Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA)
- Class of 1983
Page 1 of 216
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
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Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1983 volume:
1983 Silhouette Agnes Scott College Decatur, Georgia Volume 80 Contents Student Life Organizations Administration and Staff Academics Underclassmen Seniors Closing Index Ads AGNES It is a tall order to write about life at Agnes Scott College. What is unique and special about life here? What is the tie that binds us to this campus? When we look back twenty years from now, what will we cherish most about the four years we spent at Agnes Scott College? We look at our navy sweatshirts with the college mottO: In Fide vestra virtutem in virtute autem scientiam, which trans- lates " supplement your faith with virtue and virtue with knowledge. " Agnes Scott, you certainly instill in us this motto. You help us develop a faith in ourselves, a self-confi- dence, a self-reliance which no one can remove. You help us to realize our strengths and weaknesses, to confirm our values and to examine our emotions by challenging us aca- demically, socially and personally. We will never forget slav- ing over English papers, spending hours in chemistry lab, running to meetings, attending lectures and concerts instead of studying, coping with blind dates, attending fraternity parties, surviving road trips to the beach, and trying to maintain a proper perspective on life — ALL at the same timell There are so many challenges which in the beginning seem impossible to handle. But you force us to make decisions, to establish priorities, and to accept responsibilities for our actions. You show us that we must balance our independence with a measure of dependence upon others: our families, our friends and classmates and our professors. And, through the examples of our peers, you prove to us that with dedication and perseverance we can achieve whatever we wish. You may not be the real world. Agnes Scott, but by fostering our individuality and nuturing our creativity, you prepare us more for life than most outsiders will ever know. For while many other college students become cynical and close-mind- ed in their " real world " academic environments, Agnes Scott students still possess a youthful optimism. We still appreciate life and we yearn to accomplish something worthwhile, something that will benefit not only ourselves but also others. We find purpose and meaning in our lives; we discover . . . ourselves. SCOTT COLLEGE What ' s In Store For Me In ' 82-83? The steamy, languid days of summer gave us the opportunity to organize and plan for the year of studies to come. As many of us reclined in chaise lounges at poolside, we considered our futures with a mixture of contentment, excitement, and dread. We knew deep in our hearts that school and its unavoidable problems would work themselves out when the time came) we were excited at the thought of new and fascinating exper- iences, classes, and friends in metropoli- tan Atlanta) we dreaded the enormous amount of things we needed to accom- plish before school. All these connections with September, Agnes Scott, and the inevitable frenzy to come faded into a hazy dream. It was easy to push it to the back of our minds while working or relaxing at home, but the end was looming in the distance all the time. Writing to friends from the past year was a way of keeping a grip on the lifestyle that consumed nine months of the year, but letters were erratic, and we Scotties just settled back into a summer routine that was calming and restful. This blissful reward for slaving through the last three seasons lasted until approxi- mately the end of July. " But. Daddy, I need all this stuff. " At this time, all of us, especially fresh- men, began to sweat. Asked constantly if we were " excited " about school starting m, our replies varied. Some of us o aunts and uncles, " Yes, we can iiirdTy wait to get out of Conf inement- ville, U.S.A., to the sprawling city of At- lanta. " Others, preferring not to offend the relatives quite so much, affirmed the excitement, but included a reservation as to how nice it would be to see everyone. Still others, probably more than will dare to admit, were not sure at all if we want- ed to return to school. For those of us who would spend our first year here aiitieipation was much different from that of the seasoned pros ' . Not knowing many girls, if any at all, and not being familiar with the traditions or mood of the campus, newcomers felt iso- lated — like greenhorns in front of an audience. Even with the helpful letters of Big Sisters, Dorm Counselors, and Orien- tation Council, freshmen, transfer stu- dents, and exchange students all had a iear of making some massive breach of fequette for which there would be no P , Looking forward to fo and cole slaw. ! of fried chicken Room-warming party to catch up on all the news of the past summer. home and ASC softened our resistance to the evils of academia, and soon it became worth It all just to come back for the big reunion. Summer was a time to shape up life and body. The diets began to pay off, the tans accumulated, and, ideally, the dollars piled up, too. It was time to rest the brain, but also to key up for new fall activities. Finally, the time came to pack up and move in. We composed lists which seemed Angela Smith library. ady for a hot date in thi jxcuse. We all forced ourselves to be opti- nistic about all the aspects of Scott, even if e weren ' t! Obviously, the majority of us were com- ng back for a large part because we had ' njoyed the preceding year. We knew that this campus was active, lively, and challeng- ng. Whether or not upperclassmen were uite ready for another quarter of the nose- to-the-grindstone was the only question. It ivould be so nice if we could go to school, see friends, go to parties, attend classes, und never have to work and study. Yet, as the summer wore on, the distance between Kathleen Dunbar and friend er well-loved picnics of the early 3y one of the many, eeks of fall quarter. Christine Olde shov off her Ultra-Brite to multiply all over the house. We filled and stuffed boxes from liquor stores, the Pam- pers company, and good old U-Haul, and braced them for the journey to school. Someday we will fondly remember that shredded cardboard that greeted us on our arrival, or maybe that flat tire or tortured shoc k absorber that plagued old faithful on the road will be a sweet reminiscence. Amazingly enough, everyone did get here with her own measure of success. Leaving home may have been hard, but even for first-timers, the excitement of the trip over- came most of the reluctance or sheer terror of coming to Scott. On campus, things were really jumping. The empty buildings were once again com- ing to life with bright curtains, dust ruffles, and stuffed animals. Shouts and squeals and tremendous hugs were a mainstay of our diet that first week. For one-fourth of the school, moving in meant meeting that room- mate and Big Sister, and trying to remember where Buttrick was. It was a harrowing ex- Pam Waters and Alicia Gomez stop to pose before the long trek up the Rebekah stairs. perience, anticipating all these things, and everything seemed so importantl Slowly, for the freshmen, and for the re- turning Scotties, came the realization of heading toward a goal, of starting new rela- tionships, of work well done, and, most of all, of belonging. REALIZATION It ' s All Falling Into Place As soon as the freshman class descended on the formerly serene and orderly campus of Agnes Scott, it began to experience doubts and problems. Almost every one of the Scottish Highlanders was more than a little nervous about her new life here. The new room- mate, a questionable social life, more than four-hundred faces and names to connect, and mountains of aca- demic and extracurricular responsibilities piling up all contributed to that easily recognizable " Freshman Look. " Sporting the latest fashions, complete with wrin- kled brows and glazed eyes, the freshmen withstood countless dorm meetings, Honor Court meetings, class meetings (interrupted regularly by the Sundance Kids screaming meaningless rhymes), book discussions, and library tours. Yes, if a girl can go through all these endurance tests she can definitely make the grade at ASCI Still, doubts existed in the minds of many new stu- dents. " Was this really the place to be for the next four years? Will college life be as exciting and mind-opening as Mother always told me? Can I handle all the aca- demic work plus the extra things 1 want to do? Can my roommate and 1 survive an entire year together, adjust- ing to each other ' s habits and pet peeves? " For most girls, these puzzles were settled within the first two or three weeks of school, and almost everyone came to the same conclusions: the work could be handled, the Scott environment was likeable, Scotties were likeable, and college was turning out to be even better than they had expected. Yes, they were cut out to be Scotties. For the upperclassmen, the return to campus was a homecoming. It was exciting to see all the close friends from past years and to see how they had changed over the long summer. At first, it was difficult to understand their new commitments to boyfriends, or the changes in status of previous beaux, but it was a new year with old haunts to visit and familiar objects to unpack. It was time to start out all over again. Out came the comfort- ers, distinguished by the battle scars from study ses- sions and study breaks, out came the old books, marked and bent with use, and out came the old pictures and posters, once again serving as decorative master- pieces. It was funny how everything seemed to fall into place, unchanged and stable. Friends had matured or grown in some ways, yet it was surprising how easy it was to return to the normal, if somewhat erratic, colle- giate scene. Concentrating on the present problems of academic life, the upperclassman Scottie looked to the future with serious consideration. She was being led, step by step, into a vast and confusing world outside the secure cocoon that she knew so well. But, when the time came, she would be ready, and her wings would be strong enough to carry her over any weather. Agnes Scott One of the main comments we at Agnes Scott hear from visitors, both male and female, is how close every- one is on campus. " Close, " we say, " That ' s because we are all sisters of sorts! " And while these sorts vary, each is just as special as another. What type of " sisters " do we have at Agnes Scott? Let ' s take a look . . . 1 .Sophomore Lisa Bowers is a Sigma Alpha Epsi- !on little Sister at Tech. ' j} Kappa Alpha Liitls Sisters Karia Sefcik, Jackie Umfladfer, snd Barbara Caulk stand with their Big Brothers enjoying the " fraternity " of the KA house. i) One of the many projects in which Little Sisters are involved is the preparation of special meals for the brothers. A welcome change from their usual fare. The Little Sister . Have you ever noticed how many fra- ternity-jerseyed girls there are running around campus? Well, the students occu- pying those jerseys are usually little sis- ters at Georgia Tech (and sometimes Emory) fraternities. While being a Greek doesn ' t appeal to all Scotties, many out- going girls find it to be a great social outlet and a fun way to be involved off campus. They help at the house, party with the brothers and take part in rush. What better way not only to make new sisters out of fellow Agnes Scott girls, but also to gain fifty or sixty new brothers at one shot I A Sisterhood The Real Sister Certainly not the least important type of sisterhood at Agnes Scott is the real, trueblood sister. We have several sets of sisters who share the same background but lead totally different lives at Agnes Scott. We even have one family of three sisters, the Whittens. And we have a set of sisters who both won Stukes Scholar- ships on Honors Day and another set of sisters who made the Honor Roll for 1981- 82 in their respective classes. Many girls wonder what it would be like to be at school with their sisters . . . Well, these sisters report that although some compe- tition does exist, there is a sense of help- fulness and guidance that typifies " sis- terhood. " Of the set s of sisters here, all are as individual as any other Scottie. Some younger sisters choose to follow their older sisters into certain clubs and activities (we even have two who are both Georgia Tech FIJI little sisters) while others seem so opposite you hardly real- ize they are related. Yet the tie is there, and related they are. Sisters with the sis- terhood of Agnes Scott — a very special relationship indeed. 1) After swearing up and down that she would never go to the same college as her sister, Anne, Margaret Luke finds herself enjoying a cup of coffee with her in the Hub. 2) Crazy as she is Dean Kirkland is everyone ' s sis- ter. 3) April and Suzy Wessinger not only have to live together at home, but they are also roommates here at Scott. 4) Sue Feese and her sister Laura are Stukes Scholars and very active on campus. How do two such outgo- ing sisters stand living on the same campus? Well. they make it somehowl And More Sisters Most of us have observed the baf- fled expressions on the faces of off- campus visitors when a Scottie says, " 1 want you to meet my little sister, Patti, and my other one, Caria, oh, and there ' s my newest one, Debbie. " The looks indicate that the Scottie must have lost all of her senses. But it is easy enough to explain, thanks to the great Orientation program which gives each incoming freshman and transfer student a " Big Sister " from another class. These Big Sisters intro- duce them to Agnes Scott, and when they arrive help the new girls to move in, get settled, learn their way around and adjust to college life. Many Big Sisters stay close to their little sisters throughout the college year. Some am- bitious seniors have as many as six little sisters. Now that ' s a sisterhood! Just keeping up with each of their birthdays is a memory feat. But the biggest reward for a Big Sister is when her charge decides to become a Big Sister herself because hers was so spe- cial to her! I Sol guy. iA Ajt The Sister Class . . . Everyone knows that at Black Cat each class is out to win the prized Black Kitty. But if you listen closely, you will hear an ever recurring phrase which is very spe- cial: " Sister Class. " A senior Scout tells a nervous sophomore Sundance Kid, " Don ' t worry, we ' ll help you find out their mas- cot — hey, we ' re you sister class! " And of course we have the sentimental sister songs at the bonfire and song competi- tion the Thursday before the Black Cat production and formal. Even this year ' s rain and indoor " fake " bonfire did not take away from the beauty of choruses of girls singing to their sister classes. It was a time for the freshmen to thank the ju- niors for helping them through Black Cat. And it was a time to say good-bye to the senior Troop of ' 83 and welcome in the new sister class of 1986. 1 n E cTJ BJI Mippii l 1 I BP S ' m V ' i l r Jl vIP H L kj ' ill. (I) Orientation Council presents " The Twelve Days of Scott " , a comical spoof of the Freshmen ' s first days. (2) Nancy Patierno consoles Big Sis Anne Luke at senior Anne ' s last Black Cat. (3) Moving in to Inman. a Scottie holds the all-important bucket used to carry toiletries to and from the showers. (4) Andrea. CarIa, Naccy. Bonnie and Carie team up for some sister class spirit. (I) The Cracker Jack Sailors cheer their class on to a victory in the Black Cat games. (2) Caria Edson tugs her team to victory. (3) The Troop of ' 83 celebrates its last Black Cat with the Black Kitty award. (4) The Sundance Kids demonstrate their favorite hobby. (5) High Spirits and much relief characterized the Scottish Highlanders ' first Black Cat. Have you ever wondered why we do what we do during Black Cat? Accord- ing to a certain well-known Black Cat scholar, the traditional festivities lead- ing up to and including Black Cat have been evolving since the I920 ' s. You may also be wondering what could happen in sixty or so years to that special week and feeling of fall quar- ter. To begin, once there was no Black Cat. An Agnes Scott student today would say, " No Black Cat? Well that ' s almost impossible to imagine! " And it was the constructive imagination of Dr. Mary Sweet that pioneered the Black Cat spirit, yet even she did not know what she was initiating. Dr. Sweet, tired of patching up freshmen and sophomores, directed their energies into composing judged skits about college life instead of play- ing malicious fall pranks on one an- other. By the early 1950 5 hockey games, a production, a picnic, and song compe- tition were added to the fall quarter agenda. A week-long hockey tourna- ment between the classes was the kick-off of the sports season. The pro- duction those evenings was somewhat different from the Black Cat produc- tion that we know. Friday evening, after a long day of hockey and fried chicken, each class wrote a song about college life at Agnes Scott that was sung and judged at the production. At this time it was required that the songs be both original music and words. At the production, each class performed a skit and the faculty also performed. None was judged. In the late 1950 5, a dance in Rebekah Recep- tion Room or the gym was held that same event-loaded Black Cat Friday. By this time, each class had a mas- cot, but the decision of the freshmen in the fall was not a hidden secret. After the dorms closed at night, the freshmen could convince security to let them in the upperclassmen dorms where the mascot would be an- nounced. The freshmen would put a decoration representing their mascot on the upperclassmen ' s doors, and later the other classes would deck ev- eryone s dorm room doors with their mascot decorations. For example, one freshman class chose Harvey the In- visible Rabbit as their mascot, and they taped whiskers and ears on dorm doors announcing their unique choice. So by the end of Black Cat the dorm room doors were covered with mascot decorations and Happy Black Cat wishes. The tradition of the secretive- ness of the freshmen ' s mascot and the sophomore mission to discover it be- gan with the same class that stole Ah- woo for the first time. The bonfire began as a pep rally the Thursday before the first hockey game and was held where the tennis courts are today. Then, like today, the sophomore class guessed the fresh- men ' s mascot and the freshmen re- sponded. Also, college songs were sung by the classes but were not judged. At some point, these songs were changed to be sister class songs, and still there was a requirement of originality. By this time, it was suggested that one year be a " fast year " and the next a " slow year, " indicated by fast, peppy songs and slow, sweet songs. Songs during Black Cat were once so popular that sister class and college songs were printed and sung at Black Cat and for years after their debut. During the I960 s, as the hazing and the keeping of the secret became more of a battle between the opposing classes: juniors vs. seniors and fresh- men vs. sophomores. Mortar Board be- came more and more involved with Black Cat, even though it had been indirectly involved with events during Black Cat for some time. Since 1903 it had been an overseer of the festivities with the purpose of insuring a fun- filled weekend, while discouraging hazing. In more recent times, the class of I973 ' s Mortar Board chapter decid- ed to make Black Cat a more extrava- gant weekend, and so they held the first Black Cat formal off-campus at the Sheraton Biltmore. And thus began our traditional off-campus Black Cat Formal. The tradition of the sophomore pre- sentation to the freshmen of the Black Kitty is very recent. The original Black Kitty was metal with a string of bells around its neck and resided in Inman lobby, and it too mysteriously disap- peared. Inman lobby also seems to have been the beginning (and mysteri- ous ending???) of another Black Cat tradition: that cigar-store-become- demigod Indian — AHWOOII An all-important question that comes to mind is just where did Ah- woo come from, and where is the original Ahwoo now??? In other words, what is so great about Ahwoo? Ah- woo ' s ASC life began as a coffee table decoration for Inman lobby in the early lOeCs. But Awwoo did not remain in the lobby long. Some third Walters sophomores kidnapped him and made a shrine to the once cigar-store Indian. Needless to say, the Inman Scotties were upset, so Dr. Alston decided to lock him up in the registrar ' s vault. At this point, the Indian was nameless un- til Laura Steele crowned him Ahwoo for no special reason. So Ahwoo had his name, and his followers stormed the President ' s office, armed with wa- ter guns and bandana masks and de- manded the Indian. Following the suc- cessful recovery of Ahwoo by the Class of 1966, he disappeared. In the early 1970 ' s, two ASC alumni — Mary Jane and Becky King — found Ahwoo in their attic. They were not sure how and why they came to be so blessed. For two years following the redisco- very, Ahwoo sat in the window of the Dean of Student ' s conference room, wishing for more excitement in his life. In 1979, Angela Grover spearhead- ed his kidnapping, and from then on the current Ahwoo traditions have de- veloped. Ahwoo mysteriously disappeared during spring quarter of 1981, reappear- ing in the fall with a second Ahwoo — the Club Med Ahwoo, an imposter that had to be returned because the Class of 1983 had an overdue Mastercard bill. This year, Ahwoo again disappeared, with rumors that he is somewhere in Main ' s cob-webbed attic or some- where in Atlanta. In Atlanta! What good does that do? Without any luck in finding him, the class of 1984 spent an entire day sculpting and painting a new Ahwoo. It took eight fans blowing for 24 hours to dry his new war paint before his presentation at the Black Cat Production on Friday night! And what an appropriate gift for the sen- iors of the Class of 1983. The original Ahwoo is gone for the time being, and the new Ahwoo is here to stay — but for how long?? In addition to a new ceramic Ahwoo, the Class of 1983 had a first — a flesh-and-blood Ahwoo in the brave maiden Cathy Zurek. It is ironic that many of our Black Cat traditions evolved from reactions to the fall quarter hazing between the classes and especially directed toward the freshmen. Each strategic move to- wards a more pleasant orientation for freshmen and reorientation for upper- classmen was coupled with a strategic hazing endeavor by the students. We see Black Cat today as a busy, fun- filled week encouraging school spirit, sisterhood and union within and among the classes. We see Black Cat as a fun way to end freshmen orienta- tion and to make everyone, especially the freshmen and transfers, feel a part of Agnes Scott — its old and new tra- ditions. The Junior Class Presents Aggie! ASC (To be sung to the tune of NYC) by Carol Jones ASC — What is it about you? You ' re small, you ' re proud, you ' re funi ASC — We complain about you. But we can ' t get enough. Enough of Boy Scouts who search for Awhoo And Sailors who work on Black Cat. Enough of Sundance Kids that search for the mascot And Highlanders who run and hidel Oh, ASC — so happy, so crazyl It ' s great I ' m told. That ' s why I ' m sold Forever on ASCII ASC — The tower on top of Main, The girls up on the Hub. ASC — The quad filled with students Who need to laugh and talk. What other college has professors better than ours, Our classes of such quality. No other college in the whole USA Can half compare to you! Oh, ASC — We Can ' t live without you! You make us proud So shout out loud. Hooray for ASCI Black Tie Requested The Social Council of Agnes Scott College cordially invites you to attend Black Cat Formal on Saturday, the ninth of October Nineteen hundred and eighty-two in the Plaza Ballroom of the Peach tree Plaza Lloyd Henson and the Highlanders performing 9:00 p.m. - 1:00 a.m. Black Tie requested With all of the mystery behind the makeup, leotard, and mime of a Black Kitty, we at Sil- houette wondered just what qualities consti- tute such an individual. This year ' s Black Kit- ties were willing to be interviewed only after their speechless escapades ended with the production, and we must say that they are Scotties who indulge in talking — alotl Scotties decide to audition to be Black Kit- ties because it looks like fun, is an honor, a mystery and, for one Kitty, her frat forced her tol As for not talking, the litter said that it was annoying, hard, challenging, fun, eliminated small talk, and that they found out just who was on their wavelength. What were some unusual experiences of the Black Kitties day? These felines said that the professors goofed off too, got into the Kitty mood and were purrfectly fantastic! Children, on the other hand, were scared, bewildered, playful, and tended to pull tails. The kittens responded, too, that their day was uninhibited, they got to get their pictures taken with President Schmidt, and one Kitty was immediately reconized by Dr. Weber be- cause of her nosel " ■ " - ' tjpn as how was Black Cat ' -1 for them by their short- " " I, the Kitties answered was important, that lack Cat spirit, that ' ere involved, and tties felt especial- Kitty awardl ii ■w iP In Spite Of The Rain We like preppy, madras things Patchwork pants and diamond rings, Big band sounds and Western swings And sneaking around on you. We like Tech boys and Emory men, Coming in late and sleeping in, Drinking Tab and keeping thin. And sneaking around on you. We like Tech parties during Rush, Meeting guys who make us blush. Yelling " Hot Water! " when we flush And sneaking around on you. We like nachos and drinking rum. Playing hard and studying some. Leaving at twelve on donut runs. And sneaking around on you. We like cutting class and getting mail. Taking tests that we don ' t fail. Knowing your secrets oh, so well. From sneaking around on you. We like stealing underwear. Shaving cream in freshmen ' s hair. All because we sophomores care About sneaking around on you. Sneaking around on you Pulling a prank or two Doing what sophomores do Whenever we ' re sneaking around. THE JOY OF STUDY!! Study. It is what we, as students of Agnes Scott, spend a portion of each day doing. It ' s that non- extra-curricular activity, that required class, necessary for the earning of a B.A. One junior defined it as " Death and Dying, " while a sophomore in- formed the Silhouette staff that " Studying is ... a Tab, a book, and time (in that order). " hifec ' cioiis studying has many symp- tGrr,s-. baggy eyes, caffeine jitters, dragging limbs and dormant brains — all of which are caused by general overexposure to academic materi al. More than one Scottie has been seen battling sleep through classes after a dreaded " all-nighter. " An al!