jet Harper, 6 — Lynn Summer, 7 — Susan Perry, 8 — Sarah Windham, 9 — Aria Spencer RIGHT, PC. 704. 1 — Cathy Harris, 2 — Ross Cheney, 3 — Wendy Brooks, 4 — Alice New- ton, 5 — Ann Conrad, 6 — Susan Gledhill, 7 — Lisa Wilson 8 — Nancy Perry, 9 — Patti Tucker, 10 — Laramie Larson, 11 — Deni Lamb, 12 — Jennifer Scott, 13 — Peggy Pat- ton. LEFT, PC 105. 1 — Elaine Williams, 2 — Carole Langston, 3 — Lynn Summer RIGHT, PC 107. 1 — Ginny Lee, 2 — Margue- rite Booth, 3 — Hope Lamade, 4 — Lynn Fo- ley, 5 — Martha Hackl, 6 — Julie Johnson, 7 — Peggy Emrey, 8 — Nancy Rogers, 9 — Ann Conrad LEFT, PC. 107. 1977: Evelyn Babcock, Mary Anne Barlow, Anne Bond, Cynthia Hodges, Frances Holt, Kathryn Kussrow, Julia Midkiff, Melinda Morris, Dana Nichols, Katherine Oates, Susi Pedrick, Deborah Smith, Bonnie Stoffel, Saralyn Summer, Elaine Williams, Lynn Wilson, Emily Wingo. 1978: Judith Bartholo- mew, Marguerite Booth, Ann Burchenal, Shir- ley Chan, Katherine Cochrane, Patricia Cralle, Cherol Crutchfield, Leigh Dillon, Sue Fisher, Ann Hester, Mimi Holmes, Susan Kidd, Mar- tha Lovvorn, Kathleen O ' Brien, Paige Patton, Betty Philips, Susan Smith, Kathryn Smith, Mary Alice Vasilos. 1979: Melanie Best, Susan Bethune, Patricia DuPont, Claudia Elmore, Lesley Garrison, Lynn Hutcheson, Virginia Lee, Genyne Long, Diane Peterson, Marlyn Plunkett, Virginia Risher, Virginia Rockwell, Sarah Windham, Kay Worthey. R GH7 " , PC 108. 1 — Frances Wickes, 2 — Christi Johnson, 3 — Isabel Valcarcel, 4 — Dee Johnson, 5 — Chaille Winston £— f-UJjL Hffl f r, 1 LEFT, PC 106. 1 — Mary Ihley, 2 — Cheryl Hiers, 3 — Claudia Elmore, 4 — Ginni Rock- well, 5 — Sandra Saseen, 6 — Linda Harris, 7 — Winona Ramsaun 8 — Sharon Collings, 9 — Mary Romeo, 10 — Libby Belk RIGHT, PC 108. Claudia Elmore, 2 — Peggy Payton, 3 — Alice Newton, 4 — Melanie Lenz- man, 5 — Mary Anne Obermyer, 6 — Hooi Lee, 7 — Lisa Maxwell, 8 — Cassidy Ward, 9 — Sherrie Fuller 10 — Ching Suan Ooi, 11 — Kitti Smith, 12 — Barbara Mandel, 13 — Linda Language, 14 — Christina Wong, 15 — Mary Ann Keon, 16 — Lisa Wilson, 17 — Sally Har- ris, 18 — Susan Bethune LEFT, PC 107. Evelyn Babcock, Melanie Best, Susan Bethune, Sherri Brown, Anna Bryan, Nancy Campbell, Angela Carter, Jean Cho, Winnie Cho, Sharon Collings, Ann Conrad, Debby Daniel, K.C. Docie, Susan Dodson, San- dra Eichelberger, Peggy Emrey, Dottie Enslow, Nan Fabisinski, Lynn Foley, Kim Gage, Susan Gledhill, Audrey Grant, Kemper Hatfield, Mary Anne Hill, Ann Huffines, Julie Johnston, Mary Ann Keon, Jennifer Knight, Ginny Lee, Genyne Long, Holly McFerrin, Pat McWaters, Jenny McWilliams, Mary Ann Mappus, Dana Nichols, Kathy Oates, Diane Peterson, Ginnie Risher, Beverly Roberts, Nancy Rogers, Donna Stixrud, Crystal Watkins, Kathy Zarkowsky. RIGHT, PC 108. 1 — Yinka George, 2 — Bri- gette, 3 — Ruth Beckly Hoffman, 4 — Diane Sanders, 5 — Patsy Cralle, 6 — Frances Holt, 7 — Lydia Bendeck, 8 — Nancy Campbell, 9 - Mariola Bethencourt 0 LEFT, PC 109. 1 — Mary Lipscomb, 2 — Deniz Yaprak, 3 — Annette Cook, 4 — Sylvia Foster, 5 — Linda Mclnnis, 6 — Ralee Cates, 7 — Carol Overman, 8 — Sarah Hunter, 9 — Mr. Evans, 10 — Jeannine Garbutt, 11 — Ms. Greene, 12 — Debbie Daniel, 13 — Mr. Brooking, 14 — Wendy Brooks, 15 — Elaine Williams, 16 — Judy Bartholomew, 17 — Linda Harris, 18 — Ross Chaney, 19 —Sandy Fowler, 20 — Jennifer Middleton, 21 — Sandra Eichel- burger, 22 — Beth Mason, 23 — Lynn Sum- mer, 24 — Mimi Holmes RIGHT, PC 111. 1 — Mary Lipscomb, 2 — Susan Perry, 3 — Mimi Holmes, 4 — Houi Lee, 5 — Nan Atkins, 6 — Leslie Doyle, 7 — Rags, 8 — Martie Lovvorn, 9 — Janet Kelly, 10 — Mary Anna Smith, 11 — Cathy Carr, 12 — Jan Strain, 13 — Kate Kussrow, 14 — Maria Tinia- cos, 15 — Elizabeth Steubing, 16 — Anne Richardson, 17 — Claudia Elmore, 18 — Bar- bara Duncan, 19 — Margaret Cane LEFT, PC 709. 1 — Christine Wong, 2 — Cheng-Suan Ooi, 3 — Shirley Chan, 4 — Lydia Bendeck, 5 — Hooi Chian Lee, 6 — Robin Kessler, 7 — Madelyn Redd, 8 — Kim Gage, 9 — Allison Taylor, 10 — Isabel Valcarcel, 11 — Brigitte Rivory, 12 — Oria Trivelli, 13 — Barbara Mantel, 14 — Mariola Bethencourt, 15 — Sheng Mei Chiu, 16 — Maria Tiniacos, 17 — Kok-Weay Looi, 18 — Bee Chin Yeoh, 19 — Beng-Sim Lee, 20 — Glorianna Erim, 21 — Safak Yaprak, 22 — Ragnhild Steineger RIGHT, PC 111 1 — Cheryl Hiers, 2 — Kitti Smith, 3 — Nan Fabisinski, 4 — Linda Harris, 5 — Anne Callison, 6 — Melanie Best, 7 — Miss Trotter, 8 — Julia Midkiff, 9 — Kate Kussrow LEFT, PC 110. 1 — Lois Turner, 2 — Mary Anne Barlow, 3 — Lydia Wilkes, 4 — Dacia Small, 5 — Josette Alberts, 6 — Leslie Doyle, 7 — Katrina Clifford, 8 — Myna Holloman, 9 — Sarah Windham, 10 — Linda McColl, 11 — Susan Harris, 12 — Dawn Starrett, 13 — Lynne Perry, 14 — Peggy Lamberson, 15 — Ms. Dar- ling, 16 — Susan McCullough, 17 — Lil Easter- lin, 18 — Laura McDonald, 20 — Susie Go- mez, 21 — Ginni Rockwell, 22 — Melinda Tanner, 23 — Carol Overman, 24 — Anne Denker, 25 — Jan Strain, 26 — Bev Thomp- son, 27 — Gay Zeller, 28 — Patty Tucker RIGHT, PC 111. 1 — Deborah Williams, 2 — Dacia Small, 3 — Crystal Watkins, 4 — Cheryl Walker, 5 — Kandace Fitzhugh, 6 — Audrey Grant, 7 — Crystal Singleton, 8 — Cathy Wal- ters, 9 — Tracey Rowland, 10 — Janet Blount, 11 Emily Moore, 12 — Shirley Culbreth, 13 — Barbara Byrd, 14 — Diane Petersen, 15 — Jennifer Williams LEFT, PC 110. 1 — Angela Fleming, 2 — Eliza- beth Steubing, 3 — Laura Boyd, 4 — Betty Philips, 5 — Kathy Oates, 6 — Grace Allen, 7 — Robin Ransbotham, 8 — Sylvia Foster, 9 — Nancy Rodgers, 10 — Gloria Lewis, 11 — Glenn Hankinson, 12 — Laurie Kramer, 13 — Lou Holcomb, 14 — Mary Ihley, 15 — Sally Workman RIGHT, PC 112 1 — Lisa Worthy, 2 — Sandra Saseen, 3 — Linda Harris, 4 — Cheryl Hiers, 5 — Becki Johnson, 6 — Elizabeth Steubing, 7 — Mary Beth Gardner, 8 — Mary Romeo, 9 — Libby Belk, 10 — Sharon Collins, 11 — Mari Perez, 12 — Claudia Elmore LEFT PC 112 Renee Anderson, Nan Atkins, Melanie Best, Janet Blount, Kathleen Bou- shell, Bess Cox, Carmen Crumbley, Cindy Dantzler, Renee Davis, Ann Denker, Leslie Doyle, Tish DuPont, Vicky Fitzgerald, Angela Fleming, Susan Gledhill, Andrea Groover, Me- lanie Hardy, Katherine Harris, Lynda Harris, Ellen Highland, Cindy Hodges, Jody Jeffrey, Becki Johnson, Anne Jones, Beverly Jones, Andrea Julian, Rita Kitts, Denise Koon, Nan Kouts, Anicia Lane, Rori Lane, Elizabeth Las- setter, Cinny Lee, Genyne Long, Sharon Mait- land, Mary Anne Mappus, Holly McFerrin, Linda Mclnnis, Jenny Morris, Melinda Morris, Beverly Nelson, Dana Nichols, Kathy Oates, Mary Ann Obermeier, Anne Paulin, Rosie Perez, Diane Petersen, Mary Reid, Marcia Robinson, Donna Sanson, Margaret Seitter, Linda Shearon, Tammy Shell, Crystal Single- ton, Dacia Small, Mary Anna Smith, Sally Stamper, Tracey Thomas, Susan Tucker, Julie Vaughn, Pat Velott, Cassidy Ward, Elizabeth Wells, Jenny Whitmire, Mopsy Widener, Cathy Winn, Chaille Winston RIGHT, PC. 114. 