Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA)

 - Class of 1981

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Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1981 volume:

mi iL[ ©y[EW AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE DECATUR, GEORGIA VOL. 78 cover design: Susan Glover 1 - Ahhh! Summer . . . and the opportunity to trade study carrels for lounge chairs and late night cram sessions for late morning sleep-ins. Of course, few Scotties spent the entire summer recuperating from spring quarter exams; rather, most stretched vacation over a week or two before settling into a job or summer school. Bank telling, life-guarding, scooping up ice cream or tackling Organic — whatever your summer activity, it very probably affected your attitude about your arrival on campus in September. ■• ir ' 1 ir V t ffC ' . On the Road Melodie Johnson, Pam Mynatt and Martha Sheppard joined a group largely composed of Emory under- classmen for a six-week orienta- tion into French culture. Based in Paris, the program offered two classes each day plus field trips into the city, tickets to per- formances at the Come ' die Francaise (France ' s national theatre) and several excursions around northern France. Twenty-one Agnes Scott students toured England and studied " Elizabethan Social History " under the guidance of Professor and Mrs. Brown. The group toured such places as London, Hever, Dover, Canterbury, Exeter, Oxford, York, and Edinburgh, Scotland. High- lights, besides the museums, cathedrals and palaces, were " chas- ing sheep across the moors " and " swooning over Michael Pennington, who played the title role in Hamlet. " Nine Agnes Scott students toured the Great West on the 1980 Desert Biology Trip. The students collect- ed and studied plants and animals native to that habitat and found time to visit Big Bend National Park and Carlsbad Caverns. According to Val Hepburn, they " all grew to ap- preciate the wonders of that wide expanse known as the Desert. " Summer Oddities That ' s My Job! Over the summer, a number of Scotties experienced unusual vaca- tions that one might not consider time off. These brave sorts escaped typical summer routines to explore new career fields. THE EYES HAVE IT Julie Ketchersid joined the staff of the Department of Ophthalmology at Emory University as a Lab Re- search Technician. Her duties in- cluded dissecting animal eyeballs and taking out the lenses. She also tested eyebank lenses from human eyes and cataractous lenses from cataract surgery. Her supervisor is currently researching a cure for cataracts in human eyes. Baby Talk Chris Veal worked in a hospital ' s newborn nursery caring for babies and help- ing new mothers learn to care for them at home. Chris also helped the nurses care for the sick babies and premature infants. Peaches And Cream Marty Wooldridge packed peaches this summer in Ruston, Louisisana, and claims the number-one peach packer position in that orchard! Some specimens, about five inches in diameter, were entered for com- petition in the Peach Festival. Even though she worked outside under a hot tin shed and " always came home scraped and bruised, covered with peach fuzz, " Marty managed to enjoy the experience. DANCE FOR THOSE WHO CANT Sarah Campbell spent three weeks at Duke University studying Dance Therapy. Then, she travelled back to her home state Arkansas to use newly learned techniques as a dance exercise teacher at a state hos- pital. Says Sarah, " Movements express what ' s happening in your mind, and dance therapy can help to direct these tensions in a constructive manner so it is theraputic in nature. " r- MIPP Bartlesville Is Just No Place To Be Lydia Reasor was employed by Philips Petroleum in Oklahoma. She worked in the analysis branch of the research and development center. Day after day she tested the content of plastic styrofoam cups. Lydia ' s summer was profitable because she had been interested in industrial analysis as a career. However, after this summer, she decided that this job might be a bit too tedious. m K iiiiiiMiiii V H IIIIIIIIIMI V %K H f Dmio«« Hi » » J ' k- m :!iii hIH| STEALIN ' THE SHOW AT SIX FLAGS Jeni Giles hosted the Chevy Show at Six Flags; and, according to a friend, the job was " so appropriate to her wide-ranging liberal arts education that she found it difficult to unglue the rancid pieces of bubble gum that had gathered on the soles of her tennis shoes after a day of laboring on behalf of the ' American Arts. ' . . . And A Heckuva Engineer Polly Gregory spent the summer surveying land, conducting soil tests, and taking topographical measurements. Later in the summer she did some architectural drafting for an engineering firm in a small Tennessee town. RIVER RAT To Mildred Pinnell, Park Techni- cian for the National Park Service, working at the Chattahoochee River National Recreation Area did not mean lazy summer fun. In addition to directing traffic in 100° -I- heat, getting used to abusive language, and taking children on nature walks Mildred also patrolled the areas along the river, wrote tickets, and provided information to visitors. Would she do it again? " Sure, it beats 9-5! " THE SEASONS CHANGE and so do I Agnes, we haven ' t thought of you for 12 whole weeks, but here we are back in Decatur, and hey! it ' s good to see you again! In silent patience you waited for us to return, echoing the stillness throughout your classrooms and corridors. Age becomes you, Agnes. You ' re pretty in the fall. After the peace of the summer you beam with excitement as all of us return. We fill your hallways with shouts and laughter, our voices welcome each other across the campus, and we catch one last ray of sunshine on your lawns before the autumn air reaches us. Your color deepens as we scramble for our woolens. The muffled sound of leaves falling is lost in the shuffle to and from classes. Something in the air quickens our pace, and suddenly we ' re no longer content to dream the hours away. Suddenly dreams become reality and our attention is diverted by football and fraternities, trips back home, new loves found and lost, and new classes. I ' ve changed, Agnes . . . but you ' ll go on forever. »fe y - ' ' Shh... Black Cat around the corner Behind The Sieenes Blaek Cat It ' s a crisp, October morning. You have a paper due in English 101 this morning, and a biology lab test this afternoon. After a hasty breakfast, you stumble out to your 8:30, groggy-eyed after typing half the night. Wait a minute — you can ' t be that tired — are those shoes marching along the path to Buttrick? After a second glance, you find it ' s not just any shoe — that ' s one of your favorite sneakers right there in front of the Hub. Sudden- ly, you remember the whispered conversations of the sophomores on your hall, the furtive glances and mysterious visits. You ' re uncertain — what exactly is Black Cat? And yet you ' re not sure you want to know much more. wiiiilitiiian,;fa ij. iii i- i ' .tiittm 10 3W 1 v ' hmH a c a s t t I s s t a c a e 1 g c 4 DANCE It ' s three o ' clock on Saturday fternoon and suddenly the quiet orm becomes a scene of excited ctivity. There are lines at the howers and the ironing boards, anc Ke steady whir of blow dryers fills he usual afternoon silence. Made ip and manicured to her atisfaction, each girl dons the pecial dress she has kept for just Kis evening. The phone rings, and voice from the lobby says, " Your ate is here. " After dinner, she rrives at the Marriott for an vening of laughter and dancing, " oo, soon, the band plays its final ong, and the night comes to a lose. 1 BONFIRE Spirits were blazing as Mortar Board set the campus aflame with the Black Cat bonfire. The senior class took first place in the song competition, but originality had to go to the class of 1982, as they pogoed to the first punk-rock sister song in Agnes Scott history. The Boy Scouts came prepared and correctly guessed the new mascot; the entire campus welcomed the sailors aboard. The production, games, and formal lay ahead, for Black Cat was only just beginning. STEPS TO A SUCCESSFUL Black Cat J PLAY The Juniors presented their production, " A Hub Line, " Friday night before a large and enthusiastic audience. The plot centered around a pro- spective student ' s view of Agnes Scott and featured be- lievable portrayals of RTC ' s and faculty. The play took a significant place among the Black Cat activities because it reminded the audience that we students have four years to establish traditions of 2 GAMES On a warm afternoon in late October, each class met on the hockey field to prove its spirit and athletic prowess. A variety of games filled the roster — an egg toss, a pumpkin pie eating contest, a 3- legged race, and a Halloween relay, which included bobbing for apples and donning a witch ' s costume. The games ended in a tug-of-war and the annual hockey match. When the scores were tallied, the Seniors had won — for the fourth consecutive year! In the end the Seniors, with their victories in Games and Song Competition, took the cherished Black Kitty award. 11 .i,;..,i,.i.;;i,aiaiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiH» Is There Life Aftei Blaek Cat? Bright, late morning sunshine floods the room as you crack those sleepy eyes. New shoes lie careless- ly discarded under your chair; a corsage decorates your dresser where you left it earlier this morn- ing. Wiggling toes still tender from dancing half the night in 4-inch heels, you sit up and gaze at the formal hanging on the closet door. It certainly made you fee! special last night. So did your date — al- though you barely knew him when the evening began, you were friends at its close. That ' s the magic of Black Cat. Now you have a true memory, better than any sleepy dream. Smiling, you climb out o ' bed. ■ H |Hi TJ I ? =- fflfei SS . 9 BH 1 Up ' iiisL ' ' kjj ; -- . !t . 9 ■ - ' i L« B f t- Ti t— mE ' Ji wmt.,..,.! n IwP |pP|g i BiRwfb y- ■■■ -; - " j ' nM u ■iPB g 12 GOOD It ' s 5:30 a.m. and the pipes are clanging reveille. Bleary-eyed all- nighter victims make one last cup of coffee as they desperately struggle to finish a paper or cram in last-minute facts. The dining hall cranks up, preparing for the first onslaught of hungry Scotties. The light in 226 Buttrick comes on; Mr. Weber is already busy at work. Other buildings soon come to life as Security has begins its early- morning rounds to open classrooms and check the dorms. The custodial staff exchange " good morning ' s " across the Quad before they begin their daily routine. Early morning risers crawl out of bed with visions of hot water in the pipes to stir them to life, while others lace up their jogging shoes and head toward the hockey field. Breakfast addicts wander toward the dining hall for their first fix of food and coffee. Others trudge wearily with books in hand, dreading the test that can no longer be avoided. Meanwhile the " lazybones " shut off the alarm (for the third time), stumble out of the bed, and throw on some clothes and head for their 8;30 ' s. Agnes is awake and coming to life. 14 MORNING. AGNES! i Afternoons at Scott can be a time for relaxation or activity. For those who have no choice, two o ' clock brings labs, with all their excitement (or boredom, depending upon your major). The splashes, thud of feet, and whacking of balls can ' be heard from those who are energetically practicing or re- lieving frustrations after a long day of classes. At the same time, ambi- tious Scotties can be seen heading for the library to get a jump on homework and papers. Meanwhile, the soap opera fans gather eagerly around the tube awaiting the next episode of di- vorce, love, and affairs. For victims of too much studying or partying, afternoons also provide an excuse for a nap and lazy sun- ning. Finally, five o ' clock and dinner offer a break before meetings, studying, or a night on the town. AMFTIEIRNOOIM OlElLlieiHT 16 Hii ' iibtilttW iiiiii p»iHHitn NISliT LIIIFE! Turn your eyes westward from the hushed campus of Agnes Scott and there she is: Hot ' lanta! Piercing skyline lights reaching up into the blackening sky, reaching out to her still suburbs, reaching down to her street depths. Scan the sky; what do you see? Atlanta ' s a landmark city, distinctive for her gold- domed capital, Peachtree Plaza Hotel, Regency Hyatt House, and (T)ECH tower. Night life! It ' s a hot city . . . and a good one to share with friends on a cool evening. Two qua rters will buy you a ticket to adventure on MARTA ' s new subway. Speed across the 8-mile distance on one rail and emerge in the exciting Omni! Or let a tank of gas propel you anywhere around the perimeter. What ' s your pleasure?! P.J. ' s? Six Flags? Tech ' s S.A.C.? Emory ' s AMUC? Agnes Scott has been enjoying the city for over 90 years . . we ' re part of Atlanta ' s tradition! 18 On Campus: 20 sports contact X 21 c!s;!!il«liiijaipii i|)»!iiiio aiMi-lllllilil There Must Be A Difference I wear overalls, live in California, and had never heard of grits before I came here. You hail from Charlotte, match pink with green and talk with a sort of funny accent, forgetting all your " r " s. And yet we ' re roommates. I struggle nightly with calculus and economics. You ' re a math major, so we study together. I take a bath in the evening; you always shower in the morning. Still, we live together. Though I like church retreats and you prefer frat parties, we share good times together. Because I am the way I am, so different from you, we have grown together. CE mBi 22 ir y »itimb-.iuaHiii»itiii.-a..M r Yet We Seem To Be The Same " As a member of the Student Body of Agnes Scott College, I consider myself bound by honor . . . We are diverse young women from all over the country, each with different lifestyles, tastes and interests. What draws us to gether? Class spirit might do it, during times like Black Cat. Class pride is a factor on Honors Day. But there must be more than that. Through the Honor Code, each one of us pledges a responsibility, not merely for ourselves, but for each other. The mutual trust and cooperation among faculty, students and administration created by the Honor System is the section of common ground upon which we can lay the foundations of our friendships. It is each Scottie ' s acceptance of the Honor Code, and her willingness to use it here as the basis for her way of life, that more than any other factor unifies Agnes Scott students and makes us one. k. " i i. ' iT: .. J- i-Vi :,...:!-•.»■ ' • • - iil t ' rn •r . i- B .4. J rV jH r- l j 1? |.—; ' B ' F 1 M t ■HB: . i:MjK r . tm ' Jf ' Hffl B 1 - Wim ■■■f JIS " ■ » ikm ■■ - ■■■: rJ . ■■■ Ik SBffe ' : ;■ V ■ S--I ■.... ■, 1 " " Mtttf ' ' .. W.:sVfr : -. vv ' m ' ■■ 24 .: ' ' r;.--: ' " f ' - ' t . ' t... -■ " ..z ;:- ' : i i mm Hj- iStftfi- " IT w m .. »■ " ■ . = 25 Our questions, your answers: YOUR OPINION COUNTS HERE NEWEST PLACE TO TRY Topping the survey for the newest place you said you ' d like to try was " Animal Crackers, " located at 3002 Peachtree Road. Young and old alike can entertain them- selves in this huge restaurant complete with two bars, a diversified menu, big- name showroom bands and the world ' s only indoor ferris wheel. BEST PLACE TO MEET A NICE GUY who would ever believe that the library is the best place to meet a nice guy lurking amongst the rows of dusty books? That was your vote; some of you must still be looking for a nice guy. 26 BEST PLACE TO MEET A NOT-SO-NICE GUY FAVORITE PLACE FOR PIZZA The favorite place for pizza is none other than Everybody ' s. Also topping the list were Godfathe rs and P by C. FAVORITE PIZZA Just imagine a steaming hot pepperoni pizza when an extreme case of munchies knocks at your stomach door. Our survey says most of you do! BEST DRINKS And where to find the best drinks? Georgia Tech football (games! BEST PLACE FOR A DATE Because of your diverse tastes, you voted on no one best place for a date. Suggestions: movies, skating, sporting events, or back to his apartment for dessert. Dancing was a popular vote, and Packet ' s your favorite place. Plaza Drugs has acquired a few names in its long history . . . the most recent being: best place to meet a not-so-nice guy. BEST WORST DESSERTS Some of you insist that a " bad " dessert was never created; others voted for Letitia Pate as its headquarters. The best may be found at the Dessert Place. BEST PLACE TO GO WITH " JUST THE GIRLS " Shopping at Lenox was the popu- lar answer. Where else do we " get away? " The Omni, Toco Hills, Excelsior Mill, Lullwater (Park a 7c Tavern), Florida, Northlake Mall, McDonalds, Arby ' s, and our own Hub. PREFERRED WEND HANGOUT " I ' ll go any place where books aren ' t screaming at me to study them! " BEST PLACE AFTER MIDNIGHT As the clock tolls twelve, you may find yourself itch- ing for a short leave of ab- sence from cram sessions. Best spot: Krispy Kreme. FAVORITE BOOK FOR A RAINY DAY Escape into the romance of Gone with the Wind . . . it ' s the campus favorite. FAVORITE INTIMATE RESTAURANT The lights are dim. Music plays in the background. Slowly, you finish a last sip of wine or bite of quiche, savoring every mouth- ful ... You ' re at Houston ' s, your favorite setting for an intimate dinner. Others: Anthony ' s, The Mooring. FAVORITE PICNIC SPOT Picture a sunny spring afternoon at Stone Mountain where you and friends can " get back to nature. " FAVORITE GIFT TO GET To any woman, flowers are a well- received gift. Make mine roses, please BEST WORST LETITIA PATE FOOD Chicken came in number one here; that infamous liver came in last. Banana nut bread, French toast, lasagna, and chocolate chip cookies also got approvals, but you voted not to seek the recipe for rice with raisins, boiled okra, or any unidentified meat. BEST WORST PARTIES AT TECH If you ' re looking for a great fraternity party, the KA ' s reportedly provide the best. SAE ' s were further down the line . . m WHO WILL YOU VOTE FOR FOR PRESIDENT? No, No! We meant the U.S. presidential election! (However, Mr. Carter was second.) FAVORITE T.V. MOVIE PERSONALITY Bring on Alan Alda as the favorite TV and movie personality! FAD YOU ' D LIKE TO SEE LEAVE Surprise! Punk and Prep both received their walking papers in this survey. If you see someone parading across the campus in either fashion, inform her that she ' s against the vote. (Other fads given the " Thumbs down " : glitter lettering on black t- shirts, dieters, gold chains on guys, and Sil- houette surveys. FAVORITE DORM HALL Second Walters and Third Rebekah answered the most surveys and therefore came in first. Good for you! - iij kHJiM MWaiWil t « 0 i$ i 7 y • ?;; ' i 29 I .