-nighter. as one senior put it simply, is " Pro- scrastination. " One junior announced that an all-nighter is something only freshmen and sophs do really well. " One lucky freshman answered confi- dently, " I haven ' t had one yet. " We shall see what we shall seel When it comes to the location as- signed to the unhealthy habit of study- ing, Scotties seem to have varied opin- ions. Unsurprisingly enough though, Walters (specifically second floor Wal- ters) reigns as the worst dorm to study in. Rebelliousness to academia abounds there. Although one senior mentioned Hanson Residence Hall at Georgia Tech as the worst dorm to study in. Are you surprised? The toss " Study is anything you do while holding a book. " — Junior up between Main and Rebekah as the best dorms to study in was also ex- pected. This fact should not be con- strued to mean that juniors and espe- cially seniors study more than fresh- men and sophomores. Quite the con- trary! Underclassmen are just noisier about it. One senior noted that Denny ' s was the best place to study. A junior put it quite another way: " The best place to study is an isolation booth. The worst place is Agnes Scott College. " The library ranked in both extremes as the best and worst place to study. As one junior put it: " The best place to study is the library when it ' s not hot. The worst place to study is the library when it ' s hot. " Is this a hint? As for the best and worst times to study, answers ranged from between 5.00 pm to 5:00 am. Most assuredly though, the best times to study are when your mind is awake and before the test. The worst times to study are during class, after the test, or durng Happy hour. How do you stay awake to study? For many Scotties this was an easy one. A junior sums it up with the simple statement, " I don ' t. " Other alterna- tives include what one freshman called " massive caffeine " (In other words — coffee. Coke, tea, and No-Doz). One sure fire way to stay awake during studying is obvious, one Scottie point- ed out: " Get lots of sleep. " The final inquiries of the Silhouette Questionaire pointed towards some problems and pet peeves Agnes Scott students have when they study. Over- whelmingly, response to this was inter- ruptions, including loud stereos, ob- noxious laughter, lingering visitors, people chewing gum in the library, pro- crastination, and loud librarians. For one junior, " getting started " is a pet peeve. In general, studying itself " Studying is a refined technique of losing sleep, hair, sanity, and gaining weight. " — Senior seems to be the pet peeve of most Agnes Scott students. But, like the food at Letitia Pate, you ' ve got to live with it. Do Scotties put up with loud dorms, red eyes, and numb brains merely for the sake of learning? Sometimes it ' s all in an effort to feel better about them- selves when they ' re not studying — in other words enjoying themselves. Ac- cording to one freshman, " The ant- onym of studying is ' living it up ' . " Need we say more? GDE TO 4 PQPGGRN PQPPER (With apologies to John Keats) Thou unacclaimed bride of golden corn, Thou foster child of a junk food generation Social historians either praise or mourn A custom so beloved by our nation. What electrical legend haunts about thy shape Of Scientists or after-work inventors Who strove thy noble purpose to ordain; Who sought more efficient production of thy fuel. What mad pursuit? What struggle to create? Yet when they their strivings won, what ecstasyl Heard melodies are sweet, but thy small pops Are sweeter therefore, ye popper, pop on; Not only to mine ear, but even more. Play to the stomach ditties that rumble low. Fair popper, upon the floor, thou canst not leave Thy song, no radio or record can thee replace. Bold popper, never, sadly, canst thou taste Though popping brings thee close, yet do not grieve Thy value is unmeasured) thy purpose clear: Forever shalt thou pop, and corn be there. And, happy melodist, unwearied Forever popping corn forever sweet; More tasty corn! More snow-white, crunchy corn! Forever warm and still to be enjoyed Forever salty, crisp, forever good. Who are these coming to the popping corn? To what bright room, O mysterious priest Leadst thou these girls sniffing at the air. All in warm sweats and pajamas dressed? What other rooms by stairwell or phone ' s ring Or bathroom ' s constant running water noise Are emptied of their folk this chilly eve? And, sprawling dorm, thy halls forevermore Shall silent be, and not a soul to tell Why thou art desolate — mouths being filled with lucious corn, O rounded shape! Dome lid and shallow pan! With slender cord attached to thy side. With hard, raised plastic thy cover spells thy name. With chrome thy sturdy base thy workings hide. Thou cheery form: thou priceless study guide When old age shall college memories fade Thou shalt remain amidst our other lives And with thee to, a shadow of the friends Then made and cherished still; with thee And them we learned all we ' d ever need to know. a I Thinh It ' s Out To Get fTlE A. " THERE ' S JUST NOTHING LIKE GOOD HOT TOAST " B. " THIS IS OUR LATEST MODEL — IT COPYS AND COALATES WHILE-U-WAIT. " Women Versus Machine imagine a typical day at good oie Agnes: You ' re all out of clean underwear, you ' re late getting ready for a date, and you ' re down to your last twenty-five cents. The washing machine either a) Steals your quarter b) Gets tired and breaks right before the rinse cycle. If some of us do accomplish getting our laundry done, we are only to be thwarted in the dining hall or at the Xerox machine. Having managed to scrape most of the burnt crumbs from the toast, or to wipe about 750 of the lOCX) islands from our sleeve, we stroll liesurely to the library to copy some notes, only to discover that a) The Xerox machine is jammed, broken, or in the process of repair b) Out of paper Having been thoroughly frustrated, we decide to get a Coke to calm our nerves. Obligingly the Coke ma- chine a) is out of Coke b) is hot-tempered and decides to warm our drink up for us c) needs a small loan " Will it never end? " we ask ourselves in frustration. As we slide our modern and convenient key-cards through the lock on our dorm doors for the seventh time without result, the future does indeed appear bleak. Perhaps a nice cup of tea would help our depres- sion. Finally in the dorm, it will only take a minute to boil a hot pot of water. Well, that was easily enough done, but we are either a) delayed in the lobby to watch the last few minutes of " The Guiding Light " b) stuck in an elevator that can ' t make up its mind whether business is looking up or down In any case, we get back to our trusty hot pot just in time to keep it from exploding. About to explode ourselves, we decide the best thing to do would be to simply crawl into bed and take a nap. Now where ' s that pillow? ... " NOW I KNOW THAT SOCK IS IN HERE SOME- WHERE ... " HAVE YOU EVER BEEN REALLY WRAPPED UP IN A PAPER? " f tioord t o It ' s early morning and you ' re having the strangest dream: it sounds almost as if a train is thundering by right through your room. The whistle blows urgently, the windows shake and rattle, with a start, you wake up and realize that it ' s only the faithful 5:00 am Express making its usual peaceful run through Decatur. But whoever thought of building a college right next to the railroad tracks ought to be shotl As you drift back to sleep, the thought occurs that you didn ' t set your alarm. No matter. About 6:00 the radiator clanks, crashes into life, leaving you to plead defenselessly for quiet — never mind the cold. The remain- ing hour that might have been used most profitably for sleep is disrupted by alarms of all beeps and whistles, and by radio announcers and music of all descriptions, though Z-93 ' s Gary McKee does seem to echo over all the rest. By now, of course, you have the squishing of flip-flops to and from the shower, the ear-piercing screeches of water faucets and cries of, " OUCH! Yell ' Hot Water! ' next time.! " as well as the squeaking of the hall door being open and shut on the way to class or breakfast. As you can tell, anyone who has lived at Agnes Scott comes to expect bizarre, unexpected, and irritating sounds. Take the quarterly fire drill for example. (No, Marcia, that is not your alarm!) No amount of donuts from Krispy Kreme can remedy the irreparable heart damage done by the dread- ed wail of that horn. Then there are the hall phones that ring incessantly, (strange that with a hall full of girls there is no one home to answer); there are the constant sirens, (How many emergen- cies can greater Decatur have in one day?) Then of course there are the chimes signalling the end of a long night ' s study in the library, (Did you ever fall asleep and " Greetings from your hard-working, early-rising friends in the Physical Plant. Calisthenics are at 7:00. " Our busy metropolis — just passing through. 67Py A E67 noist. Do you sometimes long for the days of the outhouse? . . . My Big Sister never told me to bring a crash helmet. " Somebody answer the hall phone! " Did you ever fall asleep in the library and wake up thinking you had died and gone to heaven? wake up thinking you had died and gone to heaven?) A great spot for noise is our beloved Letitia Pate Evans dining hall. The clatter of dishes and trays is enough to make anyone ' s head spin, let along someone banging on a glass with her spoon to make an announcement, rounds of " We are tired old seniors " or the unforgettable shouts and protests of lavaliered pinned engaged Scotties about to make a splash in the Alumnae Pond. On an average night, the rhythm of clicking typewriters and popping corn fills the hall. The noise coming from one room can be anything: aerobics sessions presided over by Jane Fonda or Richard Simmons records spinning enthusiasti- cally on the stereO) shagging lessons punctuated by giggles and thumpsi or an enthusiastic discussion on what kind of pizza to order. Of course, sometimes there is the low murmer of two or more voices studying together earnestly, or the shrill high-pitched sounds of argument. Ail are often echoed by a " Shut upl Don ' t you know what quiet hours are? " from an irritated Scottie across the hall. If you live by the stairwell, across from the bathroom or next to the kitchen, you get the added bonus of hearing any conversation you like, at all hours, whether you want to or not. And everyone is accustomed to the thumps from above. Why the girls upstairs had to rearrange their furniture the night before your mid-term is beyond comprehension. Fridays and Saturdays bring cries of " Man on the hall! " while we try to drown out each other ' s stereos. Odd as they are, the sounds of Scott definitely help mold your college memories . . . and make quite an impression on your eardrumsl There Must Be Fifty Ways We ' ve always known that Agnes Scott women are creative. But nothing challenges our creativity so much as our attempts to find " legitimate " reasons to leave our books and papers. Here are fifty tried and true ways to take a break. 1) Get on the phone — call all your friends (who cares if you haven ' t seen them in five years?) 2) Iron all your clothes — include your socks 3) Take up bowling — use the hall as the alley 8) Explore the library stacks for lost Scotties 9) Throw someone in the shower 10) Have a boyfriend 4) Visit Georgia Tech or Emory — they ' re always having a party of some sort 5) Hub run! Take orders for your hall 6) Rearrange the drawers in your dresser — use your artistic eyel 11) Find a boyfriend 12) Decorate your hall 13) Join a Jane Fonda workout session 14) Dissect Gentlemen ' s Quarterly 15) Drink beer — order pizza to go with the beer 16) Sort your gourmet jelly beans by color and then by flavor 17) Try on all your clothes — then check out your roommate ' s closet 18) Find a friend and make excuses as to why neither of you can go to the library 19) Be active on campus 20) Take a nap 21) Dance to the Go-Go ' s 22) Rearrange the mailroom in a more creative design — surprise the whole school 23) Lay out in the sun — who cares if it ' s 60 degrees outside? 24) Write a letter 25) Go on a doughnut run — KK here we comel 26) Work on the yearbook staff 27) Have an orange fight in the lobby 28) Make wedding plans — To Leave Your Studies what ' s your china ' pattern? !9) Rearrange your room for the tenth time 0) Start keeping a diary 1) Read your diary — better yet, read someone else ' s diary! 12) Go to dinner — throw some- one in the Alumnae Pondl 13) Do your laundry J4) Find change to do your laundry 35) Solve the world ' s problems over popcorn and hot choco- late 36) Go down to the lobby and talk to whoever is there 37) Hang more pictures and post- ers 38) Check out a map — where can you road trip your best friend this week? 39) Reread your favorite trashy novel 40) Run up and down the stairs of your dorm — what we will do for exercize 41) Plan Spring Break 42) Balance your checkbook for the first time in six months 43) Raid the vending machines 44) Go to Athens, Clemson, Chapel Hill, or Auburn — they never study therel 45) Make a late-night visit to IHOP for breakfast 46) Water your plants 47) Visit your next-door neighbor — it ' s not like you see each other everyday! 48) Have a party — it always takes alot of planing 49) Go to midnight happy hour at " Billy ' s " 50) Scale the wails of Buttrick RETURN TO COLLEGE The Great Tug-Of-War " I guess the hardest part of being an RTC is the tug-of-war one ' s life becomes — the school work on one end, the family on the other, and me stretched to the snapping point between the two. " " An RTC ' s intellect, eyelids, and bottom have dropped con- siderably and alarmingly since her former school days. Her spir- it, however, remains mysterious- ly young. " " I will never have to give my children a lecture on the value of an education. I will never make the mistake of pressuring my children about grades — not when I know they will insist on seeing mine! " " My first quarter here, I in- dulged in some sticky self-pity. I was going through a divorce and I felt no one could be suffering as I was. Then one day I saw a freshman coming apart with homesickness, and I realized that I wasn ' t the only one with a struggle. " " If I hear one more time, " Oh but just think how valuable your years of experience in living will be in your studies; I will do something irrational S unlady- like. " " I can tell when my mother has a headache because she gets grouchy and she has black lines under her eyes. I tell her to take three hours to study and call me in the morning. " RETURN TO COLLEGE Realizing That We Can RTC ' s are any non-traditional age students who return to college after an interruption of their formal education. The RTC at Agnes Scott goes through an application and interview process much like that of any prospective freshman, and she must meet the re- quirements for proven academic abili- ty and commitment. An RTC may take as little as one course at a time or she may plunge in with a full course load. depending on her readiness, financial situation, and the demands of her fam- ily and or career. Some RTC ' s are sin- gle, some are wives, some are mothers, some are already established in a ca- reer. Some have previous college cred- its some have never before set foot in a college classroom. The common de- nominators in all RTC ' s are that they want to learn, they want to grow, and they ' re scared out of their wits for the first quarter or two at Agnes Scott. RTC ' s possess the unshakeabie convic- tion that everyone else at Agnes Scott is astoundingiy brilliant, orga- nized, and unswervingly set on the path of the work of the college class- room. They feel that 5, 10, 30, or 30 years out of a classroom is a handicap — and there is certainly some initial justification for this fear — but by the end of their second quarter here, most RTC ' s have computerized the sorting of dirty laundry, polished and oiled rusty study skills, learned to cook 30 lb. turkeys (with all the trimmings) in just 15 minutes, and have brought home at least one " A " — to the amazement (and occasionally, the consternation) of family and friends alike. Like every other student, RTC ' s have goals; however, there is an essen- tial difference in the approach to goals. Traditional age students (note how one never says younger students ' - older students or, God forbid, ma- • ' ! it ' denrs) think of goals like a long h ' ghway lazing across the onal age student thinks, ' ' - e in Kansas-, maybe I ' ll igp Pip to North Dakota to r ? ' » ' ' - therei then I ' ll get back on the road somewhere around I987i but if I meet Mr, Right along the way, I ' ll adjust my itinerary according- ly ... " The RTC, on the other hand, may have already been to Kansas and North Dakota. Her plans are made around the constant threat of running out of gas, and her itinerary is laid out in single pages rather than large units, instead of thinking in terms of 1984, she tends to think of how to get through Monday before Tuesday ar- rives. RTC ' s usually do not have much time for socializing, but they do form close friendships on campus. They hold weekly support group meetings. These meetings are informal, and the time there is used in anyway the group chooses or needs to spend it. Atten- dance varies with people ' s needs and schedules. Topics range from some- thing as mundane as where to find a Xerox machine to something as heavy as how to work through personal cri- ses. The meetings are always attended by Mrs. Miriam Drucker, who has made and kept a commitment to be with the RTC ' s in any way that she can be of service. Mrs. Drucker has been a loving shot of B-12 to many a run-down psyche. RTC ' s may attend college for enrich- ment purposes only, or they may be on a tight schedule to achieve a specific career goal. They may come to Scott knowing exactly what they want, or they may vacillate until the last possi- ble moment before making a decision on a major. In general, though, RTC ' s are hampered not by indecision, but by a deep, all-encompassing enthusiasm for learning. They tend to enjoy a the courses they take. RTC ' s get no special favors in the classroom) they fulfill the same requirements as traditional age students. RTC ' s have a superb track record at Agnes Scott. They get good grades, despite children who wake up the night before an exam with the flu. Many complete their college work and earn the Bachelor ' s Degree, for which they should receive a minimum of four curtain calls and a standing ovation. RTC ' s have made the Honor Roll, Phi Beta Kappa, Dana Scholars, Mortar Board; they have made contributions to their campus in many ways. One might wonder why, if these women are so capable, they " failed " to complete their educations sooner. The individual reasons vary, but in my gen- eration, they seem to boil down to lack of support for any ambition that led away from home. Those who did com- plete college were either " hard-core cases " or doing it " simply for enrich- ment purposes " — often meaning, as a prop for the career of a college-edu- cated husband. It is difficult to convey to present-day young women how the systems of society cooperated in keeping women out of school. An RTC presently attending Scott tells a tale of attending high school during World War II — and being forbidden to take math, because there were few math teachers available (the math teachers were male and had put down their pen- cils to take up arms.) The rationale was that the available math resources were best invested in boys! Furthermore, the woman who wanted college or ca- reer had a bitter choice to make — either career orfgimily. With little day care available, resistance from veter- nas who returned from the war to re- claim their " rightful " place in the mar- ket, and an array of low-paying, mo- notonous, dead-end jobs reserved for women, it is little wonder that most opted for a gilded cage in the suburbs. The challenge taken up by the RTC is awesome. She must overcome the ex- pectations and restrictions of the past, ignore or compromise the pressures of the present, and beat a new path into uncharted territory. If you think her struggle is hers alone because she is older and a product of an archaic sys- tem, look again . . . and take your place in line, because that " old lady " is you. Jane Zanca Discover Decatur ' iBABYLANDGENERC S ' CLNC Home Away From Home It was my first walk away from Agnes Scott and into Decatur that stamped indel- ible images of the South onto my conscious- ness. I, a Westerner, who had learned never to speak or expect to be spoken to by any- one who wasn ' t a close acquaintance, was greeted first by an elderly gentleman who greeted me, " Hello, young lady, isn ' t it a beautiful day for a walk? " And later a busy housecleaner sweeping her front porch called out to wish me a good day. Well, there have been other walks too, to Watson ' s Drugstore, a haven for genera- tions of sniffling Scottiesi to other busin- esses which always seem to recognize with a special cordiality any Agnes Scott student. Such openness and recognition by the Deca- tur community has contributed much to this writer ' s first favorable impressions, and have continued to add fuel to the flames of her enthusiastic response. There have been the weary afternoons after exams, when everyone else was either gone or studying madly, when foot-loose and car-less I ' ve made my way into town on a journey of discovery. A music store with the best selection of classical guitar music I ' ve ever come across is nestled close by the MARTA station, and a print shop that amused me with ships and fairy tale figures for over an hour is right next door. Several buildings in Decatur hold special memories of my life at Agnes Scott — Con- versations has been the setting of a get- together with a favorite class and professor, lunch with a little sister, a meeting concern- ing business with the Silhouette and dessert on the night of Capping. And of course, the Freight Room has been a refuge for many restless Scotties, a place for fresh salads, heavenly hot pretzels and special talk. Decatur is the home of my church, and so shares with me another important part of my life. Perhaps the greatest aspect of its charm is the fact that Decatur expansively offers the accesibility of Atlanta. Either by MARTA or by car, Atlanta is so close that its south- ern suburb is often subject to neglect. And while it is not a great cosmopolitan center, neither does it pretend to be. Instead, six miles away from the hub of the Southeast, Decatur offers visitors and residents a neighborhood spirit, and it invites a some- times homesick Scottie to make Decatur her hometown away from home. The Tie That Binds A I K ' -. The Arts Art Club Arts Council Arts Council really had an extremely productive year. The Arts Evenings, in their second year, contin- ued to successfully provide easy ticket access and transportation to some of Atlanta ' s top cultural events, such as perfor- mances at the Alliance The- ater and by the Atlanta Chamber Players. In the fall, the council took students to see the Judy Chicago ex- hibit at the Fox. Winter quarter the focus of Arts Council was on the Ballet. Arts Council represented the Agnes Scott " Arts " in the Mardis Gras held at Stone Mountain with dis- plays, a slide show and stu- dent works. In the spring, involvement of the Arts Council include representa- tion at the Chiaquiae Ball and the Arts Fair. Carol McCranie, Chairman Art Club Members (L-R); Angela Scott, Catherine Fleming, Beth Hallman, Amy Potts. Arts Council (Front): Katie Blanton, Ceiia Shackleford, Mary Ellen O ' Neill. (Back): Beth Hallman, Susan Dantzler, Michelle Pickar, Colleen O ' Neill. (Below): Chairman Carol McCranie. Blackfriars As well as being the oldest club on campus, Blackfriars is also the oldest continuous per- forming theatrical unit in At- lanta. Membership in the club is obtained by working a total of twenty-five hours on a pro- duction during the quarter. Each year Blackfriars pre- sents a major production in the fall and spring quarters. During the winter quarter, which is highlighted by the Children ' s Show, a series of one-act, student-directed plays are presented. This year ' s major fail production, The Rimers of Eldritch, was a huge success. The play pre- sented activities of the people of Eldritch, a small former mining town in the Midwest. Likewise, The Congress- women, written by Aristoph- anes, the major production of the spring quarter, was suc- cessful. Four student-directed one-act plays presented in the winter included: Maggie and Bird Go Fishing, directed by Cayce Callawayi To Burn A Witch, directed by Susan Boydi Ludlow Fair, directed by Lisa Willoughbyi and Alladin, A Participation Play, directed by (Left): Students Marion Mayer and Lisa Willoughby Marion Mayer, in The Rimers of Eldritch. (Below): Julie Ketchersid in the same play. Members (Front): Anne Dupree, Nancy Hardy, Rachel McConnell, Anne Spry, Becky Prophet, Dudley Sanders, Colleen O ' Neill. Miriam Garrett, Jack Rrooking. Michelle Pickar. Susan Boyd (2nd row) Jill Whitfill, Pam Williams, Margaret Shippen, Maggie Taylor, Cayce Callaway, Jen Shelton, Lisa Willoughby (Back) Lana Smith. Donna Wilfong, Kirsty Matson. Julie Ketchersid, Elaine White, Marion Mayer, Dee Moore, Susan Spencer, Kathy Switzer, Amy Mortensen, Janet Dawson. Glee Club Front: Kathy Richards, Glenda Smith. Danon Jones, Caroline Cooper, Karin Young, Holly Nelms, Dee Ann Pence. Renee Roberts, Ginger Thompson, Katie Milligan. 2nd row: Frances Harrell, Beth Godfrey, Libet Barnes, Angelyn Bagwell. Kristin Sojourner, Valyn Roos. Robin Ogier. Hilary Ostlere. Mary Carter Whitten. Tami Etheredge. Suzanne Wilson. Maggie Paul. Back row: Dr. Mathews. Ann Fitzgeragd. Ann Lindell. Eileen Altman. Louise Gravely. Charlene Johnson. Ann Weaver. Libba Boyd, Melanie Roberts. Karen Grantham. Dawn Teague, Mary Ellen Huckabee. Katy Esary. Sharon Core. London Fog L-R: Sue Feese. Barbara Boersma, Marian Mayer. Melanie Roberts. Erin Odom, Leigh Keng. Mary Jane Gelding. Julie Gilreath. Mary Ellen Hucka- bee. Miriam Campbell. I Madrigals Clockwise: Beth Godfrey, Frances Harrell, Maria Gonzales, Cindy Stewart, Margaret Luke, Mag- gie Paul, Monica Welsh, Carolyn Conley, Mary Carter Whitten, Lissa Herndon, Ginger Thomp- son Center: Dee Ann Pence, Renee Roberts The Glee Club, under the direc- tion of Dr. Mathews, has had an ex- citing schedule this year. They per- formed at various churches and for alumnae clubs. The highlig ht of the fall quarter was the concert with the Morehouse College Glee Club. An even more exciting event was the trip to the Philippines as ambas- sadors of the Friendship Force. Members of London Fog enjoy sing- ing jazz and swing numbers ar- ranged by Dr. Byrnside. Perfor- mances for alumnae clubs and other organizations were given from their 40 song repertory. The " Fog " pre- sents a spring concert each year. This year the group acquired some- thing new — drummer Miriam Campbelll Under the direction of Beth Godfrey, members of the Mad- rigals group present programs for churches and other groups. Much of their material is centuries old. The group performed this year at a fes- tival at Lake Lanier in the spring. SDT Front: Caria Eidson, Celia Shackleford, Jenny Maskowitz, Chandra Webb, Leslie Lyons. 