1 — Bill Holt, 2 — Gloria Lewis, 3 — Tammy Shell, 4 — Jennifer Scott, 5 — Susan Gledhill, 6 — Holly McFerrin, 7 — Frances Holt, 8 — Kay Williams, 9 — Donna Hubbard, 10 — Melanie Meadows LEFT, PC. 113. 1 — Kim Gzeckowiez, 2 — Theima Ruddell, 3 — Laura Boyd, 4 — Christa Cline, 5 — Kaki Manning, 6 — Shannon Rud- dell, 7 — Grace Allen LEFT PC. 114 1 — Donna Hubbard, 2 — Jenni- fer Scott, 3 — Tammy Shell, 4 — Peggy Pfeiffer, 5 — Gloria Lewis, 6 — Martie Lov- vorn, 7 — Frances Holt, 8 — Cassidy Ward, 9 — Leigh Dillon, 10 — Melanie Meadows, 11 — Tracey Jones, 12 — Kandace Fitzhugh, 13 — Susan Gledhill, 14 — Melanie Best, 15 — Jenny McWilliams, 16 — Holly McFerrin, 17 — Shannon Ruddell, 18 — Lesley Garrison, 19 — Mary Ihley, 20 — Sally Workman, 21 — Grace Allen, 22 — Barbara Mandel, 23 — Rita Kitts, 24 — Deni Lamb, 25 — Carmen Crumb- ley, 26 — Rori Lane, 27 — Barbara Duncan 28 — Ann Jones, 29 — Cheryl Hiers, 30 — Myrna Carter, 31 — Mary Ann Keon, 32 — Dacia Small, 33 — Sharon Pittman, 34 — Jeannine Garbutt, 35 — Andrea Groover, 36 — Ellen Highland LEFT PC. 112 1 — Ann Yarbrough, 2 — Anne Griner, 3 — Dana Nichols, 4 — Chaille Win- ston, 5 — Christa Cline, 6 — Nancy Burnham, 7 — Renee Davis, 8 — Anne Paulin 9 — Mary Anna Smith, 10 — Melody Snider, 11 — Kay Lawther, 12 — Beth Nease, 13 — Nancy Rog- ers RIGHT PC. 775 1 — Andi Julian, 2 — Kelly Murphy, 3 — Ginny Lee, 4 — Peggy Lamber- son, 5 — Sandra Saseen, 6 — Becki Johnson, 7 — Judy Smith, 8 — Ginni Rockwell, 9 — Linda Harris, 10 — Cheryl Hiers, 11 — Mari Perez, 12 — Cheryl Brown, 13 — MaryAnn Ober- mier, 14 — Laurie McCord, 15 — Deb Moock, 16 — Frances Wickes, 17 — Julia Midkiff, 18 — Claudia Elmore LEFT PC. 776 1 — Anne Jones, 2 — Susan Tucker, 3 — Genyne Long, 4 — Ross Chaney, 5 — Melanie Best, 6 — Deb Moock, 7 — Anne Callison, 8 — Krista Nolter, 9 — Ellen Fort, 10 — Julia Midkiff RIGHT PC. 115 1 — Kelly Murphy, 2 — Frances Wickes, 3 — Peggy Lamberson, 4 — Sandra Saseen, 5 — Andi Julian, 6 — Ginny Lee o m 70 n rn F-R-E-S-H-M-A-N. Only eight letters, but look what they stand for. F for frat parties at Tech and Emory, the first ones for most of us. R for roommates, those all-important people. E for exams — Ugh! S for scales which read more than we would like. H for the homesickness that hits us periodically. M for making friends to last a lifetime. A for all-nighters — another ugh. N for neat things like Black Cat. And the Key- stone Cops. Freshman — we never knew it would mean so mi irp ,9f Freshmen listen attentively at a meeting in MacLean. Donna Adams Tisha Allen Jill Anderson Beth Arant Pat Arnzen Allison Bannen Cathy Beck Lisa Beswick Debbie Boelter Kathleen Boushell Brenda Brayton Jane Brooks Wendy Brooks Cheryl Brown Sally Anne Brown FRESHMEN Ik m?M Making new friends is a part of adjusting to college life Sherri Brown Anna Bryan Sandy Burson Susan Burtz Gini Byrd Nancy Campbell Margaret Cane Julie Carter Myrna Carter Cindy Cauthen Ross Cheney Stephanie Chisholm lean Cho Kimberly Clark Candee Coleman Name tags help freshmen get to know upperclassmen — and each other. Paxson Collins Cheryl Lynn Cook Sheryl Cook Marina Costarides Carmen Crumbley Shirley Culbreth Cindy Dantzler Lisa DeGrandi Veronica Denis Hilja Dodd Susan Dodson Lil Easterlin Patricia Elebash Jill Ellis Peggy Emrey Dottie Enslow Cynthia Evans Sarah Fairburn Gloria Fernandez Vicki Fitzgerald Maile Frank Sherilyn Fuller Elizabeth Furlow Kim Gage Maria Regina Gallo Carolyn Garrison LaRue Gee Pam Graves Grace Haley Susan Ham Cynthia Hampton Laura Hanson Lee Harber Melanie Hardy Sally Harris Susan Harris Kemper Hatfield Liza Hawley Becky Hendrix Ellen Highland Sharon Maitland and Paxson Collins find that Inman ' s balcony is a pleasant place to study. Woopee! Only one more class to- day! Mary Anne Hill Ruth Beckley Hoffman Myrna Holloman Kathy Hollywood Cookie Hooper Ann Huffines Leigh Jackson Jodie Jeffrey Buffy Johnson Lisa Johnson Robin Johnson Beverly Jones Andi Julian Mary Ann Keon Jennifer Knight Christina Lancaster Susan Landers Janet Lapp Laramie Larsen Teresa Lass ! Ann Lassetter Kim Long Sharon Maitland Lind Malloy Barbara Mandel Mary Ann Mappus Caroline Marchant Janet McDonald Mary Beth McGreevy Melinda McKee Jenny McWilliams Emily Moore Linda Moore Jennifer Morris Elizabeth Mosgrove Kelly Murphy 133 Sally Nalley Sally Neal Elisa Norton Mary Ann Obermeier |gj Bev Roberts Tina Robertson Kim Robinson Tracy Rowland Margaret Seitter Linda Seymour Mollie Shernel Cam Smith Judy Smith Peggy Somers Jenny Spencer Joanna Splawn Dawn Starrett Jan Strain Kathryn Sutton Allison Taylor Lisa DeGrandi listens for helpful hints from an upperclassman. Ellen Highland discovers that the mailroom is a good place to finish homework before a class. Janice Thompson Bev Thompson Mary Tiniacos Margaret Trotter Patti Tucker Susan Tucker Lisa Underwood Martha Van Sant Julie Vaughn Jacque Vining Cheryl Walker Cassidy Ward Dixie Washington Chrystal Watkins Jenny, Whitmire Susan Wilkie Carol Willey Deborah Williams Class officers: Cindy Dantzler, Vice-President; Kemper Hatfield, Secretary- Treasurer; and T. Lancaster, President. Field hockey — a new experience for many freshmen. The second year at Agnes Scott is a busy one for the Sophomore Class. It is a time of making decisions about their final years at school and planning the highlight of the year, Sophomore Parents ' Weekend. Classes become more difficult as they began taking some upper level courses. Also difficult is choosing and declaring a major in the spring. But sophomores are busy out of class, too. Their first project of the year is publish- ing the Student Directory Fall quarter. They began to plan Sophomore Parents ' Weekend and a design for their class rings early in the year. But even with all these projects, the sophs still have time to welcome the freshmen with the Sophomore-Freshman Costume Party at Halloween. Nan Atkins Diane Banyar Diane Beaudoin Elizabeth Belk Glenda Bell Mariola Bethencourt Maureen Birtch Kathy Boone Janet Bradley Betsy Broadwell Janice Byers Hayden Bullard Ann Denker K. C. Docie Leslie Doyle Tish Dupont Sandra Eichelberger Claudia Elmore Gloriana Erim Angela