■ii»=miimi ittHW.iniaimMiip.m " Candid, " the fashion section of Silhouette, invited Profile editor Lee Kite to partici- pate in a Liberal Arts make-over, of- fered only at higher institutions of edu- cation like Agnes Scott. Before undergoing lis transformation, Lee ' s life was dominated by ' the thoughts and aspirations typical of a young woman about to enter the mystifying halls of academia. A liberal blushing of humanities, mathematics, natural - . and social sciences added to a foundation of carefully formu- lated morals helped to create a new image of Lee. The new Lee has cultivated a dazzling sense of concern for humanity, both physically and intellectually. This emergence of hidden beauty will no doubt polish her present state and minimize the smudges of her later years. COLLEGE MAKE-OVER 30 ; . .- " " ' " ' " " " ' " " ' " ' ' - " ■ ' ' ■™ " ' ilf " Y-lf I 1 DON ' T wear add-a-beads too short unless a) you ' re missing the fop button of your button down b) you believe that investing in gold is harmful to the economy 2 DON ' T wear anklets with bright green shoes unless a) you bought them on purpose to match with your bright green poodle skirt b) you ' re going to play tennis and don ' t want grass stains on your white tennis shoes ■r jV ' t : .-.- " .V rvy y; ' v i : 3 DO wear pink knee socks with green shoes if a) the ultimate preppy mood comes over you b) all your hose are in the laundry 4 DON ' T wear a ski jacket with a dress unless a) you ' re attending a come-as-you-are party on the slopes b) the only way you ' ll get off campus this weekend is to be towed away 5 DO wear pink with grey if a) they were your high school colors b) you want to. 6 DON ' T wear skirts with short boots unless a) you want to show off your new pair of socks b) you really believe that gentlemen prefer Hanes a o a en 31 BEING HERE, LEAVING HERE . . . 32 The good times are definitely here, and I ' m going to get them while I can! Too soon I suddenly realize that my days at Scott will be over, and I ' ll be left with memories from four years gone by too quickly. How will I re- member Agnes Scott? By how many times I attacked her traditions, ques- tioned her policies, and criticized her food? Or will it be the memory of the joy that came from a warm, special friend, the excitement of success on a test, the daily challenge of classes, the pondering as I grew four years older. . . . When I return, I ' ll look over the new classes: girls of the 21st century. Will they be like me? Think like me? Will one of them be mine? They, like me, will be here to learn about them- selves, struggle, rebuild, fail, succeed. ... I came here knowing I ' d have to leave one day, and I know, in four brief years, I will have lived, left . . . and loved. , LOVING HERE . . . 33 iiiJBK !!!;aiin.a!lililiiiati ' »Mlitt« iili« miai»miiti»li AGxi;s sc:or " i ' HI ' A I I K . (,1 um. : ■• 11(1 ■. M on irr or in TO THE CLASS OF 1981: Although Silhouette is a yearbook for all students, these words of mine are addressed especially to the Class of 1981, a class which leaves us this year after four full years at Agnes Scott . First, let me say that all of us whom you leave behind here are very proud of you and shall miss you in the years ahead. At the same time, we look forward to following your lives and careers with the same pride we have taken in our association with you on this campus. Keep in touch with us; let us know where you are and what you are doing. Keep your concern for Agnes Scott, for its future course and values, and keep in mind the values which we have tried to exemplify and share with you here. Agnes Scott ' s people are its most precious ingredient. Equally precious are the ties which bind us here on campus to you who go out into the world. We hope that you will remember us and will honor some of the things you have learned here. We wish for you much happiness and satisfaction in the years which lie ahead of you, and we shall hope to have the pleasure, through the news you send us, of sharing in a small way the myriad events of your busy lives. Goodbye for now, and Godspeed! l f UjUM f UAAA4 J-Ht LX OFFICE OF THE PRESIDENT Above; Bertie Bond, Administrative Assistant and President Marvin Perry. Right: President and Mrs, Perry 35 J! 1 1 JhlA ' M i f ' iLJ DEAN OF THE COLLEGE ADMISSIONS First row: Jan Johnson, Nancy Kinsey, Judy Tin- del, Director; Carter Hoyt; 2nd row: Mary K. Jaboe, Faye Noble, Denise McFall, Kalherine Akin, Pat 36 " " BUSINESS AFFAIRS Left: Linda Anderson, Administrative Assistant; Lee Barclay, V.P. for Business Affairs. Left: Janet Gould, Miriam Lyons, Kate Goodson, Supervisor; Linda Nuckols, Lelwanda Daniel. ACCOUNTING Sara Fountain, Director; Andrea Helms, News Di rector; Dorothea Markert, Assistant to the Direc PUBLIC RELATIONS REGISTRAR Left: Lee Ann Hudson, Registrar; Rhonda Tate, Secretary. 39 THE MILLION DOLLAR The National Endowment for the Humanities offered Agnes Scott a $250,000 Challenge Grant if the College would raise $750,000 in special gifts by June 30, 1982. This $1,000,000 total for endowment will strengthen our academic programs in the Humanities. By January 1 gifts and pledges of alumnae and friends reached the $150,000 mark and thus enables the College to claim the first $50,000 of the Challenge Grant. But this is just a beginning! During 1980 Agnes Scott seeks gifts and pledges for the remaining $600,000 ... To qualify for this Challenge Grant, gifts and pledges must be over and above the amount the donor gave to Agnes Scott during the period from July 1, 1978 through June 30, 1979. Gifts toward the Challenge Fund may be used to establish new memorial funds or to increase an endowed fund whose income supports an area of the Humanities . . . The students at Agnes Scott will benefit the most from the Million Dollar Challenge Fund. Through study and discussions with professors and classmates, these young women gain insigh ts and understanding that enable them to use their knowledge and skills effectively. To enrich the learning environment for which Agne cot a on beei Upper left: Mrs. Calder and Mr. Tumblin at the Faculty Fund Drive dinner. Upper right: Dr. McCain reviewing progress of the Challenge Fund Drive. Lower right: Dr. McCain, Dr. and Mrs. Perry, and Sarah Campbell at the Student Fund Drive dinner. WE ' RE OFF TO A GOOD START 40 a. CHALLENGE FUND -J ••1 1 d ' ■I 1 V J- - Ar . t id ' i% .. - :9 fsr{ known, the Million Dollar Challenge Fund seeks to expand library holdings and encourage the professional development of faculty members. Already one of the College ' s greatest assets, the McCain Library, with its more than 170,000 items, gives students ready access to the foundations of a liberal arts education. Yet today ' s inflationary costs make it harder than ever to keep abreast of the current explosion of knowledge and its resultant publications. While skill, knowledge and enthusiasm are prime requisites for an Agnes Scott professor, acquiring these qualities involves more than a doctoral degree. The lifetime pursuit of wisdom demands continuing study, research, and writing, as well as the exchange of ideas with colleagues through professional associations and meetings. Income from the Million Dollar Challenge Fund will provide additional opportunities and support for faculty to have these kinds of experiences. For almost a century the outstanding academic reputation of Agnes Scott College has attracted -young women seeking a superior liberal arts education. The Million Dollar Challenge Fund will help assure Agnes Scott ' s continuing position as a leader in higher education. We ' re off to a good start! (Excerpted from a Public Relations pamphlet.) Upper left; J.oAnn Regan, Sheila Harkleroad, Dixie Thomas, Paul McCain, V.P. for Development; Kaye Hyde, Penny Wistrand, Assistant Director- ASC Fund. Challenge Fund Steering Committee-First Row: Peggy Davis, Sarah Campbell; 2nd Row; Lisa Pen- dergrass, Mary Ellen Huckabee, Mary Beth Du- bose, Valerie Kay, Terri Wong, Susan Barnes, Paul McCain, Claire Wannamaker. BUT IT ' S ONLY THE BEGINNING 41 Center: Virginia McKenzie, Director; Left: Juliette Harper ( " Jet " ), Jean Smith, Betty Smith. ALUMNAE OFFICE Dr. Edward McNair HISTORIAN Natalie Endicott, Manager, Alumnae Guest House. ALUMNAE HOUSE 43 [iH yff« " ' " Tmminiir BOOKSTORE Left: Dee Chubb, Manager; Elsie Doerpinghaus Assistant. POST OFFICE Left above; Ursula Booch, Postmistress. Right above: Robert Bell. 44 ■i n Left: Al Evans, Director; Margo Turner, Sgt. Den- nis Blanton, Lt. Don Scroggins, Albert Bonner, Capt. Joe Knight, Ron Maitland. SECURITY 45 CAREER PLANNING . This was the year of the underclass- men, the year when we took major steps towards implementing a four-year career planning program at the College. It was a year for several " firsts " , a Freshman Ori- entation program, decision-making with the sophomores, job-hunting for the ju- niors, student liaisons in the dorms. Perhaps symbolic of the changed em- phasis was the start of CPO ' s year. In the past, we have concentrated solely on the seniors. With our introductory job-hunt- ing series now well-established, our first efforts in September were directed at en- tering students. During a two-part Freshman Orientation program, we ad- ministered and interpreted an interest inventory to try to identify some initial career directions for these students to re- search and explore through our off -cam- pus programs. As a follow-up, we en- couraged freshmen to participate in the Shadow Program during the winter and spring quarters. In previous years, this program primarily had attracted upper- classmen. A four-year program requires " some- thing for everyone " : activities that not only help students prepare for life after ASC but assist with more immediate de- cisions and needs during their College years. For sophomores, selecting an aca- demic major in late spring is indeed a major decision. To help them identify their own decision-making styles and to discuss elements that should be under- stood and evaluated before declaring a major, we offered a new workshop at the start of spring quarter. The decision- making process taught in this session is one they can use over and over as they make job, career and lifestyle decisions throughout their lives. As mentioned earlier, our senior job- hunting workshops are well-established and well-attended. Our tradition of start- ing them in the fall, however, has meant that most students did not utilize the less-pressured summer months between junior and senior years to begin their job search. This spring we altered this cycle with the workshop, " Avoid Senior-itis " , which taught participating juniors how to use this summer to research employ- ers and graduate programs, to have in- formation interviews and to develop a network of job contacts. Left: Lockey McDonald, Secretary; Kathleen Mooney, Director; Libby Wood, Assistant Director. ALIVE, WELL, AND GROWING! CPO also started developing its own network of student liaisons through the help of Interdorm and individual Dorm Councils. During this first year that a CPO represen- tative was appointed from each dorm, we were fortunate to have a group of extremely capable and en- thusiastic students who advised us about student needs, assisted with publicity efforts for our programs, and served as CPO ' s " voice " during dorm meetings and discussions. These new efforts supplemented the many programs, activities and resources continuing from pre- vious years. Working with the Shadow, Extern and Intern Pro- grams, Libby Wood expanded the number of career fields and geo- graphic locations available for stu- dent placements. Our ASC (Alum- nae Students Careers) Network at- tracted an ever larger group of alumnae who served both as pro- gram sponsors and informal career advisers for individual students. For the second year, " C3PO " , the computer terminal that gives us ac- cess to the Georgia Career Informa- tion System, was a valuable re- source for providing occupational and educational data to supplement the materials in our Career Re- source Room. And our weekly newsletter continued to spread in- formation about employment and employment statistics, graduate programs and fellowships throughout the campus communi- ty- On the placement side of CPO s operation, thanks to the organiza- tional skills of Lockey McDonald, our employer and graduate school recruiting program and job referral system ran smoothly and seeming- ly effortlessly. She also was respon- sible for establishing and mailing credentials files and a major project this year, catalogued our career li- brary. In sum, I would say that career planning is alive, well, and grow- ing at Agnes Scott. Kathleen K. Mooney Directo r of Career Planning 47 PHYSICAL PLANT Left: Vaughan Black, Director; Sue White, Admin- istrative Assistant. CUSTODIAL SERVICES Left; Allen Osborn, Supervisor; Rosa Smith, Assis- tant Supervisor. i ' ;- " 48 Barbara Saunders, Manager. FOOD SERVICES Above: Linda Ray, Head of Snack Bar. Right: Joanie League, Night Staff. SNACK BAR 49 ■ - ■■ ' - -- — ■- ' .;. ...i-...: . i. :i:..i i .i««a ...iiMi «».kim ART iW " WffnlU Marie Pepe, Chairman Charles Counts Terry McGehee ;- ' X H 50 Jack Brooking, Chairman Dudley Sanders John Toth MUSIC KFtw lA Jean Lemonds Ronald Byrnside, Chairman Theodore Mathews 51 z lU ' i a!iiWMI!Miit!l.BJkiajkSIUu,i ' iLHtl Jack Nelson :- kL I 52 David Barton GERMAN Gunther Bicknese, Chairman Ingrid Wieshofer X (-0 l-H (XI Gordon McNeer Constance Shaw, Ch. FRENCH Claire Hubert Christabel Braunrot 55 smB:!i!iS!;ii ' ii; ' iiiai ' i;!!fte.iiKiiii CD O U o FACULTY " Make a joyful noise unto the Lord " -and the Holiness, banned from civilized churches that perched white upon hillsides, met in distressful temples to force stings, wood, and the hides of animals to render that noise while their eyes pierced the nests of wasps and hornets to find Yahweh or Jesus one leaking roof away. The songs they sang and danced to are now called bluegrass, and the god long ago became Nashville ' s Hot-Rise-Plus. One-room schoolhouses were the second home for bluegrass. Miners and their families (Farmers were likely to be shalt-nots.) brought dusty quarters, dimes, to pay a teacher on night duty for the music that had spread from roadsides all the way to Dayton and Detroit. Boys scrunched in the high windows. Men and a few brave women fit overgrown joints into desks for children. Girls stood or hunkered beside their mothers. Everyone waited long for Bill and Charlie, for Lester and Earl, or for the best-Carter and Ralph Stanley who had grown up just down the road. Even when the band tuned, silence claimed the schoolroom. Moonshine, fed to the players in the boys ' toilet, gave the spring or autumn air an extra wildness. Then Bill or Lester or Ralph took one step forward to say how obliged they were to be once more up on Back Harricane, Fox Creek. Adults clapped calluses out of memory. Boys fought for room to stretch their mouths in whistle. Time would be no more-for two full hours. -Bo Ball Does Your Board Need A Guest Speaker? The Silhouette has some great suggestions, and the talent is all local: Mr. Byrnside: Reflections of the Renaissance Mrs. Combs: Funerary Art in Colonial America Mrs. Dillman: The Social Con- text of Education in a Southern Mill Village Mr. Kuznesof: Conducting Polymers: Partially Oxidized Bridge-stacked Metal- lophthalocyanines Mr. Parry: Rayle ' s Theory of Action in The Concept of Mind Mrs. Pepperdene: Age Is Unnecessary Mr. Weber: The Creative Man- agement of Creative People In addition to these topics, more general lectures are perhaps available: Mr. Bicknese: His German trans- lation of A Private Treason Miss Campbell: Africa Mr. Johnson: International Economic Order Charles Count ' s response to the question: " What five books would you take to a desert island? " C ) Q Z o o X H 1. James Joyce ' s Ulysses. It was one of the first books that cracked my imagination while I was in college and studying literature as an effectual FORM of human expression ... " I will not admit that I have ever really understood it; I enjoy drinking in the images. 