3nd row: Anna Chesire, Jayne Huber, Betsy Ben- ning . Ann Marie Witmondt. 3rd row: Holly Rogers, Suzanne Cooper, Mrs. Darling, Laurie McLeod, Cheryl Nieblac, Melinda Spratt. Back: Connie Price, Andrea Morris, Kather- ine Edwards, Alicia Paredes, Nancy Hardy, Vicky Wood. What do you get when you com- bine 23 girls who not only have tal- ent, grace, and rhythmic coordina- tion but also an underlying desire for self-improvement and the will- ingness to work hard? SDTI This year the group performed at Lenox Square in the fall, the annual " Kid ' s Show " , and a show in conjunction with DeKalb Co. Mardi Gras cele- bration. The major performance of the year is the Spring Concert. The driving force behind this group Is the self-satisfaction which comes from this form of artistic and cre- ative expression. Dolphin Club Who are those bathing beau- ties struggling to lift those gor- geous legs while paddling around in the swimming pool?l It ' s the members of the ASC Dolphin Club! Practicing weekly, the Dol- phin Club swimmers attempt to keep in good shape and to learn how to " sync or swim. " Constant preparation leads to the annual Dolphin Club Show during Sophomore Parents ' Weekend. Parents from all over the country come to our campus to see our famous act ... in ad- dition to their own sophomore daughtersi Swimming and learning togeth- er forms the foundation of the Dolphin Club. So through fall, winter, and spring, the members of the Dolphin Club can be found scooting through the pool, gog- gles over eyes, nose clips in place, and bathing caps on their heads, perfecting their routines. — Diane Rickett Secretary Members (L-R): Agnes Parker, Fenton Bergstrom, Kathy Scott, Beth Aitken, Bonnie Crannell, Diane Rickett, Mary Ellen Hucka- bee, Christine Olde, Meri Craw- ford, Kappy Wilkes. Center: Katie Blanton. Athletics • Slfce Tennis Team Top: JoAnn Messick, Amy Puckett. Middle Sarah Bell, Tammy Jenkins, Robin Hoffland. Bot- tom: Tracy Baker, Petra Dotson, Scott Posey. r yy j j O» Field Hockey Front: Carol Goodman. Liz Filer, Amy Potts, Brenda Hellein. Ruth Feicht, Amy Little. Back: Marti Preston, Kate McKemie, Laura Smith, Lau- ra Lones, Charlotte Ward, Laura Feese, Ann Weaver, Ann Colona. Center: Katie Blanton. Honorary Groups Honor Scholars Front: Mary Ellen Huckabee, Helen Stacey. Sue Feese. Melanie Lott, LIbby Witt, Barbara Caulk, Sandy Dell, Elaine White Back: Laura Feese, Becky Fornwalt, Marty Wool- dridge Dana Scholars Front: Sissy Owen, Marian Lewis. 2nd row: Diane Rickett, Helen Stacey, Katherine Edwards, Trudy Patterson, Elder Maxwell, Kathy Scott, Laura Head, Laurie McBrayer, Lane Langford, Laura Langford. 3rd row: Mary Ellen Huckabee, Cath- leen Fox, Mary McCuiston, Kathleen Dombhart, Dawn league, Nancy Patierno, Donna Garrett. Melanie Lott. Nanette Hopkins Scholars Above: Louise Graveley, Lissa Herndon, Michelle Ingram, Kary Esary. Phi Sigma Tau The basic supposition of Phi Sigma Tau, a philosphical Honor Society, is that dialectic brings forth fresh ideas, a new perspec- tive, and enriched intellectual life. There are relatively few Phi- losophy majors at Agnes Scott, and yet most of the students here do take at least one course in philosophy. It seems that we are curious about philosophy — about how other people have dealt with questions concerning the existence of God, the defini- tion of justice, the reason for evil, etc. With Phi Sigma Tau, all who are interested in philosophy are able to meet, share, and learn. Thus, we are encouraging the pursuit of Agnes Scott ' s goal: to attain wisdom and truth. Suzanne Wilson Left: Professor Parry. Suzanne Wilson. Beth God- frey. Melinda Spratt. Denise Mazza. Pam Clan- ton. Professor Behan. Mortar J Board Attire: Black robe and mortar board-shaped pin Theme SongS: Thy Ideals and The Mortar Board Ode Average Day: Class, meeting, classes, lunch, meetings, dinner, meetings, homework, sleep (Fl- NALLYI) Talents: cutting pumpkins, mak- ing bonfires, judging crab soccer, publicizing Black Cat activities, counting freshman and SGA votes, buying cakes for Honor Scholars, serving at fund-raising dinners, preparing the campus for Future Shock — career shock, marriage shock and initial shock. Farewell: " and to you whom we have chosen in the years both far and near comes the privilege to our Alma Mater dear. " (Thy Ideals, Mortar Board Song) larcia Whetsel, Kathryn Hart, Susan .ane Langford, Laura Head. Standing: Jody jtone, Angela Drake, Carie Cato. Amy Potts, Scottie Echols, Kitsie Bassett, Pam De Ruiter, Sallie Rowe, Barbara Boersma, Laurie McBrayer, Jane Zanca. Chafing Dish Club Chafing Dish is a relatively new club on campus. Members enjoy preparing delicious recipes and testing new ones for their special dinners. Head chefs are Suzanne Wilson and Donna Gar- rett. The College Bowl team repre- sents Agnes Scott in tourna- ments all over the Southeast. Members enjoy matching wits against other colleges and uni- versities in exciting quiz games. Captains are Laurie MacLeod and Beth Wilson. College Bowl Jill Whitfill, Beth Wilson, Ellington Smoot, Libby Witt, La urie McLeod, Laura Feese. Christian Association On thinking back over our Ag- nes Scott years, I think that we will find that many things that seemed so important to us at one time, now seem unimportant. One thing, though, will remain a strong memory: friendships. And in a word, I think, that is what best describes CA — friend- ships. On the outside, CA consists of many aspectsj large group meet- ings, Bible studies, service pro- jects. Yet underlying all those ac- tivities is the one thing that counts and outlasts all things — friendships. For we are a group of young women, a group of friends, whose friendship is based on a friendship with Jesus Christ, and our goal is to pro- claim that all can have friendship with Christ: " God . . . changed us from enemies into His friends and gave us the task of making others his friends also. " (2 Corin- thians 5:18). So if CA stands for Christian Association, then Christian Association stands for friendship. — Jody Stone Chairman Circle K Front: Amy Little, Dawn league, Laura Salter. Sandra Bern, Middle: Claire Piluso, Julie Ket- chersid, Susanna Michelson, Becky Cureton. Phyllis Scheines, Elaine White, Meg Winter Back: Elisabeth Smith. Shari Nichols, Rhonda Clenney. Kerrie Cole The features that make Cir- cle-K a unique and exciting club are the opportunities for service to the surrounding community and social events involving students all over the nation. One of our weekly pro- jects has been to provide Bingo games for the elderly people at the Presbyterian Towers. We all feel as if we have several new grandmoth- ersl Some of us also tutored at Renfro Middle School once a week. We are always the group that is called if someone needs helpi for instance, we helped out the March of Dimes by having a " rock-a- thon " . We are all so excited about Circle-K and welcome any new members! — Shari Ni- chols Chimo Front: Janice Horton. Kathleen Dapkus, Ann Spry, Monica Welsh 2nd row: Susan Vargas. Rasa Wickrema. Francoise Picaronny. Ulrike Zeyse 3rd row: Libba Moak. Trudy Smith. Edna Gray Back: Catherine Fleming. Tamer Middleton, Karen Grantham. Cheryl Self. Charline Pin- nix, Charlene Johnson College Young Republicans Front: Marilyn Selles, Christine Olde, Sue Scott. Libba Moak, Shari Nichols. Back: Elizabeth Luke, Henri O ' Brien. Melinda Price, Carie Cato. Film Series Front; Lisa Clark, Edna Gray, Meg Winter. Back: Kerrie Cole, Catherine Fleming, Robin Hoffland. Spirit Committee Spirit Committee is a name which provokes both mystery and excitement on campus. Re- maining anonymous, they tiptoed about using such code words as " going jogging " and " spiffy " while spreading happiness across campus. President Beth Gilreath sayS: " The purpose of spirit com- mittee is to make students say, ' Wow, this is going to be a really neat dayl " ' They are also respon- sible for saluting outstanding seniors each week. In the words of Beth, " Have a daisy of a dayl " Center: Beth Gilreath. First row: Anne Luke. Car- la Eidson, Bonnie Armstrong. Carie Cato. 2nd row: Colleen O ' Neill, Lisa Yandle, Carol Jones. Lauri Flythe, Maria Hadden. 3rd row: Pam Tip- ton, Lisa Bowers, Dawn league. Debbie Brown. Viviane Haight, Catherine Pakis. 4th row: Claire Smith, Meri Crawford, Kathi Nesbitt, Fenton Bergstrom, Kathleen Dombhart, Tricia Maguire, Fran Ivey, Connie Patterson. Heathe Sibrans. Trudy Smith. 5th row: Cristina Gerson, Andrea Morris. Debbie Brown. ERT Not too many years ago, the administration of ASC decided that the students needed to be exposed to the business world. In order to accomplish this goal, several typewriters were pur- chased for the students to use. Now, in 1983, we have an organi- zation on campus that is really making an attempt to form a link between the business community and Agnes Scott. At weekly meetings, ERT discusses such ideas as establishing connections in the business community. Stu- dents have a chance to establish contacts that will benefit them for years to come. — Betsy Benning Editor Front: Claire Sever, Marie Wooldridge, Elder Maxwell. Betsy Shaw, Sissy Owen. Middle: Kathy Nelson. Kathryn Hart, Caroline Bleke. Pen- ny Baynes. Laura Louise Parker, Helen Stacey. Backi Crystal Jones, Tracy Murdock. Nancy Childers. Celia Shackleford, Rachel McConnell. Laurie Flythe, Bradie Barr. Nancy Patierno, Carre Cato, Jeannie Morris. Foreign Language German Club (First Row): Cheryl Bryant, Beth Aitken, Liz Brown. Carina Jones. (Second Row): Mary Ellen Huckabee, Trudy Pat terson, Elaine White, Catherine Pakis, Francoise Picaronny. (Third Row): Ulrike Zeyse. Michelle PIckar, Car men Sigle. El Club Espanol Ruth Green. Mercy Badia, Alicia Go- p Selles, Susan Vargas, (Back): Susan -: , ».yra Johnson, Kathy Nelson, Cathy Zurek, Julie Custer. Tracy Dreyfuss. Clubs Le Cercle Francais Ulrike Zeyse (left) of Hamburg is the German assistant. She enjoys taking classes at ASC that she would not be able to take in Ger- many. She says the teachers are very good. The main disadvantage is that all the students are womeni Ulrike prefers the liveliness of a city like Hamburg to Atlanta, though she loves the scenery in the South. She was trained in banking before com- ing to ASC, and her future plans may include job-huntingi Francoise Picaronny is from Par- is, France. She studied French and German at the Sorbonne Nouvelle. She likes ASC, but like Ulrike, she finds the " all-women " atmosphere confining. While she dislikes the ra- cial tension and political apathy in the US, she enjoys its variety of cli- mates, landscapes and people. Kathy Nelson ' s fluency in Spanish and interest in the Spanish culture enabled her to become the Spanish assistant. She lives on the Spanish hall, and conducts Tertulias and La Mesa Redonda to help students be- come more fluent. Kathy is planning for a career in international banking or with a multinational corporation where she can continue to use her Spanish skills. (Left): Meri Crawford. Tracy Baker, Priscilla Ep- pinger, Trudy Patterson. Lisa Reichard, Janice Horton. (Above Clockwise): LeThuy Hoang. Pris- cilla Eppinger, Janice Horton, Suzanne Wilson, Tracy Baker, Henri O ' Brien. (Above left front): Cheryl Rizzi, Becky Eornwalt, Shannon Hatheway, Cristina Gerson. Pam DeRuiter (Back): Madame Braunrol, Carina Jones, Trudy Patterson, Meri Crawford, Tracy Baker, Agnes Parker, Leslie Lyons. Francoise Picaronny, Mau- rice Kurtz. Language Assistants Publications Aurora Aurora Members L-R: (Above) Front: Harriet Vaughan, Sandy Dell. Margaret Shippen. Robyn Perry. Back: Janice Horton. Anne Spry. Tricia Magulre. Handbook Committee: (Lower right) Mary Ellen Huckabee. Rasa WIckrema. Handbook Committee iiij.inn r ip In 1897. the Aurora and the Silhou- ette were combined in one volume. In the preface to that book, the Editor- in-Chief notes that in the introduction to the 1896 annual (called the Aurora) it had been mentioned that " no South- ern School for girls had ever before attempted to send out an annual. " In memory of the first annuals published at Agnes Scott, here is a poem written by the Aurora sEditor, Margaret Ship- pen. Party at the Polo Fields July II. 1982 Polo fields Are no place for sandals. Especially in a downpour When everyone is under One or two Aaron Rents tents. And this boy in a maroon Izod shirt and khaki pants — his blond hair a little too long — Is your date. But it ' s not as if you ' ve never seen him before. When you both were two. You had your baby names For each other And you had your little sisters Who really weren ' t Any trouble at all. They both sat quietly as You stepped over their heads Just to see if you could do it and to see if your mothers would respond. You laughed together then And you both are laughing now Even though You haven ' t seen each other In five years or so. And now he with A plastic cup of beer in his hand And you with your muddy Broken shoes in yours are hopping and running In the rain over the puddles. Profile Seated (L-R): TIz Falson, Susan Whitten. Peggy Schweers, Laurie McBrayer, Kitsie Bassett, Mar- cia Whetsel, Mary Morder. Standing (L-R): Col- leen O ' Neill, Laura Feese, Sue Feese, Kathy Leg- gett, Sharon Core, Lisa Reichard, Baird Lloyd, Cathleen Fox. Below (Writers): Susan Whitten, Cathleen Fox, Mary Morder, Lisa Reichard. Col- leen O ' Neill. Baird Lloyd, Sharon Core. Silhouette Front Row (R-L): Melanie Lott, Ann Fitz- gerald, Ann Stewart, Libby Witt, Eileen Altman, Carie Cato. Second Row: Cath- leen Fox, Sarah Hamm, Mercy Badia, Liz Brown, Laura Langford, Lane Langford, Glenda Smith, Kim Spinnett, Meg Winter. Third Row: Cameron Bennett, Henri O ' Brien, Marty Wooldridge, Colleen Hax- ington, Tracy Baker. Laura Smith, Tina Roberts, Julie Christiansen. Carmen Sigle, Laura Feese, Beth Henson. Fenton Berg- strom. Ruth Feicht. Seated: Colleen Flaxington, Tracy Baker. Standing: Eileen Altman. Dan Troy. Laura Langford. Anne Luke. Lane Langford. Ca- meron Bennett. Glenda Smith. Student Admissions Reps Front (L-R): Cheryl Self, Lynn Rice, Libby Witt, Susanna MIchelson, Susan Dantzler, Sandra Fi lyaw, Pam Tipton, Beth Hutchinson, Nancy Har- dy, Caroline Cooper. 2nd row: Laura-Louise Park er, Tracy Baker, Betsy Benning, Nancy Childers, Ann Fitzgerald, Charlene Johnson, Sue Scott, Ja- nice Horton, 3rd row: Susan Whitten (Chrmn ), Bradie Barr, Tiz Faison, Rachel McConnell, Celia Shackleford, Connie Patterson, Laura Newton i w ' s ti .- .ii Kfths . Students For Black Awareness Front: Karen Grantham. Cheryl Self, Chandra Webb. Ga ' cfcy Drake. Shawn Dock, Tamer Middleton. Angela Smith. Back Janice Horton, Catherine Fleming, Charlene Johnson. Charline Pinnix, Mia Puckett, James Steele, Tracy Veal. SARs play an important role in the admissions process. They en- courage prospective students to visit the campus and help them view the school from a student ' s perspective. Important activities include assisting with Oktober- quest and Kaleidoscope. SBA works for a greater under- standing of the academic, social and economic aspects of the Black community and its contri- butions to society. Members are involved in celebrating Black His- tory Month and the birthday of civil rights leader Martin Luther King. They also assist in a tutorial program within the Atlanta pub- lic school system. SWA is an organization inter- ested in current events and pub- lic services. Members sponsor discussions of important campus and political issues. SWA encour- ages involvement in the commu- nity and in the metropolitan At- lanta area. Members of Young Democrats are involved in local and national political issues. As one of the ma- jor political groups on campus, they follow the progress of can- didates throughout the elections. Peggy Schweers and Priscilla Ep- pinger are co-presidents. Students Working For Awareness ' - - ssr. — -- I B «F - a jjL m ||ijM| vflHL ■ P M n ! 1 SWA (Front): Noel Durham, Maria Gonzales, Monica Welsh. (Middle). Sally Maxwell, Beth Finklea, Baird Lloyd, Sharon Bevis. (Back): Pam Clanton, Eve Levine, Betsy Shaw, Janice Norton. YD (Front): Janice Horton, Charline Pinnix. Sharon Core, Sandra Bern, Libby Witt, Cheryl Niebloc, Lisa Clark. (Back): Melinda Spratt, Peggy Schweers, Priscilla Eppinger. Catherine Fleming. Young Democrats Lecture Committee had a full program for the ' 82- ' 83 season. The North Carolina Dance Com- pany performed at Agnes Scott on September 21, 1982 to a full house. A Master class was also held on the 21st and was open to the campus. Several important department- al lectures were presented fall quarter. Among them was the At- lantic Civic Opera Studio. The Opera performed was the Impre- sario by Mozart — a delightful comedy. Paul Fussell gave a lec- ture for the English Department entitled " The Fiction of Fact. " In October, Lecture Committee sponsored two more depart- mental lectures: Maurice Kurtz and Sandra Bem. Maurice Kurtz, addressing the French and The- atre departments, gave a lecture entitled " Jacques Coupeau: A New Spirit in Modern Theatre. " Sandra Bem gave a lecture on genderless child rearing for the Psychology Department. Other events planned for the ' 82-83 season included a lecture by Ha- zel Henderson, the noted futurist and economist — The politics of the Solar Age. " Winter Quarter began with the performance of King Lear by the National Shake- speare Company of New York. Also in the winter was a lecture by Lawrence Stone for the Histo- ry Department. Lecture Commit- tee is always striving to bring the best lectures, theatre groups, dance groups and other cultural events to the Agnes Scott cam- pus. — Carol Jones Lecture Committee Center; Members (Front): Huguette Kaiser, Mary Morder, Jack Brooking, Maggie Taylor, Sharon Bevis (Back)i Michael Brown. Linda Woods, Ray- mond Martin, Andrea Helms, Connie Jones, Car- ol Jones (Below)i NC Dance Theatre (Photo by King Douglas), Below Left: Tashi, Below Right: Henryk Szeryung. AA promotes recreational activi- ties for students. They organize ac- tivities such as intramural basket- ball and Softball and sponsor Blood Drives. This year AA has also ar- ranged times for roller skating in the gym. Amy Potts is president. Bsa is the communication be- tween all clubs on campus. Members organize the Activities calendar to avoid scheduling conflicts, and help organizations with any problems they may have through yearly eval- uation. This year BSA organized the Activities fair to introduce fresh- men to all clubs. Student Government Athletic Association AA (Front): Bradie Barr. Robin Hoffland. Amy Little. Kathy Nelson. Ruth Feicht. (Back): Claire Sever. Ann Weaver. Julie Christiansen, Laura Lones. Miss McKemie. Tracy Murdock, Scott Po- sey, Amy Potts BSA: Laura Head, Beth Hutchin- son, Carol Goodman (Chairman), Susan Dantzler, Julia Roberts Board Of Student Activities Catalyst Helen Stacey, Kitsie Bassett, Sharon Core Honor Court Honor Court (Front): Shari Nichols, Mary Ellen Huckabee, Scottie Echols, Barbara Boersma, Lau- ra Head. Back: Shari Bailey, Laura Feese, Fara Haney, Alice Whitten, Margaret Shippen. Inman Inman: (Front) Donna Garrett. Elder Maxwell, Marie Wooldridge (Back) Erin Odom. Chappell Jarrell. Melanie Harrison Rebekah Rebekah: Lisa Yandle, Lynda Brannen, Diane RIckett. Carle Cato, Anne Markette, Janet Bun- drlck The purpose of dorm councils is to serve as a communication link between the Dean of Stu- dents office, Interdorm, and stu- dents living in the dorms. Dorm councilors make certain that residents are aware of rules and policies, and enforce them. They also make certain that the dorms are safe, through observation of the lock system and quarterly fire drills. The dorm councils are responsible also for a bit of fun. They plan dorm parties during exams and other times during the year, and provide doughnuts at late-night fire drills. Main: Nancy Caroline Collar, Miriam Campbell, Cheryl Andrews. Marty Wooldridge, Dana Wright Winship ( ro t): Jill Whitfill, Karen Grantham, Carolyn Conley. Gabby Drake. (Back): Fenton Bergstrom, Louise Graveley. Sharon Bennett. Walters Kathy Nelson, Melanie Lott, Cathy Zurek, Laura McCrae, Kari Walters, Robin Hoffland. Cathleen Fox, Julia Roberts kJSM k . - V : JiJ ' ER9r liiuHn iiIl-..jaJlL..ITiTl 111 J piHuH Hopkins Kathy Leggett, Alicia Paredes, Chandra Webb, Tracy Veal Orientation Council Front: Kathleen Dombhart, Katesy Watson. Kathy Scott, Julie Babb. Libby Witt, Kathryn Hart. Middle: Anna Cheshire, Laura Langford, Bonnie Crannell, Helen Stacey, Susanna Michael- son, Nancy Childers, Kappy Wilkes. Back: Caro- line Cooper, Jeannie Morris, Caroline Bleke, Bet- sy Benning, Sissy Owen. Rep .j Council ! Members (L-R, front): Tina Roberts, Mary Jane Golding, Marcia Whetsel. (Back): Lane Langford, Mary McCuiston, Kathi Nesbitt, Mollie Merrick, Cheryl Carlson. Both Orientation Council and Rep Council are invaluable to the students at Agnes Scott. Orien- tation Council, of which Mary Jane Golding is Chairman, in- sures a smooth transition for Ag- nes Scott freshmen to college. Their job begins in the summer with the Big Sister program. Up- perclassmen are paired with a newcomer to whom they write letters before school begins. When the freshmen arrive on campus their Big Sisters help them get acquainted with life here. Orientation Council also provides activities to help the freshmen get acquainted with one another and initiates them into both academic and social life. Rep Council is the student leg- islative body. Members repre- sent the interests of boarding students, day students, and RTC ' s in making decisions which concern life on both and off cam- pus. Actions passed this year in- clude changing banking hours and having dining hall menus posted. Nancy Childers is SGA president. Social Council Front: Penny Baynes. Lynda Brannen, Su- san Warren. 2nd row: Virginia Harrell, Summer Smisson, Jenny Rowell. Anne Markette, Beth Finklea. 3rd row: Julie Gil- reath. Andrea Morris. Dawn league, Nan- cy Patierno, Kathleen Dombhart, PattI Leeming 4th row Lisa Bowers, Kate Beckum, Betsy Shaw. Men Crawford. Members of Social Council out- did themselves this year to pro- vide exciting " extracurricular activities " for the campus com- munity. The fall quarter began with a street dance where Scot- ties were able to mix with young men from Emory, Georgia Tech, and Columbia Seminary, as well as others. Of course, there were various TGIF parties, with themes ranging from Western to " Purple Passionl " Highlighting fall quarter was the Black Cat Formal at the Peachtree Plaza Hotel. Music by Lloyd Hinson S the Highlanders helped mark a return to the more formal Black Cat Dances of Agnes Scott ' s past. Black ties and taffeta were abundant as we danced to the swingy sounds of the Big Band era. Winter and Spring quarters meant more TGIF ' s, band parties, and, of course, the Spring Formal. Many thanks to Penny Baynes and Social Council for offering much needed diversions from the academic grindl . J " . - ' ' ' ■ " »-« President Ruth Schmidt is the first woman president of Agnes Scott ' s ninety-four year history, and has brought the college a great deal of publicity. She feels it is " a great plus " to have a woman in charge, and has received a great deal of support from alumnae. Being a woman at the top provides a role model for students and is a confirmation of the ideals and philosophy of the college. As is true for all of us at Agnes Scott during fall quarter. President Schmidt found the first weeks of the 1982-83 session hecticj it seemed to pass by in a blur of activity. Agnes Scott was as new to President Schmidt as to the class of 1986, and she had to devote her energies to acquainting herself not only with five hundred new faces of students, but with an entirely new way of life. As she says, " I am looking forward to the sophomore feeling. " One of the first and strongest traditions President Schmidt encountered was Black Cat. Each fall the campus is flung into a pandemonium which climaxes with the bonfire, games, and Black Cat production. Her impression was positive. She sees Black Cat as a good way to promote class spirit, and she loved the Black Kitties. All day, she said, they came into her office to visit, leaving little notes on her desk. President Schmidt says Black Kitties, along with Black Cat. satisfy the need to " get out of the humdrum. " President Schmidt says that as president, " I think I am here to affirm what Agnes Scott is. It is necessary for all of us to agree on the mission of the college. We need to approach the question, ' What does it mean to be liberally educated in the twenty-first century? " ' To be liberally educated involves learning to think critically, but president Schmidt stresses the importance of learning " computing as well as writing. " Indeed, during winter quarter, students were surveyed about their experience with computers and their opinions of their value. President Schmidt also feels it is important that students are taught " to think in an open fashion. Graduates of Agnes Scott should not be conformers, rather they should shape their environment. " To advance this belief, informal convocations were held, and speakers were invited to discuss such controversial and current issues as the nuclear arms race, world hunger, participation in government, and poverty. Looking forward to the future. President Schmidt believes Agnes Scott can become a better institution if enrollment is increased slightly. She is of the opinion that everything we value as an institution of higher learning should be open to all women, and that we should never become " too closed in. " It is important, she feels, that the college always remains " aware of the world and our part in making it a better place. " Serving as the president of an academic institution is a job filled with obligations, responsibilities and pressure, and it is definitely not nine-to-fivel During winter quarter. President Schmidt traveled extensively in order to fulfill a pledge to alumnae to get acquainted