Fleming Judy Fountain Sandy Fowler Susan Fuller Jeannine Garbutt Mary Beth Gardiner Lesley Garrison Julie Gary Susan Gledhill Katherine Gowan ■ i j 1 1 Only a Tab can get me through Monday morning! Lisa Griffin Anne Griner Andrea Groover Carter Gross Kim Gzeckowicz Claire Hall Karol Hammer Katherine Handley On February 18 and 19, the Sopho- mores had a chance to show their families the environment they live in during the school year. Sophomore Parents ' Week- end was planned by the sophomore class and the sponsors of the weekend, Mrs. Fox and Dr. McNair. Many special pro- grams were held to entertain the parents. They included performances by the Dol- phin Club, a chapel where Ms. Bate of the Psychology Department spoke, sopho- more classes, a Hub Party, and a luncheon for sophomores and their families. There was also plenty of time for students to plan activities with their parents off the campus. Katherine Harris Lynda Harris Cheryl Hiers Helen Hill Jenny Hill Elise Holland Donna Hubbard Jane Hunt Ellen Hunter Lynn Hutcheson Carolyn Israel Anne Jones Tracey Jones Buffy Johnson Caye Johnson Julie Johnston Robin Elaine Kessler Evelyn Kirby Kay Kirkland Rita Kitts Denise Koon Nan Kouts Laurie Kramer Karen Kulick Deni Lamb Anicia Lane Jackie Lawler Ginny Lee Linda Logan Oh, that enticing aroma! Genyne Long Karen D. Margolis Katie McCann Linda McColl Laura McCord Holly McFerrin Linda Mclnnis Leigh Anne Minor Rosalie Nichols Rebecca Ozburn Ann Ozier Catherine Paul m t ±: - »- Mari Perez Nancy Perry 2S-£ . ..Cli i M f Even Dr. Perry got into the act. « A... Mkt 0r ± ' Julie Jock, " alias Claire Hall, in action. Holly McFerrin listens attentively to a guest lecturer. Letting it all hangout in the finale of the Black Cat Production. Carolyn Pervis Diane Petersen Laura Peterson Peggy Pfeiffer Anita Plunkett Barbara Propst Donna Richards Ginnie Risher Cinni Rockwell Karen Rogers l§«f Jm ' w ! w 7 Nancy Rogers Mary Romeo Pam Roukoski Shannon Ruddell Susanne Sahlin Donna Sanson Lisa Schiller Quick, Lesley, let ' s run for the side door! Crystal Singleton Dacia Small Nancy Smith Aria Spencer Dianne Spurlock Edith Spurlock Rags Steineger Renee Stewart Donna Stixrud Trudy Stone Susan Sturkie Melinda Tanner C ' mon, Mari, give us a real smile! You ' ve got to be kidding — 4 tests and 6 papers in 1 week?!?! Allyson Taylor Lauren Taylor Penny Terry Tracey Thomas Oria Trivell Mary Louise Tucker Susi Van Vleck Patti Velott Elizabeth Wells Cayle White Class Officers: Elizabeth Wells, Secretary; Andrea Groover, President; Lesley Garrison, Treasurer; Pam Roukoski, Vice-Preside From the very beginning of the year, Hot Stuff was off and running. With Black Cat scheduled for October six- teenth, the juniors were busy putting together the pro- duction and helping to guard the meetings of their new sister class, the Keystone Cops. Black Cat was hardly over before plans for Junior Jaunt were begun, and capping, with its secret traditions, followed soon afterward. In addi- tion to all these activities, the juniors rid themselves (or tried to at least) of those last few requirements and took more courses in their major subjects. They took pride in being " over the hump " and began to plan their futures outside the world of Agnes Scott. junior Page Airheart Ellie Alderman Grace Allen Judy Bartholomew Janet Blount Marguerite Booth Jan Celeste Borum Laura Boyd Jr s Gena Briley Beverly Brown Lynn Buchanan Susan Burson Cindy Camper Cathy Carr Shirley Chan Winnie Cho Kay Cochrane Patsy Cralle Theresa Crane Cherol Crutchfield Melissa Curtner Betsy Davis Give me back my letter! Leigh Dillon Jennifer Driscoll Barbara Duncun Sue Edwards Nigun Ereken Sue Fishei Kathy Fitch Joyce Gant But where are the men? (LEFT) It must have been an all-nighter (RIGHT) Cathy Harris Sharon Hatcher Carol Hedrick Lucy Hicks Mimi Holmes Cheryl Houy Trish Huggins Becki Johnson Christy Johnson Dee Johnson Susan Kidd Janet Kelley Marty Knight Hope Lamade Peggy Lamberson Mary Lipscomb Martie Lovvorn Kaki Manning Sarah Marshall Addie Mathes Lisa Marie Maxwell Susan McCullough Laura McDonald Emma McLemore Judy Miller Lorraine Mixon Marlene Munden Alice Newton Kathleen O ' Brien Lynn Oswald Carol Overman Elaine Pantazopoulos Paige Patton Cindy Peters Betty Phillips Sharon Pittman Anne Pulliam Evadne Ragan Winona Ransaur Sherry Ray Madelyn Redd Anne Richardson Becca Robinson Thelma Ruddell Kathy Schnittker Jennifer Scott Elaine Sheppard Kitti Smith Mary Anna Smith Sharon Smith Susan Smith Melody Snider Capping is a special time for Agnes Scott juniors and seniors. Seniors eat supper with the white-clad juniors, they go out to party together for a while, and then go to the Big Quad where the juniors form a circle. Each senior, wearing her graduation robe, finds her " adopted " junior and brings her into the candlelight procession. When all the juniors have joined in, they proceed to the Little Quad for the secret ceremony. The next day, the juniors don their new robes for class and the candle stubs left lying in the Big Quad serve as reminders of the night before. These hats will never go out of style. Susan Speigel Sally Stamper Paula Starr Becky Strickland Elizabeth Steubing Mary Alice Vasilos Cathy Walters Liz Walters Betsy Whitmire Elaine Wilburn Susan Willoch Cathy Winn Christina Wong Sally Workman Susan Yannone Deniz Safak Yaprak Nancy Yates Gay Zeller Stephanie Zipperer For its big project, the Junior Class concentrates all its energy on a special week — Junior Jaunt. Held each year in late April, the Jaunt is a charity drive. All the week ' s pro- ceeds go to a favorite charity voted upon by the student body. The sale of raffle tickets in the dining hall is always a popular part of the Jaunt. Professors donate their special talents of gifts as rewards for the winners. Breakfast at Bren- nan ' s with Dean Gary, a keg party at Mr. Wistrand ' s, lunch on the Perrys ' patio, and roses from Mr. Brown ' s garden are a few examples of the prizes. The freshmen inject energy into this project as well by selling themselves as slaves to wealthy bidders, usually from Tech or Emory. This auction takes place during the special fifty-cent dinner in the dining hall. To crown the week, the juniors sponsor a talent show where all our budding stars can stand in the spotlight. Becki Johnson pauses for a breather. b itu(j .n M. Ellen Abernathy — Psychology Stone Mountain, Georgia Josette Alberts — Math Tampa, Florida Anne C. Alexander — Sociology Crawfordsville, Indiana