2. A good volume of selected works of William Shakespeare in large type. 3. Robert Pirsig ' s Zen and the Art of Motorcycle Maintenance. 4. Michael Cardew ' s great work Pioneer Pottery. 5. A bound blank notebook-sketch book. 56 This Blessed Plot, This Earth, This Realm To a surprising degree England today is still what it has always been. The weather is rotten. The countryside is superb. The guard changes at eleven sharp every day at Buckingham Palace. The band plays in the park while people snooze in deck-chairs. The country is littered with rosey cheeked babies in prams. Big Ben booms out the hours, every quarter on the dot, and gives to every Englishman who hears it the reassurance that God is still in His Heaven. The strawberries and cream are divine at Wimbledon, the gardens are immaculate, and roses bloom like mad everywhere. Of course, there are some changes too and despite the doomsayers they are not all bad. Fish swim in the river Thames; London is free of its fogs and the city is brighter and fresher than it has ever been. There are fewer bowler hats and rolled umbrellas to be seen. The streets are crowded with cars, a surprising number of them Rolls Royces, Jaguars and Mercedes. The peace of quaint villages is interrupted by the intrusion of an automobile but the people-bless them- refuse to widen their lovely country lanes. In the stone-walled lanes of Yorkshire one has the feeling that at any moment James Herriot might come tootling round the corner in his Morris Minor. The island is more crowded than it used to be, and there are more black and brown faces in the population, people from the lands of the old empire, from India and Pakistan and the West Indies. There are fewer ships in the rivers, fewer comings and goings along the old imperial trade routes. But along the Channel coast new ports have sprung up to accommodate the bustling traffic between Britain and her new trading partners in the Com.mon Market. And strangest twist of all, in the heart of Old London, at 10 Downing Street, a WOMAN presides over the meetings of the cabinet. Who ever said that England was done for? -Michael Brown Ramblings about an Avocation " AH that is needed for evil to triumph is for good people to do nothing. " Having majored in history as an undergraduate and having carefully explored some of the socialist alternatives-I knew Communists from Yugoslavia, Hungary and Russia when I lived in France-I am passionately convinced that our capitalistic representative democracy is, given the constants of human nature, the best possible system of government. I am equally convinced of the fragility of our system unless it is constantly bolstered by citizen activists. Therefore, I have been a weekend politician many years, beginning with H.O. Emmerich ' s campaign for Dekalb County Commissioner in, I believe, 1962. Emmerich ' s campaign was an inauspicious beginning for applied idealism; his constituents whom I phoned were preoccupied with one issue-the country garbage-collection services on their street. I quickly learned that politics is very daily, with a lot of what Jean-Paul Sartre calls the " pratico-inerte " to it; " pratico-inerte " is perhaps best translated into Southern as " nitty-gritty. " Since then, I have learned to " clean " voter lists, organize fund-raisers, field radio spots, lobby the Legislature and-the most enjoyable part-debate and make speeches heaping fire and brimstone on the Unworthy Opponent. Politics as practiced in the Dekalb county Democratic Party (in general) is among the highest forms of human activity; working with a group of cherished comrades for the general welfare. We even love the Republicans, provided they are activists. On the scale of human values, political activity is just beneath the creation of a well-turned phrase. We have a very industrious crowd (Valerie Hepburn and Susan Mason are among the most industrious!) You could tell immediately when you drove into Dekalb from Fulton in the 1980 campaign; Fulton yards were pastoral, nude and uninteresting, while Dekalb yards burgeoned with the glorious human wealth of many-splendored yard-signs. -Claire Hubert 57 X O O l-H X Richard Parry, Cha David Behan (left) o u D Q w U X I 58 Marylin Darling Joanne Messick I iiiir — Art Bowling, Chairman Bob Hyde ? ■ HrlnVI v j p ■ 1 ■■ ! ■ ' ! V Gus Cochran, Chairman Steve Haworth POLITICAL SCIENCE 59 60 CHEMISTRY Richard Swanson Paul Kuznesof 61 Mary Sheats Ayse-Ilgaz Garden ° . j H Miriam Drucker ■ ymam .. TP? f? ' M... 11 t ' w pi 4 • ' 4 John Tumblin, Chairman z X o § o o Hugh Spitler Caroline Dillman 63 1 ECONOMICS lill Weber, Chairman Ed Johnson N.J. Citrin 2 o u o 64 Joanne Fowler MATHEMATICS Sara Ripy, Chairman 65 SILHOUETTE Editor-in-Chief: Martha Sheppard Associate editor: Mildred Pinnell Business manager: Susan Nicol Pubhcations consultant (at right): Dan Troy First row: Tina Roberts, Beth Finklea, Donna Garrett, Ashley Jef- fries, Colleen Flaxington, Susan Smith, Sharon Johnson, Elaine Dawkins, Kitsie Bassett, Kim Lenoir; Second row: Andrea Baird, Debbie Higgins, Lu Ann Ferguson, Chris Veal, Susan Nicol, Martha Sheppard, Susan Barnes, Mildred Pinnell, Alice Harra, Lane Lang- ford, Claire Wannamaker; Third row: Lee Ann Chupp, Frances Har- rell, Marjory Sivewright, Leslie Miller, Claudia Stucke, Cameron Bennett, Susan Kennedy, Rhonda Clenny, Anna Marie Stern, Me- lanie Roberts, Gina Philips, Beth Young, Catherine Craig, Susan Plumley; Fourth row: Chandra Webb, Henri O ' Brian, Michelle Pickar, Tracy Baker, Marcia Whetsel AURORA Editor: Melanie Merrifield Assistant editor; Claudia Stucke Art editor; Karer Webster First row: Susan Wall, Diane Rolfe, Joyce Thomp- son, Melanie Merrifield, Karen Webster, Lisa Mer- rifield; Second row: Claire Dekle, Lisa Willoughby, Carol Chapman, Pam DeRuiter, Edye Torrence, Lee Kite, Maggie Taylor; Third row; Carol Colby, Carol Willey, Joan Loeb, Susan Nicol, Jeni Giles, Ute Hill, Jeanne Cole, Nancy Nelson PROFILE Editor: Lee Kite Associate editor: Mary Beth Hebert Business manager: Carol Reaves 1. Nancy Childers 2. Sue Fees 3. Pearl Keng 4. Elizabeth Smith 5. Cathy Nemetz 6, Amy Dodson 7. Diane Rolfe 8. Colleen Flaxington 9. Marcia Whetsel 10, Susan Clover 11. Lauchi Wooley 12. Mary Beth Hebert 13. Lee Kite 14. Ann Connor 15. Amy Mortensen 16. Laurie McBrayer 17. Nan- cy Asman 18. Jeannie Morris 19. Kim Kennedy 20. Carol Reaves 21. Colleen O ' Neill 22. Cathy Zurek 23. Susan Whitten 24. Kathy Nelson 25. Sallie Rowe 26. Catherine Fleming 27. Tiz Faison 28. Phyllis Scheines 29. Amy Potls jfm 67 The goal of the Representative Council is to consider thoroughly and fairly the opinions and problems of the student body at Agnes Scott. Major changes concerning student life originate from Rep Council. Through campus- wide surveys and a general openness to sugges- tions. Rep uses student ideas to improve the welfare of the campus community. The Council ' s most popular project this year brought delighted comments from almost everyone who visited the Hub after the Christmas break. Concerned that students did not have a comfortable, attractive place to go for meetings, snacks, or relaxation. Rep Council decided to redecorate the buil- ding. Invaluable suggestions from Mary Gellerstedt, new carpeting donated by Warren Sims and Shawn Industries, Inc., paint pro- vided by Dr. Perry, and globes for the light fixtures given by the Decatur Alumnae Club have all brightened the Hub. A pool table and a piano are other welcomed additions. The Council also plans to purchase plants and to establish a student art display. Not only has the board aimed to please popular student opinion by redecorating the Hub, it has also given a much-needed facelift to the renovated building. 69 iiiliiilililliiia|lil[litiliii|iliiiiliiMil ' ;y,BI9 pBIHa8!tBHBaiaBaffi«i8l8WI!«W«»iia saim!mawffiiw e!as ' V[mtiiimBmimi;t Christian Association President: Marie Castro Vice-president: Debbie Arnold Secretary; Sue Connor Treasurer: Christia Riley Kneeling: Christia Riley, Sue Connor; First row: Claire Wannanxaker, Gina Philips, Marie Castro, Ellen Dyches, Julie Babb; Second row: Anita Barbee, Debbie Arnold, Barbara Boersma Mortar Board President: Susan Barnes Vice-president: Luci Wannamaker Secretary: Liz Steele Treasurer: Valerie Kay Editor-historian: Claudia Stucke First row: Wendy Merkert, Claudia Stucke, Luci Wannamaker, Susan Barnes, Valerie Kay, Liz Steele, Mary Beth DuBose; Second row: Claire Wannamaker, Pam Mynatt, Helen Anderson, Ila Burdette, Susan Nicol, Martha Sheppard; Not pictured: Sarah Campbell, Ann Harris 71 4i . t!|iijaBiaaaiiiBMi«tj;i|jjsiai»ti!iaittii!»iMiliM Ij ,.,IMWmB |lty.U,„II.W I J. MM Orientation Council Chairman: Susan Nicol Vice-chairman: Lu Ann Ferguson Secretary; Susan Whitten Treasurer: Claire Wannamaker Advisor: MolUe Merrick Bonnie Etheridge, Kay Hyde, Susan Whitten, MoUie Merrick, Susan Nicol, Margaret Sheppard, Lu Ann Ferguson, Anne Luke, Claire Wannamaker Board of Student Activities Chairman; Pam Mynatt Secretary-treasurer: Lisa Edenfield Advisor: Dean Kirkland Lisa Edenfield, Alice Harra, Pam Mynatt, Susan Nicol, Henri O ' Brian 77. Social Council President: Darby Bryan Vice-president: Malinda Roberts Secretary: Meredith Manning Treasurer; Kitty Cralle Advisor: Bill Weber 1. Alice Harra 2. Elizabeth Dorsey 3. Elise Waters 4. Susan Proctor 5. Penny Baynes 6. Robin McCain 7. Betsy Shaw 8. Laura Newsome 9. Joy Jun 10. Katie Miller 11. Maggie Conyers 12. Trudie Cooper 13. Laurie McBrayer 14. Darby Bryan 15. Meredith Manning 16. Lynda Wimberly 17. Malinda Roberts 18. Nancy Griffin 19. Kitty Cralle 73 ;isii5i!!!;!iiii»BiiaKBBBii«»aimi!iitiia Winship Dorm Council President; Missy Carpenter Secretary: Carie Cato Senior residents: Janice and Tom Laymon Kneeling: Haley Waters; First row; Bonnie Armstrong, Sallie Rowe. Missy Carpenter, Alice Todd, Sonia Gordon; Second row: Carie Cato, Leslie Miller, Pam DeRuiter Inman Dorm Council President: Sallie Manning Secretary: Robin McCain Senior resident; Hanna Longhofer Kneeling: Kim Kennedy; First row: Uisi Inserni, Trudie Cooper, Sallie Manning; Cindy White, Hanna Longhofer, Robin McCain ■ 7A Main Dorm Council President: Maribeth Kouts Secretary: Mildred Pinnell Ser ior resident: Linda Palmer Above: Polly Gregory, Mildred Pinnell, Maribeth Kouts, Mary Ebinger Right: Linda Palmer I Walters Dorm Council President: Leanne Ade Secretary: Karla Sefcik Senior residents: Theresa and Richard Gillespie First row: Theresa Gillespie Miriam Campbell, Fran Ivey, Katie Blanton; Second row: Leanne Ade, Sue Scott, Priscilla Eppinger, Karla Sefcik, Richard Gillespie, Susan Sowell, Laura Crompton Hopkins Dorm Council President: Tracy Wannamaker Secretary: Lane Langford Tracy Wannamaker, Val Hepburn, Lane Langford 76 IBB rajia timst ]i»iiw.jj!U!in.Tiiiiai..i !ai,nin-8..l3ililli Day Students ' Council From left: Chairman: Jane QuUlman Vice-chairman: Claudia Stucke Social chairman: Nicole Ryke Rebekah Dorm Council President: Wendy Merkert Secretary: Elise Waters Senior resident: Bonnie Stoffel In front: Wendy Merkert; Second row: Joy Jun, Bonnie Stoffel, Elise Waters; Back row: Julie Carithers, Kathy Fulton i ' !aytWli!!WIH;WI8W8!il« BMailP i™il!iBI8M College Republicans Club President: Marcia Whetsel Vice-president: Valerie Kay Secretary-treasurer: Cameron Bennett First row: Claire Piluso, Elizabeth Walden, Laurie McBrayer, Alicia Paredes, Elizabeth Smith, Sandra Brantly; Second row: Rhonda Clenny, Tiz Faison, Valerie Kay, Marcia Whetsel, Cameron Bennett, Jeannie Morris, Nancy Griffith; Third row: Laura Newsome, Andrea Baird, Henri O ' Brian, Tina Roberts, Tracy Wannamaker, Colleen Flaxington, Nancy Childers, Laurie McMillian Young Democrats Club President; Val Hepburn Secretary. Peggy Schweers Publicity chairman: Lane Edmondson First row: Priscilla Eppinger, Val Hepburn, Peggy Schweers, Melody Johnson, Monica O ' Quinn, Pam DeRuiter; On stairs from bottom: Maggie Taylor, Joyce Thompson, Celene Howard, Susan Mason Election 1980! The newly organized College Republicans and Young Democrats shifted into gear for an exciting general election last fall, campaigning for both national and state elec- tions. The College Republicans participated in acti- vities sponsored by the Dekalb Republican Party and local candidates. Carol Lancaster of the At- lanta Reagan Headquarters spoke at several of their meetings, and on election night members joined other Atlanta Republicans at the Tower Place Hotel to watch the returns. The Young Democrats participated in numerous campaigns — both in Dekalb County and on the national level — and enjoyed informative guest speakers at their meetings. One member even joined in Jimmy Carter ' s Peanut Brigade. A highlight for both clubs was the jointly- sponsored Political Parties Forum. Designed to inform the campus community of party postions, the Forum invited representatives from the Anderson, Citizens ' , Democratic, Libertarian, and Republican Parties to present their parties ' achievements and platforms for comparison and contrast. Working For Awareness President; Joyce Thompson Vice-president: Ellen Anderson Secretary: Monica O ' Quinn Advisor: Bob Leslie First row: Joyce Thompson, Monica O ' Quinn; Second row: Claire Piluso, Colleen Flaxington, Beth Young, Cameron Bennett Phi Sigma Tau President: Carol Chapman Secretary-treasurer: Leigh Armour First row: Karen Webster, Aljce Todd, Wooi Yi Tan; Second row: Carol Chapman, Mary Beth Hebert, Libby Potter 79 .;; M mi{»8Wifc ' i ' ttta jai i3|K|ffH ■ n ■ n ■1 m% H Hf- 1 " « H KJ L EiA ' ■ ' ff M K »L •P IH B K . n Wjm pp Eic 1 1 1 Ihl v |lj4 P K. B r». H K. , Film Series Chairman: Kathy Helgesen Vice-chairman: Diane Rolfe Secretary; Kathy Nelson Advisors: Penny Wistrand and Steve Haworth First row: Kathy Helgesen, Diane Rolfe, Amy Dodson: Second row: Kathy Nelson, Melissa Abernathy, Edna Gray, Anna Marie Stern Spirit Committee Chairman: Meg Miller Treasurer: Leah Crockett First row: Rita Miller, Bonnie Armstrong, Lauchi Wooley, Mildred Pinnell, Julie Ketchersid, Susan Mead; Second row: Meg Miller, Kahty Nelson College Bowl Coach: Don Young First row: Claudia Stucke Pearl Keng Cathy Nemetz Beth Wilson Second row; Maggie Forsell Sue Feese Kathy Helgesen Third row: Carol Chapman Ila Burdette Lisa Merrifield Colleen O ' Neill I 81 Student Admissions Representatives President: Susan Mead Secretary: Sarah Toms Chairmen: Dana Wooldridge, Nancy Childers, Susan Whitten Advisor; Denise McFall First row: Jenny Rowell, Kitsie Bassett, Lane Langford, Phyllis Scheines, Cheryl Carlson, Caroline Cooper, Sonia Gordon: Second row: Barbara Azar, Betsy Shaw, Susan Roberts, Nancy Childers, Carie Cato, Hayley Waters, Heathe Sibrans; Third row: Sara Robinson, Melissa Kelly, Sue Feese, Kathy Fulton, Connie Patterson, Leslie Miller, Charlotte Burch, Karen Hellender, Patti Leeming; Fourth row: Carol Reaves, Sallie Rowe, Amy Dodson, Celene Howard, Nancy Collar, Nancy Griffith, Tiz Faison, Susan Plumley, Cheryl Bryant, Cindy Foster;Fifth row: Marjory Sivewright, Susan Whitten, Cayce Calloway, Caminade Bosley, Flo Hines, Anne Luke, Beth Young, Diane Rickett, Nancy Poppleton; Sixth row: Tina Roberts, Sarah Toms, Susan Meade, Susan Sowell, Donna Garrett, Amy Potts, Sallie Manning, Lisa Merrifield, Lucia Rawls, Mary Morder, Frances Harrell, Jeanie Morris, Lu Ann Ferguson, Susan Boyd 82 Chimo President: Wool Yi Tan Secretary: Beatrice Portalier Advisor: Linda Palmer Ute Hill, Yu San Chooi, Catherine Fleming, Wool Yi Tan, Sonia Gordon, Julie Andrews, Beatrice Portalier, Rasanjanli Wickrema, Hue Nguyen, Choo Kee Loo SBA President: Gail Ray Program co-ordinator: Burlette Carter Secretary:treasurer: Monica Fretwell Publicity