with them and exchange ideas and input. Along with her duties as president and all the office work that her job entails. President Schmidt must also involve herself in activities on campus and become acquainted with the students at Agnes Scott. She has made herself accessible to students in a number of ways. whether by responding to them courteously and thoroughly at informational convocations, to roller-skating with them in the gym to breakfasting with them on Wednesday mornings, talking about issues from food, to furnishings, to what a liberal arts education really means. " In order to achieve any of our goals, " declares President Schmidt, " we need a spirit of cohesion. " As she sees it, the college must develop a " sense of wholeness. " The job this tall, slender and engaging woman has undertaken can hardley be labelled an easy one. However, her straight- forward manner, her high expectations of college women and her commitment to issues that reach far beyond the brick wall surrounding Agnes Scott are impressive, and indicate success for the president of one of the leading women ' s colleges in the South. The staff, faculty and student body extend a warm welcome to President Schmidt, and wish her well in her first year as a woman at the top. Administration And Staff 65 Agnes Scott VC ' elcomes A Woman At The Top 5§6 Administration And Staff Dr. Ruth Schmidt: Fifteenth President Of ASC If you have noticed a viviacious, dark-haired woman lugging a video camera across campus, it was probably Linda Hilsenrad, the director of the ASC Media Resource Center. But Ms. Hilsenrad does more than just videotape most speakers and events that come to Agnes Scott. A vital part of her job is to " work with the academic depart- ments and meet their media needs. " Ms. Hilsenrad came to ASC five years ago, after completing her B.A. and M.A. at the University of Florida. Although as an undergraduate she had planned to enter a career in sociology, the encour- agement of a professor led her into the field of educational media. Since Ms. Hilsenrad ' s arrival at ASC, the Media Center has grown and the equipment has become more sophisticated. The addition of a color cam- era is just one example. Ms. Hilsenrad ' s dreams for the ideal Media Center " include inter-active video, the marriage of computer-assisted instruction and video se- quences either on video tape or videodisc. This would make the media center more accessible to students, and would also provide a student with additional instruction in a given course at her own pace. " In addition to providing media services at ASC, Ms. Hilsenrad also motivates students to become more involved in media-related areas. This year she helped some of her student assistants launch a video club. " I wanted the students to start it on their own, first, so that they could feel like they had really accomplished something on their own. Then I was ready to help any way I could. " Linda Hilsenrad is a source of constant encour- agement and just as valuable a resource as any video machine or a hundred tapes in the language lab. Lea Ann Hudson Asst Director — Acct. Of- fice Miriam S. Lyons Clerical Asst. Doreen M. Wilmeroth Accounts Receivable accounting admissions alumnae Katherine A. Brewer Asst. to Director of Admis- Jan B. Johnson Secretary — Admissions Office Faye F. Noble Secretary — Admissions Office Michele R. Shumard Asst. to Director of Admis- sions Judith M. Tindel Director of Admissions Peggy Dayis Manager Alumnae Guest House 68 Administration And Staff Juliette J. Harper Virginia B. McKensie Elisabeth W. Smith Jean C. Smith Dee E. Edwards Asst. to Director — Alum- Director — Alumnae Office Manager, Alumnae Office Assoc. Director — Alumnae Manager — ASC Bookstore Linda P. Anderson Lee A. Barclay Linda R. Hicks Admin. Asst. — Business V.P. for Business Affairs Secretary — CPO Office Beverly T. Lorig Libby Wood Asst. Director of CPO Director of CPO bookstore business office CPO food services Barbara F. Saunders, Gail Weber, Supervisors. (Alphabetically): Mary A. Boldon, Annie Mae Davis, William Dawson, clarence Fluellen, Robert Gax Alvie Hellinsky, Carrie Hilton, Rita Irving, Renita Pope, Ellene Robinson, Victor Robinson, Ronald Williams Administration And Staff 69 SECURITY: SNEAKIN ' AROUND ON YOU Lieutenant Dennis Blanton, age 11, has been on the Agnes Scott Campus Police Force for six years. He is a native of Decatur and graduated from Decatur High School, across the street from Agnes Scott. Lt. Blanton sees the job of the cam- pus police as being more comprehensive than a county or municipal law enforcement officer. He thinks that " Campus law enforcement is different from metropolitan policing because the officers have to be more liberal in their decisions. The simple fact that an officer is dealing with people in higher education makes the job many-faceted. " Lt. Blanton stated that the police academy in- struction includes some legal training and differ- ent techniques of self-defense, but does not cover the extra nuances of campus law enforcement that are learned on the job. He explained the difference in attitude of cam- pus-oriented police work. " The job of a campus police officer is not to arrest everyone that breaks a law, a rule, or a city ordinance. We are not out to give criminal records. We are trying to help peo- ple on this campus — and a lot of times are not appreciated for this. " We do much more than just check buildings. There is a pride within the department that our officers are trained to carry out much more than just policing. For example, there are occasions when students need assistance in dealing with dates on campus and this requires good judge- ment on the part of the officer. " Some people have the idea that we are only campus security guards, but the truth of the mat- ter is that we are trained individuals, certified with the state of Georgia to carry out and enforce ordinances of the city and county. We do have the power to make arrests at our descretion. How- ever, we prefer to deal directly one on one or through the administrative channels with the is- sue. Sometimes this is not feasible. " Lt. Blanton views the numbers of the Agnes Scott student body as an intelligent, opinionated, and highly motivated group of women. " I have met and dealt with many different indi- viduals of the student body during my six years here. I have never met a better group of young ladies with such different points of view. It is overwhelming to listen to individuals and see how they mature over four years. However, I see the toll that the academic pres- sure had on these girls who made straight A ' s in high school. It is encouraging, though, to see those students who think they can ' t make it stick to and develop their goals and eventually succeed. " — Marcia G. Whetsel l 70 Administration And Staff Alice George College Hostess Alice Butker Custodial Services Rosa L. Smith Supervisor — Custodial Services Julia T. Gray Dean of the College Barbara C. Gratton Secretary to Adm. Offices Gue P. Hudson Asst. Dean of the College Elizabeth R. Moye Asst. Dean of the College Betty H. Stell Secretary to the Dean of the College custodial services . . . cleans . . . college hostess Physical Plant Workers: Willie Dawson Curtis Canup Norvell Murphy Oliver Marks Ricky D. Duran Phen-g-Say Chan Clarence W. Fluellen Danny H. Warbington Larry Samuels John W. Flanagan Lloyd C. Luton Charles C. Bruce Rex E. Carpenter Michael Moon David Aab Gerald Hughes Custodian Services: John Austin Corrie Cash Nathan Jones Jimmie McCollum d " " m- ' •S HLli m n 1 Vaughan W. Black and Sue B. White 72 Administration And Staff " ' i p ' ' -. -Vt.? ' - Dr. McNair has been a familiar figure on the Agnes Scott campus for many years. He began teaching at Agnes Scott in 1952. He was Associate Professor of English for twenty-five years, and for twenty-three years he was a member of the administrative staff. Today Dr. McNair is unofficially the college Historian. This is a volunteer position, as Dr. McNair was asked by former president Marvin Perry to write the history of Agnes Scott College. Dr. McNair has been busy collecting all the necessary facts, and the manuscript has been sent to press. His book should be out in print by sometime next spring. Dr. McNair has some firm ideas about the way things should be around here. For example, he insists that Agnes receive full credit and due honor as the namesake of this institution. " Now don ' t you go arounc calling Agnes Scott " Aggie " or Scott " or (heaven forbid) " Agony Spot. " It ' s Agnes Scott, and you need both those words together! " Dr. McNair is an interesting and witty speaker, and he enjoys speaking to Scotties about how it used to be here, just the same way he ' ll most likely tell future Scotties about the strange things we are all doing now. r development Martha C. Kirkland Dean of Students Mollie Merrick Asst. Dean of Students Rosa S. Tinsley Secretary to the Dean of Students Jill Adams Fund Officer Betty A. Bolick Fund Officer Mary C. Chastain Fund Officer Bonnie B. Johnson Director of ASC Fund Paul M. McCain V.P. for Development Administration And Staff 73 Dorm Parents: Doctors, Lawyers, Counselors, Friends Ms. Karen Grantham, more commonly known around campus as " Miss G " , holds an important and necessary position as Senior resident of Walters dormitory. She is responsible for approximately one hundred girls who live in the dorm, and at the same time she is responsible for herself as a persona and a student of Agnes Scott. Before she arrived at Agnes Scott in the fall of 1981, Miss G held many jobs, ranging from project director for N.Y. State Dept. of Mental Hygiene to a caterer. Now, as Senior Resident, her job extends into many different fields, she has been called upon to be a doctor, lawyer, psychologist, cook, dating counselor, and much more. Here at Agnes Scott, Miss G is not only a Senior Resident but also a Scottie. Majoring in music, she has homework just like the rest of us. She feels her most worthwhile course was the Grief and Death seminar because it taught students how to live through death. Black Cat was also a special time filled with out-of-the ordinary events which created fun and excitement in the lives of both students and Seni w OtMtititmt Lydia Hooper Spears ' nickname came from an aunt five years older than herself who decided that Cookie would be cute — when Cookie was a baby — and the name stuck. Cookie is a 1980 graduate of Agnes Scott, and she majored in English and History. Although she did not originally plan to add English to her major, she comments that probably Professor Bradham influenced her most in that department. Cookie came a long way to attend Scott — from outside Fairbanks, Alaska, and she has never regretted her decision, she likes Atlanta and hopes to live here as long as possible. Married in the fall of 1980, Cookie and Bob ' s romance is too typical to be true. She and Bob met at a Georgia Tech fraternity party when they were sophomores, after a friend dragged Cookie there. They become " constant companions. " Bob, an industrial engineer who is originally from Augusta, is now a pre-med student at Georgia State. He plans to study medicine at Emory. Cookie is happy to be in Atlanta, and she supports Bob in his hope to become a surgeon. Cookie enjoys being back at Scott. She works in the Development Office and performs hostess duty week nights. She comments on a change she has noted on campus among the students since she was a student here: women at Scott seem more aware of career direction and of possibilities beyond college. Cookie also laughingly added that her husband ' s opinion of the students has broadened somewhat. He now sees the diversity within the campus, and he enjoys getting to know the students around him. Living on Second Rebekah as Senior Residents has been fun. Cookie Spears is just one more example of a " satisfied customer " from Agnes Scott and an asset to the College. Before she came to Agnes Scott, Miss Hannah worked at Texas Women ' s University, where she was dorm and food supervisor. Miss Hannah applied to Agnes Scott and then moved here to work because she preferred it over other places to which she had applied and she wanted a change. Miss Hannah was attracted to Agnes Scott because she liked the idea of a women ' s college and the Christian atmosphere of the school. Miss Hannah feels that she relates to the girls at Agnes Scott very well. The students respect her, and they are considerate of themselves and of each other. She says: " I think they ' re all just great. " As to her expectations for Agnes Scott, Miss Hannah says she came to learn and progress with the world around her and to better understand the world. As a senior resident Miss Hannah plays many roles. She says that she is here for whatever the girls need: a listener, someone to come to for proper care when they ' re sick, and as a counselor. Miss Hannah doesn ' t take any classes at Agnes Scott, however she is a volunteer for VA, for Meals on Wheels, and for the Red Cross. As for the future Miss Hannah says that she would like to travel, perhaps to the Bahamas and around the United States. Up the back stairs from Winship lobby is a small yet colorful apartment. The many plants at the window, the varied art on the walls, the wedding album, and pictures scattered about show the unique tastes of the apartment ' s inhabitants, James and Meryl Steel. The Steels have been senior residents in Winship for almost two years. During this time, James has been diligently working on his political science dissertation and Meryl has been busy studying for her Ph.D. in psychology. Though theirs is a full-time job, they usually do not have difficulty getting both school and Winship work done. " The atmosphere at Agnes Scott is concucive to study, " says James, who finds it easy to slip away to his office or to the library for several hours of intensive work. Though James and Meryl had no previous experience of this kind before coming to Agnes Scott, they find that they are really enjoying their job. Meryl believes that the reason they work so well at Agnes Scott is that they came in with open minds and had no rigind ideas about the ir job. The Steels feel they relate well to the girls and that the girls enjoy having them around. They don ' t feel pressured by demands, but are respected by Winship students, and are considered to be good friends. In some respects, James and Meryl miss having other married couples close by. Meryl says they miss entertaining and James misses having sports acquaintances. The Steels have made many friends here at Agnes Scott. Karen Granthem, Walters ' senior resident, and they arrived at Agnes Scott at the same time and have become good friends. What do the Steels plan for the future? They ' re not exactly sure, but it will definitely include travel. But, while they are here, the Steels definitely are an important influence on Agnes Scott. Penny R. Wistrand Asst. Director of ASC Fund Joyce Fallin Alice M. Grass Susan Little Elizabeth T. Ginn Secretary — Financial Aid Asst. Director — Financial Director of Financial Aid Period. Reader ' s Services Office Aid Lib. Judith B. Jensen Librarian Sandra H. Kerr Circulation Asst. Lillian Newman Cynthia T. Richmond Joyce Staven Assoc. Librarian Technical Svces. Asst. Technical Svces. Asst. Mildred W. Walker Elizabeth L. Wech Secretary to the Librarian Technical Svces. Asst. Kathleen L. Wells Technical Svces. Lib. Ursula Booth Postmistress Bertie Bond Adm. Asst. — President ' s Office financial aid library post office registration health center f iary .K. Jarboe Registrar Marcia D. Mitchell Sec. to Registrar Cathleen Errett Rosemary Kriner Nurse — Student Health Director — Student Health Svce. Svce. 76 Administration And Staff Elaine Dillon. Snack Bar H Linda Ray, Snack Bar IJmanaging meals " and munchies Harold Rapelje, better known as Harry to those of us who frequent Letitia Pate, is the man who supervises almost all dining hall activities. Harry ' s duties entail supervising the staff, making sure the food is prepared and out on time, ordering needed supplies, and preparing for any of the college ' s extra activities. Before coming to Agnes Scott Harry held jobs in various and asundry places, but almost all his jobs were connected with food. Harry worked for fifteen years in a family-owned and operated restaurant in Michigan. Later he owned his own retail store. Cake Art, which stocked cake supplies and specialized in cake decorating. When asked about his current employment Harry said: " I enjoy the whole job, even the clean- up. " When he is not at Letitia Pate. Harry is the happpy-go-lucky bachelor who cooks and cleans for himself. He also enjoys singing as a pastime. One of the busiest places on campus in the evenings is the Hub snack bar. Many a Scottie can be seen there during the P.M. study hours taking a break for some munchies or to chat with friends and shoot a game of pool. The snack bar stocks all types of munchies, from frozen yogurt to doughnuts. It is the place to go when dinner at Letitia Pate is too undigestible. The friendly ladies who work behind the counter at the snack bar, Linda Ray and Elaine Dillon, are responsible for supplying the ASC campus with plenty of Tab and candy bars. They greet you pleasantly when you come to the Hub for a Tab, and they just smile politely when you ask for another Snickers — your third one of the evening. NOT PICTURED Patricia Arnzen, Assistant to the Director of Admissions Carter M. Hoyt, Assistant to the Director of Admissions Sharon Maitland, Assistant to the Director of Admissions Denise H. McFall, Assistant to the Director of Admissions Elsie P. Doerpinghaus, Assistant, ASC Bookstore Mary W. Fox, Catalog Office Andrea K. Helms, News Office, Public Relations Robert Bell, Post Office Sarah A. Fountain, Public Relations Dorothea Markert, Public Relations Richard Swanson, Science Building Renovation Peggy Hothem, Switchboard. Harold Rapelje Food Supervisor Cleaning Up Your Act There is a treasure on Second Rebekah that is on par with that of the model of Solomon ' s Temple that sits below. On the dusky halls of the second floor Sara ' s slight, upright form is always welcome. When she is sick and unable to come to work, the northern part of the dorm seems gloomier, and the south side not a s bright. Sara does the extra things, — she dusts our dressers as well as our floorsi she watches our laundry, and keeps track of our phone messages. Sara is not a quiet presence: " Where ' s your shoes? " She ' d scold. " You can ' t go ' bout without no shoes onl " Or, " I can tell when you girls got those papers. Books scattered all over your floor, and the bed not made. But I don ' t touch those books, no, sir, sometimes you girls leave them in a special order — I just vacuum around them. " Sara loves to talk about her family; she sure is proud of her children. " And I ' m proud of my girls here. You all are just greati " She remembers all of her girls, and nothing gives her greater pleasure than for one of them to come back and visit. It ' s even better if she brings a son or daughter — Sara Is as proud as any grandmother. Marjorie Reese maids maids maids maids Travis Nolley has worked on Second Main for two years. She is always cheerful, singing or humming while she works. She often leaves jokes or sayings on the bulle- tin board on the door to her closet, and brightens the hall walls with colorful post- ers of Ziggy or kittens. Despite her occa- sional frustration with Scotties who leave too many of Letitla ' s dishes and not enough cleanliness in the kitchen, Travis likes getting to know the girls. She enjoys the open feeling of a hall with doors left ajar and girls chattering inside. What she likes most about her job is the people she works with. When asked what is so special about working at a college, Travis answered that she loves to be around and listen to the girls talking about books they ' ve read or papers they ' re writing. Most of all, she likes being so close to a library, where she can check out books to read. A ncs Scott ' s Maids: Lucile LIsby, Lena N. Davis. Maggie L. Ivey, ' • .- P. B tes, Emma Lois Reese. Elizabeth Hawkins. Delia Spurlcy, - hnson, Julia Reid, Richadean Zimmerman, Vera Lati- n. . J, Martin, Sara Partridge. Mattie Symington, Rosa M. i-: . iiittie Turner, Lou Nell Ghee, Travis Nolley, Marjorie Reese, s ' hK- Banks. Ruthie Mae Banks Margaret P. Ammons Education Professor Christabel P. Braunrot French Associate Professor David P. Behan Philosophy Chairman Diane Bonds English Assistant Professor Sandra T. Bowden Biology Chairman Labor Relations: More Than Just A Class Dr. Edward C. Johnson of Agnes Scott ' s Economics Department is a man of diverse talents. Along with lecturing his economic classes and frequenting the tennis courts on sunny days, he is also an arbitrator. Although his first case was in 1974, Dr. Johnson said that his interest in labor and management relations went back to his graduate school years at the University of Missouri in Columbia while he was working on his Masters. One of the requirements of the Masters program at that time was a seminar, and Dr. Johnson took one in " collective bargaining " under Ralph Bauder, a man who had been pivotal on the War Labor Board during WWII. Although he describes this seminar as merely a " big herd of people, " he found himself intrigued by the whole idea of labor relations. He went on to take another course under Bauder in industrial relations and from then on he says that " [ knew in the back of my mind that I would be an arbitrator. " Dr. Johnson did not apply to become an arbitrator directly after he finished his MBA, however. He worked in business for some years before coming to Agnes Scott College in the late SCs and has found that these earlier business associates have proven Invaluable in securing arbitration assignments. He received his doctorate in Economics in 1974 and applied for a license to arbitrate. He was certified by both the Federal Mediation and Conciliation Service and the American Arbitration Association. Dr. Johnson is an associate professor of Economics and teaches the 3CX)-level Labor Economics course in which he uses some of his cases as reference materiaL There ' s Always Room For Improvement . . The word " change " is not one that is completely absent from the hallowed halls of Agnes Scott College. We need only to look at the recent renovations of our aca- demic buildings and the arrival of our first woman president to be reminded of this. And although Rep Council is con- stantly trying to implement the changes seen by the students as most needed, it seems that we have ignored that faction of our community who, because they are here longer than the four years we are, can truly see the changes that would be most beneficial to ASC. When asked what one thing they would change about Agnes Scott College, our faculty replied with an- swers from the serious to the psuedo- serious. There was a concern for increas- ing the enrollment figures of Agnes Scott College, but there was also interest ex- pressed in the return to a time when stu- dent faculty relationships were closer. As Ms. Pepe writes, " I think it was won- derful when everyone on the faculty lived around the campus. I loved having stu- dents over all the time ... " Miss Ripy spoke of trying " to re-establish a caring community in a scholarly atmosphere, " and Ms. Carden wants to see " a greater concern about women ' s issues. " Mr. Brooking and Ms. Woods expressed a de- sire to see increased attendance at plays, concerts, and lectures (by students, fac- ulty, and staff.) If Ms. Mckemie had her way, there would be a new physical education build- ing( Mr. Pilger would merely like to have handball courts and a men ' s locker room. But they aren ' t the only ones that wish to physically change the campus. If Mr. Wis- trand had his way, ASC would be in Crested Butte, Colorado. Ms. Campbell wants to " destroy the airconditioning towers beside the library and Buttricki " and Mr. Sheffer would " put the mailroom back in Buttrick where God intended it to be. " Ms. Messick wants to make the ASC sign of the college " identifiable to the viewer. " Along with these, we also received a few wishful requests. However much we might like to implement Ms. Manuel ' s sug- gestion of dropping Mondays altogether, we are extremely thankful that Mr. Young cannot add an extra week to our quarter! Perhaps the most interesting request we received was from Mr. Yang; he wishes to " use Chinese as the language of instruc- tion. " Add how are we to pay for all of these ideas? By using Mr. Bowling ' s suggestion — quadruple the endowmenti Jack T. Brooking Theatre Chairman Michael J. Brown History Professor Anthony Bucek Art Instructor Mary K. Bumgarner Economics Instructor Mary E. Butler English Assistant Professor Before The John Bulow Campbell Science Hall was dedicated on October 23, 1951, representing an investment of over seven hundred and fifty thousand dollars and countless man hours of work by the architects, Logan and Williams, and the construction crew. The hall, which replaced a much older and smaller building that occupied the space where Walters Dormitory now stands, was named after John Bulow Campbell, the President of Campbell Coal Company and, at Agnes Scott, a trustee, serving as chairman of the finance committee and as a member of the committee on buildings and grounds. The actual structure contained six million, five hundred thousand cubic feet of space, with seventy-seven rooms, consisting of classrooms, laboratories and libraries. The ground and first floors constituted the Biology Department, whereas the Chemistry and Physics Departments made up the second and third floors, respectively. At its dedication, the Hall was considered to be the most modern for its time. But, as the years went by and technology grew ever more sophisticated, it soon became obvious that, unless it was modernized, eventually Campbell Hall would become behind the times, and its equipment, modern in 1951, would become insufficient for the needs of the students. Something had to be done. After (« ' Science Hall Agnes Scott College Decatur Ga Newcomb and Boyd Beers Construction Co Campbell Hall came to the attention of Agnes Scott President Marvin Perry when he arrived in 1973 and began implementing a sweeping renovations program that included modernizing many of the buildings on campus, among them Buttrick and the McCain Library. But perhaps the most impressive renovation occurred in Campbell Hall. Originally, an additional building had been planned, but this idea was shelved due to expense and the fact that this would make inefficient use of current space. Actual work began in early 1981 at a cost of three million dollars. These changes do not, for the most part, become evident until one enters the building. Most of the renovation occurred in the upgrading of current safety equipment and the addition of newer equipment. Fume hoods, new chemical storage areas, and ventilation systems have been installed, in addition to more warning signs, alarms, and — a new addition — showers in the halls. Other important changes include a computer and electronics room, a new lab for field courses such as ecology and plant taxonomy, a darkroom in the Biology Department, and increased storage and science library space. i2iSii SS S ' " " Gail Cabisius Classics Chairman Frances C. Calder French Chairman Ayse llgaz-Carden Psychology Associate Professor M. Eloise Carter Biology Instructor Kwai Sing Chang Bible and Religion Chairman August B. Cochran. Ill Political Science Chairman JK; - ! Susan S. Connell Chemistry Instructor Lee B. Cop pie Psychology Chairman Have You Read My Latest? While we are writing what seems an endless number of papers, there are many of our professors who mirac- ulously seem to find time between grading papers and assorted exams to commit some of their pet ideas to paper. The following is merely an incomplete list of those articles or books that our professors have writ- ten. When they become celebrated texts, just remem- ber that you saw the titles in the Silhouette first. Mr. Brown — seven articles in a Dictionary of Seventeenth Century British Radicalsi Ms. Pinka — This Dialogue of One: The Songs and Sonnets of John Donnei Mr. Weber — Socioeconomic Methods in Educational Analysis, Ms. Manson — " Interaction of Oxygen Free Radicals and Cardiac Sarcoplasmic Reticulum.