Renee J. Anderson — History Charlotte, North Carolina Evelyn E. Babcock — Chemistry, Music Coral Gables, Florida Mary Anne Barlow — Psychology Cochran, Georgia Lydia M. Bendeck — Biology Tegucigalpa, Honduras Holly A. Bennett — History Washington, Georgia Anne E. Bond — History Lynchburg, Virginia Susan H. Boone — Bible Decatur, Georgia Patricia C. Brewer — English Nashville, Tennessee Nancy D. Burnham — History Columbus, Georgia A a Senior, you have bathed in chocolate chip cookies, had your gym shorts iterally " ripped-off " in public, sung an off-key duet with " Dr. McNohair " , been rudely awak- ened by a fire drill only to dis- cover you were the victim of a practical joke — and left out in the cold at that! You made a midnight ride to Krispy Kreme, met some guys and drag-raced then back to campus. You ' ve pulled your fair share of pranks ( " ' Tee hee ' , quod shee " ) on un- suspecting Deans. Karen G. Butler — Biology Decatur, Georgia Jasemine C. Choy — Biology North Point, Hong Kong V- Barbara E. Byrd — Art Kennesaw, Georgia Anne D. Callison — English, History Asheville, North Carolina Christa A. Cline — English, Psychology Sharon A. Collings — Art, Political Science Cave Spring, Georgia Anderson, South Carolina Senior Investiture " Our windows of wonder — through them the sun can shine on our frozen minds. I can ask nothing better for this senior class than that each member will ever keep these windows open — open to the fabulous, to the beautiful, to the paradoxical, to the wonderful. " — from Senior Investiture speech by Dr. Edward McNair in Gaines Chapel, October 29, 1976. q AnnF. Conrad — Music Nashville, Tennessee Carolyn E. Corbett — Biology, Sociology C. Joy Cunningham — English, History Anchorage, Alaska Blackstone, Virginia D. Renee Davis — Psychology Stone Mountain, Georgia Patrice I. Davis — History, Sociology Chattanooga, Tennessee Rita J. Davis — Bible Mableton, Georgia jp Elizabeth R. Doscher — Chemistry Charleston, South Carolina Valerie V. Dye — Art Acworth, Georgia Patricia L. Fishel — History Panama City, Florida Lynn H. Foley — English Decatur, Georgia N. Ellen Fort — English, Creative Writing Nashville, Tennessee Sylvia E. Foster — Math Jackson, Mississippi Jane M. Fraley — Art, Classics Norton, Virginia Elaine Francisco — Art Olayinka E. George — Biology, Chemistry Orlando, Florida Lagos, Nigeria Audrey L. Grant — Biology Denmark, South Carolina S„vf .- Dennis The Menace 7 175 r- Juliette J. Harper — English, History Oak Hill, Alabama Nancy Guerro (Muse) — Ai Florence, Alabam Cynthia Hodges — Psycholof Newport, Arkans. Martha A. Hackl — English, Economic: Indianapolis, Indiana Glenn I. Hankinson — Biology Spartenburg, South Carolina ranees B. Holt — English, Creative Writing Mary L. Ihley — Economics •ecatur, Georgia Brunswick, Georgia Lucile R. Jarrett — Art Jefferson, Georgia You ' ve spoken into shaving cream covered phone receiv- ers, sat on a greased toilet seat, been mistaken (by a little old lady in Super-X) for a long- haired boy ( " You young peo- ple all look alike! But, whatever you are — you ' re pretty V) You ' ve decorated the halls with bras of Holly (and com- pany), mistakingly dated some- one else ' s blind date, dressed up as a " lady of the night " to amuse and surprise your boy- friend (who was too embar- rassed to be seen with you in public), and caught President Perry on the fire escape out- side your window one morn- ing, screamed and jumped into the closet! Emma I. Johnson — Sociology Decatur, Georgia Terri A. Keeler — Art St. Petersburg, Florida Kathryn L. Kussrow — Art, English Valparaiso, Indiana Mary E. Lambright — Biology Savannah, Georgia Carole D. Langston — English, Theatre Taylors, South Carolina Katherine T. Lawther — Psychology Jacksonville, Florida Gloria A. Lewis — Biology Gulfport, Mississippi Marianne Lyon — English College Park, Georgia Sarah E. Mason — Biology Stone Mountain, Georgia Eleanor A. McCain — Biology Lynn Haven, Florida Patricia M. McWaters — Math, French Marietta, Georgia Julia F. Midkiff — English Amelia, Virginia Lyall M. Morris — History Aiken, South Carolina Melinda A. Morris — Art, French Lakeland, Florida Daisy T. Morton — English Janet M. Mushegan — Sociology, Psychology Sea Island, Georgia Atlanta, Georgia Beverly E. Nelson — Math Decatur, Georgia 1 ' 1 Junior Year Abroad Joy Cunningham, Anne Callison, Rita Davis, Ellen Fort, and Jet Harper spent their junior year abroad. Joy and Anne studied at the University of St. Andrews in Scotland, Ellen and Jet at the University of Exeter in Eng- land, and Rita at the Hebrew Univer- sity of Jerusalem. Each girl had her own reasons for going: encourage- ment from parents, teachers, or friends who had been there before, it was the fulfillment of a dream, or it was an alternative to transferring from Agnes Scott. At the University of Jerusalem Rita learned the He- brew language and studied such sub- jects as Islamic religion, the history of Jewish thought and Jewish mysti- cism. When Rita was not in class, some of her activities included swim- ming in the Dead Sea and meeting families of Bedouins. Anne and Jet took primarily English courses at the University of Exeter. Jet enjoyed see- ing three Shakespearean plays at Stratford and visiting Crete with El- len. Joy and Anne studied English and History at the University of St. Andrews. Joy went on a two week tour around England with the St. An- drews ' Madrigal group. Anne spent some of her spare time taking bag- pipe lessons and hiking on week- ends in the mountains of Scotland. Joy, Anne, Jet and Ellen met in Vien- na over Christmas. During some of the other school holidays, the com- bined travels of the five girls took them to Greece, Italy, Sinai, Ger- many, Austria, Switzerland, Yugosla- and the Netherlands. mji ' mr 4 h " H I S Mf l -BiPs i • - . w ' feflttfl fclSu B2F " 9 dHHf g| Dana Nichols — Economics, Math Scotty O ' Kelley (Bennet) — History, French Lexington, Kentucky Ruston, Louisiana E. Katherine Oates — Music Madison, Kentucky Francine Oliver — English Glennville, Georgia VJICII Anne M. Paulin — Political Science Stevensville, Virginia Susi L. Pedrick — English Jackson, Mississippi f In your " spare time " be- tween studies and papers and internships and a fiance ' , you play a mean game of tennis, go sailing, swim, dance, enjoy music and sewing, macrame ' and needlepoint, care for plants and pets and ride horse- back. You blitz out on TV, lis- ten to tapes, play backgam- mon, go camping and