chairmen; Catherine Fleming, Chandra Webb First row: Burlette Carter, Gail Ray, Peggy Davis; Second row: Cheryl Toney, Crystal Jones, Tracy Veal, Myric Thompson; Third row: Victoria Gyebi, Jonnell Henry, Monica Fretwell, Catherine Fleming 83 Eta Sigma Phi President: Carol Chapmar Vice-president: Diane Shaw Treasurer: Sheila Rogers Secretary: June Derby First row: June Derby, Diane Shaw, Carol Chapman, Sarah Toms; Second row: Allyson Rhymes, Sharon Johnson, Hannah Griffith, Sharmaine McNeil, Barbara Boersma Spanish Club President: Virginia Balbona Board of Directors; Lee Kite, Nicole Ryl e, Sandra Brantly First row: Danon Jones, Amy Little, Cathy Zurek, Shari Nichols; Second row: Catherine Fleming, Colleen Flaxington, Sandra Brantly, Kathy Nelson, Elizabeth Smith;Third row: Joy Jun, Stephanie Chisholm, Lee Kite, Virginia Balbona, Annedrue Miller, Anne Markette 85 iifaaagMSi{«MW iwi! ' ii!Mi ' Mnt B!IIBIMI!limili ' «TO»MI»BmiiCii i!l!!3MHI«l«imillli r.lMmWIKiWB Dana Scholars President: Lu Ann Fergus Secretary: Laurie McBraye: First row: Meg Miller, Laura Klettner, Cathy Garrigues, Henri O ' Brian, Kitty Cralle, Claire Wannamaker, Meredith Manning, Jody Stone, Lynda Wimberly, Susan Whitten, Maryellen Smith, Valerie Kay; Second row: Becky Moorer, Maryanne Gannon, Lane Langjford, Ann Con- nor, Bonnie Etheridge, T. K. Wannamaker, Luci Wannamaker, Kathryn Hart, Susan Nicol, Kathy Fulton, Susan Barnes, Kim Lenoir;Third row: Karen Tapper, Pam Mynatt, Lu Ann Fer- guson, Martha Sheppard, Pam DeRuiter, Amy Potts, Ila Burdette, Kathy Helgesen, Jane Quill- man, Marjory Sivewright, Mildred Pinnell, Claudia Stucke, Susan Mead, Laurie McBrayer, Scottie Echols Arts Council Chairman: Liz Steele Secretary: Susan Mead Treasurer: Margaret Phillips First row: Marion Mayer, Lisa Merrifield, Cathy Garrigues; Second row: Cindy Hite Nancy Poppleton, Amy Mortensen, Gail Ray, Karen Tapper, T. K. Wannamaker, Louise Gravely; Third row: Margaret Phillips, Liz Steele, Susan Mead Lecture Committee Chairman: Linda Woods Student chairman: Martha Sheppard First row: Susan Nicol, Martha Sheppard, Wendy Merkert; Second row: Gunthur Bicknese, Raymond Martin, Alice Levine, Linda Woods, Ayse-Ilgaz Garden, Sara Fountain Shakespeare and the EngHsh Renaissance took center state among the activities sponsored by the Lecture Comnnittee and the Arts Council. Inspired by the arrival of the Folger Exhibit at the High Museum of Art during April, the Festival of the English Renaissance, as the commemoration was dubbed, provided a variety of hearty cultural fare to delight the campus community and to entice off-campus visitors. Kicking off the celebration was a performance of Two Gentlemen of Verona by the Alabama Shakespeare Festival, followed soon by the Agnes Scott Blackfriars ' presentation of A Midsummer Night ' s Dream under the direction of Jack Brooking. Winter quarter offered a performance by the New York Baroque Dance Company and their ensemble, the Concert Royal. In addition to these artistic endeavors, scholars invited by the French, English, History and Art departments delighted listeners with their thoughts on topics ranging from " Hamilet ' s Dull Revenge " to Sir Thomas More. A special program, conducted by Ronald Byrnside and Robert Hyde, linked Renaissance theories of astronomical phenomena to music of the period. The year-long Festival culminated on April 23, when John Toth and Marilyn Darling staged an Elizabethan Review featuring student artists, and on April 24, when the campus was transformed into a lively English Fair. Arts Council and the Junior Jaunt Committee oversaw the outdoor festivities and pla nned the banquet held that evening in the torch-lit Renaissance Hall. Arts Council and Lecture Committee extend a special thanks to Susan Glover ( ' 82) for her magnificent banner which hung all year in the foyer of Gaines, and to Pat Arnzen ( ' 80) for her adaptation of Susan ' s design onto the posters located around campus. Through their publicity aid and the efforts of the Renaissance Committee co-chairmen Linda Woods and Michael Brown, our Festival of the English Renaissance enjoyed a huge success. 89 Black- friars President: Karen Whipple Vice-president: Marie Castro Secretary: Patti Higgins Treasurer: Ann Harris Publicity chairman: Amy Potts Historian: Nagget Kelly Box Office: Andrea Wofford First row: Amy Potts, Carol Gorgus, Ann Harris, Karen Whipple, Marie Castro, Ca- minade Bosley, Cayce Callaway, Carie Cato; Second row: Patti Higgins, Melanie Merri- (ield, Leigh Hooper, Marion Mayer, Colleen O ' Neill, Paige Hamilton, Liz Steele; Third row: Leanne Leathers, Sharmaine McNeil, Susan Proctor, Sharon Johnson, Julie Nor- ton, Lana Smith, Maggie Taylor, Lisa Wil- loughby, AUyson Rhymes, Jack Brooking; Fourth row: Amy Mortensen, Frances Har- rell, Tracy Baker, Michelle Pickar, Maria Branch, Anna Marie Stern Margaret Clark demned. " " This Property Is Cot]- Miriam Garrett, Caminade Bosley and Greg Kerns in Step on a Crack. 90 President: Maryanne Gannon Vice-president of concerts: Mary Ellen Huckabee Vice-president of membership: Becky Lowrey Vice-president of publicity: Sonia Gordon Secretary: Cathy Garrigues Treasurer: Melanie Roberts Director: T. K. Mathews First row: Maryfrances Furr, Mary Morder, Leigh Hooper, Becky Lowrey, Mary Jane Golding, Ann Weaver, Katy Esary, Beth Godfrey, Frances Harrell; Second row: Louise Gravely, Melody Johnson, Charlotte Wright, Susan Sowell, Cindy Stewart, Caroline Cooper, Danon Jones, Pat Ballew, Beth Finklea; Third row: Rachel McConnell, Martha McGaughey, Jenifer Dolby, Scott Echols, Pearl Keng, Robin Ogier, Beverly Bell, Shawn Fletcher, Suzanne Wilson; Fourth Robin McCain, Lisa Pendergrast, Cathy Garrigues, Maryanne Gannon, Susan Barnes, Leigh Keng, Mary Ellen Huckabee, Beth McCool, Carol Jones, Lisa Yandle, Sonia Gordon, Maria Branch London Fog President " . Elise Waters Director: Mary Jarie Golding Kneeling; Jan Jackson First row: Becky Lowery, Kitty Cralle ' , Elise Waters Second row: Mary Jane Golding, Susan Nicol Not pictured: Marion Mayer, Margaret Sheppard Madrigals Director: Ron Byrnside Sue Feese, Tracy Wannamaker, Beth McCool, Gina Philips, Peggy Davis, Becky Lowrey, Elise Waters, Melanie Miller, Melanie Roberts 92 Mi|Min|IIIMMHMM,U|UMM{H n ' WiffPi Art Club Chairman: Hannah Griffith Vice-chairman: Leslie Dillard Secretary: Merry Winter Treasurer: Priscilla Kiefer Publicity chairman: Susan Glover 1. June Derby 2. Catherine Fleming 3. Hannah Griffith 4. Priscilla Kiefer S, Leslii Dillard 6. Merry Winter 7. Susan Mead 8. Laura-Louise Parker 9. Tina Roberts 10, Becky Cureton 11. Cindy Foster 12. Kitty Cralle 13. Chandra Webb Studio Dance Theatre President; Cindy Monroe Vice-president, costumes; Laurie MacLead Secretary-treasurer; Ann Connor Publicity chairman; Ellen All Assistant publicity chairman; Tobi Martin Technical director; Sarah Campbell Assistant technical director; Suzanne Cooper Advisor; Marilyn Darling 1. Robin Perry 2. Cindy Monroe 3. Sarah Campbell 4. Alicia Paredes 5. Miriam Garrett 6. Suzanne Cooper 7. Karen Hellende. S. Celene Howard 9. Gay Dewitt 10. Gail Ray 11. Tobi Martin 12. Marilyn Darling 13. Beth Shackleford 14. AUyson Rhymes IS. Ellen All 16. Laurie Lyons 17. Laurie Denker 18, Laurie McLeod 19. Carla Eidson 20. Dana Wooldridge 21. Susan Warren 22, Nancy Childers 23. Elaine Dawkins 24. Mari Ibanez 25, Terri Wong 26, Ann Connor 94 T3! ' ?!!;!Fi!;ira ' ii!it: ' i™« " »i™i " tHii»H,» ' iii i.t...i.M »»iiiiiiiiti wiiarr " - ■ " ' ' iFrfT " " ' " " " " " ■ ' Dolphin Club President: Lydia Reasor Secretary: Sue Connor Treasurer: Melanie Miller First row: Anne Luke, Karla Sefcik, Kappy Wilkes, Sue Connor, Diane Rickett, Summer Smisson;Second row: Lynn Stonecypher, Merry Winter, Kim Lenoir, Lydia Reasor, Mary Ebinger, Melanie Miller;Not pictured: Barbara Patton, Kathleen McCunniff, Rasa Wickrema Athletic Association President: Lynn Stonecypher Vice-president: Kim Lenoir Secretary-treasurer: Leslie Miller Advisor: Kay Manuel First row: Elise Waters, Mildred Pinnell, Lynn Stonecypher, Kim Lenoir, Leslie Miller; Second row; Ann Weaver, Meg Miller, Bonnie Armstrong, Amy Potts, Carie Cato, Sue Feese, Nancy Asman 95 »iiCTii«raraiTn»i«iuiiw «»»miHviimmi r ii " ' ;i° i ' - iaiiiM!!B Hockey Team Coach: Kate McKemie Captain: Lydia Reasor First row; Beth Godfrey, Pearl Keng, Susan Roberts, Charlotte Ward, Patti teeming, Ann Weaver;Second row: Meredith Manning, Heathe Sibrans, Meby Burgess, Hayley Waters, MeUssa Abernathy, Linda Sohis;Third row: Katie Blanton, Becky Moorer, Lydi; Reasor, Tammy Jenkins, Suzanne Brown, Mildred Pinnell, Amy Potts, Carol Goodman 96 ' ■-■- ' - ' " • " " " •iWiMmii ■■• 1980-81 Tennis Team 1 Virginia Bouldin Carolyn McCrary Sue Feese Meredith Manning Kathy Fulton Anne Markette Nancy Griffith Teace Markwalter Uisi Inserni Sue Mason Susan Kennedy Ann Meador Priscilla Kiefer Claire Sever Kim Lenoir Charlotte Ward ASC Tennis Team Coach: Ann Messick First row: Meredith Manning, Susan Hutcheson, Maureen Smyth, EUse Waters, Teace Markwalter, Uisi Inserni, Carolyn McCrary; Second row: Kim Genlil, Susan Kennedy, Kathy Fulton, Kim Kennedy, Becky Moorer, Priscilla Kiefer 1980 Record ASC vs Georgia College 7-2 Win ASC vs North Georgia College 5-4 Win ASC vs Berry College 2-6 Loss ASC vs Georgia College 6-3 Win ASC vs Tift College 6-2 Win ASC vs West Georgia College 3-6 Loss ASC vs N. Dekalb Community College 3-3 Tie ASC vs Emory University 0-9 Loss ASC vs Tift College 7-2 Win ASC vs West Georgia College 4-5 Loss ASC vs Georgia Southwestern College 9-0 Win ASC vs Georgia Tech 0-9 Loss ASC vs Georgia Southwestern College 9-0 Win ASC vs North Georgia College 8-1 Win ASC vs Dekalb Community College 1-8 Loss } ®© ABERNATHY IFIElIi IHIMIIlMr Melissa Abernathy Denise Aish Barbara Azar Tracy Baker Pat Ballew Elaine Banister DeAlva Blake Laura Blundell Stacey Boone Caminade Bosley Allison Boyce Julie Bradley Maria Branch Lynda Brannen Suzanne Brown EllbL ;;»iaM;»igia:ilfe " ;F t;!i;!taij3lsa!BJ!SSgJ355 s r ' iiMi ' iinra-mi!iiiiH!ii. :g ' !M!5!8gi ' IVEY papers . . . tests . . . exams Maggie Forsell Donna Garrett Miriam Garrett Beth Gilreath Emily Glaze Beth Godfrey Alicia Gomez Holly Good Louise Gravely Edna Gray Jan Green Nancy Griffith Beth Hallman Kim Hamblen Fara Haney Frances Harrell Virginia Harrell Freya Harris Amber Hatfield Brenda Hellein Jonnell Henry Florence Hines Celene Howard Mary EUlen Huckabee Fran Ivey ■ " -n-r»;Mji!«:J-»tif.ttatti ' im ' !«i " " .--i.ii irMiHiini ■■ - ... Kk. l AUf !i«g " rs!) iijH« ' i ' !i!aiai m4}. ROBERTS COPING roommates Julia Roberts Tina Roberts Susan Scoville Elaine Sever Celia Shackleford Betsy Shaw Jennifer Shelton Morrie Shved Heathe Sibrans Lana Smith Linda Soltis Helen Stacey Cindy Stewart Robin Sutton Kathy Switzer Myric Thompson Cheryl Toney Edye Torrence Tracy Veal Dea Vela Charlotte Ward Hayley Waters Pam Waters Ann Weaver Chandra Webb ABERNATHY .(0)]PIHI©ME(n)IEIl Linda Abernathy Cheryl Andrews Andrea Arango Bonnie Arn strong Julia Babb Kitsie Bassett Penny Baynes Beverly Bell Cameron Bennett Katie Blanton Barbara Boersma Susan Boyd Miriam Campell Carie Cato Nancy Childers ' ii(iiiiiiiiiiM»iiiiliiiiili ' i(iliiiiiiiriiriiiH iH ' iii miiiiiiiiMiiti r, ! i7rr ' ' W:wmwi iii iAm i t»y Class officers: Melanie Miller, V.P.; Nancy Childers, Pres.; Laura-Lou ' Parker, Treas., Kathryn Hart, Sec. EDMONDSON i 0. BELONGING Teresa Cicanese Rhonda Clenney Nancy Caroline Collar Suzanne Cooper Trudie Cooper Elaine Dawkins Laurie Denker Pam DeRuiter Angela Drake Lane Edmondson . ;»jlMiiMiliililtfililiiii!SSt«i)i J ,11 , .. }.,..! , , , Jtti lii ' i,° iiiiii ' ! ii iHi.i»iifriiiiiiii! »iiii8.i.ii J, a imi»inaii !ai!BWM m i " (i . -i iin vm mwm tmmmm.fmmuwmmKimi ii wm EPPINGER imm DECISIONS Priscilla Eppinger Colleen Flaxington Laurie Flythe Maryfrances Furr Lynn Garrison Mary Jane Golding Carolyn Goodman Ruth Green Maria Haddon Kathryn Har) Valerie Hepburn Cynthia Hite Karen Huff Melody Johnson Margaret Kelly I ; ; «wi iiKa.«i,:ii.K»ai. «iwAiiiii l li|Ml l lltlli li i « a « »-.-1 l rMWrtaM Anne Luke Laurie McBrayer !■ .««ia5™iB«a»J»iiHieH»mwan»iiim»«Mii«Bg»M! m® McCain " SOPHOMORISM " grades Robin McCain Colleen McCoy Carol McCranie Leigh Maddox Marion Mayer Anne Drue Miller Leslie Miller Melanie Miller Donna Mitchell Barbara Moore Becky Moorer Mary Morder Jeanie Morris SCHWERY imn pigging out . . . " the blues " Kenslea Motter Kathy Nelson Shari Nichols Henri O ' Brien Laura-Louise Parker Lisa Pendergrast Claire Piluso Amy Potts Melanie Roberts Susan Roberts Beth Ronland Sallie Rowe Jenny Rowell Phyllis Scheines Kim Schellack Karen Schumacher Judy Schwery ■ja«sBM«iHffiiio!mu=iB!!Hii«sanii!i»5aBsa irn SCOTT ACTIVE M!i ' ia8aBB:iiia3iSifEiS3i- ' jcgtiBg!w»!;aBmiaB!iiB gii!!m:f !!j m.4 ADAMS Sarah Adams Leanne Ade Julie Andrews Crystal Ball Anita Barbee Nancy Blake Sandra Brantly Julie Carithers Missy Carpenter Kristy Clark Margaret Clark Ann Conner Sue Conner Mary Stortz Cox Amy Craddock MWgy l l ljMUUMI M ,. -. .. -■- - .. .-,- EDENFIELD aa CHANGING Kitty Cralle Leah Crockett Beth Daniel Peggy Davis Claire Dekle June Derby Gay DeWitt Amy Dodson Ellen Dyches Lisa Edenfield tj.itiHiis a y .,!,.• . ji .11 ii a;,TJ h , . , w s; j .t li .mnwi anmiimiiHiiimimm iiBW»Bffwa. ' ft;gS!eA " Jgi !MEa aiKg ETHERIDGE VOLVEMENT Bonnie Etheridge Lu Ann Ferguson Monica Fretwell Kathy Fulton Cathy Garrigues Sonia Gordon Polly Gregory Alice Harra Angle Hatchett Kathy Helgeson Patti Higgins Emily Hill Ute Hill Jenny Howell Janet Hulsey Susan Hutcheson tt!ii Hwiiiiwai!3in 3jiiii»iBHim:aaMiJ,i; ' :i,p W immmmmiiimM.»i mmmimmm mmmmmKm ' AkK . ,,iwmM miUMktiim careers? vEAL aa capping L Hl gh 4 Gail Ray Carol Reaves Allyson Rhymes Christia Riley Sara Robinson Diane Rolfe Elizabeth Ruddell Nicole Ryke Victoria Schwartz Beth Shackleford Margaret Sheppard Monica Shuler Marjory Sivewright Maryellen Smith Susan Smith Christine Veal B iiii«fw«ii Biiiii;3in:?jaiiii»iawMawLwa ;.iiffijti;!ffliJa J, ,: , . ' . ' hmf.i :Mj;.,;,iu.LMnl.:i.J..i m|||||Mmi|||t|al|||1n||H|||| allli|||| [mi .i«iaip.- j twra.ti«Eftgiii)ai.ra«8 ' M. ..tiM i.ei l nmwmmTHTwmm .. ..-l»|.UllP.. lMm.l. A Woman ' s Place when I was invited to be your investiture speaker I talked informally with several of you about the subject you wanted to think about on this special occasion. The topic that turned up again and again was whether these years at this college for women have made any real difference in the way you will have to, the way you will want to, and the way you will be able to live your life as a private and as a professional woman; and, ... if Agnes Scott has made a difference, you want to know what that difference is, what these four years here will have been worth to you as a woman . . If colleges, like those who inhabit them, have identities, then like those same inhabitants, colleges have secrets, private centers, integers, out of which they move and in terms of which they function. Eliot would call this center, this integer, " the obstinate " and " tougher self " . . . . Agnes Scott ' s " tougher self " ... is its deeply imbedded and essentially unselfconscious regard for the worth of the woman, a regard which has informed this academic community from its beginning and worked its subtle influence into the very fabric of the institution . . . Although never aggressively feminist or overtly engaged in the present struggle for women ' s rights, Agnes Scott has always been a woman ' s place. It h as never subscribed to the derogatory view, commonly held by society when Agnes Scott was founded and still prevalent, even in some colleges for women, that women are intellectually, emotionally, and physically unable to pursue with any degree of seriousness or success a demanding course of study in the liberal arts, or in the graduate schools, or in preparation for the professions . . . Instead, it has tacitly but tenaciously acted on the conviction that for the woman-as for all human beings-that which Dante in the Convivio calls " the proper love of myself, " is, as he says, " the beginning of all the rest. " From the day of its founding this College has been an academic place which has fostered in its women the discovery of a sense of self-worth. The College continuously has conferred a sense of community which, as Howard Lowry says, " answers to one of the deepest human needs, the need for belonging, " ' exposing the student to her individual weaknesses but also making her aware of the " shining margin of possibility for herself and others " ' and directing her " to what she can love and honor and serve. " In this atmosphere, at once protective and provocative, the College has nurtured this proper self-regard in the best ways possible for a college for women: by the substance and quality of the curriculum it has maintained down through the years; and by the