- Proposed Role in the Pathogenesis of Endotoxin Shocki " Ms. Kaiser — Im- ages de la France Modernei Ms. Cardin — " Measure- ment of Play Structures: Cross Cultural Consideration; " Mr. Wistrand — paper in Dozhansky ' s Genetics of Natural Populations Mr. Pilger — " Ultrastructure of the Tentacles of Themiste lageniformiSi " Mr. Matthews has completed three choral arrangements, one to be pub- lished and two under consideration. Ms. Jones is pre- paring a book to be published in 1984 about Hinduism in America, and Mr. Brooking is working on a Styles of Acting text. Haven ' t I Told You About My Pet Zebra? Perhaps the most popular question on our survey was the one in which we asked about pets. Nearly every professor had one (or more in many cases) pet, ranging from cats and dogs to fruitflies and grandchildren. Many offered pictures and many went into great detail when describing their pets. Dogs, it seems, are the most popular pets of faculty members. Ms. Pepperdene has a miniature poodle; named Ville Russe Anatina while Mr. Cochran has Smooter, an " all-American, A 1 " dog. The Economics Department seems to have cornered the market on the intelligent canines: Mr. Weber owns Buck the Wonder Dog while Mr. Johnson has " El Weirdo " the cocker spaniel. Mr. Gignilliat has a twelve-year old Sheltie, Beau Gignilliat, whom he calls " the handsomest mem- ber of my clan. " A Ihasa apso, Yobu Yu Lan, makes his home with the Darlings, while every student ' s favorite cocker spaniel. Alfalfa, lives with the Wistrands. Our professors ' creativity really emerges when it comes to naming their dogs. Some nam es include Mugsy, Wag- gles, Tai-Tai, Margarita of Loren, Sylvie Sue, Bonzia. Cats, of course, also topped the list of popular pets. Mr. Copple once had three cats which were named Alice J, Cunningham Chemistry Chairman Marylin B. Darling Physical Education Assistant Professor Agnes, Scott, and College. Ms. Calder has a Somali named Ophelia, and Mr. Tumblin has " an attack cat " named Igor Sikorski. Ms. Manuel and McKemie share a cat named Phi Beta Kappa, and Ms. MacEwen ' s house is occupied by three cats — Bandersnatch, Sweet Pea, and Iphigeneia. Other exotic names included Mieze- katz, Abigail, Tigger, Koko, Spooky, Wimpie, and Tess. Some of our faculty mentioned children as their " pets. " Ms. Young ' s only " pets " are her two grandchil- dren. Heather and Sam. Ms. Connell wrote of her chil- dren, Travis and Shannon — " We have a hard time sneaking them into restaurants! " Caroline M. Dillman Sociology Assistant Professor Suzette J. Doyon-Bernard Art Visiting Assistant Professor Miriam K. Drucker Psychology Professor John L. Gignilliat History Associate Professor Jutta I. Hall German Lecturer Steven A. Ha worth Political Science Assistant Professor So What Do You Do In Your Spare Time? Relaxation during weekends and holidays is not an art restricted to the students of our community. Many of our professors feel the need to unwind after a long quarter, and their interests do not always coincide with their academic disciplines. For example, the Silhouette has discovered that Ms. Cabisius tests video games for Canadian distribution. Ms. Darling paints in oils in her spare time, and Mr. Pilger builds wooden ship models. Mr. Matthews builds musical instruments, but musical talent is not limited to that department) Ms. Calder plays both the piano and the harpsichord, and Ms. Messick plays a mean ragtime piano. Ms. Herbert has an international stamp collection, and Mr. Brooking weaves Ojos (Indian weaving on crossed sticks with yarn). But while Ms. Young builds and furnishes doll houses, and Ms. Garden collects " evil eye " heads, there is one passion that seems to consume the majority of the faculty: gardening. Ms. Woods, Mr. Brown, and Mr. Gignilliat all put down gardening as their favorite way to pass time. (Mr. Brown ' s garden is famous for its roses.) It would be unfair to include a section on hobbies without including some of those interests that perhaps cannot be classified as such. Ms. Pepperdene expresses her interests as " breeding good dogs, eating good food, drinking good wine and always having time to study. " Ms. Pinka is an expert on Hollywood musicals while Ms. Campbell is interested in cartography. There are two features on the outside in terests of Mr. Johnson and Ms. Kennedy (pp. 80 and 90). Ms. Ammons spends a great deal of time doing volunteer work at a nursing home, and Ms. Jones visits Hindu temples. However, Mr. Hayworth has perhaps the most unusual interest of all the professors. As he puts it, " I love to lose political campaigns for people. " Edward C. Johnson Economics Associate Professor Thomas W. Hogan Psychology Associate Professor Katharine D. Kennedy History Assistant Professor Constance A. Jones Sociology and Anthropology Chairman Elizabeth Lide Art Visiting Instructor Robert A. Leslie Mathematics Associate Professor Sally Anne MacEwen Classics Assistant Professor i ' College Careers " — Not For Students Only It ' s hard to imagine our professors were ever involved in anything other than their field of study. The idea of them ever participating in the types of extra-curricular activities that we engage in some- how does not seem to coincide with the stacks of books and academic robes we see in their offices. However hard it is for us to believe our professors were ever anything but professors, many of them were campus leaders in their under-graduate days. The nature of their activities ranged from being president of a fraternity to president of an Arts Guild. Mr. Copple was a KA at UNC at Chapel Hill, and Ms. Ammons and Ms. Manuel were both mem- bers of Alpha Delta Pi. Other members of sororities were Ms. Darling (Pi Beta Phi) and Ms. Bumgarner (Sigma Kappa). The professor who wins the Ike Izod award, however, is Mr. Weber. Not only was he president of the Theta Xi fraternity at Lafayette, he was also president of the Fraternity Council there. The Greek life was not the only extra-curricular activity. Ms. McKemie was a member of the Athle- tic Association at Georgia College, and Ms. Messick played field hockey, basketball, and tennis all four years of college. But athletic prowess is not limited to the Physical Education Department! Ms. MacEwen waved a mean stick on both the varsity hockey team and the varsity La Crosse team. The Fine Arts were also mentioned. Mr. Young played the cello in the college orchestra at Duke University, and Ms. Ammons was in the chorus at UGA. Mr. Brooking was a one-man theatre group at the University of Iowa, writing the school musical (music and lyrics) and extending himself to commu- nity productions also. Ms. Cardin was a member of Blackfriars here at Agnes Scott College, and Ms. Diliman was involved in the theatre group at Penn State. Literary achievements were also mentioned. Ms. Pinka was on the staff of the Pitt News at the University of Pittsburgh, and Ms. Manson was co- editor of the Web University of Richmond ' s coun- terpart of the Silhouette. Mr. Weber was involved in both yearbook and the literary magazine, and Ms. Darling was on the yearbook staff at FSU. Ms. Calder was involved in ASC ' s Lecture Committee, and Ms. Woods was on the newspaper while she was a student here. Ms. Pepe was president of her Arts Guild at University of Iowa. Politicians were also present. Ms. Connell was on Rep Council when at ASC while Mr. Matthews was on student council at the University of Michigan. Mr. Johnson was president of his senior class at Kentucky Wesleyan. Mr. Bowling expressed his col- lege career in this fashion: " I ran track and mooched at frat parties. " Nancy Hurt Manson Biology Assistant Professor Kathryn A. Manuel Physical Education Associate Professor Raymond J. Martin Music Professor Theodore K. Mathews Music Associate Professor Kate McKemie Physical Education Professor Gordon E. McNeer Spanish Assistant Professor Bradley Observatory — ASCs Personal Treasure There is a treasure-trove at ASC. The intrepid explorer, willing to brave the wild woods behind the tennis court and cross the street, will come upon a brick path winding up a hill. At the crest, this treasure can be found. It is the Bradley Observatory, containing some of the most fascinating and complicated-looking instrumentation and devices on campus, yet it is all too often overlooked by most people. One of the most outstanding elements of the observatory is the 30-inch Beck reflector telescope, the largest collegiate telescope in the southeast except for another 30-incher at the University of Florida. But even so, the Beck is used by undergraduates, while the Flor ida ' scope is primarily for the use of graduate students. The Planetarium, also, is an integral part of the Bradley Observatory complex. But how was ASC able to get such an excellent facility? It all began in 1947 when Dr. William Calder joined the Scott faculty. He set up a small planetarium in a basement, using an old war surplus parachute as a dome. This " make-shift " planetarium soon became a popular place for visiting groups, and ASC president. Dr. James Ross McCain, was intrigued. He set about getting grants from famous corporations and foundations for a planetarium. One of the groups involved gave $20,000 — the Beck foundation, after which the telescope was named. Bradley Observatory, which houses the telescope and planetarium was officially opened in 1949. Just as several other buildings on campus have been renovated, so has Bradley Observatory, both in its structure and in its programs. The physics-astronomy program has been expanded. This is seen most clearly in the increase of opportunities for independent and or extra curricular studies. Students can now build (with limitations) and test optical tables and then put them to use outside. In addition to and as a result of all of this, there could very well be student-produced research notes and published papers coming from ASC. But the observatory has still more to offer: Dr. Robert Hyde, head of the Physics-Astronomy Dept, came to Scott in 1978. and is a man with " stars in his eyesi " it is he who steadily and surely leads his students to a knowledge and appreciation and, especially, awe of the cosmos. And there is Dr. Julius D.W. Staal, the director of the planetarium and former director of the planetarium at Fernbank. Not only does Bradley Observatory serve ASC, but it also represents a resource for the community, as evidenced by Open House every month, courses in Celestial and Coastal Navigation which were offered last year, and it being the location of Atlanta Astronomy Club meetings. Fernbank may be larger and better publicized, but Bradley Observatory also serves to educate and entertain the public. It is a treasure- trove, indeed. Jo Ann Messick Physical Education Instructor Lois M. Overbeck English Assistant Professor Richard D. Parry Philosophy Professor Jack L. Nelson English Professor For The Love Of Carousels . . . Assistant Professor of History, Katharine Kennedy, turns her love of history into an interesting hobby in her spare time — she enjoys visiting and researching antique wooden carousels. " Carousels were originally designed for adults, " she explained. They were built by skilled craftsmen between the ISQCs and the beginning of the Depression and were often boug ht and installed by electric companies. At that time, the marketing of electricity was just beginning, and the electric companies were trying to find business for their new electric trolley lines. So they sometimes established " trolley parks " and the main attraction was often a carousel. Every animal was carved out of wood, and each was unique. Many lights were installed on the carousel in order to emphasize electricity. Ms. Kennedy grew up near a wooden carousel in her home town of Raleigh, N.C., and often rode it as a little girl. Her interest in carousels expanded when her mother, also a teacher, got her junior high students involved in efforts to restore and study the past of the Raleigh carousel, which turned out to be a very fine antique and worth fixing up. Since then, Ms. Kennedy has visited about twenty-five carousels all over the United States. " There are only about three hundred wooden carousels left, " Ms. Kennedy said. " And this number diminishes every year as the value of the carousel animals appreciates. People like to purchase individual animals and display them in their homes. " " Finding the unexpected in unexpected places, " is what Ms. Kennedy really enjoys. " It ' s a surprise to find folk art in a seamy amusement park. " Carousels can tell us about one aspect of society at the turn of the century and also exposes us to the work of skilled woodcarvers. Marie H. Pepe Art Chairman Margaret W. Pepperdene English Chairman John F. Pilger Biology Assistant Professor Becky B. Prophet Theatre Instructor Sara L. Ripy Mathematics Chairman Dudley W. Sanders Theatre Instructor Constance Shaw Spanish Chairman Dropping Names Despite the belief that students at Agnes Scott seem to feel that they are living in a vacuum with no connec- tions with the outside world, the opposite is actually true. Through those very professors that drum calcuias and Chaucer into our brains are we in contact with people we regard as merely names. The following is a list of some of our professors and the famous people they ' ve rubbed shoulders with , . . Mr. Cochran — John Kenneth Galbraith (economist) Ms. McKemie — Bruce Jenner Ms. Sheats — C.H. Dodd Ms. Manuel — Gertrude Ederle (first woman to swim the English channel) Mr. Bowling — Carl Sagan Mr. Chang — Paul Tillich Mr. Brooking — Harvey Korman Mr. Yang — Professor W.N. Libscomb (Nobel Prize win- ner in Chemistry) Ms. Messick — Donna Horton White (professional woman golfer) Mr. Tumblin — Margaret Mead Ms. Cabisius — Erich Segal Mr. Matthews — Robert Shaw Ms. Calder — Professor Henri Page (leading French scolar in the United States) Ms. Darling — Martha Graham Ms. Campbell — Miss Lillian Carter (interviewed her at the Pond House) Ms. Ammons — Laura Zirbes (educator) Ms. Pepperdene — Flannery O ' Conner Mr. Weber — Mary Bumgarner Mr. Brown — former prime minister of England Mr. Gignilliat — Dumas Malone (biographer of Thomas Jefferson) Mr. Copple — Lord Longford (guest of his in House of Lords) Ms. Woods — Robert Penn Warren Ms. Jones — Indira Gandhi Mr. Pilger — Stephen Jay Gould Ms. Pepe — Sir John Rothenstein (art historian) Ms. Ripy — Harlan Miller Ms. MacEwen — " The most interesting person I know may be the one I never met — Elizabeth Zenn. " Mary B. Sheats Bible and Religion Professor IsS TMI3 a GREgT QQA OR WUQT? QQE£.S SCOTT coLLmc Q iANgsiun Our gym ' s history is as wide and varied as the cracks in its facade. It was originally designed to be used as more than just an " in case of rain; " in fact, all Black Cat festivities were held in the gym, from the games to the dance. Bucher Scott gymnasium was built in 1925, and at that time it was quite modern as well as versatile. It was constructed to be used as a temporary auditorium for all convocations and productions as well as a gym. Now we have Gaines and the Winter Theatre which have permanent seating for such events, but our gym still has that original design of an auditorium. Since that great year, 1925, has ASC kept our gym up to date with women ' s athletic advancements? Well, we ' ve had the windows in the swimming pool changed, added a weight room, and this Christmas the stage will be enclosed to create a more private dance studio. Other than the more modern physical programs offered, not much else can be said. Women ' s advancements in sports have left ASC ' s athletic facility way behind. When looking at other gymnasiums such as the Students ' Activities Center at Georgia Tech, we see how they have managed to keep up with athletic advancements as well as engineering advancements. It would be nice to work off those study frustrations in a modern gym with an indoor outdoor pool, racketbali court, whirlpool, and sauna. Maybe this is too much to ask for at one time, but couldn ' t we get started on a more enticing physical center? If our gym was more appealing and modern, the Freshman Forty would be reduced to the Freshman Fit. Below are pictures of our beloved gym through the years. See the difference? . . . there isn ' t any. There is not even much change in our swimming tank suits shown above. The caption below the diving shot taken in 1940 said " It ' s a good thing her dive was being judged, and not her suit. " There is room for improvement. Our old faithful gym ' s cracked facade immortalized by this tribute and the Double McGuffin, so now it ' s time for a change. TflROUQM THE UEgR Albert D. Sheffer, Jr. Mathematics Assistant Professor John A. Tumblin, Jr. Sociology and Anthropology Professor Harry Wistrand Biology Assistant Professor Linda L. Woods English Associate Professor t Donald F. Young Mathematics Assistant Professor William H. Weber, III Economics Chairman Ingrid E. Wieshofer German Associate Professor Nai-Chuang Yang Chemistry Assistant Professor Myrna Young Classics Visiting Professor Not Pictured Bona W. Ball English Associate Professor Robert S. Hyde Physics and Astronomy Assistant Professor Gunther Bicknese German Professor Huguette D. Kaiser French Associate Professor Arthur L. Bowling Physics Associate Professor Paul M. Kuznesof Chemistry Associate Professor Ronald L. Byrnside Music Chairman Jean Lemonds Music Instructor Penelope Campbell History Chairman Terry S. McGehee Art Assistant Professor Jay Fuller Music Assistant Professor Patricia 6. Pinka English Professor Mary Eloise Herbert Spanish Assistant Professor Joyce M. Smith Education Chairman Claire M. Hubert French Associate Professor L eland Staven Art Associate Professor Can I Quote You On That? It has been said (by the Silhouette staff) that a person ' s favorite quote can give one insight into the type of person he or she is. We leave it to the reader ' s discretion to discover the hidden side of her favorite professor with the quotes that we have collected for you . . . Ms. Woods — " I love a broad margin to my life. " H.D. Thoreau Mr. Pilger — " How can so much hope dwell in one who digs in trash and is delighted to find worms? " Goethe Mr. Gignilliat — " Very few things happen at the right time and the rest do not happen at all. The conscientious historian will correct these defects. " Herodotus Ms. Braunrot — " Que sais-je? " Montaigne Mr. Copple — " I am a part of all that I have met ... " Tennyson ' s " Ulysses " Mr. Brown — " Four ducks on a pond, A grass bank beyond, A blue sky of spring, White clouds on the wing: What a little thing To remember for years — To remember with tears! " Ms. Pepperdene — " I have had my world as in my time. " Wife of Bath, Chaucer ' s " Canterbury Tales " Ms. Ammons — " Good teaching is the most intellectually complex task I know; poor teaching the easiest. " Ms. Campbell — " The source of all suffering is Des re. " Buddhism. Second Noble Truth. Mr. Matthews — " If a man does not keep face with his companions, perhaps it is because he hears a different drummer. Let him step to the music he hears, however measured or far away. " Thoreau Ms. Cabisius — " It is no easy matter to deny or reverse a universal assumption. " Charlotte Perkins Gilman Mt. Tumblin — " For I am persuaded that neither height, nor depth . . . nor any other creature is able to separate us from the love of God. " Ms. Messick — " I believe that we learn by practice. Whether it mean to learn to dance by practicing dancing or to learn to live by practicing living, the principles are the same. In each it is the performance of a dedicated precise set of acts, physical or intellectual, from which comes shape of achievement, a sense of one ' s being, a satisfaction of spirit. One becomes in some area an athlete of God. " Martha Graham Mr. Yang — " If anything can go wrong, it will. " Murphy ' s Law Mr. Chang — " God, give us the grace to accept with serenity the things that cannot be changed, courage to change the things that should be changed, and the wisdom to distinguish the one from the other. " Reinhold Niebuhr Mr. Bowling — " All persons, living and dead, are purley coincidental and must not be construed. " K. Vonnegut. Ms. Manuel — " Mens sana in corpore sano. " Ms. McKemie — " Morning Glory! " Ms. MacEwen — the entire Republic of Plato Ms. Ripy — " If the Good Lord is willing and the creek don ' t rise ... " Mr. Sheffer — " Shut up, ' He explained. " Ring Lardner Ms. Pepe — " The only good is knowledge and the only evil is ignorance. " Socrates Ms. Herbert — any of Sancho Panza ' s garbled ' refrains ' from Don Quixote. Ms. Bumgarner — " In the long run we ' re all dead. " J.M. Keynes Ms. Connell — " I am not a crook. " Richard Nixon Mr. Hayworth — " We have not inherited the earth from our fathers, we are borrowing it from our children. " Lester R. Brown Ms. Jones — " An unexamined life is not worth living. " Ms. Pinka — " But man is a Noble Animal, splendid in ashes, and pompous in the grave, solemnizing Nativities and Deaths with equal lustre, nor omitting Ceremonies of bravery, in the infamy of his nature. " Ms. Young — " Nothing to excess ... " Ms. Manson — " This too shall pass! " Ms. Dillman — " I simply can ' t think of sleep. I have an ocean yet to cross and Paris to find. It can come later after I land. " Lindbergh Mr. Kuznesof — " Sweet are the uses of adversity, which, like the toad, outwears yet a precious jewel in its head. " Ms. Kaiser — I prefer quotes concerning Friendship, the ones in the Psalms, praising the beauty of Nature, of the world we are living in. Ms. Lide — " Memory ' s images, once they are fixed in words are erased, " Polo said. " Perhaps I am afraid of losing Venice all at once if I speak of it. Or perhaps, speaking of other cities, I have already lost it, little by little. " Invisible Cities Italo Calvino Ms. Smith — " First above all to thine own self be true ... " Shakespeare in Hamlet. Becky Prophet — " All the world ' s a stage And all the men and women merely players ... " Shakespeare, As you like it. In Memory Of Elizabeth Gould Zenn The following tribute to Elizabeth Zenn was written by Dr. Margaret W. Pepperdene and appeared in the 1982 Summer Edition of the Alumnae Quar- terly. Classical scholars sometimes refer to a colleague as either " a Greek " or " a Roman " whenever her character and personality strongly resemble those distinctive traits associated with one or the other of these ancient peoples. Elizabeth Gould Zenn, Professor of Classical Languages and Literatures and chairman of the department at Agnes Scott College, was described by her former colleague. Professor Kathryn Glick, as unquestionably " a Greek. " Professor Zenn had an insatiable intellectual curiosity, a flexibility and subtlety of mind, an aesthetic and intellectual delight in the sounds and senses of words, and an unfailing eye for proportion, harmony, and grace in nature and in art. A very dry, icy martini, an elegant long-necked poodle, an exquisitely rendered piano or violin concerto, a powerful Homeric line, an epigram of Martial, a smartly executed double play by the Pittsburgh Pirates, or a Steinway in perfect turn all served essentially, if not equally, to satisfy her sense of beauty, intellectual and physical. Like the Athenian, she scorned ih? " barbarian, " not for his ignorance but for his refusal •o If.i-n, his intellectual clumsiness, his artistic and human gracclsssness, the narrowness and shallowness of his interests: and his need to seek strength and assurance not in lirtiseif as r;; dividual but in conformity to those mediocrities of i:S(.