back- packing, water ballet and wa- ter skiing, jogging and banjo pickin ' . You love to go drink- ing with your buddies and swap old war stories about blind dates. Anne L. Pesterfield — Sociology Summerville, Georgia Susan Pirkle — Chemistry Atlanta, Georgia Julie Poole — History Gainesville, Georgia Robin D. Ransbotham — Math Austell, Georgia Colleen M. Reno — Psychology Stone Mountain, Georgia Linda F. Shearon — Math Richmond, Virginia Tamara A. Shell — Economics Gulfport, Mississippi Sarah Shurley (Hayes) Rock Hill, South Carolina Nancy C. Sisk — Art Jacksonville, Florida Deborah A. Smith — Political Science Acworth, Georgia Susan Smith (Perry) — English, Art Decatur, Georgia Bonnie M. Stoffel — History, Political Science Jacksonville, Florida Saralyn E. Summer — English Robbins AFB, Georgia Caroline E. Swink — History, Political Science Augusta, Georgia Lois M. Turner — History Stone Mountain, Georgia Frances C. Wickes — History, Spanish Washington D.C. According to the Silhouette questionaire (from which we received 23 responses — mostly from second Main), you ' ve managed to accumu- late approximately 18,000 credit hours (class total), pulled approximately six months ' worth of all-nighters, and changed majors as much as three times during your years at Scott. You were prob- ably not the first female in your family to attend Agnes Scott. And you probably won ' t be the last! Lydia P. Wilkes — Psychology Lyons, Georgia Nancy C. Wimbish — History Doraville, Georgia r F. Elaine Williams — Art, Theatre Rocky Ford, Georgia ■ i is W. Kay Williams — Mai Poplarville, Mississipi M. Emily Wingo — English North Augusta, South Carolina Donna A. Winters — Histo Savannah, Georg Caren B. Zauderer — Math, Economics tlanta, Georgia t iWi :xp£ ' It ' s the last exam, the last night in the dorm, the last chat with professors, and the last morning march to the mailroom. It ' s having danced the last dance at Black Cat, hearing the last convocation, and partying the last time in the Hub. It ' s missing the midnight train that blasts its greeting, and missing the radiator pipes that bang into life. It ' s withdrawing your rights to the room that will soon belong to an- other and to the box number that another will claim. It ' s all the feel- ings and memories that come to- gether as you sing " God of the Marching Centuries " one last time. Graduation — a farewell — also marks a new beginning: a first ca- reer, a first apartment, and a new kind of independence. U MSRION ysd»oo( CONRdW 1312 DICKSON HIGHWAY CLARKSVILLE, TENNESSEE 37040 Dan Troy k PUBLICATIONS CONSULTANT 1752 EAST BANK DRIVE MARIETTA GEORGIA 30067 (404) 993-1578-872-7066 STUDENT INDEX Abernathy, Marcia Ellen, 77 — 165 Adams, Donna Ruth, ' 80 — 126 Airheart, Anita Page, 78 — 152 Alberts, Josette, 77 — 110, 165 Alderman, Ellie Autry, 78 — 152 Alexander, Anne Craig 77 — 165 Allen, Grace Casburn, 78 — 96, 110, 113, 114, 118, 152 Allen, Leticia H., ' 80 — 126 Anderson, Jill, ' 80 — 126 Anderson, Renee James, 77 — 112, 165 Arant, Mary Elizabeth, ' 80 — 126 Arnzen, Patricia Anne, ' 80 — 126 Atkins, Nancy Ellen, 79 — 96, 111, 112, 118, 140 Babcock, Evelyn Elizabeth, 77 — 99, 103, 104, 165 Bannen, Alison, ' 80 — 126 Banyar, Diane Hope, 79 — 140 Barlow, Mary Anne, 77 — 97, 103, 110, 118, 165 Bartholomew, Judith Ann, 78 — 98, 109, 119, 152 Beaudoin, Diane Marie, 79 — 140 Beck, Catherine Elizabeth, ' 80 — 126 Belk, Elizabeth Eve, 79 — 106, 112, 140 Bell, Glenda Rebecca, 79 — 140 Bendeck, Lydia Maria, 77 — 108, 109, 166 Bennett, Clare O ' Kelley, 77 — 184 Bennett, Holly Anne, 77 — 166 Best, Melanie Sue, 79 — 96, 111, 112, 114, 118 Beswick, Lisa Ann, ' 80 — 126 Bethencourt, Maria Dolores, 79 — 108, 109, 140 Bethune, Susan Kathleen, 79 — 97, 108, 118 Birtch, Maureen A.E., 79 — 140 Blount, Janet Anita, 78 — 111, 112, 152 Boelter, Debbie, ' 80 — 126 Bond, Anne Elizabeth, 77 — 160 Boone, Kathryn V., 79 — 140 Boone, Susan Hall, 77 — 140 Booth, Marguerite Anne, 78 — 107, 152 Borum, Jan Celeste, 78 — 152 Boushell, Kathleen Marie, ' 80 — 112, 126 Boyd, Laura Giles, 78 — 110, 113, 152 Bradley, Janet Marie, 79 — 140 Brayton, Brenda Alice, ' 80 — 104, 126 Brewer, Patricia Campbell, 78 — 166 Briley, Helen Eugenia, 78 — 153 Broadwell, Betsy W., 79 — 140 Brooks, Jane T., ' 80 — 126 Brooks, Joy W., ' 80 — 109, 126 Brown, Beverly Elaine, 78 — 153 Brown, Cheryl Lynn, ' 80 — 126 Brown, Sally Anne, ' 80 — 126 Brown, Sherri Gay, ' 80 — 127 Bryan, Mary Anna, ' 80 — 127 Buchanan, Margaret Lynn, 78 — 153 Bullard, Margaret Hayden, 79 — 140 Burnham, Nancy Donna, 77 — 113, 166 Burson, Sandra Anne, ' 80 — 127 Burson, Susan Elaine, 78 — 153 Burtz, Susan Rebecca, ' 80 — 127 Butler, Karen Green, 78 — 168 Byers, Janice Elaine, 79 — 140 Byrd, Alma Virginia, ' 80 — 127 Byrd, Barbara Elizabeth, 77 — 111, 168 Callison, Anne Davis, 77 — 98, 99, 111, 119, 168 Cameron, Elisabeth Lynn, 79 — 141 Cameron, Lisa Beck, 79 — 141 Campbell, Nancy, ' 80 — 108, 127 Camper, Cynthia Randolph, 78 — 153 Cane, Margaret C, ' 80 — 111, 127 Carr, Mary Catherine, 78 — 111, 153 Carter, Julie Rose, ' 80 — 127 Carter, Myrna Llewellyn, ' 80 — 114, 127 Castillo, Ana Patricia, 79 — 141 Cates, Ralee Ann, 78 — 109 Cauthen, Cynthia Carol, ' 80 — 127 Chan, Shirley, Kam-Yeap, 78 — 97, 99, 109 118, 153 Cheney, Louise Ross, ' 80 — 109, 127 Chisholm, Stephanie J., ' 80 — 127 Chiu, Sheng-Mei, ' 80 — 127 Cho, Jean, ' 80 — 127 Cho, Winnie Kyu, 78 — 153 Choy, Jasemine Choi-Yin, 77 — 168 Chupp, Linda Dianne, 79 — 141 Clark, Kimberly Jeanne, ' 80 — 127 Clifford, Katrina Louise, 79 — 110, 141 Cline, Christa Ann, 77 — 113, 168 Cochrane, Katharine McCallie, 78 — 153 Coleman, Candace Anne, ' 80 — 127 Collings, Sharon Ann, 77 — 97, 104, 106, 112, 118, 168 Collins, Laurel Paxon, ' 80 — 117, 128 Conrad, Ann Fox, 77 — 104, 107, 171 Cook, Cheryl Lynn, ' 80 — 128 Cook, Mary Annette, 78 — 109 Cook, Sheryl Ann, ' 80 — 128 Corbett, Carolyn Elizabeth, 77 — 171 Costarides, Marina Pete, ' 80 — 128 Cox, Laura Bess, 79 — 112, 141 Cralle, Patricia Ann, 78 — 99, 108, 153 Crane, Theresa Elizabeth, 78 — 97, 118, 153 Crook, Catherine Lynn, 79 — 97, 118, 141 Crumbley, Carmen Elizabeth, ' 80 — 112, 114, 128 Crutchfield, Cherol Carrere, 78 — 97, 118, 153 Culbreth, Shirley Temple, ' 80 — 111, 128 Cunningham, Carla Joy, 77 - 103, 171 Curtner, Melissa Louise, 78 — 153 Daniel, Deborah Ann, 79 — 109 Daniel, Julie Ann, 79 — 141 Dantzler, Cynthia Gay, ' 80 — 112, 128, 138 Davis, Donna Renee, 77 — 97, 112, 113, 118, 171 Davis, Mary Elizabeth, 78 — 153 Davis, Patrice Ivy, 