kind of faculty it has sought, got, and kept. Unlike many women ' s colleges, which designed their curricula to accommodate the woman " s so-called " " frailties " and her role as wife and mother and offered courses in what M. Carey Thomas, Bryn Mawr " s famous feminist president, disparagingly called " " elegent accomplishmants, " ' Agnes Scott from its beginning chose a rigorous classical curriculum which Was steadily augmented by new knowledge, the kind of curriculum which of itself honors the woman student intellectually and emotionally. [In 1911] the curriculum leading to the degree . . . required advanced study in Latin, in Greek or German or French, in English literature, history, mathematics and laboratory sciences. Electives were offered in the " new fields of learning, " ' new for undergraduate colleges at that time. For instance, there was a course in " General Sociology, " which included a study of the legal status of women before women even had the right to vote. The College still holds to its conviction that the traditional curriculum of the liberal arts, continuously infused with new knowledge, recognizes the woman ' s ability and her worth, that it serves her in the way it has served the man down through the centuries as the best possible basis upon which to build a professional career in law or business or medicine, and that to interlard this curriculum now with vacational courses meant to produce salable skills in the job market would simply be substituting " in elegant accomplishments ' " for those " " elegant " " ones that Agnes Scott chose never to offer its women. Both demean the intelligence and the value of the woman by refusing to take seriously her personal worth and professional promise. In the first half of this century . . . when most universities and colleges, including many colleges for women, had nothing more than a token woman on their faculties, the array of women professors at this College with Ph.D. degrees from distinguished institutions was impressive, and the ratio of women to men on this faculty was staggering. For example, in 1917, of the 20 members of the faculty, 15 were women, 5 of whom held Ph.D. degrees (in Classics from Cornell; in German from Columbia; two in Chemistry, one from Bryn Mawr and the other from Johns Hopkins; and one in Religion from Wooster) and one held the M.D. from Syracuse University. Among those holding the M.A. degree on the faculty in that year were two Agnes Scott graduates who had taken their advanced degrees from Columbia and Chicago . Neither the depression nor the war seems to have affected the traditional constituency of this faculty, for in 1950, with a faculty of 43, 33 were women and, of these, 19 held the Ph.D. degree and 1 the M.D., and by now there were two Agnes Scott graduates among those holding the highest degree , , . Shaped by the great humanities in which she was tutored, nourished by a faculty that valued self-definition, and provided always with that sense of belonging that cushioned but encouraged the risk of individuation, the woman at Agnes Scott down through the years has discovered that she is " something worth, " as Donne would say. She has learned, too, that this proper regard for self is exactly what Dante says it is: " the beginning of all the rest. " Out of this proper self-love come all the great human virtues: " dignity, strength, simplicity, courage, straightness of spine, " (in Danby ' s lovely words) and the greatest of them all . . the ability to love another, someone outside oneself, precisely because one knows and respects and loves her own person. This sense of self characterized the Agnes Scott woman . . even in those years when it was a given of society that woman ' s place was in the home, taking care of her husband and children . . . Yet, even in those years the graduate of Agnes Scott assumed she could honor her personal self by following a profession, or taking on business, cultural, or civic responsibilities, and recognize her human need as a wife and mother without denying either her professional, feminist right or her private, human need , , . Now, in the closing decades of the twentieth century, the woman expects (and is expected) to be both a professional person and a wife; what was once an option is now an absolute-economic, social, and personal absolute. And, not all women have been able to manage this change in their lives . Joan Didion rebukes [some of them] for turning this chance for growth and renewal into " totting up the pans scoured, the towels picked off the bathroom floor . . . ' " or, worst of all, for behaving like " perpetual adolescents " " in throwing over a life with husband and children to go " " find themselves " in the Big Apple and there play out " ' their college girl ' s dream " of " " becoming this famous writer " " or being that " ' gifted potter. " She goes on to remind them that they have forgotten what it means to live actual lives with actual men, and in so doing they are denying to themselves " the real generative possibilities of adult sexual life. " Helen Vendler speaks ... of those who traumatize [the women " s movement] with what she calls " ' the puritanical regrouping of women without men, the new theology of male evil " . . and those who call the world, in Adrienne Rich ' s burning rhetoric, " " a world masculinity made Unfit for women or men. " " As Miss Vendler observes . . none of these radical stances offers " a solution to the problems they confront. " " It would be presumptuous to suggest that there is any single solution to all the problems which the awakening of the woman has provoked ... for years to come she will be coping with and struggling against what has been called " the real elements of historical and social evil which contribute to the oppression of women . . " Nor is there any real doubt that during these same years she will be working through and trying to find again a proper relationship with her erstwhile companion, the man, who has had to endure with her the predicament of estrangement and who is sometimes as bewildered and rebellious and fearful as she. During these years of change and stress, the essence of the woman ' s strength and the only constant on which she can depend is her sense of her own worth, her self-regard. Her proper love of self can be for her the beginning of all the rest of her life. If this College, this woman ' s place, has given you this place in you, its women, then it, like you, is " something worth. " ' -Margaret Pepperdene (excerpted from Investiture address) 123 »imiiiim»cwwwi3yr.aeiiimi»m» wiijwa.SitMnRmiatl,.KliH-Tll ' i;i.iili ' ..n ,W ' ■i ' l ' ■ ' - ' ' ■ ' ' ■ " ■ " ' - ' -l.!im.- I. I.JL..I.J. ■.ifji..r.,;!M ' ,.,iy;i.. .,. U.: -.l-i«. BARNES fl Virginia Maria Balbona Atlanta, Georgia Psychology Spanish n .lW.lf ' ,i ,.i».ij m - 1110 run iiiiun ii iim. jjk BONTA ■jm»!Kiiiias-j»i«tiii«ffi!,»TOiaii!!i::!5nsKiga ' atiifetefl, iwym i nfi© CHAPMAN Lee Ann Chupp Powder Springs, Georgia Political Science iiBiBjW MimMMFii i.aBiiWTOiwsis ' i t iiiCT.MiaiiMMwn- K ajiiaiiuimHMfli.m ■ " " " ' " .■■■L tu.— .-■■--.- 1 -.„...... .-,.-...... — — --■ . CONYERS •S;© • . ■■: ' •. y k L ' v- %-. ' .•.,., - 111 1 - i ■ ' ■ », w . -. - p r . " - Kelly Ann Coble Oak Hill, Florida English Creative Writing Carol Schneider Colbe New York, New York History Margaret Wylding Conyers Austell, Georgia Art Jeanne Marie Cole Philpot, Kentucky History i-T miM ' iPf! MHmaMin MWffiWrWgfiMfln ' !ffffiflf»m CRAIG Leslie K. Dillard Greenville, South Carolina Art Nancy Elizabeth Dorsey Pelham, Georgia Political Science Mary Priscilla Ebinger Atlanta, Georgia English Creative Writing ,,; »l»J,giBM miliMiME6im!li;.BI«»lBMnai)aiMB»M!»S!«l»« ii»iKgMiiii»tiiM!i6«Ki;gii8iB!aH!ii8ai ' i Miiiiwii»Ha!iei:i!a ' iiiii ' i::i:i:i ' i: ' ■iyi ' |ii[.l H|:|H;| .11 ' ' .;,„ ' M I i ' ' ill ' iii|.i| III I,. ... I . I Yfl.i •■v ' lli -f1llHila|[ ' » HH»- ' ...-.■.-.... — - HAMILTON iiS3i3 Hannah Mayling Griffith Atlanta, Georgia Art Susan Paige Hamilton LaGrange, Georgia Economics Karen Arlene Hellender Longwood, Florida Chemistry IIM WBIWMWBII l!Mimil|im illlWH»W8iMIKH ' ■■ ' ' " . ' m..JM..-.k:u .1. I — ...I— .L,— .k,..»...., .,. i.,. JEWETT fl; Deborah Gay Higgins Virginia Beach, Virginia Political Science Margaret Mitchell Hodges Stone Mountain, Georgia Psychology iT--. k 9 V M IHU Beth Anne Jewett Baltimore, Maryland Psychology Leigh Clifford Hooper Birmingham, Alabama Fine Arts Christina McLeod Lawes Kennett Square, Pennsylvania Chemistry Maureen Kennedy Lach Roswell, Georgia Art nmm Fm A Big Girl Now LOVE BOAT You know she ' s engaged when she . . . . . . runs through the dining hall wet. . . . flashes her left hand around. . . . notices domestic things like houses and dishwashers. ... is " spacey " and can get away with it. . . . replaces Glamour for Modern Bride. . . . isn ' t worried about what she ' ll be doing 10 years from now. . . . talks about " our car " instead of " his car. " . . . gets phone calls from " him " in the morning and at night. . . . watches the stock market to see if the price of silver rises or falls. . . . starts looking for the dress that makes every size, shape, and hair color look good. . . . sees graduation as only a crossroad on her way to being married. ON YOUR OWN NOW Leaving behind something familiar, precious simply because it ' s rou- tine, and starting out again. Leaving behind phone duty for 58 other girls. What will it be like to be in our own apartments . . . What will we do without our Sarahs? to find new jobs, to begin the lives we ' ve been preparing for so long. Admissions promised that em- ployers hire liberal arts graduates. Which employers, Judy? This is our challenge . . . to make a meal from the yogurt and the head of lettuce sitting in the refrigerator. and we will meet it . . . or him? seriously, wholeheartedly, but with a lot of fun along the way. rias8i iffi»i»iiq8iiii!iiii!MBiW!iiM!Mfli.n,i i;!:rj!i ' jiii ' iBif;: !.vj i HII, ,!..jli,l.k „..,L .I..|J«tii..Ui», . Where Will I Be Next Season? ng j PAPER CHASE You know she ' s applying to grad school when . . . her roommate keeps asking if four years of torture aren ' t enough. she can ' t find her econ paper for the piles of catalogues. her major professor stifles a groan when she asks for the fifth letter of recommendation. she spends perfectly good Saturdays at Emory making ovals on answer sheets with a No. 2 lead pencil. you have to help write her auto- biography in 10 words or less. she ' a convinced those official- looking letters contain her whole future. she interrupts all the deans to shout, " I ' m accepted! " ITS A LIVING An A.S.C. B.A. may be the key to fame and fortune, but for Scotties C.P.O. can be- come the real initials of the future. As sen- iors realize each year, it isn ' t enough just to leave the red-brick nest — one has to have somewhere to go. ' Finding our " place in the sky " begins with resumes, career-planning workshops, letter s, lists, and interviews, in- terviews, INTERVIEWS. Tomorrow ' s busi- ness executives turned up exceptionally ear- ly in the morning, dressed suspiciously well, and smiled their brightest for those all-important 30-minute corporate encoun- ters. But it wasn ' t the cosmopolitan man- ners or Neiman-Marcus labels that landed jobs — it was good old liberal arts intelli- gence! a»gBiMiiiH3a»tMmi» wmi?iiMi«a» «ffliai™Hiii BiB«ai»aiii«»aw rjgn NOIR migoiaffi5i ' ;iiiwiiiBM»B!Haiii I Martha Kimbrough Lenoir Greenville, Mississippi Biology Economics ;: XW- r- ' . i . t .■ :■ ' .■: ' t ' - M f- ' ■ ' •,•:■ 1 , - Sarah Leser Atlanta, Georgia English -A r Joan Hance Loeb Atlanta, Georgia English Creative Writing Chu Kee Loo Penang, Malaysia Economics English r»!ffiii i»iiiBMaaiiiiffliii«MiiiiiiBi!ii!iiiii ' ii:i!ri.irr.L:i- ' j;ii ' i! " = McCUNNIFF M Laura Lee McCrary Augusta, Georgia Economics Kathleen Anne McCunniff Macon, Georgia Economics ..;.ai»? ' ' ti:»si85;iii» :.ffi;; !t!:i a»;riaiiE ' 0i!t;f,:j- ' i;ii:ife;i«»i8 " ;ii: [cDONALD S i!lja£8iail%i.{,lii!n.5«»t ' ' jl. ! .,,J.. i,,, ' -i Jt .j, i X]J ' l ' LS3r ' Hff ' n«iBH ' i ' aJ«:iPHB " aa ' :gi i»B ! ! ' ii " ' B ' m MitiiflmMiimMii!iif«mMiii :i:HrMiwMimaiiMMi ,i £jjiljllllkjlll« ..-..i.m. l l.-HH|f)l|M|HI y,U PERRIN fl«! aai«g!!3!iies gi;i;;:g ii-ikB;i " g::j!i ag»a!iEiii»ri» I j Virginia Dickson Philips Charlotte, North Carolina Economics » » • 1 ft ' ' Jane Quill man Atlanta, Georgia English Creative Writing Laura Dorsey Rains Atlanta, Georgia Art Lucia Wren Rawls Columbia, South Carolina Political Science English 5;- ' B:5S!iLiriai!7T;!:iTMain5i5aEassi£i3m- ROGERS 31 Sheila Jean Rogers Marietta, Georgia English Creative Writing Malinda Stutts Roberts Atlanta, Georgia Economics 1141© SEGARS Stephanie Anne Segars Tampa, Florida Economics m Denise S. Severson Doraville, Georgia History , J Diane Shaw Annadale, Virginia Medieval Studies Martha Thomson Sheppard Laurens, South Carolina French Sandra Keys Sprague Tarpon Springs, Florida Sociology llfi)( STONECYPHER utmitw ' iii ' iit ' iitiiiissi TOWNSEND agn Sarah Elizabeth Toms Waynesboro, Virginia Psychology ■ ' te.a: ' ; WIMBERLY llJ Karen E. Whipple Decatur, Georgia Theatre Betsy Wech Stone Mountain, Georgia Art Lynda Joyce Wimberly Brentwood, Tennessee Chemistry Carol Anne Willey Atlanta, Georgia EngUsh ■«PI!i!?ai ' iiB)WmB!!llllllHM™ WISEMAN Harriett Wiseman Decatur, Georgia History Terri Wong Dunwoody, Georgia German Debra N. Yoshimura Atlanta, Georgia Psychology V iMiniMM«miwiiim A Abernathy, Linda Diane ' 83-106 Abcrnathy, Melissa Glenn ' 84-80, 96, 98 Adams, Sarah Estelle ' 83-114 Ade, Leanne ' 82-70, 76, 90, 114 Aish, Denise Elaine ' 84-98 Alden, Cynthia ' 81-124 All, Mary Ellen ' 82-94 Anderson, Ellen Ann ' 81-124 Anderson, Helen Ruth ' 81-70, 71, 124 Andrews, Cheryl Fortune ' 83-68, 106 Andrews, Julia Lynn ' 82-83, 114 Arangno, Andrea Alexandra ' 83-106 Armour, Martha Leigh ' 81-124 Armstrong, Bonnie Lin ' 83-74, 80, 95, 106 Arnold, Deborah Peggy ' 81-71, 125 Asman, Nancy Anne ' 82-67, 95 Azar, Barbara Dulaney ' 84-82, 98 B Babb, Mary Julia ' 83-68, 71, 84, 106 Baird, Andrea Marie ' 81-66, 78, 125 Baker, Tracy Leigh ' 84-66, 84, 90, 98 Balbona, Virginia Maria ' 81-85, 125 Ball, Crystal Anne ' 82-114 Ballew, Patricia Annette ' 84-98 Bannister, Laura Elaine ' 84-98 Barbee, Anita Patricia ' 82-70, 71, 114 Barnes, Susan Sanders ' 81-66, 68, 71, f INIIEX 91, 125 Bassett, Mary Katherine ' 83-66, 82, 106 Batten, Jeanne Brisson ' 82-118 Baynes, Penny Ann ' 83-68, 73, 106 Bell, Beverly Ellen ' 83-91, 106 Bennett, Laura Cameron ' 83-66, 78, 79, 106 Blake, deAlva Anne ' 83-98 Blake, Nancy Lynn ' 82-70, 114 Blanton, Katherine Friend ' 83-76, 96, 106 Blundell, Laura Avalee ' 84-98 Boersma, Barbara Lynn ' 83-71, 85, 106 Bonta, Katherine Kelly ' 81-126 Boone, Stacey Ann ' 84-98 Borck, Suzanne Marston Unc.-120 Bosley, Bess Caminade ' 84-82, 90, 98 Boyce, Allison Jean ' 84-98 Boyd, Wanda Susan ' 83-82, 106 Bradley, Julie Ann ' 84-98 Branch, Maria Barbara ' 84-84, 90, 91, 98 Brannen, Lynda Anne ' 84-98 Brantly, Sandra Norrell ' 82-78, 85, 114 Breitling, Melissa Amelia ' 81-126 Brock, Nancy Louise ' 81-126 Brown, Suzanne Lenore ' 84-73, 126 Bryan, Darby Dale 81-73, 126 Bryant, Cheryl Lynn ' 84-82, 98 Burch, Charlotte Elizabeth ' 84-82, 98 Burdette, Ila Leola ' 81-70, 71, 81, 86, 127 Burgess, Mary Emily ' 84-96, 98 I Callaway, Cayce Lyn ' 84-82, 90, 98 Campbell, Sarah ' 81-94, 127 Campbell, Miriam Ann Carithcrs, Julie Lynn ' 82-77, 114 Carlson, Cheryl Ann ' 84-82, 98 Carpenter, Margaret Karoiyi ' 82-70, 74, 114 Carter, Willieta Burletle ' 82-83 Castro, Marie Evelyn ' 81-71, 90, 127 Cato, Carie Marie ' 83-74, 82, 90, 95, 106 Chan, Wee-Leng ' 81-127 Chapman, Carol Ruth ' 81-67, 79, 81, 85, 128 Childers, Nancy Duggan ' 83-67, 78, 82, 94, 106, 107 Chisholm, Stephanie Jane ' 81-85, 128 Chooi, Yu San ' 81-83, 128 Chupp, Lee Ann ' 81-66, 128 Cicanese, Teresa Leigh ' 83-107 Clark, Christina Sue 82-114 Clark, Mary Margaret ' 82-68, 114 Clenncy, Rhonda Lynn ' 83-66, 78, 107 Coble, Kelley Ann ' 81-129 Colbe, Carol ' 81-67, 129 Cole, Jeanne Marie ' 81-67, 68, 129 Collar, Nancy Caroline ' 83-82, 107 Conner, Carol Ann ' 82-67, 86, 94, 114 Connor, Susan Leigh ' 82-71, 95, 114 Conyers, Margaret Wylding ' 81-73, 129 Cooper, Caroline Lebby ' 84-68, 82, 91, 98 Cooper, Elizabeth Suzanne ' 83-94, 106 Cooper, Trudie Bernadette ' 83-73, 74, 107 Covert, Sharon Unc.-120 Cox, Mary Stortz ' 82-114 Craddock, Amy Susan ' 82-114 An Agnes Scott First Question: What do Kris Kristofferson, Pat Haden and Ila Burdette have in common? Answer: They are all Rhodes Scholars! Ila is the first Agnes Scott student and the first woman from Georgia to receive such an honor. This prestigious scholarship is awarded to only 32 American college students each year who, along with their international colleagues, will have the opportunity to study for two or three years at the University of Oxford in England. 