- and learning set by his society. Like the Greeks, too, she humanized everything that would " swim into her ken, " that is, every creation, animate, or inanimate, that came into her particular vision and became part of her life. Her first automobile, a well- behaved 1947 Plymouth that was responsive to her need for freedom when campus " pen fever " threatened to smother her, she fondly called " Libba. " To a one-eyed ' impus stray, sometimes companion to the three-legged canine belonging to a colleague, she gave occasional bed and board and the name " Antigonus. " Her most cherished possession, the Steinway she purchased just this past Christmas, she named " Rudy " for the musician she most admired. The discriminating quality of Elizabeth Zenn ' s mind, the amplitude and diversity of her learning, and the insistent individualism of her person made her a rare and valuable (in the root sense of that word) colleague. She read ail the ancient languages with ease and spoke most of the modern European ones with fluency. She was assiduous in her efforts not " to lose " (as she put it) any of these languages. Just a few years ago she directed an Independent Study paper dealing with the language of Marie de France ' s Lai du Chievrefueil. At about the same time she was re-reading Chaucer, from The Book of the Duchess through The Canterbury Tales, doing it, as she said, " just for fun. " In the same spirit she constantly read in contemporary French, German, and Italian literature, finding a particular delight in the stories of Gunter Grass, Ignazio Silone, and Alberto Moravia, to name but a few. She moved naturally from her study of languages and literature to studies of history, archeology, philosophy, art, and architecture, but her interests were not limited to the arts and humanities. She was enviably knowledgeable about the sciences, both pure and natural. She knew the language of science and its meaning as well as she knew the other languages she commanded. She was intrigued by every new theory or discovery, and modern technology delighted her. For her, computers were an exciting game, however serious, which she played with characteristic skilL Of all the areas of learning that absorbed her, the one that nurtured and sustained her, that gave her the deepest personal satisfaction, was music. Her knowledge of music was legendary on this campus. She knew its history and theory: she could tell the history and structure of musical instruments; she understood the science of acoustics; she knew the score of any piece of music that she cherished; and she was familiar with the strengths, weaknesses, and particular characteristics of every professional performer in this country and abroad. It would hardly be an exaggeration to say that she attended every concert in Atlanta these past thirty years. For her. Opera Week was a feast! Although she deprecated her own talent and always refused to perform publicly, she was an accomplished pianist. No matter how crowded her day might be with teaching numerous classes, advising her students, taking her daily swim in the campus pool, or attending a committee meeting, she always found time to practice. Nothing in the last year of her life gave her more pleasure than helping to establish the Kirk Music Series at Agnes Scott. Professor Zenn ' s mastery of all the disciplines of liberal studies, her rich store of knowledge, and her singular enthusiasm for the intellectual life made her an exciting, if sometimes exhausting, teacher. As Director of the Summer Study Program in Italy, she gave her students an incomparable course in Roman Art on Architecture. According to Professor Marie Pepe who taught with her on the Program, she climbed through the ruins of Rome " like a mountain goat, " her students (who called her " Zip " ) panting behind her in the sultry summer heat. She knew every stone in every archeological site they visited, just as she knew every street and alley of the Eternal City and the offerings of every museum and gallery in Italy. It is no wonder that students who made this trip with her remember it as one of the richest experiences of their lives. Her death in Washington, D.C. on August 21, 1982, after an illness of many months, marked a loss to the faculty and students of this College that cannot be measured. Margaret W. Pepperdene Professor of English M- UNDERCLASSMEN Freshmen Angela Almgren Freshman Class Officers (I. to r.). Mary Carter Whitten, Secretary-Treasureri Irish Maguire, President-, Agnes Parker, Vice-President P ' r .- • Sharl Bailey Ginger Berry Debbie Brown Kelly Burch 98 Freshmen Carter-Fry Ruth Feicht Sandra Filyaw Xan Fry Freshmen 99 Gerson-Hunter Melanie Harrison i ll J piiM It ' . Wendy Holland Michelle Hatchett Lissa Herndon Jayne Huber Diane Huddle Hope Hill !00 Freshmen Hutchinson-Kelsey " " 1 B " wd l K W K I HH J W p. S ' Wvi k iW mdTi IL fT W ' wl i . ■■ - . 1 Beth Hutchinson Michele Ingram Charlene Johnson Julie Johnson Catherine Jones Angela Kelsey Much to the amazement of the freshman class, the sophomores burst into Winter Theater wearing yellow bandanas and cowboy hats yelling incomprehensible cheers and singing a song. The dazed freshmen could hear only a few words. Mascot? Black Cat? Underwear? What were the sophomores yelling about? The freshmen soon found out. After several weeks of meetings and secret discussions, the class of ' 86 chose their mascot. It was not too much later that several sophomores swaggered into Letititia Pate singing about Joe Cool. The freshmen had to struggle to hide their smiles. But the smiles soon faded the next week when the sophomores began wearing plaid and playing Scottish bagpipe music. Word soon spread, " THEY HAD FOUND OUTI " The class of ' 86 did get revenge. Several sophomores who were drenched with water and decorated with shaving cream can testify to that. At the bonfire, the class of ' 86 showed their true colors and officially announced the correct mascot, " The Scottish Highlanders. " The class of ' 86 had become " the true Scotties. " Freshmen IOI Kilgore-Matson Julie Kilgore Elizabeth LeDerer Anne Lindsay Meetings, meetings, and more meetingsl As the freshmen soon realized, Agnes Scott runs on meetings. It seems that a freshman ' s entire first week passes in a blur of one meeting followed by another. For instance, in just one afternoon, freshmen attended a Black Cat explanation. Career Planning, and Honor Court meetings that lasted non-stop from 1:30 until 5:30 Perhaps the abundance of meetings would have been more acceptable if each one had discussed a new and different subject, but many of the meetings were duplicates, as far as information was concerned, of previous assemblies or of written material already given the freshmen. Yet, each meeting aroused a different feeling. While Honor Court meetings struck fear into freshmen. Black Cat explanations excited the newcomers. As one freshman put it, " At first it was nice, but later it just got tedious. " As fall quarter moved on, the meetings soon got exasperating in their frequency and length. But after the hustle-bustle of the first few weeks, things started settling down. For the rest of the year each freshman could pretty much choose which ten or twelve meetings a week she wanted to attend. After all, where would a Scottie be without a meeting to go to? Sara Long Patricia Maguire 102 Freshmen Leigh Matheson Kirsti Matson McCall-Reichard Connie Price Amy Puckett Lisa Reichard Freshmen 103 Rjchards-Vaughan Pam Tipton Trudy Smith ' rm I 1 k Patti Spellman Anne Spry Marian Tripp Susan Vargas Harriet Vaughan 104 Freshmen Waller-Wood Monica Welsh Elaine White Mary Carter Whitten Libby Witt It happens to almost every freshman. The first quarter is going well and then It strikes. What is it? It ' s the dreaded FRESHMAN TENI The symptoms are classic. Your favorite jeans are just a bit too tight. Those wrap-around skirts don ' t quite make it around your waist. Maybe your dress won ' t zip. Even your baggy sweaters look tight. The freshman ten (or fifteen, or twenty) seems to be an important part of everyones ' first year at Agnes Scott. What causes this horrible phenomenon? There are two principle culprits, meals and munchies. The basic freshman eats like a horse at meals. She eats four or five cookies, a few ice cream sandwiches, an extra helping of fried chicken, not to mention a large portion of rice. This first cause of the freshman ten usually occurs at three regular intervals throughout the day. The munchies are harder to control. Attacks of the munchies usually occur late at night. A classic attack starts with an intense craving for food and ends with a late-night run to Krispy Kreme for two dozon filled doughnuts. There are, however, many variations on this theme; P by C, the Freight Room and the local grocery store can be easily substituted for Krispy Kreme. Unfortunately for the hapless freshman, there are only two known cures for this dreaded disease, and neither is pleasant. They are diet and exercisel Freshmen 105 Sophomores Fenton Bergstron Carmen Berry Mary Anne Birchfleld 106 Sophomores Boyd-Dantzler Anne Coulling Bonnie Crannell Anna Cromer Susan Dantzler Sophomores 107 Dombhart-Fox Ann Fitzgerald Laura Fleming Becky Fornwalt 108 Sophomores Freeman- Johnson Myra Johnson The Sundance Kids chose an appropriate name for themselves in the fall of 1981. No. they aren ' t bank robbers like Sundance was, but they, like Sundance, love to have a good time. One comment heard most often about the class of ' 85 is that they love to party. Whether it ' s at Brandeywine Downs. Packet ' s, Atlanta Hilton, El Toritos, Confetti ' s, Limelight, P.J. Haley ' s, Margaritaville, P.J. ' s Nest, or the old favorites of The Freight Room, Trackside, and our own TGIFs, someone from the class of ' 85 is bound to be at one of these places any night of the week. But like Sundance, they also know that when it ' s time to get down to business, it ' s time to get down to business. Well, at least some of them do . . . Sophomores 109 Jordan-Maxwell Melanie Loll Mary MacKinnon Elder Maxwell llO Sophomores Maxwell-McRae Gone are the days of being a coddled freshman. It ' s time to grow up Kids, you are sophomores now. It was so nice being taken care of last year. You were new, inexperienced freshmen. All of your questions were answered by eager upperciassmen who wanted to make you feel at home. Now you are upperciassmen and it ' s your turn to help out the freshmen. Are you confused and bewildered in your new role? Probably not. In a way it ' s exhilarating to know the ropes and really be able to call Agnes home. It ' s sort of like growing up, isn ' t it. Sophomores Middleton-Newton Tamer Middleton Maggie Miles Dee Moore Susan Morgan Holly Nelms " What do I want to major in? " That question runs through every student ' s mind at some point during her college career. However, spring quarter the question must be answered by the sophomores. During third quarter the other classes are able to spend their time guiltlessly worrying about their suntans and what they are going to do over the summer. However, the sophomores are spending sleepless nights agonizing over making the right decision. " English or economics . . both would be good majors for law school . . . but, I really like History ... " Most probably, the foremost question running through a sophomore ' s mind is " what if I end up not liking my major? " While disliking your major is a problem, there is always the possibility of changing it to another field and staying here for ten years. Nevertheless, the sophomores will still contemplate their dilemma, " English or Econ . . . , " until they make their final decision. Then they too can guiltlessly worry about their suntans and what they are going to do over the summer. Kathi Nesbitt Laura Newton ID Sophomores Nisbet-Smoot Marilyn Selles Angela Smith Glenda Smith fcllmgton Smoot Sophomores 113 Snell-Yandell Joanna Wiedeman Ann Marie Witmondt Belinda Yandell 114 Sophomores Juniors Cheryl Bryant Janet Bundrick Charlotte Burch Cayce .allaway Juniors 115 Cooper-Eidson Caroline Cooper Ellen Crawford Merl Crawford Heather Crockett There ' s something special about the class of ' 84. It shows in everything they do. If they ' re going to do something, it ' s going to be done right. Even their mascot shows that they have class. Crackerjack is the best sailor on the seas and this class wants to be the best at Agnes Scott. They do a good job at it. Black Cat production and Junior Jaunt came out great. They actively participate in campus organizations. To top it all off, they are smart. For the second year in a row the class of ' 84 won the Class Scholarship Trophy. They put in a lot of study time to get that. But more importantly, they have fun together. ' 84 you ' re quite a crew. Becky Curetc Sherry Cyrus Katherine Edwards 116 Juniors Esary-Huckabeie Frances Harrell Virginia Harrell Brenda Hellein Mary Ellen Huckabee Juniors 117 Ivey-Nichois Debbie McLaughlin Valli McLemore Susanna MIchelson 118 Juniors Ogler-Patterson Anne Page Connie Patterson Trudy Patterson ' " K HVr! ' , ■ Aim. They ' ve finally hit the big time. It ' s their junior year so they move into the magnificent luxury of Rebekah and Main. This is upperclassman territory — no freshmen or sophomores allowed. Here the juniors escape the hassles of Black Cat pranks and other such " childish " things. Now they are free to carry on highly intellectual discussions with their colleagues under the high ceilings built so long ago. Speaking of bigger and better, the rooms are huge. This facilitates large beer, uh, cocktail parties. Gone are the days of frolicking sophomorism. They are replaced by the carefree, sedate life of a junior. Juniors 119 Pendersf -t Wa«:ers Celia Shackleford fe v fifl Ih " H A H H Vr. H ' 1 N Cindy Stewart 0 Juniors Kathy Switzer Renee Thomas Hayley Waters Weaver-Zeyse Mary Patricia Gannon Part-Time Unclassified And Special Students Karen Young Hilary Pearson Francoise Picaronny Ulrike Zeyse Juniors 121 Linda Diane Abernathy Mathematics Economics Stone Mountain, Georgia Cheryl Fortune Andrews English Columbia, South Carolina ■Pl ■ Br .. ' ' ( H ■a m n B ' ■ BE !!r m |mi F Ih ' HI 1 . x. llli M " ' ., J " % . --nUx Mary Julia Babb English Charlotte, North Carolina Bonnie Lin Armstrong Psychology Plantation, Florida Mary Katherine Bassett Political Science Leesburg, Florida Penny Ann Baynes Economics German Math Winston-Salem, North Carolina Beverly Ellen Bell English Monroe, Georgia Katherine Friend Blanton Art English Richmond, Virginia Laura Cameron Bennett History Mobile, Alabama Caroline Geller Bleke English — Creative Writing Atlanta, Georgia Barbara Lynn Boersma Chemistry Ruston, Louisiana Virginia Cato Bouldin Economics English Literature Huntsviile, Alabama Wanda Susan Boyd Theatre Riverdale, Georgia lynda Anne Brannen Economics ' .! .• isr Georgia However, many of you may wonder, what if you were one of those few ca- reer-minded seniors in 1941, what possible careers could you have had? Well, being at Agnes Scott was a step in the right direction to al- most any career. Agnes Scott was a pioneer in ca- reers for women in the state of Georgia. Don ' t think, however, that this meant that it provided teachers for the area. On the contrary, at this time, Agnes Scott did not even have an education depart- ment. The few women seeking careers went on to include lawyers, doctors, and writers. Since most stu- dents were not under the pressure of finding a job, they were able to choose their majors without worry- ing about how practical they were: Although Math- ematics and Economics ma- jors were few and far be- tween in the 40s, the Eng- lish major was popular even then. French was also a popular although there was less of an application, since travelling in Europe meant taking a boat to a place in the midst of war. Although most of the graduates of ' 41 did not intend to work, with the United States ' in- volvement in WWII, women were practically forced into the working world be- cause of the lack of males. Gene Slack was one of these women who did work. Gene Slack Morris Class Of 1941 Gene Slack Morris has certainly led a very fulfill- ing life since she left Agnes Scott College in 1941. If all of the graduates of her class have fared as well, then Ag- nes Scott should give her- self a pat on the back for sending out so many well- rounded women. Upon graduation, Mrs. Morris, went to the Prince School of Retaining in Boston. It was there that she met Chester Morris, who later became her husband. Ches- ter Morris, upon graduation from Harvard, then went on to Harvard Medical School. The couple was then mar- ried. They then resided in New York where she worked and he did an in- ternship at the Roosevelt Hospital. Soon afterwards he went off to serve in the U.S. Army. After the war, the couple moved to Deca- tur. The Morris ' had four children, three girls and one boy. Today, they have nine grandchildren. Mrs. Morris has always played an active role in the com- munity. While her children were small she was very in- volved in organizations such as the Blue Birds. Now she is involved in activities helping senior citizens. Mrs. Morris is perhaps one of the best examples of the typical Agnes Scott gra- duate, whether it is 1941, 1983, or 2000. It does not matter what career a Scot- tie chooses, she will be suc- cessful because Agnes Scott has given her an awareness of what life is about. At the same time she has learned the skills so that she may achieve the goals which she sets for herself. Mrs. Morris, like a true Scottie, is living her life with an awareness of both herself and others. I Carie Marie Cato Economics Central. South Carolina Nancy Duggan Childers Psychology Catherine, Alabama Rhonda Lynn Clenney International Relations Columbus, Georgia Nancy Caroline Collar Psychology Austell, Georgia Elizabeth Suzanne Cooper Biology Greeneville, Tennessee Laura Carolyn Crompton Mathematics Alpharetta, Georgia Pamela Ruth DeRuiter French English Literature — Art History Signal Mountain, Tennessee Elaine Alison Dawkins International Relations Augusta, Georgia ' C)iM- Laura Elizabeth Ehlert Political Science Buford, GA Leslie Colleen Flaxington Spanish English Lancaster, CA Kathryn Lynn Garrison Sociology Anderson, SC Lauri Elizabeth Flythe Mathematics Springfield, GA MdU fj2t;(2 tuc Ann Elizabeth Gilreath Mathematics Clemson, South Carolina Mary Jane Golding Music Decatur. Georgia Maria Ann Haddon Mathematics Dunwoody, Georgia Kathryn Hart Economics Tallahassee, Florida Laura Lavinia Head Psychology French Gainesville. Georgia Fall, 1982. Valerie A. Hepburn Political Science Bogart, Georgia Our Favorite Time Naptime Tonja Lee Hiatt English Valdosta, Georgia Sheree Joy Houck Political Science Pacific Grove, California Cynthia Lynne Hite Art Augusta, Georgia Karen Keefer Huff English Kennesaw, Georgia Maria Luisa Inserni Political Science San Juan, Puerto Rico Margaret Genevieve Kelly English Creative Writing Atlanta, Georgia Leigh Lee Keng Music Houston, Texas Kimberley Reed Kennedy English Political Science The Rock, Georgia Julie Annette Ketchersid Chemistry Tampa, Florida Cecily Lane Langford History Winder, Georgia Auhx JbuK Denise Ann Leary Chemistry Cincinnati, Ohio Baird Nellins Lloyd English Marietta, Georgia llfiSM.Jm - uiydhky - Patricia LeeAnne Leathers English Atlanta, Georgia Amy Elizabeth Little Mathematics Conley, Georgia Laurie Kerlen McBrayer English Political Science St. Louis, Missouri MB SMM I ■8 ' f ' •» %y " " ' I- f PI ■V ' r ' ' .. ;% r 1 km 1 Virginia Carol McCranie Art English Adel, Georgia Laurie Muriel MacLeod Spanish Decatur, Georgia Colleen Ann McCoy Chemistry Scranton, Pennsylvania Marion Katherine Mayer Theatre Birmington, Alabama Anne Drue Miller Art Dallas, Texas -iUA t M KBflpjj uJm |Hm i - M |W f r ' ' »jk. . ' £1 91 ' ' ' IkSN ' - Leslie Jean Miller Sociology Charleston. West Virginia Anna Rebecca Moorer Chemistry Moscow, Idaho Mary Jane Morder Political Science English Cartersville, Georgia Tracy Caroline Murdock Economics English Stone Mountain, Georgia Kathleen Renee Nelson Internal ionai Relations Spanish Virginia Beach, Virginia Jeanie Louise Morris English Covington, Georgia Amy Irene Mortensen Biology Marietta, Georgia Shari Lee Nichols Psychology Sarasota, Florida Henrietta O ' Brien French History Putney, Georgia Elizabeth Karen Olivier Psychology Atlanta, Georgia Laura-Louise Parker Economics Ozark, Alabama uL Claire Louise Piluso History Setauket, New York Lisa Carol Pendergrast Economics Valparaiso. Indiana Melanie Katherine Roberts Music College Park, Georgia Amy Wynelle Potts Art Co llege Park, Georgia Betty Fountain Grey Edwards Class Of 1935 Betty Fountain Gray was a gradu- ating Senior at Agnes Scott in 1935, with a BA in history and French. And like us, she didn ' t know exactly what she was going to do after graduation. She did know that she wanted to work. She was able to attend Scott during the depression on a scholarship and worked on campus. Her campus jobs included assisting in the biology lab and illus- trating a biology professor ' s disser- tation. Betty Fountain later used this experience as the basis of her career. After graduating from Scott, Bet- ty remained in Atlanta. During the " ,ar, she v orked s a lab assistant at E no- y and, by this time, she was aireadv a wife and mother. After the war she remained at Emory working in the biology labs and tak- ing classes in the sciences. In 1951, she had earned her MA and then in 1963 she obtained her Ph.D. All through this time she was a lecturer at Emory and for a time was at Georgia State. And until last year. Betty Fountain taught anatomy to the dental and medical students at Emory. Betty Fountain has accomplished much more. She has been widely published in her special field, the anatomical growth of plants and animals. During the first biological lab satellites of the 1960s, which or- bitted the earth. Betty sent impor- tant experiments along. These ex- periments were conducted to calcu- late the effect of gravity on the growth of plant tissues. Betty has also been active in the Atlanta League of Women Voters. She told me that Agnes Scott makes an ef- fort to give its students an aware- ness of community and the indivi- dual ' s responsibilities in her own community, in l%8, Betty Fountain was named women of the year in Atlanta. However, when Betty was a stu- dent at Agnes Scott, it was a very similar life to our own, except the regulations were stricter. Betty par- ticularly remembers having to sign out all the time, having chaperoned dates, and having a 6:30 curfew. The food was good — but they were always having chicken. Betty was also very active on campus, while maintaining her studies. She gradu- ated Phi Beta Kappa. Betty belonged to the Art Club and to a special In- ter-Club presidential Council. How- ever, the predominate remem- brance Betty has from Agnes Scott are the friends she met here, and these friendships have lasted. Susan Heath Roberts Psychology Atlanta, Georgia Jennifer Leigh Rowell Economics Rancho La Costa, California Sallie Ashlin Rowe Mathematics Fredericksburg, Virginia Phyllis Martha Scheines Mathematics Economics Jacksonville, Florida Suzanne Robertson Scott Political Science Baltimore, Maryland Karla Vach Sefclk History Harrisonburg, Virginia Summer lone Smisson Economics Macon, Georgia Emily Allison Sharp Psychology Statesville, North Carolina Elisabeth Ruth Smith Bible S Religion History Spartanburg, South Carolina Margaret Ruth Snell Political Science Atlanta, Georgia Susan Ann Sowell Psychology Griffin, Georgia Susan Leigh Spencer Political Science Huntsville, Alabama , ' ft Melinda Vail Spratt English Creative Writing Decatur, Georgia Jody Renea Stone Biology Moultrie, Georgia Margaret Ann Taylor Theatre English Jefferson, South Carolina MaryJane Taylor Physics — Astronomy Mathematics Ocean Ridge, Florida Connie Lee Tuttle Bible S Religion Atlanta, Georgia Elizabeth Diane Walden Mathematics Atlanta, Georgia Susan Elaine Warren Art English Dallas, Georgia Marcia Gay Whetsel History Morristown, Tennessee Marion Leathers Kuntz Class Of 1945 Dr. Marion Leathers Kuntz graduated with high honor in 1945 from Agnes Scott with a Latin and Greek major. She was twenty years old, and because having a family has always been extremely important to her, and because she felt she was ready, she had married and begun a home. In her soft but firm voice she said, " It ' s very bad that girls nowadays are made to feel defensive about keeping a home. A woman can be just as fulfilled at home, and has much more freedom to be creative. Of course, this does take discipline! It is so easy to become involved only in clubs and social activi- ties, or to lay around and get fat, but the most precious part of the body is the mind, and it would be a terrible thing to waste it. " Dr. Kuntz emphasized, " My mind never stagnated while I was out of school. I used my brains in managing my home creatively, and in raising my two wonderful sons. " Dr. Kuntz pursued her inter- ests in philosophy and history and read Greek and Latin every day. Eighteen years after her graduation from Agnes Scott, it became necessary for Dr. Kuntz to support her family financially. She worked on her Masters and Ph.D. at Emory, taught at the Lovett School, raised her boys and man- aged their home all at the same time. She ad- vises. Don ' t be afraid to go back to school after you have been out awhile. You are more mature and can focus more on what it is you ' re study- ing and what you hope to achieve. In 1975, Dr. Kuntz became the first woman in the University System of Georgia to be named a Regent ' s professors. She became the first woman to chair the Georgia State foreign lan- guage department in 1976. Dr. Kuntz comments on these " firsts " , I would hope that no honor I might obtain may be solely because I am a woman. " She does not insist on Ms., or chairpe- son, saying, " I really prefer the general term of chairman as a member of the human race. I always interpret terms in a broad context and never think in terms of male or female. " She has received numerous honors, written four books and has been elected to serve Georgia State on several committees. Though she spends her days in her office at Georgia State, she does the bulk of work at home, in the evenings and on weekends, along with her hus- band, a philosphy professor at Emory. When asked if she would make the same decisions today, if she would again first raise a family and then pursue a career, Dr. Kuntz re- plied with a resounding yes. " Although I am very successful in my career, I find a tremen- dous satisfaction as a human being in my fam- ily as well as in my research. A woman should do what she feels inside she wants to do. A career or a family, no matter how successful doesn ' t give you happiness. You give it to your- self. Would I make a different choice now in a more liberated world? No! I have the best of both worlds. " Susan Carrington Whitten English Psychology Lynchburg, Virginia Elizabeth Nell Wilson French Atlanta, Georgia Suzanne Wilson French Philosophy Decatur, Georgia Dana Elizabeth Wright Mathematics, Titusville, Florida Sharon Lynn Woods iglish Literature — Creative Writing Sumter, South Carolina Jane Ann Zanca English Literature — Creative Writing Stone Mountain, Georgia Susan Beth Zorn Biology Atlanta. Georgia Catalina Zurek Roman Chemistry Cartagena. Colombia Playing The Game Our Forgotten Alma Mater When far from the reach of thy sheltering arms. The band of thy dauthers shall roam. Still their hearts shall enshrine thee. Thou crown of the South, With the memory of youth that has flown. Dear guide of our youth. Whose spirit is truth. The love of our girlhood is thine. Alma Mater, whose name we revere and adore. May thy strength and thy power ne ' er decline. Agnes Scott, when thy campus and halls rise to mind. With the bright college scenes from our past. Our regret is that those years can ne ' er return more. And we sign that such joys can not last. Wherever thy are. Thy daughters afar. Shall bow at the sound of thy name. And with reverence give thanks For the standard that ' s thine. And the noble ideal that ' s thine aim. And when others beside us thy portals shall throug. Think