77 — 171 Davis, Rita Jean, 77 — 171 DeGrandi, Lisa Marie, ' 80 — 128, 137 Denis, Veronica Mercedes, ' 80 — 128 Denker, Ann Elizabeth, 79 — 110, 112, 141 DeWitt, Dana, 77 — 172 Dillon, Lillian Leigh, 78 — 99, 114, 154 Docie, K.C., 79 — 141 Dodd, Hilja Marja, ' 80 — 104, 128 Dodson, Wanda Susan, ' 80 — 128 Doscher, Elizabeth R., 77 — 172 Doyle, Leslie Anne, 79 — 98, 99, 110, 111, 112, 119, 141 Driscoll, Jennifer Ann, 78 — 154 Duncan, Barbara Lynn, 78 — 111, 114, 154 Dupont, Patricia Ann, 79 — 112, 141 Dye, Valerie Vreeland, 77 — 172 Easterlin, Lillian Carswell, ' 80 — 110, 117, 128 Edwards, Marilyn Sue, 78 — 154 Eichelberger, Sandra Elizabeth, 79 — 109, 141 Elebash, Patricia Ann, ' 80 — 129 Ellis, Barbara Jill, ' 80 — 129 Elmore, Claudia Leigh, 79 — 106, 108, 111, 112, 141 Emrey, Margaret Hancock, ' 80 — 107, 129 Enslow, Dorothea B., ' 80 — 129 Ereken, Nilgun, 79 — 154 Erim, Gloriana, 79 — 109, 141 Evans, Cynthia Lou, ' 80 — 129 Evans, Margaret Elizabeth, ' 80 — 129 Fabisinski, Nancy Elizabeth, ' 80 — 111, 129 Fairburn, Sarah Ann, ' 80 — 130 Fernandez, Gloria Maria, ' 80 — 130 Fishel, Patricia Lynn, 77 — 173 Fisher, Sue Ellen, 78 — 154 Fitch, Katherine Craig, 78 — 154 Fitzgerald, Vicki Lee, ' 80 — 112, 130 Fitzhugh, Kandace Maria, 77 — 111, 114, 173 Fleming, Angela, 79 — 97, 110, 112, 118, 141 Foley, Lynn Holden, 78 — 107, 173 Fort, Nancy Ellen, 77 — 174 Foster, Sylvia Elizabeth, 77 — 99, 103, 109, 110, 174 Fountain, Juby Ann 79 — 141 Fowler, Sandra Lynn, 79 — 98, 109, 119, 141 Fraley, Jane Meredith, 77 — 103, 174 Francisco, Elaine, 77 — 174 Frank, Maile Ann, ' 80 — 130 Fuller, Dorothy Susan, 79 — 141 Fuller, Sherilyn Denise, ' 80 — 108, 130 Gage, Kim Barrie, ' 80 — 109, 130 Gallo, Maria Regina, ' 80 — 130 Gant, Joyce Tarbox, 78 — 154 Garbutt, Marjorie Jeannine, 79 — 109, 114, 141 Gardiner, Mary Beth, 79 — 112, 141 Garrison, Carolyn Marie, ' 80 — 130 Garrison, Lesley G., 79 — 114, 141, 151 Gary, Judith Burns, 79 — 141 Gee, Nannette Larve, ' 80 — 117, 130 George, Olayinka Edun, 77 — 108, 174 Gledhill, Susan Gwen, 79 — 114, 141 Gomez, Susan Anita, 79 — 110, 141 Gowan, Mary Katherine, 79 — 141 Grant, Audrey Louise, 77 — 96, 97, 111, 118, 174 Graves, Pamela, ' 80 — 130 Graves, Terri, 79 — 141 Griffin, Lisa Dail, 79 — 143 Griner, Anne Christopher, 79 — 98, 113, 119, 143 Groover, Andrea Kathryn, 79 — 112, 114, 143, 151 Gross, Mary Carter, 79 — 143 Gzeckowicz, Nancy Kimberly, 79 — 98, 99, 113, 119, 143 Hackl, Martha Ann, 77 — 97, 107, 118 Haley, Grace Freeman, ' 80 — 130 Hall, Claire Elaine, 79 — 143, 148 Ham, Susan Elizabeth, ' 80 — 130 Hammer, Karol Ruth, 79 — 143 Hampton, Cynthia Marie, ' 80 — 130 Handly, Katherine Ann, 79 — 97, 118, 143 Hankinson, Glenn Irvin, 77 — 99, 110, 177 Hanson, Laura Jeanne, ' 80 — 130 Harber, Carolyn Lee, ' 80 — 130 Hardy, Melanie, ' 80 — 112, 130 Harper, Juliette Jones, 77 — 103, 176 Harris, Katherine, 79 — 96, 118, 112, 144 Harris, Lynda Lynne, 79 — 106, 109, 111, BURNHAM VAN SERVICE, INC. A FULL SERVICE MOVER COMPLETE LOCAL AND LONG DISTANCE MOVING AND STORAGE SERVICE TO 49 STATES Your Local Burnham Agent Is Listed in the Yellow Pages Under ' Movers ' BURNHAM The World Of Travel s A World Of Pleasure EXECUTIVE TRAVEL, INC. HOW MUCH DOES A TRAVEL AGENT COST YOU? USUALLY NOTHING. HE SAVES YOU MONEY! YOUR VACATION STARTS WITH EXECUTIVE TRAVEL AND SO DOES YOUR BUSINESSTRIP CALL US FOR • Your Vacation Trips •Your Business Travel •Cruises • Charter Flights •Group Trips JWMa NORTH DEKALB MALL (Near Rich s) (404) 321 1 122 • Telex 54 2109 A Wallet Matcher DISCOUNT BOOKLET ' " POCKET IT " Winter of ' 77 WJ-- Compliments of A FRIEND Compliments of Henry Howard Smith ART SUPPLIES CUSTOM FRAMING LAMINATION THE ART SHOP, INC. BELVEDERE PLAZA SHOPPING CENTER 3461 MEMORIAL DR. DECATUR, GEORGIA 30032 STUDENT DISCOUNT Jane Williams DEKALB OFFICE EQUIPMENT •OFFICE SUPPLIES • FURNITURE • MACHINES • SALES AND SERVICE CHAMBLEE 458-3374 CHAMBLEE PLAZA 701 CHURCH STUDENT INDEX 112, 114 Harris, Mary Catherine, 78 — 98, 119, 154 Harris, Sarah Anne, ' 80 — 108, 130 Harris, Susan Elizabeth, ' 80 — 110, 130 Hatcher, Sharon Ruth, 78 — 99, 154 Hatfield, Agnes Kemper, ' 80 — 130, 138 Hawley, Elizabeth Faison, ' 80 — 130 Hedrick, Carol Ann, 78 — 154 Hendrix, Rebecca Ann, ' 80 — 130 Hicks, Lucy Bullock, 78 — 154 Hiers, Cheryl Louise, 79 — 106, 111, 112, 114, 144 Highland, Ellen B., ' 80 — 112, 114, 130, 137 Hill, Helen Elizabeth, 79 — 144 Hill, Jenny Marie, 79 — 144 Hill, Mary Anne, ' 80 — 117, 131 Hodges, Cynthia, 77 — 99, 103, 112, 176 Hoffman, Ruth Beckley, ' 80 — 108, 131 Holcomb, Louise Evans, 79 — 96, 110, 118 Holland, Elizabeth Cordon, 79 — 144 Holloman, Myrna Haley, ' 80 — 110, 131 Hollywood, Kathleen Patricia, ' 80 — 131 Holmes, Emily Druilhet, 78 — 109, 111, 155 Holt, Frances B., 77 — 98, 99, 108, 114, 119, 177 Hooper, Lygia Roz, ' 80 — 131 Houy, Cheryl Lynn, 78 — 155 Hubbard, Donna, 79 — 114, 145 Huffines, Ann Delia, ' 80 — 131 Huggins, Patricia Emily, 78 — 155 Hunt, Jane Tyson, 79 — 145 Hunter, Ellen E., 79 — 145 Hutcheson, Lynn, 79 — 145 Ihley, Mary L, 77 — 106, 110, 114, 177 Israel, Carolyn Kaye, 79 — 97, 98. 118, 119, 145 Jackson, Sharon Leigh, ' 80 — 131 Jarrett, Lucile Robins, 77 — 177 Jeffrey, Jodie Elizabeth, ' 80 — 112, 131 Johnson, Buffy, 79 — 145 Johnsson, Carol Dee, 78 — 108, 155 Johnson, Caye Elizabeth, 79 — 98, 119, 145 Johnson, Christy Lyn, 78 -108, 155 Johnson, Emma Irene, 77 — 179 Johnson, Lisa Hope, ' 80 — 131 Johnson, Rebecca, 78 — 112, 155, 161 Johnson, Robin Gail, ' 80 — 131 Johnson, Sadie Cobb, ' 80 — 131 Johnston, Julie Lynn, 79 — 96, 107, 118, 145 Jones, Anne Curtis, 79 — 103, 112, 114, 145 Jones, Beverly Coltrane, ' 80 — 112, 131 Jones, Tracey, 79 — 114, 145 Julian, Andrea Glenn, ' 80 — 112, 131 Keeler, Terri A., 77 — 96, 118, 179 Kelley, Janet Elizabeth, 78 — 96, 98, 111, 118, 119, 155 Keon, Mary Ann, ' 80 — 108, 114, 131 Kessler, Robin Elaine, 79 — 109, 146 Kidd, Susan Audrey, 78 — 155 Kirby, Evelyn L., 79 — 146 Kirkland, Kay, 79 - 146 Kitts, Rita Gayle, 79 — 112, 114, 146 Knight, Jennifer Ann, ' 80 — 131 Knight, Margaret Stiles, 78 — 155 Koon, Denise Marie, 79 — 112, 146 Kouts, Nanette Maria, 79 — 12, 146 Kramer, Laurel Ann, 79 — 96, 98, 99, 110, 118, 119, 146 Kulick, Karen Elizabeth, 79 — 146 Kussrow, Kathryn Louise, 77 — 96, 97, 99, 103, 111, 118, 179 Lamade, Elizabeth Hope, 78 — 107, 155 Lamb, Deni-Lynn, 79 — 99, 114, 146 Lamberson, Mary Margaret, 78 — 96, 97, 104, 110, 118, 155 Lambright, Mary Eloise, 77 — 179 Lancaster, Christi, ' 80 — 131, 138 Landers, Susan