1980 marked the first year that Agnes Scott has nominated a student to compete for these scholarships, although they have been open to women since 1976. The scholarship is named for Cecil Rhodes, a British colonial pioneer and statesman who specified in his will that each recipient have the following qualities; " literary and scholastic attainments; truthfulness, courage, devotion to duty, sympathy for and protection of the weak, kindliness, unselfishness, and fellowship; exhibition of moral force of character and of instincts to lead and to take an interest in one ' s contemporaries; physical vigor, as shown by fondness for and success in sports. " Her friends agree that Ila meets all of these requirements easily! Although she is a math major at Agnes Scott, Ila will pursue at Oxofrd a master ' s degree in English. After completing her studies there, she plans to return to America to study architecture, her intended career. 155 Craig, Catherine 81-66, 130 Cralle, Katherine Fontaine ' 82-73, 86, 92, 93, lis Crawford, Meri Lynn ' 84-84, 98 Crockett, Leah Ellen ' 82-91, 115 Crompton, Laura Carolyn ' 83-76 Cureton, Rebecca Randolph ' 84-84, 93, 98 Curnutt, Ann Elizabeth ' 81-130 Custer, julianna Webb ' 84-98 II Daniel, Elizabeth Frances 82-115 Davis, Peggy Elizabeth ' 82-68, 83, 92, 115 Dawkins, Elaine Alison ' 83-66, 84, 94, 107 Dekle, Claire ' 82-67, 115 Denker, Laurie ' 83-94, 107 Derby, June Williams ' 82-85, 93, 115 DeRuiter, Pamela Ruth 83-67, 74, 78, 84, 86, 107 DeWitt, Jane Gay 82-94, 115 Dillard, Leslie Karen 81-93, 130 Dodson, Amy Pyle ' 82-67, 80, 82, 115 Dolby, Jennifer Helen ' 84-68, 91, 98 Dorsey, Nancy Elizabeth ' 81-73, 130 Drake, Angela ' 83-68, 107 Dubosc, Mary Elizabeth ' 81-71, 84, 131 Durie, Rebecca Curry ' 81-131 Dyches, Ellen ' 82-71, 115 I Ebinger, Mary Priscilla 81-75, 95, 131 Echols, Martha Scott ' 83-70, 86, 91 Edenficid, Norma Elizabeth ' 82-72, 115 Edmondson, Susan Lane ' 83-107 Edwards, Katherine K. ' 84-100 Eidson, Caria Ann ' 84-94, 100 Ellington, Julie Ann ' 81-131 Eppingcr, Priscilla Elaine ' 83-76, 78, 108 Esary, Kate Boyd ' 84-91, 100 Etheridge, Bonnie Cay ' 82-72, 84, 86, 115, 116 Evans, Mary Samantha ' 84-100 I Faison, Elizabeth Yates ' 84-67, 78, 82, 84, 100 Feese, Suzanne Celeste ' 84-67, 81, 82, 92, 95, 100 Ferguson, Lu Ann ' 82-66, 72, 82, 86, 116 Finklea, Elizabeth Gregory ' 84-66, 91, 100 Fisher, Donna-Marie ' 84-100 Flaxinglon, Leslie Colleen ' 83-66, 67, 78, 79, 85, 108 Fleming, Catherine Este ' .le ' 84-67, 83, 85, 93, 100 Fletcher, Shawn Elaine ' 84-91, 100 Flythe, Laurie Elizabeth ' 83-108 Forsell, Margaret Ellen 84-81, 101 Fortes, Luz Maria ' 81-132 Foster, Sara Lucinda ' 82-82, 93 Foust, Jacque Nioma ' 81-132 Fretwell, Monica Elaine ' 83-83, 116 Fulton, Kathleen Bell ' 82-77, 82, 86, 97, 116 Furr, Maryfrances ' 83-91, 108 I Gannon, Maryanne Elizabeth ' 81-86, 91, 132 Garrett, Donna Lynn ' 84-66, 82, 101 Garrett, Miriam Elaine ' 84-94, 101 Garrigues, Catherine Elizabeth ' 82-86, 87, 91, 116 Garrison, Lynn ' 83-108 Gerhardt, Elizabeth Morton ' 81-132 Giles, Jennifer Louise ' 81-67, 70, 133 Gilreath, Ann Elizabeth ' 84-84, 101 Glaze, Emily Gilbert ' 84-101 Glover, Susan Gay ' 82-67 Godfrey, Elizabeth Lee ' 84-91, 96, 101 Golding, Mary Jane ' 83-91, 92, 108 Gomez, Alicia M. ' 84-101 Good, Holly Campbell ' 84-101 Goodman, Carolyn Rose ' 83-68, 84, 96, 108 Gordon, Sonia Hall 82-74, 82, 83, 84, 91, 116 Gorgus, Carol ' 81-90, 133 Gravely, Louise Beavon ' 84-87, 91, 101 Gray, Edna Floy ' 84-80, 84, 101 Green, Jan Elizabeth ' 84-84, 101 Green, Ruth S. 82-108 Gregory, Pauline Harriet ' 82-75, 116 Griffin, Nancy Lee 81-73 Griffith, Hannah Mayling ' 81-85, 93, 133 Griffith, Nancy Ellen ' 84-78, 82, 101 Gycbi, Victoria ' 84-83 H Haddon, Maria Ann ' 83-108 Hallman, Elizabeth Gaines ' 84-101 Hamblen, Kimberley Ann ' 84-101 Hamilton, Susan Paige ' 81-90, 133 Haney, Fara Ann ' 84-101 Haralson, Mary Constance P T ' 81-134 Harra, Alice Virginia ' 82-66, 72, 73, 115, 116 Harrell, Frances Witherspoon ' 84-66, 82, 84, 90, 91, 101 Harrell, Helen Virginia ' 84-84, 101 Harris, Ann Douglas ' 81-90, 134 Harris, Freya ' 84-101 Hart, Kathryn ' 83-86, 107, 108 Hatchetl, Angela Lamar ' 82-116 Hatfield, Amber June ' 84-101 Hebert, Mary Elizabeth ' 81-67, 68, 79, 134 Helgeson, Kathy Lucille ' 82-80, 81, 86, lis, 116 Hellein, Brenda Marie ' 84-101 Hellender, Karen ' 81-82, 94, 134 Henry, Nancy Jonnell ' 84-83, 101 Hepburn, Valerie Ann ' 83-76, 78, 108 Higgins, Deborah Gay ' 81-66, 135 Higgins, Patricia Louise ' 82-90, 116 Hill, Emily Carter ' 82-116 Hill, Ute ' 82-67, 83, 84, 116 Hines, Florence Wade ' 84-82, 101 Hite, Cynthia Lynne ' 83-84, 87, 108 Hodges, Margaret ' 81-135 Hooper, Leigh Clifford ' 81-90, 91, 135 Howard, Cclenc Renee ' 84-78, 82, 94, 101 Howell, Jennifer Margaret ' 82-68, 116 Huckabee, Mary Ellen ' 84-70, 91, 101 Huff, Karen Keefer ' 83-108 Hulsey, Janet Patrice ' 82-116 Hutcheson, Susan Dianne ' 82-97, 116 Hyde, Kaye K. P T ' 83-72 I Ibanez, Analida ' 84-94, 117 Inserni, Maria Luisa ' 83-74, 97 Ivey, Fran Elise ' 84-76, 101 .1 Jackson, Jan Antoinette ' 82-92, 117 Jackson, Kathryn Elizabeth ' 84-102 Jeffries, Ashley Mack ' 82-66, 117 Jenkins, Margaret Keller ' 84-99, 102 Jenkins, Tammy Lynne ' 84-96, 102 Jennings, Elsie Janine ' 82-117 Jewelt, Beth Anne ' 81-135 Johnson, Melody Anne ' 83-78, 91, 108 Johnson, Sandra Thome ' 82-117 Johnson, Sharon Leigh ' 82-66, 85, 90, 117 Jones, Carol Jean ' 84-91, 102 Jones, Crystal Maria ' 84-83, 102 Jones, Eva Danon ' 84-85, 91, 102 Jun, Joy Lyn ' 82-73, 77, 85, 117 K Kaiser, Karen Elizabeth ' 84-102 Kay, Valerie Bryce ' 81-68, 71, 78, 86, 136 Kelly, Margaret Benevieve ' 83-108 Kelly, Melissa Jane ' 82, 117 Keng, Leigh Lee ' 83-91, 109 Keng, Pearl Pei ' 84-67, 81, 91, 96, 102 Kennedy, Kimberley Reed ' 83-67, 74, °r7 , 109 Kennedy, Susan Gail ' 81-66, 97, 136 156 Kctchersid, Julc Annette ' 83-80, 109 Kicfer, Priscilla Jane ' 81-93, 97, 136 Kimsey, Lucy ' 84-102 Kite, Mary Lee ' 82-67, 85, 117 Klcttner, Laura Hays ' 81-68, 86, 136 Komar, Stephanie ' 81-137 Kouts, Maribeth Madeline ' 81-70, 74, 137 I Lach, Maureen ' 81-137 Langford, Cecily Lane ' 83-66, 76, 82, 86, 109 Lawes, Christina McLeod ' 81-137 Leary, Denise Ann ' 83-68, 109 Leeming, Patricia Louise ' 84-82, 96, 102 Leffingwell, Bonnie Lee ' 83-109 Lenoir, Martha Kimbrough ' 81-66, 68, 86, 95, 140 Leser, Sarah Barto ' 81-140 Lewis, Katherine Goodwin ' 82-68, 117 Lewis, Marian Lansdell Meiere ' 84-102 Little, Amy Elizabeth 83-85, 109 Lloyd, Baird Nellins ' 83-109 Loeb, Joan Hance P T ' 81-67, 140 Loo, Chu Kee ' 81-83, 140 Looi, Kok Yean ' 81-141 Love, Deborah Jean ' 82-117 Lowe, Kathy Lynne ' 84-102 Lowrey, Helen Rebecca ' 82-91, 92, 117 Luke, Elizabeth Anne ' 83-72, 82, 95, 109 Lyon, Virginia Ruth ' 82-117 Lyons, Leslie Kay ' 84-94, 102 iU McBrayer, Laurie Kcrlen ' 83-67, 73, 78, 86, 109 McCain, Roberta Ann ' 83-73, 74, 91, 110 McConnell, Rachel Elizabeth 84-91, 102 McCool, Beth Beusse ' 84-91, 92, 102 McCoy, Colleen Ann ' 83-110 McCranie, Virginia Carol ' 83-110 McCrary, Carolyn Ann 81-97, 141 McCrary, Laura Lee ' 81-68, 141 McCullough, Sarah Hudson 84-102 McCunniff, Kathleen Anne ' 81-141 McDonald, Susan E. 81-142 McCaughcy, Martha Patterson ' 81-91, 142 McLemore, Valli Elizabeth 84-103 McMillian, Laurie Frances 81-78, 142 McNeil, Glenda Sharmaine ' 83-85, 90 Mackey, Joan Marx ' 83-117 MacLeod, Laurie Muriel ' 83-94 Maddox, Joy Leigh 83-110 Manning, Elizabeth Meredith ' 82-73, 86, 96, 98, 117 Manning, Sallie Taylor 83-70, 74, 82, 117 Marchand, Marie Jcannette ' 82-118 Markette, Anne Preston 84-85, 103 Markwalter, Theresa Robider 82-97, 118 157 gsBaaiiiKimMiMwaimmiiJMiMraiariS Martin, Carole Marie ' 84-103 Martin, Tobi Roxane ' 82-94, 118 Mason, Susan Gayle ' 84-78, 103 Mayer, Marion Katherine ' 83-87, 90, 110 Mazza, Denisc ' 84-103 Mead, Susan Virginia ' 82-80, 82, 86, 87, 93, 118 Meade, Mary Elizabeth ' 84-103 Meador, Ann Elizabeth ' 84-103 Merkert, Wendy Anne ' 81-70, 71, 77, 87, 142 Merrifield, Lisa Lynn ' 81-67, 81, 82, 86, 143 Merrifield, Melanie Ann ' 81-67, 90, 143 Michael, Terry 82-118 Michelson, Mary Susanna D. ' 84-103 Miller, Anne Druce ' 83-85, 110 Miller, Katherine Love ' 82-73, 118 Miller, Leslie Jean ' 83-66, 74, 82, 95, 110 Miller, Margaret Renee ' 82-80, 86, 95, 118 Miller, Melanie Frances ' 83-92, 95, 107, 110 Miller, Rita Elaine ' 84-80, 103 Mitchell, Donna Neel ' 83-110 Molegoda, Niranjani Shariya ' 81-143 Monroe, Cynthia Rhoden ' 82-94, 118 Moore, Barbara ' 83-110 Moorer, Anna Rebecca ' 83-70, 86, 96, 97, 110 Morder, Mary Jane ' 83-68, 82, 90, 110 Morris, Jeanie Louise ' 83-67, 78 82, 110 Mortensen, Amy Irene ' 83-o7, 8 " ' " " O Motter, Kenslea Ann ' 83-111 Musser, Janet Ann ' 82-118 Mynatt, Pamela Deborah ' 81-71, 72 S 143 K Neill, Ann Mason ' 84-103 Nelson, Kathleen Renee ' 83-67, 80, 85, 111 Nelson, Nancy Alexander ' 81-67, 144 Nemetz, Catherine Regina ' 84-67, 81 Newsome, Laura duPre ' 81-73, 68, 144 Nguyen, Hue Thi-Ngoc ' 84-83, 84 Nichols, Shari Lee ' 83-85, 111 Nicol, Susan French ' 81-66, 67, 71, 72, 86, 87, 92, 144 Norton, Julie Marie ' 84-90, 99, 103 o O ' Brien, Henrietta ' 83-66, 72, 78, 84, 86,111 Oglesby, Katherine Joyce ' 82-118 Oliver, Julie Anne ' 81-84, 144 O ' Neill, Colleen Patricia ' 84-67, 81, 90, 103 O ' Quinn, Monica Susan ' 81-78, 79, 145 Owen, Barbara Payne ' 82-118 Page, Anne Spencer ' 84-103 Paredes, Marta Alicia ' 84-78, 94, 103 Parker, Laura-Louise ' 83-93, 107, 111 " arrish, Kim McCart ' 81-145 Patterson, Constance Crane ' 84-82, 103 Patton, Barbara Massey ' 81-145 Peek, Mary Denise ' 82-118 Pendergrast, Lisa Carol ' 83-91, 111 Perrin, Shannon Elizabeth ' 81-145 Perry, Robyn Renea ' 84-94 Phillips, Virginia Dickson ' 81-66, 71, 92, 146 Phillips, Margaret Melanie ' 82-87, 118 Pickar, Michelle Denise ' 84-66, 84, 90, 103 Piluso, Claire Louise ' 83-78, 79, 111 Pinnell, Mildred Marie ' 82-66, 75, 80, 06, 95, 96, 118 Plumley, Martha Susan ' 82-66, 82, 118 Poppleton, Nancy Elizabeth ' 84-82, 87, 103 Portalier, Beatrice Unc.-83, 84, 120 Potts, Amy Wynelle ' 83-67, 82, 84, 86, 90, 95, 96, 111 Price, Linda Louise ' 84-103 Proctor, Susan Alice ' 82-70, 73, 90, 118 Quillman, Jane ' 81-68, 77, 86, 146 il-68, 7 ' Rains, Laura Dorsey ' 81-146 Rawls, Lucia Wren ' 81-68, 82, 146 Ray, Gail Antionette ' 82-83, 87, 94, 119 Reasor, Lydia Ann ' 81-95, 95, 147 Reaves, Caroline McKinney ' S2-( 7, 82, 119 Rhymes, Allyson ' 82-85, 90, 94, 119 Richards, Beth Ann 81-147 Rickett, Diane Kay ' 84-82, 84, 91, 95, 103 Riley, Christia Dawn ' 82-71, 119 Roberts, Charlotte Justine ' 84-66, 78, 82, 84, 93, 104 Roberts, Julia Johnston ' 84-104 Roberts, Malinda Stutts ' 81-73, 147 Roberts, Melanie Katherine ' 83-66, 92, 111 Roberts, Susan Heath ' 83-82, 96, 111 Robinson, Sara Louise ' 82-82, 119 Rogers, Sheila Jean ' 81-147 Roland, Elizabeth Karen ' 83-111 Rolfe, Diane Evelyn ' 82-67, 80, 119 Rowe, Sallie Ashlin ' 83-67, 74, 82, 111 Rowell, Jennifer Leigh ' 83-82, 111 Ruddell, Elizabeth Ann ' 82-119 Ryke, Nicole Pittman ' 82-77, 119 s Scheines, Phyllis Martha ' 83-67, 82, 111 Schellack, Kerri Kim ' 83-111 Schumacher, Karen Sue ' 83-111 Schwartz, Victoria ' 82-119 Schweers, Mary Margaret ' 83-78 Schwery, Judith ' 82-111 Scott, Suzanne Robertson ' 83-76, 112 Scoville, Susan Land ' 84-104 Sefcik, Karia ' 83-76, 95, 112 Segars, Stephanie Anne ' 81-70, 148 Sever, Margaret Claire ' 84-104 Severson, Denise ' 81-148 Shackleford, Ceclia Marie ' 84-104 Shackleford, Elizabeth L. ' 82-94, 119 Sharp, Emily Allison ' 84-112 Shaw, Margaret Elizabeth ' 84-73, 82, 104 Shaw, Shari Diane ' 81-85, 148 Shelton, Jennifer Lee ' 84-104 Sheppard, Margaret Colburn ' 82-72, 119 Sheppard, Martha Thomson ' 81-66, 71, 84, 86, 87, 148 Shirley, Margaret Ellis P T ' 81-138, 149 Shuler, Monica Diane ' 82-119 Shved, Morrie ' 84-104 Sibrans, Katherine Heathe ' 84-82, 96, 104 Siverwright, Marjory ' 82-66, 68, 82, 86, 119 Smisson, Summer lone ' 83-68, 95, 112 Smith, Dorothy Claire 83-112 Smith, Elisabeth Ruth ' 83-67, 78, 85, 112 Smith, Lana Jo ' 84-90, 104 Smith, Maryellen Palmer ' 84-90, 104 Smith, Susan P T ' 81-149 Smith, Susan Lydston ' 82-66, 119 Sncll, Margaret Ruth ' 83-112 Soltis, Linda Lee ' 84-96, 104 Sowcll, Susan Ann ' 83-76, 82, 91, 112 Sprague, Sandra Keys ' 81-149 Spratt, Melinda Vail ' 83-112 Stacey, Helen Lee ' 84-104 Steele, Elizabeth Dotson ' 81-71, 87, 90, 149 Stern Anna Marie Preciado ' 83-66, 90, 112 Stewart, Cynthia Ann ' 84-84, 91, 98, 104 Stone, Jody Renea ' 83-68, 86, 113 Stonecypher, Lynn Pace ' 81-95, 150 Stucke, Claudia ' 81-66, 67, 71, 77, 81, 86, 150 Sturkie, Sara Elizabeth ' 84-113 Suggars, Christine Anne ' 81-150 Sutton, Robin Paige ' 84-104 Switzcr, Katherine Flora ' 84-104 fW 1 Tan, Wooi Yi ' 81-79, 83, 150 Tapper, Karen Lee ' 81-70, 86, 87, 151 Taylor, Margaret Ann ' 83-67, 78, 90, 113 Taylor, Mary Jane ' 83-113 Thompson, Joyce Barbara ' 81-67, 78, 70, 84, 151 Thompson, Myric ' 84-83, 104 Todd, Alice Margaret ' 82-74, 79 Toms, Sarah Elizabeth ' 81-82, 85, 151 Toney, Cheryl Cassandra ' 84-83, 104 Torrencc, Edythe Anne ' 84-67, 104 Townsend, Marietta Irene ' 81-151 Tudor, Martha Anne ' 83-113 Tuttle, Martha Ellen ' 83-113 II V Veal, Christine Ann ' 82-66, 119 Veal, Tracy Yvonne ' 84-83, 104 Vela, Deanna Marie ' 84-104 w Walden, Elizabeth Diane ' 83-78, 113 Wall, Susan Thorp ' 81-67, 152 Wannamakcr, Dora Tracy ' 82-70, 76, 78, 92 Wannamakcr, Luci Neal ' 81-70, 71, 86, 152 Wannamakcr, Susan Claire ' 81-66, 71, 72, 86, 152 Wannamakcr, Tallcy Keitt ' 82-68, 87, 120 Ward, Charlotte Canham ' 84-96, 104 Warren, Susan Elaine ' 83-94, 113 Waters, Hayley Ann ' 84-74, 82, 96, 104 Waters, Martha Elise ' 82-73, 77, 92, 95, 97, 120 Waters, Pamela Gail 84-104 Weaver, Ann Barniwell ' 84-92, 95, 96, 104 Webb, Chandra Yvette ' 84-66, 93, 104 Webster, Karen Stacy ' 81-67, 79, 152 Wech, Elizabeth 81-153 Welch, Kathleen Noel ' 84-105 Whetscl, Marcia Cay ' 83-66, 67, 78, 113 Whipple, Karen Elizabeth 81-90, 153 While, Barbara Ellen ' 83-105 White, Cynthia Lynn ' 84-74, 84, 105 Whitley, Lena Frances ' 84-84, 105 Whitten, Alice Murrell ' 84-72, 105 Whitten, Susan Carrington ' 83-67, 82, 86, 113 Wickrema, Rasanjali Spec.-83, 120 Wilfong, Donna Louise ' 84-105 Wildes, Katherine Kirkland ' 84-95, 105 Willey, Carol Ann ' 81-67, 153 Willoughby, Mary Elisabeth ' 84-67, 84, 90, 105 Wilson, Elizabeth Nell ' 83-81, 113 Wilson, Suzanne ' 83-91 Wimberly, Lynda Joyce ' 81-68, 73, 86, 153 Winter, Meredith Lynn 82-93, 95, 120 Wiseman, Harriet ' 81-154 Wong, Terri ' 81-94, 154 Woods, Sharon Lynn ' 83-120 Wooldridge, Dana ' 83-94, 113 Wooldridge, Marty Lynn ' 84-84, 105 Wooley, Ann McLaouglin ' 82-67, 68, 80, 120 Wright, Charlotte Frances ' 83-91, 113 Wright, Dana Elizabeth ' 83-84, 113 XY Yandle, Lisa Carol ' 84-105 Yoshimura, Debra Naomi ' 81-154 Young, Elizabeth O ' Hear ' 82-66, 79, 82, 120 z Zurek, Cataline ' 83-67, 84, 85, 113 159 j;ig:S!ii!;i?ag«J!PS| ' agH; ■iifliafcaiaaaa §j: o ' S to - " g O ui 01 c 1-, a; M) ra o 5 ™ W) C • rH " -I r- O -•;; o = j: c OJ ■- " ■ « S ■- ■ ■ s ► ? 01 • .1 o; ■ ■« •£ s . c c ■S . " O -r 0) S S Sx o -- u- a; «)c o = o .S £ i i 0 c -C - C . S o; n 3 -C ■ — ' f 0 N .;£ o ■ " o c — ■ CO - U (0 c £ -JS 3 Z o o U 0 ■ -2 -a i2 o; 01 " ■ Q .A- BJ • " o; b; u 9-jS o; . .£ 3 : „ ■ ji s ,: " 6 li 00 00 1 5 i;o C " O :S ' 5 — 3 £ • ul; c • « • i S. -i ■ nSOX ' i lS-i -s s " s i ' s c s §: ; o s ' ° Si-a a t- U o " ' , , , , .