of us who have gone on before. And thy lesson that ' s graven deep into our hearts. Thou shall grave on ten thousand and more. Fair symbol of light. The purple and white. Which in purity adds to the fame. Knowledge shall be thy shield — And thy fair coat-of-airms, A record without blot or shame. — Reprinted from Silhouette 1926 Headlines extra! extra! read all ahaut it! , ■ kl News GNES SCOTT Agnes Scott Dares To Extend Parietals By Karla Sefcik And Elaine Dawkins Once upon a time, " Man on the hall! " was an expression reserved for stu- dents bringing their fathers and broth- ers to visit their rooms. Yes, modern times have invaded the policies of Ag- nes Scott. This year, " Man on the hall " has become one of the most-used phrases on the hallowed halls of our dormitories. By popular demand, we students were able to extend parietals to include Friday nights from 6:00 p.m. to midnight and Saturday and Sunday afternoons from liOO p.m. to 6:00 p.m. Although skepticism was expressed by some students and members of the ad- ministration, the extended parietals have met with great success due to the willingness and strong wishes of the students to maintain this privilege. Although occasionally a Scottie may have tripped out of her room scantilly- dressed to iron that all-important out- fit to impress " Mr. Wonderful, " or she may have walked in and out on her roommate and her date (much to their frustration) while she was trying to get dressed for her date, few com- plaints were registered. Scotties can now proudly tell their Techies and Em- roids that they no longer attend St. Agnes Convent, but that they are truly liberated women with visiting hour privileges in their " own rooms, " not just in date parlors, lobbies and the Hub. What was once only a dream to for- mer Scotties is now a reality engraved in the infamous Agnes Scott College Handbook which we all know is read and followed religiously! Technological Innovation By Silhouette Staff Writer Carie ' Cato Modern techonology hit our cam- pus police department this year. Not only was the office equipped with surveillance cameras scanning Hopkins, tennis court and Candler parking lots, but also a new card- key system was installed to replace our old-fashioned keys and key door. The system is safer than keys because you cannot duplicate a card, and when it is lost, it is easy enough to take that card out of the computer so nobody can use it to enter the dorm. If the card is found, it can be reprogrammed into the computer at no expense. Unfortunately there were also problems with the security system, at first. Sometimes the computer would break down and the cards A " iu!d not unlock the doors. What 1 - nnbarrassing wait it was at 4:00 A ' sh a date while an officer . - ' c ' iet you in " with a master rv— worse, the computer L or, leaving the - fiiip incidents like these were inconveniences for ev- eryone, the system was usually " back up " within a few days. Another problem altogether was the new challenge to students to keep up with a card instead of a key. The police department did not try to count the number of lost (and eventually found) cards in the first quarter alone. But over fifty people paid $5.00 to replace lost and broken cards. But as time went by, the system began to work better, and fewer people had to pay for a new card. Yet the stories they came up with on how their old card broke also improved as the months pro- gressed. Whether students liked or dis- liked the new card-key and camera system (which some felt was an en- croachment on their privacy), ev- eryone seemed pleased with the progress the campus has made to- wards creating a safer environment in which we can live, work, and learn. Ride On, Sundance By Anne Coulling The first mission of the Sundance Pa- trol was to discover the freshmen ' s mas- cot. Mounted on handsome pink, blue, yellow, and brown stick ponies, these kids rode fearlessly far and wide from the House at Pooh Corner to Sin City to the Three-Acre Wood to discover the se- cret. Ably assisted by mascots Wyle E. Coyote, Louie the Tarantula, Mrs. Beas- ley, and Pooh Bear, the sophomores went " sneakin ' around " for weeks . Winter saw Sophomore Parents ' Week- end, Junior Jaunt, and class ring orders, and with spring came the inevitable ques- tion of majors: " How can I major in math if I cannot pass calculus? " Before you Sundance Kids ride off into the sunset, look back at this round-up of memories: wearing plaid and playing bag- pipe music at dinner (what is it Mrs. Pep- perdene says about bagpipes?) . . . new day student Andee Mackensie . . . " clue- less " . . . " quelle femmel " . . . " who wants to order pizza? " . . . popcorn soir- ees . . . " let ' s go to Charleston this week- end " . . . " where are you? I ' m hidingi " . . . red socks . . . Dream Betas . . . Hop- kins Hilton and Country Club progressive parties . . . extended parietals . . . CWf Uses For a Stick Pony, by Bradie Barr . . . RIDE ON, SUNDANCEIll Political Fever by Karia Sefcik This year an interesting phenom- enon has struck the Agnes Scott campus: POLITICAL FEVERI An im- pressive number of our students spent their summer and fall working with and for congressmen, senators and gubernatorial candidates. This national and state interest has also seemed to spur a growth in politi- cally active groups here on campus. We are proud to have the Georgia Student Association (GSA) presi- dent as one of our students — Jean- nie Morris — as well as strength- ened Young Democrats and College Republicans organizations. This " fever " does not seem to be short-lived, but a true sign that the Agnes Scott Woman is politically aware and more than willing to be- come involved in projects she feels will better her state or nation. Here ' s to the future politicians forming at A.S.C.I Will the first woman president of the United States of America be an Agnes Scott Graduate??! . . . IN THE NEWS Advantages of a Liberal Arts Education Three Viewpoints by Jeannie Morris " Agnes Scott — it s a way of life. " In 1979, this one phrase followed me ev- erywhere, not always happily I might add. But it worked) here I sit at the end of Fall Quarter of my Senior year, and I can honestly say I am going to make it! Many times I thought I wouldn ' t: There was that 6 a.m. fire drill that made me want to strangle my dorm mom and dad with my wet towel! And the calcu- lus test I thought was Greek. And then there was that " Whan that Avril ... " If academics weren ' t enough to deal with, there were those dreadful dates who never could get it all together. Those that I didn ' t want to call always did, and those that I did want to call never did. But, all of this is not without rhyme or reason. Agnes Scott has made me a young woman. I am well-educated, and I have the ability to pass on this educa- tion to others. I have enough ambition to want to conquer the world and the guts to do it! And I have had four years to develop friendships with the most amazing women in the nation. Sure Ag- nes Scott might have started out being just A way of life, but it has ended up being THE way of MY life. Thanks Ag- nes! by Anne Luke You ' re going to a liberal arts school? How do you expect to get a job? For some strange reason, a liberal arts edu- cation connotes a penniless future for most people. Am I going to surprise themi My " useless " liberal arts education has taught me to analyze difficult problems and above all to act. While I may not command a high salary in June, just give me time. Scotties are blessed with a unique ability to rise to the top. We are the " crcme " , and we prove it both in school and out. Aren ' t you glad that you ' re a liberal arts major? by Laurie McBrayer I do not like to recline and reminisce about my freshmen year as if it were fifty years ago. However, my impres- sions of Agnes Scott that first year left indelible marks on my memory. During the famous " freshman fall quarter " I gained at least half of the weight my mom warned me against, learned to stay up studying until I a.m. every night (without making high school A ' s), delighted in the arts, and solved the problems of the world or at least planned the weekend ' s activities with hall-mates. In other words, I learned to eat, excel (with little sleep), enjoy cultural offerings, and make new friends at Agnes Scott. During my first winter break, I vis- ited friends at the University of Mis- souri. There, I stayed in a 2 ' by 4 ' room, ate macaroni and cheese in the dining hall, and walked miles and miles to get anywhere, with friends who carried mace in their fists. I returned home with a proclamation: " Agnes Scott Col- lege is a luxury. " And, that it is. True, ASC does have its idiosyncrasies: freshman curfew, parietals (I still have to define the term when off-campus), faculty processions. Black Cat, and re- ceptions always " immediately follow- ing " lecture events. But for the most part, ASC caters to its students. And unfortunately, we tend to forget that fact (especially when we have two pa- pers, two tests, and two weeks of dirty laundry to do the one week it rains every day and the dining hall serves its latest creation called taco dogs). Agnes Scott instills within us a thirst for knowledge, and a desire to partici- pate, lead, and initiate. ASC students are not homogeneous, and yet after four years, they cultivate and share these qualities. I enjoy recalling four years of learning how to live, and I cherish my permanent friendships with classmates. ional News Eventful Currents That by Silhouette Foreign Correspondent Mary Morder In a televised address. President Reagan endorses " full autonomy " under Jordanian supervision for Palestinians liv- ing on the west Bank and Gazai demands a freeze on Israeli settlements) and calls for negotiations leading to an undivid- ed Jerusalem. Israel later rejected the plan. The Chinese Communist Party concludes its 125th national congress, during which it adopted a new constitution that restructures the party to eliminate vestiges of Maoism. President-elect Bashir Gemayel of Lebanon is killed in a bomb blast at Phalangist Party headquarters in East Beirut. He was to take office September 3, 1982. Princess Grace of Monaco, the former actress Gracy Kelly dies of injuries sustained in a car accident. Sadegh Ghotbzadeh. Iran ' s foreign minister during the U.S. hostage crisis, is executed by firing squad for having plotted to assassinate Ayatollah Khomeini. More than 600 Palestinians are massacred by Christian Pha- langist militamen at two refugee camps in West Beirut. Israel dehies any responsibility. The National Football League Players Association begins an eight-week strike. Israeli Prime Minister Menachen Begin, succumbing to mounting international and domestic pressure, requests an independent judicial inquiry into the Palestinian massacre. The Epcot Center, a $1 billion " experimental Prototype Com- munity of Tomorrow, " opened within Walt Disney World. Epcot is an adult-oriented experiment in futuristic living and technology. The Polish parliament votes overwhelmingly to outlaw the independent trade union Solidarity. Prime Minister Zenko Suzuki of Japan announces his resigna- tion as president of the Liberal Democratic Party and as Premier. The St. Louis Cardinals defeat the Milwaukee Brewers, 6-3, in Game 7 of baseball ' s World Series. A Chinese census reports a population of 1,008,175,288, nearly one fourth that of the entire world. Felipe Gonzalez Marquez becomes Spain ' s first socialist prime minister since the Civil War, as his Socialist Worker ' s Party wins a strong electoral majority. Nation unemployment figures hit K).l percent as 11.3 million Americans found themselves out of work. The d ouble-digit figures marked a 42-year high, the worst since the depres- Bess Truman, the wife of former President Harry Truman, dies. Auto magnate John DeLorean was arrested on charges of attempting to finance a $24 million cocaine deal to save his failing auto company in Northern Ireland. Gabriel Garcia Marguez of Columbia won the 1982 Nobel Prize for literature. George Stigler of the University of Chicago won the economics prize. Kenneth G. Wilson of Cornell Uni- versity won the prize in physics, and South African Aaron Klug received the chemistry award. West German Chancellor Helmut Schmidt was replaced by Helmut Kohl, a Christian Democrat. Schmidt ' s coalition gov- ernment collapsed in mid-September when the free Demo- crats withdrew their support from an economic policy. The makers of Extra-Strength Tylenol, an aspirin substitute, ordereda recaHof some 264,000 bottles after seven people in the Chkago area died from taking capsules that had been laced with cyanidfS. • . In the U.S. midterm elections, the Democratic Party in- creases its majority in the House of Representatives by 26 seats and wins 27 of 36 state gubernatorial races. The Repub- lican majority of 54 to 46 seats in the Senate remains un- changed. Joe Frank Harris, a former State Representative and a Demo- crat from Cartersville, is elected as Georgia ' s Governor. He defeated the Republican candidate and former State Senator, Bob Bell, by a wide margin. Flowed Around Us Soviet President Leonid Brezhnev, 75, dies in Moscow. For- mer KGB Chief, Yri Andropov, 68, is chosen to succeed Following the advice of Governor-elect, Joe Harris. Georgia Brezhnev as Secretary-general of the Soviet Communist Par- lawmakers drafted and passed a bill calling for harsher penal- j ties for drunken driving. President Reagan lifts U.S. sanctions against companies sell- ing equipment to the USSR for the natural gas pipeline from A Labor Department report on the Consumer Price Index Siberia to Western Europe. U.S. allies praise his decision. that consumer prices rose only 3.9 percent in 1982. Brazil holds its first free municipal, legislative, and guberna- flfrrH?h!? Eh " ' ' ures conflict with the drop in . , , . . , re o inflation and show that the country s recession is continuing. tonal elections m 17 years. „3 ., , g . p J , g . ,gg« ..»»,. 1 J f . r. 1- I- J f ij • the worst decline since 1946. Lech Walesa, leader of the Polish trade union Solidarity, is freed from governmental detention. emergency meeting of OPEC oil ministers collapses after tmoia, returns to earin arier a C j -ri. t t .. i. li i- l i i ,,,. . .... ... reached. The fai ure to agree probab y means s ight y bwer successful five-day mission. Soviet cosmonauts aboard the .., bk 7 57 c,i -, .„,.,., o»,»L„ w v .u . .A t ifl.; ,;,. i„ . . P " " for consumers. Salyut 7 space station broke the record of 185 days in space. assassination attempt against Pope John Paul II. Yasuhiro Natasone, 64, is elected the new Prime Minister of Japan. WM Paul William " Bear " Bryant, the famous University of Ala- when he retired on December 15, with a record of 332-85-17. America ' s independent truckers go on strike to protest a five cents per gallon tax increase and additional taxes on trucks. A U.S. Supreme Court Justice, Lewis F. Powell, orders a halt to state-sponsored school prayer in Alabama public schools. History is made at the University of Utah Medical Center in Salt Lake City, as doctors inplant a permanent artificial heart in 61 year old Barney Clark. An earthquake in Yeman leaves more than 2,800 dead. Anne Gorsuch, head of the U.S. Enviromental Protection Agency (EPA), is held in contempt of Congress for refusing to submit documents requested by a House Committee. The Dow Jones industrial average closes at a record, 1,070.55. The U.S., Great Britain, and France rejected a proposal by the Soviet Communist Party leaders to reduce the medium-range missiles in Europe. Talks begin between Israel and Lebanon on the withdrawal of foreign troops from Lebanese territory. Marial law in Poland is partially lifted. Israel ' s ambassador to Washington. Moshe Arens, is picked as the nation ' s new defense minister. Arens replaces Ariel Sharon, who resigned his post after an Israeli judicial com- mission found Sharon partially responsible for allowing the Beirut massacre of Palestinians last September. Edwin Wilson, a former CIA agent is indicted with his son on charges of trying to hire a killer to murder federal prosecu- tors and witnesses. Wilson was previously convicted of smuggling guns and explosives to Libya. After a lengthy battle with Congress, the Reagan administra- tion agrees to give a House subcommittee access to docu- ments that EPA Chief, Anne Gorsuch, had previously witheld. The last episode of M A S H is aired on Feb. 28th. Aft years, lasting longer than the actual war. television ' s Korean War comes to an end. Leaders of the Soviet-dominated Warsaw Pact organization proposed a non-aggression pact with the North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO) to preserve peace in Europe. Primary source: The American Annual. Grolicr Incorporated. 1983. pp. 22-27. cenes Rush Activities Begin Annual Scottie " Tech Treks ' ' The fall rush season was kicked off this year with Orientation Council ' s Rush Ex- planation and skit. Following an amusing performance concerning fraternity life, Georgia Tech I.F.C. representative Chuck Haiey answered the questions of eager ■on4 confused Scotties. The next day •?CHJ..i cicoiiies well-prepared for the fra- tarnity onslaught at the Rush Picnic. Im- pres«ic»ft.:»bto ycung women were accost- BY MARGARET LUKE ed by selected brothers as they munched on picnic edibles and surveyed the var- ious party schedules and social opportu- nities. The Rush Picnic served as the new students ' first glimpse of the social coo- peration between Agnes Scott and Geor- gia Tech, and made it possible to meet some of the fraternity brothers at per- haps their finest. Two weeks of intense parties formed the basis of Fall Rush at Tech, as well as Emory. Scott students were in a heavenly delimma as to which house to go to next, and which band was the best for dancing. The only problem was trying to decide if the amount of studying would have to cancel an evening of fun and frolic. As much as Scotties like to frolic, their con- cientious attitude toward studies won out, one time out of ten. Bonnie Armstrong Sports Latest In Fashion Accessories By Margaret Luke Silhouette Staff Writer Miss Armstrong, affectionately known as " Buns " , appeared with the rest of the senior class at Convocation this fall decked in her latest creation. Quoted as saying that this stunning accourtrement is from her new line of designs in- spired by native American Heritage. Miss Armstrong ex- pects to go into full production following graduation in June. She is pictured here graciously applauding the inventiveness of her imaginative colleagues as they also modelled their favorite designs. Street Dance And T.G.I.F. Traditions Continue Again this fall, the annual Orienta- tion Council Street Dance was held outside the Gym to revive flagging so- cial spirits on campus. With the " Van- dales " as the band, even tired old sen- iors had difficulties in keeping their dancing feet from responding. T.G.I.F. ' s continued to be a pleasur- able way to spend Friday afternoons. The various themes concocted by So- cial Council continued to be innovative and always interesting. What Should I Wear To The Limelight When All My Sweats Are Dirty? Junior PattI Pear sports the " primitive look " for all the Limelight devotees. In this season ' s fashion premier, Patti and several second Rebekah women demon- strated the appropriate dress and atti- tude for a night on the town in " Hot- lanta " . Needless to say, the demonstra- tion was a success as increasing numbers of Scott women leave the Convent in search of social growth. 167 Dear Agates, Dear Agnes, I ' ve been dating this boy (I ' ll call him Robert) for a few months now and we ' re really perfect for each other except for one thing ... he is too talll All I ever see is his tie and I have to stand on a stepladder to kiss him. Sometimes I think he doesn ' t even notice me. he always has this fixed stare. I ' m afraid our relationship is only two-dimentional. Many times I want to hang him up, but his skin is so paper thin . . I ' m afraid it would tear him up. So, I ' m pinned to the wall on this one. Is there any hope? Shorty Scotty Dear Shorty, Your troubles sound typical for a girl in your position. Continuing on like this will only rip you both to pieces. Consider hav- ing him chopped off at the knees. This is a relatively painless operation and yet it saves a fortune on shoes. If he is unwill- ing, buy a pair of stilts and talk this over face to face. Dear Agnes, We have been lying out in our dorm all winter, practicing for Spring Break. We have been happily blasted but we can ' t seem to get a decent tan (or find a man!). ' ■A ' hat are we doing wrong? White as Ghosts Dear White, Nothing that I can see. What kind of suntan oil are you using? Dear Agnes, Fall quarter for Black Cat, Connie and I were practicing dance steps . . . and got stuck. Now we are permanently joined by the hands. We have been getting along the best that we can; scheduling the same classes and going on double dates, but it hasn ' t helped much. You see, we hate each other thoroughly. I mean we really despise one another. Can I kill her? Murderous in Main Dear Murderous, No, you cannot kill her. This is not Georgia Tech and you will not get a 4.0 this quarter because of the strain. Be- sides, such things simply are not done in polite society. However, you can torment her till she decides to kill herself. You might also try to convince her to have her hand cut off. Even though she will never be able to play the piano again, at least you will . . . remember, one hand is better than nonel 1a fcr , -- . ;,«r ' t ' , w by eolken " Jfffies " CMl Dear Agnes, 1 have a very good friend. She is a nice, wonderful, intelligent human being and I am sure she would be attractive to men if she would only bathe. She refuses to take a bath or even wash her clothes. Agnes, she stinks! Even her flower lei smells! We have tried hinting (we gave her soap for her birthday). It is to no avail ... is there any solution? El Stinko ' s Friend 168 ad me for those who need itl Dear Stinky Friend, There is. only one answer to this situa- tion. You must forcefully wash your friend. Grab her when she least expects it (preferably immediately following her en- gagement!), and throw her into the clothes washer. Please, don ' t forget the leil Make sure that you use the gentle cycle. Although she may balk at first, she and the people around her will thank you in the long run. Dear Agnes, I go to a small, single sex, highly aca- demic, private woman ' s college some- where in the Southeast. I really love it. But I hate my dorm room . . . it ' s so tiny! They stack us, one on top of the other, in these tiny little spaces (I ' ve enclosed a picture so you can see). Even the doubles aren ' t large enough to stand up inl I keep bumping my head and I ' m afraid someday I ' ll fall out. What can I do? Cubicle Dweller Dear Cube, All college students in small dormrooms have the same complaints. You have two choices: you can withdraw from your small, single sex, highly academic, private woman ' s college somewhere In the South- east, or, you can try to make your cubicle more like home. Try hanging some pretty curtains or some small posters. It will do wonders to make what seems small ap- pear cozy. Dear Agnes, I live in a dormitory and I share a com- munal refrigerator. Food theft has always been a problem but recently it has taken a bizarre turn. Only Hawaiian food is being stolen. Pineapples and sugar cane disap- pear like magic . . . and a coconut isn ' t safe for a minute. I am a freak for poi and I love my pineapple, how can I keep from losing it? Poi-less Person Dear Poirson, This matter greatly concerns me. The perpetrator or perpetrators of this hen- ious crime is (are) probably very, very ill. It is necessary that they be discovered so that they can be cured of the luau fetish. This is, however, a common ailment aris- ing from an overdose of Magnum P.I. . . . Try setting up a remote control camera to snap a picture of the culprits in action. After all, Tom Selleck would approve . . . it ' s for their own good. Dear Agnes, My name is GoGo, my eleven friends and I are all in love with the same man. We do nothing but wait for his call . . . fighting over him all the time. What can we do? Whoever heard of a menage a treize? I am willing to share him evenly. We could each have a date with him ev- ery two weeks and all go out together on Sunday. But, some of the girls are more selfish, they want him all to theirseives. One-of-the-Crowd Dear One, It is my opinion that you definitely have the right idea. We must all learn to share and share alike. Anyone who is not willing to share her man with the other eleven is simply being catty. Besides, someone is bound to lose interest, leaving a greater percentage for the rest. eoking Of Sports REPAIR SUPREME )lt is a sunny afternoon in mid-winter quarter. The quad is filled with almost two-dozen girls clad in ASC ' s latest fashion sweats and frisbees are flying everywhere. Spirits are high and real teamwork can be seen as the plastic discs dance on a warm not-winter breeze. The scene changes to the basketball by Colleen Flaxington floor „ ,he gy n. It ' s a Monday night Silhouette Staff Writer and the competition is fierce. Profile Staff Writer Caroline Bleke is watch- ing intently, nibbling at her pen. The basketball bounces and soars, sometimes taking players with it. Fade out, and fade in to Anydorm Anyevening, and listen to melodic strains of Jane Fonda: " One, two, three, four, make it burn, six, seven, feel the stretch See groups of determined Scotties in halls or rooms, glowing (perhaps groaning) with vitality as they bend and stretch. The college ' s boundaries are ever guarded by lone sentries jogging watchfully, or legions of troops running in unison. Back in the gym, walking down the stairs and through a maze of lockers, past showers, a strange noise becomes more and more distinct — an ocean in Atlanta? No, a half-dozen bathing-capped swimmers, goggle-eyed and nose-plugged, sweep ugh the water of the small indoor pool as a lifeguard watches from the stands, and, ' ■ " do you mean books? Studying is important, but too often at ASC, •are expanding, so are our bodies. So let ' s hear it for weight-lifting, nd field hockey, and tennis, and . , 0 ' ' m ASC Hos Winning Season! by Staff Writer Anne Luke For the first time in its ninety- four year history, the Agnes Scott College football team, affectionate- ly known as the Welders, has had a winning season. After a slow start this season with losses against the Georgia Mental Institute and Og- lethorpe, the Welders were able to save the season with big wins against Georgia Tech and Emory. The turn-around is credited to new Head Coach Ruth Schmidt ' s innova- tive game plans. At this season ' s last press confer ence on June 5, Coach Schmidt praised the players for their hard work and dedication. She attributed much of the team ' s success as being due to the constant attentions of Offensive Coach Julia Gary and De- fensive Coach Mary Kirkland. Ru- mors have it that the offensive line ' s spectacular energy came from threats by Coach Gary that players would have to sing " God of the Marching Centuries " during prac- tices if the Welders did not win. But Coach Kirkland denies these rumors saying, " The team ' s success is total- ly derived from the Richard Sim- mon ' s exercise classes I lead daily. " Both coaches and alumnae are looking for an even better season next year. Hopefully, ticket sales to games will increase enough to ex- pand the banking hours at the Col- lege. SCORE CARD Georgia Menial Inslilule Brains L 56-18 Olgelhorpe University Indians L i -X) lly of Georgia Cowdogs T J-3 Emory University Professic Georgia Tech Yellow Coats University of Florida Sunta Atlanta School for the Blind L 17-14 The Silhouette Guide To Open At 7:15 The Lecture Committee of Agnes Scott College presents KING LEAR The National Shakespeare Company of New York Wednesday, 8:15 P.M. January 12, 1983 Presser Hall THE KIRK CONCERT SERIES PRESENTS RUDOLF FIRKUSNY PIANIST SEPTEMBER 7-30 Art Show. This exhibition included works by Ferdi- nand Warren, Stefen Thomas and selected paintings from the Harry L. Dalton Collection and the Clifford M. Clarke Collection. 