Joanne, ' 80 — 131 Lane, Anicia Marian, ' 80 — 112, 146 Lane, Catherine Aurora, ' 80 — 112, 114, 132 Langston, Carole D., ' 77 — 105, 179 Lapp, Janet Raye, ' 80 — 132 Larsen, Laramie Leigh, ' 80 — 117, 132 Lass, Teresa Lee, ' 80 — 132 Lassetter, Elizabeth Ann, ' 80 — 112, 132 Lawler, Jacqueline Kathleen, 79 — 146 Lawther, Katherine Thomas, 77 — 96, 97, 113, 118, 179 Leen, Beng-Sim, ' 80 — 109 Lee, Hooi Chian, 79 — 108, 109, 111 Lee, Virginia Louise, 79 — 96, 102, 104, 107, 112, 118, 146 Lenzmann, Melanie Hildegard, ' 77 — 108, 180 Lewis, Gloria Amelia, 77 — 96, 110, 114, 118, 181 Lipscomb, Mary Lynn, 78 — 109, 111, 156 Logan, Linda A., 79 — 146 Long, Kimberly Lane, ' 80 — 132 Long, Rhea Genyne, 79 — 112, 147 Looi, Kok-Weay, ' 80 — 109 Lovvorn, Martie W., 78 — 96, 111, 114, 118, 156 Lyon, Marianne, 77 — 181 Maitland, Sharon Lynn, ' 80 — 112, 130, 132 Malloy, Mary-Lind Emily, ' 80 -132 Mandel, Barbara Jo, ' 80 — 108, 109, 114, 132 Manning, Katharine Barton, 78 — 99, 113, 156 Mappus, Mary Ann, ' 80 — 112, 132 Marchant, Caroline Melton, ' 80 — 133 Margolis, Karen D., 79 — 147 Marshall, Sarah Scott, 78 — 156 Mason, Sarah Elizabeth, 77 — 181 Mathes, A deline Price, 78 — 156 Maxwell, Lisa Marie, 78 - 156 McCain, Eleanor Anne, 77 — 181 McCann, Catherine Reed, 79 — 147 McColl, Linda Anne, 79 — 110, 147 McCord, Laura Lee, 79 — 147 McCullough, Susan R., 78 — 110, 156 McDonald, Janet Ann, ' 80 — 133 McDonald, Laura M., 78 — 110, 156 McFerrin, Julia Holloway, 79, 98, 99, 104, 112, 114, 119, 147, 148 McGreevy, Marion Elizabeth, ' 80 — 133 Mclnnis, Linda, 79 — 109, 112, 147 McKee, Melinda J., ' 80 — 133 McLemore, Wanda Emma, 78 — 156 McWaters, Patricia M., 77 — 99, 181 McWilliams, Jenny Elizabeth, ' 80 — 104, 114, 133 Meadows, Melanie Ann, 79 — 114, 151 Middleton, Jennifer Jane, 78 — 96, 109, 118 Midkiff, Julia Francis, 77 - 111, 182 Miller, Judy K., 78 — 98, 119, 156 Minor, Leigh Anne, 79 — 147 Mixon, Lorraine K., 78 — 156 Moore, Emily, ' 80 — 111, 133 Moore, Linda Elizabeth, ' 80 — 133 Morris, Jennifer Lynn, ' 80 — 112, 133 Morris, Lyall M„ 77 — 182 Morris, Melinda Ann, 77 — 97, 112, 118, 182 Morton, Daisy Tatoott, 77 — 182 Mosgrove, Elizabeth Ann, ' 80 — 133 Munden, Marlene Cecilia, 78 — 157 Murphy, Keller Leigh, ' 80 — 117, 133 Muse, Nancy Ann Guerro, 77 — 176 Mushegan, Janet M., 77 — 182 Nalley, Salley Vaughn, ' 80 — 134 Neal, Sally Rebecca, ' » - 134 Nease, Elizabeth Ruth, 78 — 113 Nelson, Beverly E., 77 — 97, 118, 182 Newton, Alice Louisa, 78 — 108, 157 Nichols, Dana, 77 — 102, 112, 113, 184 Nichols, Rosalie, 79 — 147 Nelson, Beverly Elaine, 77 — 112 Norton, Elisa Anne, ' 80 — 134 Oates, Eva Katherine, 77 - 99, 102, 103, 110, 112, 184 Obermeier, Maryann, ' 80 — 108, 112, 134 O ' Brien, Kathleen Ann, 78 — 97, 118, 157 Oliver, Francine, 77 — 184 Ooi, Cheng-Suan, ' 80 — 108, 109 Oswald, Lynne, 78 — 157 Overman, Carol Leslie, 78 — 98, 99, 109, 110, 119, 157 Ozburn, Rebecca Calhoun, 79 — 147 Ozier, Ann, 79 — 147 Pantazopoula , Elaine, 78 — 157 Patton, Mary Paige, 78 — 99, 158 Paul, Catherine Y„ 79 — 147 Paulin, Anne Meredith, 77 — 112, 113, 184 Paysinger, Sallie Marion, ' 80 — 134 Payton, Rebecca Jean, ' 80 — 134, 108 Pedrick, Susi Lang, 77 — 97, 103, 118, 184 Perez, Mari, 79 — 112, 147 Perez, Rosie Marie, ' 80 — 112, 134 Perry, Anne Hall, 79 — 147 Perry, Paula Lynne, ' 80 — 110, 134 Perry, Susan Smith, 77 — 103, 189 Pervis, Carolyn Elizabeth, 79 — 148 Pesterfield, Anne L., 77 — 187 Peters, Cynthia Ann, 78 — 97, 118, 158 Petersen, Diane Elizabeth, 79 — 148 Pfeiffer, Margaret Webb, 79 — 114, 148 Philips, Virginia Elizabeth, 78 — 99, 110, 158 Pirkel, Marjorie Anne, ' 80 — 134, 187 Pittman, Sharon Dianne, 78 — 114 Plunkett, Marilyn Anita, 79 — 148 Poole, Julie, 77 — 187 Prieto, Ana Maria, ' 80 — 134 Propst, Barbara Norton, 79 — 148 Pulliam, Elizabeth Anne, 78 — 158 Ragan, Evadne Roxanne, 78 — 158 Ramsaur, Winona Kirby, 79 — 106, 158 Ransbotham, Robin Dale, 77 — 103, 110, 187 Rawl, Helen Melissa, ' 80 — 134 Ray, Sherri L., 78 — 158 Redd, Madelyn Claire, 78 — 109, 158 Reno, Colleen, M., 77 — 187 Richards, Donna Lynn, 79 — 148 Richardson, H. Anne, 78 — 111, 158 Riley, Susan Christine, ' 80 — 134 Risher, Virginia Varn, 79 — 97, 118, 148 Rivory, Brigitte Marie — 108, 109 Roberts, Beverly Marie, ' 80 — 135 Robertson, Christina Marie, ' 80 — 135 Robinson, Marcia Kim, ' 80 — 135 Robinson, Rebecca Ann, 78 — 158 Rockwell, Virginia Ruth, 79 — 96, 106, 110, 118, 148 Rogers, Karen Leslie, 79 — 148 Rogers, Nancy Elizabeth, 79 — 107, 110, 113, 149 Romeo, Mary Edna, 79 — 106, 112, 149 Roukoski, Mary Pamela, 79 — 97, 118, 149, 151 Rowland, Traci Romaine, ' 80 — 111, 135 Ruddell, Shannon Jean, 79 — 113, 114, 149 Ruddell, Thelma Fay, 78 — 97, 113, 118, 158 Sahlin, Susanne Margareth, 79 — 149 Sanders, Patricia Diann, 79 — 108 Sanson, Donna Joyce, 79 — 99, 102, 149 Saseen, Sandra Marie, 79 — 99, 106, 112 Schillder, Lisa Elaine, 79 — 149 Schinttker, Kathryn Anne, 78 — 158 Scott, Jennifer, 78 — 97, 114, 118, 158 Seitter, Margaret Mitchell, ' 80 — 135 Seymour, Linda Beth, ' 80 — 135 Shearon, Linda Frances, 77 — 97, 102, 118, 187 Shell, Tamara, A., 77 — 114, 189, 208 Sheppard, Elaine, 78 — 159 Sherrnell, Mollie, ' 80 — 135 Shurley, Sarah Mellon, 77 — 189 Singleton, Crystal Lynn, 79 — 111, 150 Sisk, Nancy Cathryn, 77 — 189 Mr. and Mrs. Ralph D. Abernathy Mr. and Mrs. H.C. Alberts Dr. and Mrs. Stephen I Alexander Mr. and Mrs. James .lageros Anderson Mr. William Lonnie Barlow Mr. G. Everett Bond Mr. and Mrs. Otis B. Burnham Mr. and Mrs. Horace Lee Cline Dr. and Mrs. Thomas A. Collings Mr. and Mrs. Gordon L. Corbett Mr. and Mrs. Don Davis Mr. and Mrs. W.J.F. Doscher Mr. and Mrs. Crist Francisco Mrs. Harryette M. Hodges Mrs. Richard S. Ihley Mr. and Mrs. C.L. Jinks, Jr. PATRONS CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1977 Dr. and Mrs. Guy C. Lewis Mr. and Mrs. Marvin E. McCain Mr. and Mrs. James Nichols Mr. and Mrs. John Pfeiffer Mrs. Charles K. Oates Mrs. Edward Saseen Mr. and Mrs. George M. Scott Mr. James R. Shearon Mr. and Mrs. Harold P. Shell Mr. and Mrs. Harlon P. Sisk Maj. and Mrs. James L. Summer Mr. and Mrs. J. Daniel Troy Mr. and Mrs. William N. Turner Mr. and Mrs. Lampton O. Williams Mr. and Mrs. Frank C. Wilson Watson ' t Pharmacy CiULfPOBT £L£CT8ic SUPPLJf COWAM HAROLD 7 . SHELL 27-Z9 ' 1 Avenue Qulfpobt , Mississippi ■s ' i:%S - BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF " THE COCA-COLA CO. " BY THE ATLANTA COCA- COLA BOTTLING COMPANY MANUEL ' S TO EACH HIS OWN 602 N. HIGHLAND AVENUE, N.E. 