§ ? ■ S - 2 n 01 0 .2 e p •- " S 0) e O a; E t; 5 i 2 -.2 o 0) Q. O l l S " T3 c i; £ o 5 t o O o ; 2 0; 2 is 01 M x b Co " ' a; 0 6 5-3 £ 2 S 0) . o u « " = 2 O X 2 " ?ix: :£■£ S Scarcity discussed Issues Of Environment On Tuesday, January 27, and Wednesday, January 28, the Agnes Scott campus became the scene for the Atlanta Environmental Symposium III. Classes were cancelled on Wednesday so that the students and faculty could attend the special events. The lectures and panel discussions were open to the public. The directors of the Symposium included Agnes Scott professors Steve Hayworth, Robert Leslie, and Harry Wistrand. In their words, the purpose of the Symposium was to discuss " the implications of limited resources on future human endeavors " and to " point to alternative resources and changes in the current consumption patterns and lead to suggestions for changes in lifestyle and values which could lessen the impact of scarcity. " A number of distinguished speakers participated in the Symposium. On Tuesday night, Barry Commoner, the director of the Center for the Biology of Natural Systems at Washington University and a previous presidential candidate, gave the Introductory Address. On Wednesday morning, Robert Cahn, Frederick Ferre and Eugene Odum took part in a Panel Discussion " Environmental Ethics: A Humanistic Perspective. " David Orr gave the Luncheon Address. A former political science professor at Agnes Scott, he is now co-director of the Meadowbrook Project in Arkansas. Afterwards, Noel Erskine, Elizabeth and David Dodson Gray, and civil rights leader Joseph Lowrey participated in a second panel discussion, " Environmental Ethics: A Theological Perspective. " William Irwin Thompson, director of the Lindisfarne Association, gave the final address Wednesday night and drew the Symposium to its close. A solar question SUNNY TIMES AHEAD? On January 28, 1981, Agnes Scott commenced the Environmental Symposium with an exciting lecture by a prominent environmentalist Barry Commoner. Among other issues, such as overpopulation and food supply, the speaker stressed current problems stemming from the scarcity of oil as a finite resource. According to Commoner, our nation ' s energy problem is not focused so much on the limited amount of crude oil as on the reduced accessibility to remaining quantities. He emphasized that we as a nation must continue to develop and utilitze the sun as an infinite resource, stating further that U.S. automobile manufacturers have the technology to mass produce solar-powered cars, but that maximum captial gain has not yet been achieved. In Commoner ' s words, we are " ... subject to imported oil, gas guzzlers, decaying railroads because decisions have been made not in the national interest but in the name of someone who wants to maximize capital. " Throughout his lecture. Commoner stressed that the people of our nation must govern the system of production of energy, and that we must and can depend on the sun for the majority of our energy needs. 160 l-k. Eugene Odom, professor of Ecology and Director, Institute of Ecology, U.Ga., spoke on " Environmental Ethics: A Humanist Perspective " in a panel discussi on during the morning session of the symposium. Amy Potts listens as David Gray, co-ordinator of the Boston Institute, discusses the fine points of scarcity with Eugene Odum. Student Opinion REACTIONS VARIED The Atlanta Environmental Symposium III has come and gone, and for two days Scott students watched as famous lectures, environmentalists, and assorted interested and curious people populated the campus. But how did the Agnes Scott student benefit from the Symposium, and what was her reaction to it? On Barry Commoner: " I agreed with what he said. Americans are going to have to change their goals from profit maximization to more concern for the community. " " Everything he said I ' d heard before. " " He was anti-defense, anti-capitalism, anti- corporation, anti-oil, anti-politics, anti- everything except pro-Commoner. " On the morning discussion: " The morning program was excellent, especially Ferre-very intelligent, well-spoken man. " " More effective if they had had fewer speakers. " " Thompson was positively cosmic. " " Odum was really good. I understand now why he is called the ' father of ecology ' . On David Orr: " His commune out west is a good idea, but it should not be backed by the federal government. " " He didn ' t answer questions well, especially for urban dwellers . . . who needs a compost- toilet in their apartment? " On the afternoon discussion: " It was the best by far! " " Elizabeth Gray was excellent. She made the session-a dynamic speaker. " An overall view of the Symposium: " It really made you think a lot about where your interests lie-where energy and the environment are concerned. ' " I ' m sorry more students didn ' t come. " " I think the Symposium was needed. The professors in charge did an excellent job in organizing it, and I definitely hope we ca n have it here at Scott next year. " I think it was an honor. " 161 ' ;:!! ' f?r i -!g ' !gflF; ' g ?-!lSW;fS ' ji:!Si:i!;:! :g;iJ!giL iiimiiiiiiiiniiiiiiir ' — - ' - ' " " - ' " " " ' " mmiimmmttui on the lighter side of pohtics Remember the Moral Majority? Of course you do! It ' s shelved in your memories along with the rest of 1980. Jerry Falwell and his flock appeared near the end of the close campaign between the peanut vender and the B-rated movie star. It was a complicated election, made even more so by the mis-named Moral Majority blindly staggering amidst the Congressional leaders, some of whom were nearly drunk with their own conservatism. Memory sparked? Sure, you say . . . but why bring up an IM-moral majority in this yearbook? Because the headline is amusing and, admit it, got your attention. And we ' d like to make a point: whether action is restrictive conservatism or wild immorality is judgmental opinion. If we could learn to practice control over our judgment, the judgments of others could not control us. After all, conservatism without mischief is dull; likewise, fun without restraint can be immoral. At Agnes Scott, we ' re neither immoral nor a majority. Each of us women finds our own freedom somewhere between the fun and the serious. The college years are good times to tromp the mid-ground, searching for our moral niche. The searching is half the fun ... no wonder it ' s called a " happy medium. " Immoral Majority 1 ' |S9 - V! 163 Our Subject Today Is: STUDYING That, of course, is what we are here for. Sooner or later, in the name of studying, we all must pass through the hallowed halls of McCain Library. Whether you need to research a history paper, keep up with current events, or do some reserved reading, the library is the place for you. Unfortunately, many Scotties claim that they hate to study in the library and cite various reasons why. It is too hot. It is too cold. It is too quiet. You cannot play your beach music, disco music, rock music, or any music at full blast, the way you do when you study in your room. Worst of all, you cannot bring your Tab or popcorn or Tootsie Rolls-items for study-into the library. To all these claims and more, may we say: Poppycock!! The library is a wonderful place to study!! (It is also a heck of a good place to take a nap.) What most people fail to realize is that you can find a number of interesting and entertaining things to do when the Econ. is drier than ever and yo u need a break. -64 nd now. may the Silhouette present for your maximum enjoyment its list of " Fun and Games at the Library. " 1. Go on a wild animal hunt! See how many animals you can spot carved in masonic splendor among the nooks and crannies of our library. Find the crocodiles. The squirrels. The unicorns! They ' re all there. 2. Read a magazine. The library has 780 subscriptions. Grab a copy of THE COLUMBIA JOURNAL OF WORLD BUSINESS or SLAVIC REVIEW and enjoy! 3. Go to the fourth floor stacks and build your very own scale model of Fort Sumter with copies of the OFFICIAL RECORDS OF THE UNION AND CONFEDERATE ARMIES. Re-enact the War of Northern Aggression. 4. Call Big Al ' s and ask them to deliver 32 steak subs and 16 giant pizzas, plus 49 large Tabs, to the front desk. Watch the librarians turn purple. 5. Hide a dozen alarm clocks in strategic bookshelves on the library ' s main floor. Set them for 8:45 p.m. At 8:40 p.m., position yourself on the top of the Hub and wait for the explosion. 6. Play " chicken " with the elevator doors. 7. Look at old Silhouettes. 1918 is an interesting year. See how much we have improved! 8. If all else fails, take a nap!! But don ' t snore. You don ' t want to disturb the people who have work to do. Next time you go to the library, keep this list in mind! And remember-all study and no play makes a Scottie a very dull gal. f€4 H ex- » ? J J ' - .x • r 1 - X - " 3 ?= r H r; o — c s 2 - z j- 5 i ' g L r BIBLB • 1§ N. I? f§ ]- I ' ■■ - a ,0K ' U ' ' ..t: TH15 16 A o ' me-wav i We 165 StaMMKBS.iiffll ' fi fr ' V.if MlfT Mirtha, Molly and Gus Cochran with Smooter Steve and Eloise Carter with Agnes Erik Hogan Not all our favorite campus personalities are registered stu- routinely over familiar brick walks, that gracious lady who dents, faculty and staff; rather, some may affectionately be tempts our palates with her reception goodies-they all contri- called " extensions " of aforementioned figures. Those toddlers bute to that added dimension of our lives as students, that brighten up Black Cat picnics, those pooches that bounce Brigitte Hogan A DIFFERENCE 168 IN DATING 169 split Personalities Double Majors We ' d Like To See Classical Prep (Classics-Business Prep) Confused Connie 112 Disturbed Lane Insane, Indiana 00000 Dear Miss Connie: We received your letter regarding the difficulties you are having in making the choice of an intended major. Our staff realizes that deciding between your father ' s choice of business and your inclination towards classics is quite an arduous task. To ease your mental anixiety, we would like to suggest a new double major, Classics Prep. This Prep, however, does not refer to fashion; rather, our Classics Prep major is a coalescence of the classics and business prep. Such a major would allow you to continue your devotion to the finer aspects of past civilizations, plus satisfy your father ' s preoccupation with business. Possible job opportunities after graduation include working as a cashier at an auction and researching the inflationary spiral of ancient Rome. We hope our department has been helpful in the alleviation of your " major dilemma. " Sincerely yours. E AMPAIGrN T.J. Successful Director of the Dept. of Majors 170 Psycho Ceramics (Psychology-Art) Case Study: Sally Psychosis is faced with a severe case of " major-depression. " For most of her college career, she has been quite content to major in psychology. This obsession with the wonders of the mind, however, has suddenly taken a tremendous shift into the recesses of Sally ' s mind, in favor of ceramics. Leading analysts believe this dramatic shift may have stemmed from an accident which occured in the fourth year of Sally ' s cognitive and physical development. Four year-old Sally was pretending to be " plaster woman " in her mother ' s ceramic shop, a character she saw the night before on Hollywood Horrors. In order to make her performance more realistic, she proceeded to cover herself in plaster and climb into the huge Aring kiln. Sally ' s mother was the first to admit the success of the performance, for it took two weeks to chip the hardened plaster from the little " plaster woman ' s " body. Psychologists involved in the case study think that during these two weeks of " sculpting, " some of the plaster fumes seeped into Sally ' s system and have since begun to emerge. Possible Therapy: After much deliberation, psychology ' s leading minds have suggested a new " double-major " for Sally, Psycho Ceramics. This alternative would alleviate Sally ' s difficulty in coping with a " double interest " and the possibility of developing a " double personality " in the future. Such therapy is also recommended for any individual suffering from similar symptoms of " major-depression. " Famous Psycho Ceramic Major: Picasso, Laugh-In body painter? and cast, the architect of Midfield Termnal at the Atlanta airport. Astro Logical (Astronomy-Philosophy) Does dialectical reasoning have your head spinning in an ecliptic? Do you like to gaze out toward Pluto and dream of Utopian societies? (Do you perceive a certain logic in tea leaves and moon signs?) If so, a double major in astronomy and philosophy may be in the stars for you. Bio Degradable (Biology-Math) As a sophomore, you are faced with a major decision. You relish calculus and the Kreb ' s Cycle. You feel torn between derivitives and fruit flies. How will you choose? Don ' t . . . double major instead! The girls who consider this major are truly intelligent, truly successful, and fru y sadistic. 171 Haili lih-- ' ; ' JiiiKAtiWfii);«;il3ilil»b«M»i; The Lighter Side Of Majors: What You Think You ' ll Do I Bible Religion Biology Chemistry Classics Economics English French History Math Music Physics Political Science Psychology Sociology Theatre " Advertising or marketing. " -Kitty Cralle " Design Beth Maisano ' s album covers. " -Margaret Clark " Plastic surgery and a free-lance artist. " -Susan Glover " Teach elementary school, maybe in a private religious school. " -Leanne Ade " Dance Therapy. " -Sarah Campbell " Vet school, grad school, or biological retail sales. " -Jenny Howell " Grad school, horticulture. " -Mildred Pinnell " Industrial or technical field. " -Lydia Reasor " Medical school or technical sales (with a chemical background). " -Lynda Wimberly " Grad school in classical studies. " -Carol Chapman " Stocks, bonds, investments. " -Marjory Silvewright " Work for NATO. " - Stephanie Segars " Newspaper advertising. " -Wendy Merkert " English lit, maybe teaching. " - Nancy Nelson " Advertising, publishing, or journalism. " -Monica Shuler " Ph.D in clinical psychology (must be fluent in French or German.) " - Bonnie Etheridge " Novel writer, eventually history professor. " -Alice Harra " Paperchase- study law. " -Susan Nicol " Architecture. " -Ila Burdette " Computer analyst, business. " -Susan Barnes " Graduate school in math at UVa. " -Susan Kennedy " Church music. " -Jan Jackson " Special education, music therapy. " -Becky Lowry " Work for a technical-oriented company in public relations or sales. " - Missy Carpenter " Aeronautics engineering. " -Amy Craddock " Law school. " -Lucia Rawls " Teach political science on the secondary level orhigher. " -Susan Hutcheson " Teach elementary school. " -Beth Young " Law school in sunny California. -Karen Tapper " Rehabilitation in juvenile deliquent field. " - Elise Waters " Rock ' n roll star. " -Beth Maisano " Arrange marriages in Sri Lanka. " - Peggy Davis " Make a hit recording of ' The Lady is a Tramp ' and live off the residuals. " -Liz Steele MATH: calculate exact laundry change. ( . . . What You ' ll Really Do.) Art You ' ll probably: draw grafitti on Marta station walls, starve with pride, get lost in the High Museum, and work for a coloring book company. Bible Religion Possibilities: be a hit at cocktail parties, deprogram juvenile cult members, appreciate re-runs of " The Flying Nun, " and chant along with Krishna members at the airport. Biology Qualifies you to: say " take two aspirin and call me in the morning, " translate Bio-Rhythm charts, pump innocent little mice full of carcinogenic substances, and explain the sex-life of Drosophila. Chemistry Entitles you to: determine the chemical make-up of Letitia Pate food, write scripts for " The Incredible Hulk, " deal with your own chemical imbalance, and open up a clone outlet store. Classics You might: work as a parking lot attendant at vintage car auctions, determine the difference between Champale and a bottle of truly aged wine, attend showings of " Ben-Hur " . Economics Qualifies you to: play the stocks on Wall Street, bounce checks and blame it on the world economic situation, and pass Go and collect $200. English Maybe: be a den mother or window washer, write verses for Hallmark Cards, compete for the world ' s record for last-minute paper writing, and identify every phallic symbol in PARADISE LOST. French Entitles you to: be the head waiter at the the Magic Pan, be a mud-wrestler on the banks of the Seine, gets drunk with dignity in the French Quarter of New Orleans, and ride with the Canadian Mounties and always get your man. German You can: sell snitzel at the county fair, rebuild the Hindenberg, act as a drill co-ordinator for a marching band, drink warm beer without feeling nauseated, and raise champion dachshunds. Greek Qualifies you to: date safely within the fraternities with no chance of mixing up the SAE ' s and ATO ' s, wear a laurel wreath around your head at various sporting events, ana pronounce " gyro " correctly when ordering one at Athens ' Pizza. History Possibilities: retrace the path of Paul Revere ' s ride, discuss Louis XIV ' s problems as if they were important, attend DAR meetings, and climb up your own family tree. Latin You could: conduct tours of the Vatican ' s ancient library, feel right at home at toga parties, teach pig-Latin in rural barnyards, and speak the right language in a cemetery. Math Qualifies you to: help your children with their math homework, open an SAT prep school (students must score the same 1480 that you did), and earn a master ' s degree in advanced finger counting. Music Entitles you to: play " Chopsticks " with correct finger and body posture, explain the phenomenon of New Wave music, and be an organgrinder at Lenox Square. Physics You might: pull all-nighters, be a curator for the Albert Einstein Museum, start a prism manufacturing company, and understand why water flows downhill. Political Science Possibilities: vote for the losing candidate and still justify your decision, master the art of evading the issues, and hide hundred dollar bills in your coat pockets. Psychology You could: Use your friends as case studies, understand the underlying plots of " Fantasy Island, " and take a trip downtown during rush hour without losing your sanity. Sociology Entitles you to: write a book about the behavioral patterns of women at a sale, explain the migratory pattern of elderly Northerners to Florida, and dance like an Aborigine instead of a Scottie. Spanish Qualifies you to: take a Taco Bell vacation, drink tequila on a beach towel in your backyard and have visions of killer sombreros, act as a tour guide for illegal aliens at the Tex-Mex border, and be a waitress in Miami. Theatre Possibilities: direct plays for open house at your child ' s kindergarden, explain your behavior at a party as merely being practice for a new part in a production, and land guest shots on " Love Boat " and " The Muppet Show. " PSYCH: use your friends as case studies CHEM: deal iul imbalances. f¥ • %t !■ LIBERAL ARTS: stand in line for wclf .rc| | ■Mi : m 1 1 P Be iL v j B j l % s ■ %u ■. • si MM Mi fer — ;-i:s a P r A Liberal-Arts Major % By Carol Jin Evans I And then, of course, they say: how quaint; and what are you going to do with that? What am I going to do with it? As though these four phenomenal years were an object I could cart away from college- a bachelor ' s degree across my back like an ermine jacket, or my education hung from a ceiling on a string. What am I going to do with it? Well, I thought perhaps I ' d put it in a cage to see if it multiplies or does tricks or something so I could enter it in a circus and realize a sound dollar-for-dollar return on my investment. Then, too, I am exploring the possibility of whipping it out like a folding chair at V.F. W. parades and Kiwanis picnics. I might have it shipped and drive it through Italy. Or sand it down and sail it. What am I going to do with it? I ' ll tell you one thing: I ' m probably never goiqg to plant sod around it. You see, I ' m making it a definitive work: 174 repapering parts of my soul that can never be toured by my friends; wine glass balanced in one hand, warning guests to watch the beam that hits people on the head when they go downstairs to see the den. A You don ' t understand — I ' m using every breath to tread water in all-night swimming competitions I with Hegel, Marx and Wittgenstein; | lama reckless diver fondling the bottom of civilization I for ropes of pearls; I am whispering late into the night on a river bank with Zola; I am stopping often, soaking wet and exhausted, to weep at the Bastille. What am I going to do with it? I ' m going to sneak it away from my family gathered for my commencement ■ and roam the high desert making love to it. eprinted 1980 by permission of The Chronicle of .ligher Education, Inc. 175 THE COMPLEAT YEARBOOKE The Silhouetters have again accomplished a feat of unmatched proportion. This new edition, com- pletely revised, captures the drama and intensity of life at one of America ' s most prestigious colleges for women. It is ' ' must " reading for anyone who de- lights in b7 consecutive pages of mug shots or seeks to wallow in nostalgia. " ... unlike any other 1981 Silhouette ever published. " Dan Troy, American Yearbook Co. " Magnificent color sections-witty, creative and pertinent. " Alice Harra, Student Life Publications " Excellent photography ... a vital part of the book and a panacea for copy ills. " Lu Ann Ferguson and Phil Houston, Camera Connections " A well-financed endeavor. Impressive list of prosperous advertisers and generous patrons. " Cina Philips, Acme Advertising " Martha Sheppard is an unparalled guide for the yearbook ' flock. ' In the future, however, she should stick with sheep- it would be better for her sanity. " Susan Nicol, Life with Martha " I look forward with eager anticipation and rose-tinted vision to the 1981 revised edition. " Mildred Pinnell, Associate Masochist 176 DAN TROY We help make good times •publications CONSULTANT|g , , . . 1752 East Bank Drive Marietta, Georgia 872-7066 993-1578 177 mratumms W mm stu fmts i ncs Scctt Come — wm cxccmceris sUd tn stamaw. 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(yflc£K,nneu ' s (ApolLcary Snc. 542 Church Street Decatur, Georgia 30030 Phone 378-5408 Apex Services CECIL FERGUSON General Manager 460 ENGLEWOOD AVE., S.E. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30315 (404) 622-1331 METRO REFRIGERATION SUPPLY, INC. WHOLESALE ONLY 3901 Green Industrial Way Chamblee, GA 30341 Phone (494) 458-9514 Air Conditioning • Refrigeration • Heating • Accessories Compliments Of SHARIAN INC. The World 0( Travel Is AWoriO EXECUTIVE TRAVEL, INC. HOW MUCH DOES A TRAVEL AGENT COST YOU? USUALLY NOTHING. HE SAVES YOU MONEY: YOUR VACATION STARTS i VITM EXECUTIVE TRAVEL AND SO DOES YOUR BUSINESS TRIP CALL US FOR •Your Vacation Trips •Your Business Travel •Cruises •Charier Fhghis •Group Trips NORTH DEKALB MALL (Near Rich ' s) 321-1122 i di-ff g hdrJIJbdLVei CHARLIE MIZELL DEBBIE SANDERS KIM HILL 548 CHURCH STREET DECATUR, GEORGIA 30030 404 378-4231 OMwan EMORY STANDARD 1574 N. Decatur Road Atlanta, Ga. 30307 Ph. 373-7400 Mechanic On Duty Road Service Complete Car Care PYE-BARKER WELDING SUPPLY COMPANY 871 Wheeler Street, N.W. • Atlanta, Georgia 30318 RESEARCH GASES CRYOGENIC EQUIPMENT WELDING SUPPLIES COMPLIMENTS OF FRANK G. LAKE LUMBER CO. 100 Haynes St. N.W. Atlanta, Ga. 688-4368 179 Our Thanks to SHAW INDUSTRIES for donating the carpeting in the Hub, given in honor of: Margaretta Lumpkin Shaw Anne Jones Sims Irene Shaw Grigg Majorie Soar Miller Eleanor McCarty Cheney Betty Bowman Shaw Barrien Lumpkin Long Student Government Association 1980-1981 180 FOSTER L.B. FOSTER COMPANY P.O. Box 47367 Doraville, Georgia 30362 Pipe, Rail Track, Piling, Construction Equipment, Highway Products WALTER MITTYS RESTAURANT BAR Beneom Allonlos New Intown Dining legeod Are Some o( Aflanto ' i Rneit Jon Muslclon] CHARLY WILLIAMS PIANO JAMES MARTIN DRUMS NEIL STARKEY BASS HOWARD NICHOLSON SAX DARWIN STRICKLAND DRUMS JAMES HUDSON SAX GEORGE GRIER BASS JONRICOSOTT DRUMS RICK KELLER BASS AND A FEW SURPRISES SUN - IHURS 900 1 00 A.M S2 00 CCMR F«l - S I 9 00 2 M A.M U 00 COVW 8i6 8i8 N, HIGHLAND AVE. Nf 876 711 TlKa BtLXXS NOKIH O l» CE a IfCN ATtMENWOQ) NO RtSmAnCNS VALET PiftWNG AVilL Blt ATLANTA FALCONS For Ticket Information Call 325-2667 (Fal-cons) .30030 M. FINE VIOLINS, VIOLAS, CELLI AND BOWS (404) 377-3419 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1981 BURNS INTERNATIONAL SECURITY SERVICES, INC. 3301 Buckeye Rd., N.E. Atlanta, Georgia 30341 (404) 452-2714 ■ Security Personnel Management Consulting Investigations Electronic Security ALL IN ONE KITCHEN CENTER MANUFACTURERS REPRESENTATIVE KING COMPACT KITCHENS Compact Kitchens Where Space Is Vital-From 30 " to 87 " Wide ALL-IN-ONE KITCHEN CENTERS 174 14TH N.W. 874-7529 GUY T. GUNTER JR. ASSOC. Best Wishes LATHEM TIME RECORDER CO., INC. Manufacturers Of Industrial Timekeeping Machines 200 Selig Drive, S.W. Atlanta, Georgia 30336 J 181 Stewart-Greene Co. Wholesale Fruits and Produce Building F • Units 11 12 FOREST PARK, GEORGIA BILL GREENE 366-9611 A NEW IDEA IN CAR REPAIRS WE CALL IT " CUSTOMER SATISFACTION " DECATUR EXXON SERVICE CENTER 307 CLAIRMONT ROAD • DECATUR, GEORGIA J. RALPH 5KILLERN OWNER MANAGER 373-6258 373-6259 vS- " : ' ATDeNS piZZA 1369 CLAIRMONT ROAD DECATUR. GEORGIA 30033 Ieej PERMA-CLAD OF GEORGIA (A DIV OF ATLANTA VENETIAN BLIND MFG CO.) 4400 AM WILER ROAD • P.O. 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' „,. . m i l im I.BH ii»i »u i i i»i» u ii iu » ' iii i i M » M i L iii u iiiiii j M!uiii i ijauuuujjLLl!Ly!k 185 Caravai ' s Crab Stjack AHat;ta ' s I Crab Sljack and Tavern ' i «i. « 4761 MEMORIAL DRIVE DECATUR, GA 30032 (404)292-1305 SI sHsnfs . RICK LEWIS WAYNE SAEL " If it has anything to do with sound, we discount it. " 3877 Covington Hwy. Decatur, Georgia 30032 (404) 288-7876 Sales, Service Installation THE DUNWOODY CRIER 1534 Dunwoody Village Pkwy. Dunwoody, Georgia 30338 DECATUR CHIROPRACTIC LIFE CENTER 708 CHURCH STREET DECATUR, GA, 30030 (404) 373-LlFE BY APPOINTMENT Look At It Our Way Through a Bausch Lomb Illuminating Stand Magnifier For hobbies or work the Illu- minating Stand Magnifier provides precision mag nification with light |ust where it ' s needed- And it leaves both hands free. The 4 " X 2 " lens of scratch- resistant optical glass provides large area mag- nification that ' s uniform and sharp from edge to edge. Lens and light are adjust- able to the best working angle FXPIRFc; Priced at $21 95 POSTPAID 6 31 81 Send your check or money order to dept 3 6 . L BenAteodows Company WTB WM. THORNTON BENTLEY CO., INC. WORD PROCESSING SERVICE 103 N. McDONOUGH ST. DECATUR, GEORGIA 30030 404-373-3693 GENERAL TYPING SERVICE WORD PROCESSING Multi-Original Resumae MEMORY STORAGE FOR THESES " Congratulations Class of ' 81 " 103 N. McDonough St. 373-3693 Catering and Flowers for All OceasUma 2784 Jasmine Court. N. E. Atlanta. Georgia 30345 939-2919 COLLEGE INM PACKAGE STORE 2683 E. College Ave. Decatur, Georgia 30030 DAILY RENTALS AT REASONABLE RATES FVANS 363-3983 Decatur Union 76 Service Center COLUMBIA DRIVE CONNECTOR AT CHURCH ST. Specializing in AU Car Care Service PHONES ROAD SERVICE WRECKER 378-1211 TUNE-UP 378-9290 AIR CONDITIONING 186 MARTIN JONES PRODUCE, INC. CATERING TO HOTELS-RESTAURANTS AND INSTITUTIONS STATE FARMERS MARKET FOREST PARK, GEORGIA 30050 H.M. (HANK) DALY 404 366-7650 MEMBER OF MASC • AISC • FSEA 3187 PEACHTREE RD.-N.E. ATLANTA, GA. 30305 CROWN Save Every Mile! Jim Harvard ' s Crown 225 Clifton St., S.E. Atlanta, Ga. 30317 Open 24 Hours Gasoline And Car-Wash BROMLEY ANIMAL CLINIC 1634 Northside Dr. N.W. Atlanta, Georgia 30318 CM 1. FOR RFSFRVATIONS Mtrle ' B iiauitlionu (dottage LUNCH SERVED MONDAY TRIDAY 1 1 30 - 2 10 PRIVATE PARTIES ALSO 30.13 NORTH DECATUR RD SCOTTDAl E, CiA 30079 DECATUR TOOL RENTAL 2852 NORTH DECATUR ROAD DECATUR, GEORGIA 30033 (404)299-1234 John A. Davis Soiitl] of J i ce COUNTRY FRENCH RESTAURANT LOUNGE ENCLOSED CAFE TERRACE FREE PARKING FRENCH FOLK SONGS FEATURING A DOUBLE SIDED WOOD BURNING FIREPLACE FOR YOUR DINING PLEASURE DINNER SERVED 7 NIGHTS LUNCH MON. THRU FRI 325-6963 MASTERCHARGE VISA AMERICAN EXPRESS 2345 CHESHIRE BRIDGE RD.- IN CHESHIRE SQUARE Chili Dog Cheeseburger Bar-b-q Chicken Fish Ice Cream Banana Split Shakes JSuckfteab J ousie of tKrabel Ml brazier. COMPLETE TRAVEL SERVICE AIR TICKETS CRUISES TOURS Decatur 377-4984 TICKET DELIVERY 266-2951 DIRECT COMPUTER LOBBY TOWER PLACE 3340 PEACHTREE RD. N.E. RESERVATION SERVICE ATLANTA, GA. 30326 187 . ■■- -.-■ ? : Collegiate Clothes for Less 3512 Broad St. Chamblee. GA 30341 451-0650 leacher Fet DECATUR FEDERAL Get the savings bug ' £ anacGCL PHOTOGRAPHY, INC. PHILIP L HOUSTON PROFESSIONAL PHOTOGRAPHY 404 - 636-5089 1549 ALDERBROOK ROAD DECATUR. GEORGIA 30033 hoME MAclE soups, SANdw ' icliES chili. qAMEROOM, dARTS, pOol shuFFlEbOARci. Ken AncIerson, pRopRiETOR 2415 PIEDMONT DEKALB MARINE INC. 3970 Glenwood Rd. Decatur, Ga. 30032 1880 Johnson Rd., N.E. Atlanta 881-Moon PINCKARD CLEANERS LAUNDRY 612 Medlock Road Decatur, Georgia 30033 188 W com class ofh AGNES SCOTT ALUMNAE ASSOCIATION Our Thanks To Decatur Gown Bridal The Silhouette Congratulations and best wishes for the fiiture FIDELITY NATIONAL BANK Downtown Decatur and Northlake • Momb.r FDIC GET MORE OUT OF YOUR BANK THAN MONEY. J 189 roNSULTlNG SINCE 1959 ANTHONY ADVERTISING SPECIALISTS IN UNIVERSITY COLLEGE YEARBOOK HANDBOOK ADVERTISING A few pages of selected advertising will help defray soaring printing costs. Student Publication Advisors and Publishers ' Representatives are welcome to call us for further information. Our staff of professionals will work closely with you and your publisher. 1600 TULLY CIRCLE SUITE 105 ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30329 (404) 329-0016 190 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 1981 PLUMBERS STEAMFITTERS LOCAL UNION NO. 72 BOB TIDWELL, PRESIDENT TOM PAYNE, Business Manager BOB COKER, BUS. REP., CHARLIE COX, BUS. REP. DOUGLAS WILLIAMS FIN. SEC.-TREAS. IB. Amelia Karafofius Broker Computerized Multiple Listing Service Don Davis Gulf Service 359 W. PONCE DE LEON AVENUE DECATUR, GEORGIA ' BRAKE WORK • TUNE-UPS ' TIRES • BATTERIES • ACCESSORIES ROAD SERVICE WRECKER SERVICE AUTOMATIC CAR WASH SERVICE AT ITS BEST 378-6751 378-9251 Bedfobsfcr inns of Amencii, Inc. ()|5ei ' ali()ns Office - Soiitheiisl Ri ' i l()3r, Phoenix Blvd., Suite 12 AlhinUi, (;A :«):I4!I THE DECATUR PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH CHURCH AT SYCAMORE DECATUR, GEORGIA 3CX)30 378-1777 DECATUR INN 921 Church St. Decatur, GA 30030 378-3125 PEACHTREE BANK P Peachtree bank offers you a full line of banking services at a location convenient to your campus. We are on the square in Decatur at the Marta Station. Banking hours: 9-4 pm Monday thru Thursday 9-6 pm on Friday. Phone: 455-8787. At Peachtree Bank, we ' ll find a way. O 1 191 PHONE: 284-9914 BUDDY OAKES GULF f l T SERVICE 0 TIRES • BATTERIES • ACCESSORIES ROAD SERVICE • AIR CONDITIONING MECHANIC ON DUTY STATE INSPECTION 3568 MEMORIAL DR. AT COLUMBIA DECATUR, GEORGIA Compliments Of Charles T. Bass, Jr. Attorney At Law MARY MAC ' S LTD. WALT ' S Beer Wine Our Thanks To Trust Company Bank OLAN MILLS Photographers THE APOTHECARY LOUNGE SPREEN TOYOTA 117 Loyd St. Atlanta, Georgia 30303 Senior Class Section Editors Congratulations Class Of ' 81 ECONOMY PRINTING THE ORIGINAL PANCAKE HOUSE 192 L Congratulations Class Of ' 81 GEORGE K ' S TAVERN sa:€!a- LAUNDRY-DRY CLEANING- DRAPERIES-CARPETS Cleaner • Laundry • Storage 533 W. HOWARD AVENUE DECATUR, GEORGIA 30030 Compliments Of Scott Candler, Jr. Decatur, Georgia 30030 PROGRESSIVE METHODS, INCORPORATED A Complete line of Business Machines CORONAMATIC 2200 • Your SMITH-CORONA dealer in Decatur CORONAMATIC 2500 SMITH-CORONA: • RENT IBM ' Selectric ' and Smith-Corona Coronamatic 2200 and Corona matic 2500 models for term papers. IBM " Selectric " TYPEWRITER • SERVICE and SALES of portable Smith-Corona typewriters 124 Clairmont Ave., Decatur 377-1848 377-1884 H.G. Pines Dick Dirksen DARNELL ' S 76 SERVICE Mechanical and Transmission Repairs 636-9611 2154 Briarcliff Rd., N.E. Atlanta, Georgia 30329 Compliments Of DEARBORNE ANIMAL HOSPITAL BURTON ' S GRILL 1029 Edgewood Ave. N.E. Atlanta, Georgia 30307 J 193 Congrats ' 81 THE SAILORS Class Of ' 84 194 We try to please over 600 women every year. Our C S Decatur Square Office caters to Agnes Scott students with close by, convenient banking service only a short distance from campus. And with a network of Instant Bankers throughout Georgia where you can do all your regular banking anytime. Fact is, you ' ll find that well go out of our way to make banking easier for you. Because we ' d be pleased to be your bank. We ' re here. Member FDIC HUNIA WINDY HILL TERMINAL I 75 1-285 at Windy Hill Rd inetla DUNWOODY TERMINAL I 285 at Ctiamblee- Dunwoody Rd PRESIDENTIAL Rad sson Inn DRIVE TERMINAL 1-85 I 285 at Chamblee-Tucker Rd STONE MOUNTAIN TERMINAL I -285 at Northside Airport Express Full travel service facilities at each terminal. Northside Travel, Inc. MARIETTA 952-1601 CHAMBLEE 455-4507 STONE MT ' 296-1676 DUNWOODY 394 900 195 •-• ' - ' ' •v-;- vtii 9» seNioK pAReNx:s PAITKONS Mr. and Mrs. Clifford E. Baird Mr. and Mrs. J.R. Boring Margaret B. Cable Dr. and Mrs. Lewis F. Chisholm Mr. and Mrs. J.C. Coble Mr. and Mrs. Roy Craig Dr. and Mrs. Hugh H. Curnutt Mr. and Mrs. E.M. DuBose Mr. and Mrs. B.C. Ebinger Dr. and Mrs. T. Gray Fountain Mr. and Mrs. Nelson G. Griffith Mr. and Mrs. Ed N. Harris Ralph and Ingrid Hellender The Rev. Dr. and Mrs. Robert W. Jewett Mr. and Mrs. Glen Keys Mr. and Mrs. S. John Klettner Mr. and Mrs. William W. Kouts Dr. and Mrs. Leon Lenoir, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence H. Long Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. McCrary The McCunniff Family Dr. and Mrs. Thomas McDonald Dr. and Mrs. Donald McMillian Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Merrifield Mr. and Mrs. M. Harris Mynatt Sis and Jim Newsome Mr. and Mrs. Roderick M. Nicol Dr. and Mrs. Millard F. Perrin Mr. and Mrs. Bernie Pye Mr. and Mrs. William E. Segars Mr. and Mrs. G.E. Sheppard Mr. and Mrs. Mosby C. Toms Mr. and Mrs. Joseph J. Wimberly, III Mr. and Mrs. R. Dan Winn Many thanks also to our anonymous patrons. 196 ffpp i JOST3IS COM MNY mmm

Suggestions in the Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) collection:

Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1978 Edition, Page 1


Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1979 Edition, Page 1


Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1980 Edition, Page 1


Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1982 Edition, Page 1


Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1983 Edition, Page 1


Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1984 Edition, Page 1


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