4877 MEMORIAL DRIVE STUDENT INDEX Small, Dacia Amorita, 79 — 110, 111, 114, 150 Smith, Camilla Kaye, ' 80 — 135 Smith, Deborah Ann, 77 — 99, 189 Smith, Judith Ann, ' 80 — 135 Smith, Mary Anna, 78 — 111, 113, 159 Smith, Mary Susan, 78 — 102, 111, 159 Smith, Nancy Kathryn, 78 — 97, 108, 111, 118, 159 Smith, Nancy Kirkland, 79 — 150 Smith, Sharon Lynn, 78 — 159 Snider, Melody Kathryn, 78 — 113, 159 Somers, Margaret Rose, ' 80 — 135 Speigel, Susan Lynn, 78 — 160 Spencer, Aria Lee, 79 — 99, 150 Spencer, Jennifer Lynn, ' 80 — 117, 135 Splawn, Joanna Marie, ' 80 — 135 Spurlock, Dianne Dixon, 79 — 150 Sprulock, Edith Anne, 79 — 150 Stamper, Sally Jackson, 78 — 160 Starr, Paula, 78 — 97, 118, 160 Starrett, Cynthia Dawn, ' 80 — 110, 136 Steineger, Ranghild Gray, 79 — 109, 150 Stewart, Renee C, 79 — 150 Stixrud, Donna Ruth, 79 — 150 Stoffell, Bonnie MacLeod, 77 — 99, 190 Stone, Gertrude, O., 79 — 150 Strain, Janet Denise, ' 80 — 110, 136 Strickland, Rebekah Gibson, 78 — 96, 98, 118, 119, 160 Stuebing, Elizabeth Ann, 78 — 110, 111, 112, 160 Sturkie, Susan Ann, 79 — 150 Summer, Saralyn Ellen, 77 — 103, 105, 109, 190 Sutton, Kathryn Adams, ' 80 — 136 Swink, Caroline Elizabeth, 77 — 190 Tanner, Melinda Darnell, 79 — 110, 150 Taylor, Allison Inez, ' 80 — 109, 136 Taylor, Allyson Paige, 79 — 151 Taylor, Ethel English, ' 80 — 136 Taylor, Lauren Elizabeth, 79 — 151 Terry, Penny Jo, 79 — 151 Thomas, Tracy A., 79 — 151 Thompson, Janice Lynn, ' 80 — 137 Thomson, Beverly Leigh, ' 80 — 110, 117, 137 Tiniacos, Mary, ' 80 — 109, 111, 137 Trivelli, Oria Leonor, 79 — 109, 151 Trotter, Margaret Thomas, ' 80 — 117, 137 Tucker, Mary Louise, 79 — 151 Tucker, Patricia Anne, ' 80 — 110, 137 Tucker, Susan Marie, ' 80 — 137 Turner, Lois Marie, 77 — 110, 190 Underwood, Lisa Carol, ' 80 — 137 Valcarcel, Isabel — 108, 109 Vansant, Martha E., ' 80 — 137 Van Vleck, Susi Lynn, 79 — 151 Vasilos, Mary Alice, 78 — 97, U8, 160 Vaughn, Julie Meredith, ' 80 —9 7 Velott, Patricia Marie, 79 — 151 Vining, Jacqueline Anne, ' 80 — 137 Walker, Cheryl Denise, ' 80 — 111, 138 Walters, Cathy D., 78 — 111, 160 Walters, Elizabeth Ann, 78 — 160 Ward, Casidy Ann, ' 80 — 108, 114, 138 Washington, Dixie Lee, ' 80 — 117, 138 Watkins, Crystal Cecilia, ' 80 — 111, 117, 138 Wells, Elizabeth May, 79 — 99, 151 White, Gayle Elizabeth, 79 — 151 Whitmire, Jenny S., 78 — 138 Whitmire, Marybeth, 78 — 160 Wickes, Frances Cleveland, 77 — 108, 190 Widener, Marianne Johnson, 79 — 102, 151 Wilburn, Elaine Cooper, 78 — 96, 160 Wilkes, Lydia Pamelia, 77 — 110, 192 Wilkie, Susan Raye, ' 80 — 138 Will, Cathy — 102 Willey, Carol Ann, ' 80 — 138 Williams, Deborah Jean, ' 80 — 111, 138 Williams, Frances Elaine, 77 — 103, 105, 109, 118, 192 Williams, Jennifer Denise, ' 80 — 111, 139 Williams, Willie Kay, 77 — 192 Willoch, Susan Louise, 78 — 160 Wilson, Anna Lisa, ' 80 — 108, 139 Wilson, Lynn Galen, 77 — 103, 193 Wimbish, Nancy Claire, 77 — 192 Windham, Sarah Caroline, 79 — 110, 151 Wingo, Mary Emily, 77 — 103, 104, 192 Winn, Cathy Marie, 78 — 160 Winston, Chaille Carroll, 79 — 108, 113, 151 Winters, Donna Ann, 77 — 192 Wise, Lisa Ellen, ' 80 — 139 Wolter, Krista Joy, ' 80 — 139 Wong, Christina, 78 — 108, 109, 160 Workman, Sarah W., 78 — 110, 114, 160 Worthey, Lisa Kay, 79 — 112, 151 Wyatt, Donna Faye, 79 — 151 Yannone, Susan E., 78 — 160 Yaprak, Deniz Safak, 78 — 104,109, 160 Yarbrough, Lu Ann, 79 — 113 Yates, Nancy Maurene, N.T. — 160 Yeoh, Bee Chin, ' 80 — 109 Zarkowsky, Katherine Louise, ' 80 — 104, 139 Zauderer, Karen Bittenbender, 77 — 193 Zeller, Carol Gay, 78 — 110, 160 Zipperer, Stephanie Ann, 78 — 160 Melanie Meadows, Index Editor Home Of PHI GAMMA DELTA AT GEORGIA TECH CONGRATULATIONS AND GOOD LUCK TO OUR LITTLE SISTERS AT AGNES SCOTT ANGELA CARTER HOLLY McFERRIN PAIGE PATTON ARIA SPENCER CHAILLE WINSTON Dairu Queen trailer ' foods We appreciate your visit to our store SptKWYiShtft . si 253 trinity place decatur, ga. 5039 memorial dr. stone mountain, ga. everything nice Fellow members of the Agnes Scott Community: For the past four years, Agnes Scott has been my home. It is one which I will never forget. The experiences we have all shared, from Black Cat to exams, from Freshman orientation to graduation, have made us aware not only of who we are, but what we can do and what we can be. We have formed lasting friendships and found life long loves. We have all given something of ourselves to Agnes Scott, just as she has given of herself to us. It is, therefore, with a great sense of pride that I present this book, the 1977 SILHOUETTE, to you. Our staff has labored long and hard to capture the very essence of Agnes Scott . . . and what these two words mean to each one of us. Much of this yearbook is symbolic in hopes that the final product will bring to mind different interpretations to each individual. We have tried to be innovatively cre- ative while maintaining the dignity and solemnity which are characteristic of Agnes Scott. There are a number of people to whom I am deeply indebted, forty-two to be exact, but I will not try to list them all here; my editors, though must be commended on their supreme effort at co-operation and organization. I would like to give credit also to Greg McCarter, for his photographic assistance on Black Cat and the senior class; Bill Holt, for his (much needed!) photography workshops, his long hours in the darkroom turning out print after print, and his reductions and enlargements of our color pictures — a job which no one else would even attempt to tackle; and Anne Paulin, not only for her help with the senior class and the advertising, but also for her patience and understanding when I needed a friend to yell at! By the way, she is wonderful. Words alone cannot express what these next four people have meant to me. Without the expert advice and ingenuity of Dan Troy, our publications consultant, this book would be just another annual. Without my mother and father, I would never even have made it to Agnes Scott. Thus, this book is my way of expressing my love and appreciation to my parents for putting up with me for four years (not to mention the other eighteen!) and always being there when I needed them. Last, but most certainly not least, I am grateful to Jennifer Scott, my associate editor, business manager, shoulder to cry on, company to the 4:30 a.m. bus to meet deadlines, and nd. I am sorry that I alone truly know what Jennifer has meant to both me and this book. Thanks, J. sf ”
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