21 North Carolina Dance Theater. Technique, talent, and intensity were all displayed in one exceptional show 22 " The Fiction of Fact " . Paul Fussell, multi-faceted au- thor and scholar presented a lecture which stimulat- ed the minds of attentive Agnes Scott students. 20 Honors Day Address. Paula Brownlee, President of Hollins College, Hollins, Virginia, presented remarks on the first Honors Day at Agnes Scott over which a woman president, Ruth Schmidt, presided. OCTOBER 10 Art Show. This display featured sculpture by C. An- dree Davldt and paintings by Guy Robinson, and exhibited abstract and surrealistic styles. 13 " Jacques Copeau: A New Spirit In Modern Th eater. " Lecture by Maurice Kurtz, official lecturer of the French Foreign Ministry. 16-17 Senior Investiture. The weekend was highlighted by a worship service and an address by Charles A. Dana Professor of Psychology, Miriam Koontz Drucker. The worship service was led by Professor of Bible and Religion, Mary Boney Sheats. 26 Kirk Concert Series. World-renowned concert pia- nist, Rudolf Firkusny, performed brilliantly and made a lasting impression on Agnes Scott and other guests from the area. NOVEMBER 8 The Politics of the Solar Age. " Hazel Henderson provided the opportunity to keep up to date on the pressing issues of today. JANUARY 9 Invitational Print Show. A wide array of artistic im- pressions was available to the perusal of Agnes Scott Community. 12 " King Lear " . The National Shakespeare Company of- fered a unique approach to traditional Shakespeare. Most intriguing was the costuming, which seemed to be a rendering of Far-Eastern garb. FEBRUARY 10 Student Art Show. Another of many examples of Agnes Scott talent. 21-21 Focus on Faith. Lectures by Ken Schested. Sponsored by the Christian Association. 22 Kirk Concert Series. The superior art of Henryk Szer- ing, concert violinist. He and his accompanist were delightful to watch work together. 1-28 Black History Month. This was commemorated by Agnes Scott Students for Black Awareness with nu- merous displays and activities. APRIL 6 " Happy Days. " A two-character play by Samuel Beckett starring Bud Thorpe and Martha Fehsenfeld. 7-10 Inaugural Festivities. The College Community offi- cially welcomes Ruth Schmidt as president. 12 Kirk Concert Series. Tashi, a clarinet and string en- semble, performed very professionally, and was a fitting end to the series which was dedicated to the memory of the late Professor Elizabeth Gould Zenn. 20 Agnes Scott College Writer ' s Festival. Josephine Ja- cobson and Donald Justice shared works with stu- dents and faculty. 23 " Show and Schau " . German Theater Festival spon- sored by the Agnes Scott German Department. JUNE 5-9 Baccalaureate Sermon. 5 Ninety-Fourth Commencement Exercises. Good-bye, seniors! Concert violinist Henryk Szering. Cultural Events In And Around ASC Retirement Announcements by Jane Zanca Agnes Scott College will see in- creased activity in the personnel and professional hiring departments this year following an unusual rash of re- tirements within the college. The Per- sonnel Department requests that any- one interested in applying for vacant posts please contact the college at FREAKS-I. Recruitment posters have al- ready been placed at the Georgia Men- tal Health Institute. The following Is a listing of departing faculty members: Bo Ball is retiring to take up horse- training full time. " After some of the stuff I ' ve had to shovel in English 1 [, " he said, " this will be a pleasure. After all, there is more money in horses than in teaching, and when horses come in late with their work they can be farmed out to the glue factory. " Miss Eloise Hebert is retiring to un- dertake a study of sign language for the deaf. " For years no one has under- stood a thing I have said anyway, " she said. Miss Hebert has agreed to tutor Miss McKemie, who lost her voice per- manently on a golf course in Idaho this summer. Miss McKemie plans to retire only temporarily until she can learn an adequate number of hockey calls In sign language. Dr. Chang has accepted a position with Georgia Power In order to be closer to the source of light. Mr. Behan will be working under Dr. Chang In the Department of Enlightenment. Mrs. Saunders has taken a job with the Anorexia Nervosa Foundation. She is being replaced by Dr. Pllger who has pledged to reduce food costs by recy- cling zoology specimens in the dining hall. Mrs. Booch will be taking her stamp collection on tour this year. She will be temporarily replaced by Mrs. Drucker who is a known expert at handling change. Mrs. Pinka will be resting from the classroom this year. She has not been herself since the day she entered room 300 and discovered " A woman ' s work is never Donne " scrawled on the black- board. We all wish her a speedy recov- eryi there are a few who can get the job Donne as she can. Miss Messick will be serving time after her recent court sentencing re- garding her racqueteerlng. Mr. Hyde Is retiring to Jekyll Island. Mrs. Dlllman is going into the pick- ling business, and Mr. Tumblln has joined the circus. Mr. Staven has joined the National Organization of Women and will spear- head research on sexism In the class- room. Mrs. Jensen has opened a chain of laundromats, a job she finds Imminent- ly more peaceful than running a li- brary. She has been replaced by Rosa Smith who Is determined to " clean up all those dirty books In that library. " Speaking of dirty books, Mrs. Peper- dene has retired to a cloistered mon- astery where she is maintalng a vow of silence and repenting of her love affair with Chaucer. A reporter at the site of the monastery asked what her final words to the outside world would be: " Teheel " quod she, and clapped the door to. The Silhouette staff congratulates those members of the Agnes Scott fac- ulty who have been promoted and sends our heartiest best wishes to those who will be leaving us to further their careers. Scottsbury tvewiM .TWiw fH;(v ei tcmne -STANDARD- t eM M )ut, thijy tafii Ac e som " spw t ,- i?i-swttser -TWt u)rtO(-fe 175 The 1983 Silhouette is the culmi- nation of the time and effort of so many people. I am deeply thankful to have had the opportunity to work with all of you, and am greatly ap- preciative of your efforts: Anne Luke, Student Life Editor, and her staff: Carie Cato, Beth Fink- lea, Margaret Luke, Anne Lindsay, Julie Christianson, Beth Hallman, Karla Sefcik, Colleen O ' Neill, Tina Roberts, Nancy Nisbet. Tracy Baker, Organizations Editor, and her staff: Laura Smith, Photographer, Sarah Hamm, Anne Fitzgerald, Laura Feese, Becky Fornwalt, Liz Brown, Katie Milligan, Ruth Feicht, Kim Spinneti Glen da Smith, Administra- tion and Staff Editor, and her staff: Fenton Bergstrom, Carol Buter- baugh, Catherine Pakis, photogra- pher, Jenny Eason, Mary Carter Whitten. Laura Langford, Assistant and Faculty Editor, and her staff: Lisa Clark, Susan Dantzler, Katheeen Dombhart, Cathleen Fox, photogra- pher, Melanie Lott, Carmen Sigle, Chandra Webb, Suzy Wessinger. Ei- leen Altman, Underclassmen Editor, and her staff: Mary Anne Birchf ield, Michele Ingram, Amy Jackson, pho- tographer, Johnson, Susan Anne Kohlhoss, Laura Newton, Elaine White, Libby Witt. Cameron Ben- nett, Seniors Editor and her staff: Kelly Burch, Becky Cureton, Elaine Dawkins, Henrietta O ' Brien. Sincere thanks go also to Marty Wooldridge, Photography Editor. I am extremely grateful to Dan Troy, our Josten ' s advisor, for his patient assistance, to Phil Houston, from National School Studios, and to Billie Mauhews from Anthony Advertis- ing Company. Many thanks to the Public Relations Office, the Regis- trars Office and the Alumnae Of- fice for their helpfulness. Editor(ial) Opinion Colleen Flaxington Editor 1983 Silhouette As I write this, the final proofs are on their way to Josten ' s to be printed and bound. I cannot tell you what a relief it is to know that my work is almost over and that the final product will arrive soon. The time, dedication and energy as my yearbook staff during the past year will finally culminate in the reality of the 1983 Silhouette. It seems as though all editors close their yearbooks with some profound thought of pithy saying. I truly believe this is because in order to survive the year one needs a profound thought to keep goingi So, just remember, in what- ever each of us does, whether it is some- thing we want to do or not, whether we feel " up " to it or not, we must try. Only by trying can we hope to achieve suc- cess. By doing the best that we are able, we fulfill our true potential, to the benefit of ourselves and others. With this in mind, I am very proud of the changes we were able to make this year. Throughout each section, we con- tinually strove to add interest to each page through layout design, artwork and feature stories. I feel that the 1983 Silhou- ette as a whole has succeeded in being a more creative book and I hope you agree. I would like to thank the student body for their patience and support, for with- standing the confusion and picture re- takes, for your suggestions and your arti- cle submissions. I am grateful to have served Agnes Scott as the editor of the Silhouette. It has been a labor of love, and I am well aware of the growing and learning I have experienced during this time that I might otherwise not have accomplished. For the staff, I would like to say, we have put our hearts into this book. I hope that it means as much to you in twenty years as it does today, that it brings back memories of the time we have spent here. After all, isn ' t that what a yearbook should do? I taS£ujs . H 1 1 H n n H .; H " l • ' " ? ' " tR 176 ■Bottled Under Authority of The Coca-Cola Company " by THE ATLANTA COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY. (:t)lt)W c»J ' pool ' klCrtrens • pboot aimi Toco Hills Framing 3025 N. Druid Hills Rd Atlanta, Ga. 30329 aodic 0(iliniilei3 stisals HIGHEST QUALITY CAR INSTALLATIONS We Buy, Sell and Trade Used Stereo Equipment 299-2591 HOUBS tngytMmis MA-1 n....llAM.UMU. s FH. S« UAM.IiMAM I avmsTON vnuta SiBdiT 4rM-llMU. llMina Pontl bt Itor. in. Bill Sanford |E %d RENT-ALL INC. 2147 North Decatur Road Decatur, Georgia 30033 bus. (404)633-4571 Compliments of a Friend Gladney Hemrick. P.C. Certified Public Accountants Atlanta and McDonough 1 OkREST HILLS bAPTIST CHURCH 923 Vallc-y brook Rd., Uctatui, CA Dr. Willmu W. Pciiiicll Pastor ONL Ol AMERICA ' S GRLAl CHURCHLS " GLORGIA ' S LARGhST SUNDAY SCHOOL " MORNING SERVICE 1 1:00 A.M. 1 ' rayi:r SI RViCh (WLu ) 700 pm. SUNDAY SCHOOL 9 4S A M LVlNINCi SLRVICL 7 01) P M )ne 33our JMartinizinq 3823 No Druid Hills Road. N E Decatur. Georgia 30033 Sandy Wheeler Owner 325-8197 CENTRAL DOUG SMITH JERRY CASH OWNERS BODY AND PAINT SHOP 788 SPRING STREET, N.W. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30308 404 873-3434 LARGEST INDEPENDENT BODY SHOP IN THE SOUTHEAST C.T CRe; Designer Clothing You ' d Expect To Pay A Lot More For . round Leno.x Siiopping reenter 261-7484 The Perimeter Mall 399-5422 CTCREW I for tl)e bride of toSaj;. . . | fasi)hnmtl)e trabitioni) of (Lenox Square) 3393 Peachtroe Road, N.E. Atlanta, Go. 30326 237-9906 Compliments Of C€WAN SUPPLY CCMPANY 485 Bishop Street, N.W. Atlanta, Georgia 30381 - 1701 404 351-6351 " We distribute with pride " [ AMERICAN STANDARD World ■i Irarling n.imp m pliinihiiiB frxliiir ,inH titling ' (.,»,yK ' ;|u ' liJsv 4598 Heiorial Dr. A075 Ruford Hwy. 555 Lindbergh - Atlanta 3Z66J South Cobb Dr. 6300 Powers Ferry Landing Copeland Rd. Sandy Springs, Ga. , 215 COPELAND RD ATLANTA, GA 30342 1404) 252-1349- BROWN ' S ONE HOUR MARTINIZING 1317 Columbia Dr Decatur, Georgia 30032 y WeoXfa i TCOi if Qyeacner 65:i G i Of A Q i afi ' i eA Q riite The Potted ?[rt5 4S80 ROSWELI. RD. N.E. ATLANTA. GA 3034Z LOCAL 29S-I 001 TOLL FREE NO 1-800-24 1-0571 INSIDE GEORGIA I -ROO-ZS 2-SS 70 JACK BROOKS W CitM- To Your Bcvirigc Noadi Walter Hiomas College Inn Package Store 2683 E. College Avenue Decatur, Georgia 30030 Phone: (404) 373 - 1754 DEKALB SERVICE CENTER, INC. ' j l ' . ' JLLt ' j! Ai L otCAnjti ,k ' loo ' io •jPtClAI l irjfj irg VOl K ' AAOErj HI pairs 4 HtBUIL [ IN ; All work GUARANltf U JOHN W BLMOCK Congratulations On Your Newly Refurbished Campbell Science Center Inglett Stubbs, Inc. Electrical Construction DOVER ELEVATOR COMPANY ( " H Mlh ;■.! N W • ATLANIA GA , U3 ■ 404-872 88?l tivt ea DRAPERY SPECIALISTS WINDOW COVERINGS OF ALL KINDS bUlVINO ENIIHE ME I HU AHLA FOR INFORMATION CALL 377-5152 128 CLAIflMONT AVE DtCAIUft Since 1955 Jruib ills fciicl GROUPS AIRLINES INTERNATIONAL TOURS » CRUISES ♦ DOMESTIC TOURS Toco Hills « STUDENT TRAVEL 2949-B N. Druid Hills Rd. Phone Atlanta, Georgia 30329 404 320-6187 Compliments of GOODE BROS. POULTRY P.O. BOX 87130 COLLEGE PARK, GA. 30337 Cecil Malon Company P.O. Box 1 981 5- Station N 700 Antone Street, N W. Atlanta. Georgia 30325 (4043 351-3991 Sine 1956 GENERAL CONTRACTOR liSMims ' 3 GROVE PLACE ' DECaTuH. GEOHGIA 30030 OFFICE 37 3-3386 COMPLIMENTS OF 179 Cobb Pkwy. Marietta, Ga. Caine Steel Co. - Georgia, Inc. 1315 Chattahoochee Avenue, N.W. Atlanta, Georgia 30318 404 355-4180 Eugene J. Stumm General Manager CAINE Stt KX ' K t tf ■ ) S ( US lOH lilt HISI V hit t AKh Stt Vlfl l-Hm HIk I in HfSI l 1)1 HhAH 4 optlcUm j sodMunat arrwrtca (404) 296 7507 Culpepper opticians ekaiSJioch £ ICeff Vttc. PHONE 633-81 59 HOMt • OfflCE • AUIO SAFES • LOCKS • KEYS JOE B CULPEPPER F N A O TOCO HILLS SHOPPING CENTER 300I N DHUIL! HILLS HD . N E ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30329 E D SCHEFfEY Lockstniin Til MEMORIAL OR DECAIUR. GEORGIA 30032 LO ii ' tt ATLANTA PHOTO SUPPLY CO. G. oac ISIMS (JiOJfJ ese i377 .ci «« «, a. 30333 (U04j 37S.670S JOHN DISNEY (404) 522-4564 r Hereth, Orr And Jones, Inc. INVESTMENT BANKERS ARE PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE THE RELOCATION OF THEIR OFFICE EFFECTIVE SEPTEMBER 3, 1982 NORTH RIDGE POINTE 500 NORTHRIDCE ROAD ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30338 EIGHTH FLOOR (404) 587-4888 1-800-24M471 1-800-282-41 57 (Ca.) mm iiriiP ' si. LABORERS ' INTERNATIONAL UNION of North America LOCAL NO. 411 F.C. GULLATTE, President J.B. UNDERWOOD, Secretary-Treasurer AMOS BEASLEY, JR., Business Manager HARRY PARHAM, Recording Secretary Executive Board LESTER SHINGLES SAMSON GARRETT ALFRED OGLESBY AFFILIATED WITH AR-CIO, GEORGIA STATE Aa-CIO, ATLANTA, GEORGIA LABOR COUNCIL, ATLANTA BUILDING TRADES COUNCIL P.O. BOX 5346 • 1004 EDGEWOOD AVE., N.E. • ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30307 • TEL. 522-5872, 552-5315-6 APPUANCE8 and TELEVISION r 2122 N. Decatur Plaza INorlh Decatur Clairmont Rd V 634 2411 5025 Winters Chapel I Near Dunwoody 39B-2411 SALES SERVICE PARTS COMVERSATIOMS RESTAURAMT Luncneon • lea ■ C ocklails ■ Uinnep A., rO!.4 Irom the C. curlriouse in LWalu " VW I AVI It VW t l(T ri Umrti " I 2 LUNCH M-F 11-2:30 DINNER M-SAr 5 30-10 00 CONVERSATIONS HOUR M-F 4-6:30 373-1671 T " U1 « ® ® ® ®®®®®®® MERCEDES-BENZ •4 Atlanta Classic Cars % Inc Second to Nonm ® ® ® I J500 Pedchtree Rodd. N E AtldJild, Gecrgid 30326 ATLANTA ' S LEADING Specialty Stores For Women PHiPPS PLAZA 261-5465 PARK PLACE 394-1394 And Pappagallo lovers have a look— a cachet — that •ugrictls they know the dif- ference between a silent butler and aL 2A, ' dumb waiter: veneer and Vermeer, seers and Sears: Baggies and r ,- baguettes. King Kong yj and King Lear: ermine and vermlne, Berlitz and Bcrlloi. J In Oriental rugs and rug car e WJ1 we t os e SL ,»ght ixjl the mos ' luiitui (Jfientai ojqs ovoitobie (or (xji Cus ief5 ariO protected ' hen beoutv and jo iruough the t sl m ajg cleaning oir] Qif Over 1500 OnenlClMjys oiduncJriew eb akxiao) 1)1 lAjy UeliWets nl AmerH Marsh Mciennan When it insurance, comes to come to casualty the leader. 3340 PEACHTREE RD. N.E.. SUITE 2200 ATLANTA. GA. 30326 (404) 231-1770 metRO RBFRiuHRatmn suppLy,inc. M Metro Refrigeration Supply 2222 Old Covington Rd. Conyers, Ga. 30207 Ph. 404 922-8606 Ask for faculty student- Alumni Discounts J S NEMETH Ptione 404 289-8390 President Tirc$fone I ••h alriand •bout Firestone Firestone Stores of Decatur Inc. 3518 Memorial Drive Belvedere Shopping Center Decatur. GA 30032 Decatur Exxon Service Center EJJQON A NEW IDEA IN CAR REPAIRS WE CALL IT CUSTOMER SATISFACTION J. RALPH SKILLERN OWNER MANAGER 373-6258 373-5259 307 CLAIRMONT ROAD DECATUR, GEORGIA 2253 Idlewood Rd • Tucker. Georgia 30084 Joe Cagle (404)939-4700 Vice President 939 4701 SINCE 191 7 TUCKER MATTRESS COMPANY Manufacturers ■ renovators of Fine Bedding 3926 lawrenceville hwy Tucker, Georgia 30084 JAMES HEWATT. MQR Joe Adams R. WESLtv i Red I Skelton Avoiidalc Body Shop PHONE: 373-2747 COMPLETE AUTO REPAIR AND PAINT 27b3 COLLEGE AVE . BeUevers G f4rleiids p. O. BOX 557 RIVERDALE, GEORGIA 30274 ! Goodman The Exclusive Home Of The BRUMBY ROCKER th p. O BOX II a WHITE CIRCLE, N. W, MARIETTA, GEORGIA WMI TELEPHONE 14041 4i;-UI« II .JliU KkJ.J ' jIiKII I ' .Jlhlllnl • I H, ' C(il ]llll(| y. ' i.Slj A jijllr. iHiJi-. u w Alkjiild. (,(;. .r-jKi :)U.nii JinTPATSpBCH Atlanta ' s Most Unique Restaurant Aiuehelliim Cuisine ami Almo.ii herc 25 Inli ' imiliiimil HIvit.. N.W. tDiiniiKiHi 141)4) f2yH22H J B (uUUea ie u Plumbing 9 Heoling and Air Conditioning Appliances • Tools • Industrial Supplies PLUMBING SUPPLY COMPANY WluUed4de. Plu4fiJUH f. Su fi piie 2716 E. PONCE de LEON AVE. DECATUR, GA. 378-4551-2 c HODGE ARMY NAVY STORES ■UILUON ANO lirfMS " UMPUG EOUlPMEin CLOTMIlie FOOTWUK ■ OFFICE FURN. GUKS i AMMO TOOLS TtRPS - ROPE HARDWARE VAIN SIO«i 427-9331 uiuilnaiu ,.. l%o " ' ' -:.•?:•- " " « •« ' (404) 378 7565 SPENCER ' S TIRE COMPANY 2693 t AST COl I ICf AvfMlJl IJEf.MUH GA tUOlO BEN SPENCER JIMMY DFARING ATHENS PIZZA HOUSE 3 LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU 636-1100 1369 CLAIHMONT RD DEC 452-82U2 261-3660 SS50 PeACHTHEE 3330 PIEDMONT BD NS IND BLVD. CHAM |: PIIIE ( 11 ll n MALLORY 8c EVANS, INC. MECHANICAL CONTRACTORS - ENGINEERS 646 KENTUCKY STREET P O BOX 447 DECATUR, GA. 3003 1 Area Code 404 2920717 Nix Mann Associates Member American Institute Architects 1382 Peachtree St. N.E., Atlanta, Georgia, 30309 FULTON SUPPLY COMPANY Industrial Supplies - Equipment and Machinery 342 Nelson St. S V Atlanta, Ga. 1712 Third Ave. Columbus, Ga. 105 Enterprise Ave. Carrt)llt()n, Ga. i N .o .o . O . .s " .s Food Giont Hos The Lost Word In Prices. LOWEST! IF A U.S. AUTO GLASS CENTER ORIGINATORS OF MOBILE SERVICE • Auto Glass • Sunroofs • Residential Window And Safety Glass • Commercial Plate Glass Replacement • 24 Hr Board Up Sen ice 1 Repair • Furniture Tops • Framed and Custom Mir CLARK GLASS MIRROR CO A U.S. AUTO GLASS CENTER 360 Whitehall Street SW. Atlanta. Georgia 30303 IP DECATUR GLASS MIRROR CO. A U.S. AUTO GLASS CENTER 2670 E. College Avenue Decatur, Georgia 30030 S . cauv c 3.,. 340 CHUKCH i.THti:T DECATUR, GEORGIA BUSJNESS 378 2048 RESIDENTIAL a CONTRACT CARPETS OVER 28 YEARS EXPEHIENCt IN THE CARPET BUSINESS LAUNDRY-DRY CLEANING- DRAPERIES-CARPETS Cleaner • Laundry • Storage 533 W. HOWARD AVENUE DECATUR, GEORGIA 30030 377-1731 Compliments of lllfisiiiisiliLiics ATLANTA GEORGIA WW H inc J 680 Fourteenth St.NW Atlanta, Georgia 30318 404-892-1688 Collegiate Clothes for Less rJLaaiel y-fpparel rj aneii lor rJLeii BETTY LYNCH, Owner 451-0650 3512 Broad St • Chamblee, GA 30341 UEP United Egg Pnoducefs Edna S Heckman OlliLc Manager jasi Sixjplinijer p,jr wa» Suiie b80 Dtcalu. Georyio 3003b UOJl 286 6700 International House of Pancakes Restaurant TTT NTERNATIONAL HuUSE . ' " " " lia, «: ' STACRANT 6120 ROSHELL ROAD ATLANTA GEORGIA 255-1050 BRYANT LITHOGRAPHING COMWVNY SlOVanHeusenBlvd ,N W PO Box 19844, Stofion N Atlanta, Georgid 30325 Area Code (404) 3S5 3980 Itl CONSULTING SINCE 1959 ANTHONY ADVERTISING INCORPORATED SPECIALISTS IN UNIVERSITY AND COLLEGE YEARBOOK AND 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. 151 7 LaVISTA road. NORTHEAST ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30329 (404) 329-0016 oAcW ( ym ajcu R. A. RICHARDSON Agent 2099 N. Decatur Rd. Decatur, GA 30033 Ofc: 325-3915 Res: 939-3780 AUTO U.FE IRE HEALTH Trust Company Bank Do ' foiir Checking AtTheBigBlueT CONGRATULATIONS BEST WISHES FOR THE FUTURE FROM GEORGIA ' S OLDEST AND LARGEST DISTRIBUTOR OF TURF AND GROUNDS MAINTENANCE EQUIPMENT. IRRIGATION AND SUPPLIES FOR; GOLF COURSES • CEMETERIES SCHOOLS • PARKS • LANDSCAPES • INDUSTRY LAWN TURF, INC. CONYEHS. GEORGIA (404) 463-4743 Wilkes Super Market 3355 Lawrenceville Hwy. Tucker, Georgia Hall ' s Flowers 5706 Heinorial Dr. Stone Mountain, Georgia 30083 Trinity Glass 320 E. Howard Ave. Decatur, Georgia VIMAC 1595 McCurdy Dr. Stone Mountain, Georgia 8lK3i ' aU n-EnKK ' ' Iiin SMtHAION MOrtlS ANDINNS WOHLOWIDE 1641 CLIFrON ROAD, H E ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30329 ONLY 3 MILES FROM AGNES SCOTT JOIN US FOR LATE NITE ENTERTAINMENT AND BEVERAGES IN THE HABITAT Meeting Banquet Space Available Phone 633-41 1 1 V J SHARIAN, INC. Decatur, GA Rug And Carpet Cleaning Oriental Rugs 404-373-2274 Paul M. McLarty, Jh. Attohney at Law Law Offices Paul M McLahty. J« , P C 600 FiBHT National Baici Buildino DecaHJB.Gbobou a0030 404 377-0291 Congratulations WRIGHT-BROWN ELECTRIC INC. 1111 Capital Ave. S.W. Atlanta, Georgia 30315 The Guard Is America at Its Best! . Georgia Army M m National Guard The Guard Has Openings tor Leaders Several Programs to Complete Your Education. Visit Your Local Armory or Call 404-656-6254 State Recruiting and Retention Officer Georgia Army National Guard P.O. Box 17%5 Atlanta, Georgia 303 16 V b the type peofile. typogTB|iIiy sliop 1775 fully Clrxlo. Vt MItinla. C«arKl» J4 J. ' 4 • 4(M 321 7676 1 ' ' House Of Thebaut Watson Pharmacy 3718 Roswell Rd. Atlanta, Georgia 309 E. College Ave. Decatur, Georgia 30030 Kwik Kopy Of Decatur W.P. Kenyon 5 (8 Church Slreel Decdiur, Ga. 30030 108 E. Ponce De Leon Ave. Rn. 212 Decatur, Georgia Ben W. Jernigan D.M.D. Action Import Service 315 W. Ponce Do Leon Suite 238 Decatur, Georgia 30030 1830 Candler Rd. Decatur, Georgia Art Stone Dance Studio DEARBORN ANIMAL CLINIC 3007 N. Oruid Hills Rd. Atlanta. Georgia 30329 715 E. College Ave. Decatur, Georgia James R. Kinard North Dekalb Tire Service, Inc. ! 3C32 Briarcliff Rd. Atlanta, Georgia 3861 North Druid Hills Rd. Decatur, Georgia • " Poochie " Pet Grooming Briarcliff Paints i 2762 E. College Ave. Decatur, Georgia 1799 Briarcliff Rd. Atlanta, Georgia 30306 j SCOTTDALE ■ Don Wheeler Associates METAL PRODUCTS 1121 Spring St. Atlanta, Georgia 30309 558 Kentucky St. Scottdale, Georgia 1 Buford Hwy. Body Shop The Sampler 1-3 17 Bu ' oro Hkv. Ch SBbiee, Georgia 2105 N. Decatur Rd. Decatur , Georgia Kitchen Bathroom Remodeling and Additions PHONE 378-2551 R Andrews PLUMBING CO.. INC. w 2760 E Co(log« Avenue, Decatur, GecxQia 30030 RABERNNASH COMPANY, INC. Specialists in Floor Covering OFFICE PHONE 177-643S 727 E. COLLEGE AVE. DECATUR, CA IOOJO Regensteiiis • tSTABLISHED1872 3187 PEACHTREE RD.-M.E. ATLA.NTA, GA. 30305 GRIZZARD ADUERTISIIMG. IIVJC. ' 1 44 Mdiiing Avenue. S E AUantd Geoiijid 303 ) S Pr-oductive Mail AtJverLibing SiriLie 1919 Telephone 14041 622-1501 Outside Georgia Call Toil-Fi-ee 1-800-24 1-9351 MARTIN : JONES PRODUCE. INC. CATERING TO HOTELS RESTAURANTS AND INSTITUTIONS STATE FARMERS MARKET FOREST PARK, GEORGIA 30050 MEMBER OF MASC • AISC • FSEA P. J. Haley ' s Pub SAGE HILL SHOPPING CENTER fLUVi, ' L;R SHOPS INC Compliments of JOHNSON HIGGINS l7iM Floor Thu t Company ok GtuHoiA Toweh 25 Pahk Placl. N E P O Bo I t I 1 A M AN I A L.A JO J ; I MECHANICAL SERVICES. INC. " kSi i it ' tft tAA P O Oyi. y090C • 2665 MAIN STHEtT • EAST POINT GEORGIA 303J TLL I4U4 ' 760 O 29 Z AIR CONDITIONING INSTALLATION , SERVICE . PIPING . PLUMBING Telephone (404) 378-1403 SCIENTIFIC WATER TREATMENT ETHICALLY APPLIED TECHNICAL SPECIALTIES CORPORATION 1 14 South Columbid Drive Decdtur, Georyid 30030 if.S. ELEVATOR ' CuD ' C Cofpofation family of companies 441 MEMORIAL DRIVE S E ATLANTA GA 303 12 104) 524-5656 mflVFIELD DRIRV FARmS P O BOX 310 ATHENS, TENNESSEE 37303 •WHEEL BALANCING • SHOCK ABSORBERS • FRONT END ALIGNMENT • DOMESTIC IMPORT CARS WE RE THE FOLKS TO TRUST WITH THE MOS T IMPORTANT PART Of YO UR " " ■ I 633-5154 I 2220 LAWniNCIVILLI HWY NIAR N. DIKALI MALL THOMAS C. PAVNI lUilNlII MANAOU ■ OaltT L. COKU KISMlii AGINI CHAM.lt ■. COS, M. lUUNISi AUNT DOUOtAI ■. WIUIAMI FINANCIAL ilCMTAirUIAUItli PLUMBERS AND STEAMFIHERS PHONE 404 373-6778 LOCAL 72 374 MAYNARD TERRACE, S. E. 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Georgii 30033 (404) 633-4 71 Ato ti ALOETTE...BECAUSE YOUR APPEARANCE SAYS SO MUCH ABOUT YOU BEAUTY CONSULTANT OPPORTUNITIES Clothes Bin 8601 DUNWOODY PL , N.E SUITE 10n ATLANTA, GA 30338 • (404)992-5851 !96 Ralph % Lauren DESIGNER BETTER SPORTSWEAR SAVINGS OF 20% MORE EVERYDAY 1950 HOWELL MILL ROAD N. W. ' BETWEEN 1-75 COLLIER RD. ' 351-5064 Qanibets 127 EAST COURT SQUARE (Across from Old Court House) Decatur, Georgia 30030 Hours-Mon.-Fri. 8:00- ;:30 Phone 378-1688 TRY OUR USDA CHOICE NEAT SANDWICHES HOMEMADE SOUPS, CHILI. QUICHE, CAKES, SALADS, ETC. FREE WITH COUPON BUY ANY SANDWICH AND GET REG. SIZE DRINK OR DELI SALAD. Index Class Of 1983 — A — Abernathy. Linda Diane: 134 Andrews, Cheryl Fortune: 57. 58, Q4 Armstrong, Bonnie Lin: 47, Q5 Haddon, Maria Ann: 47. IS5 Hart. Kalhryn: 42. 47. 60, 135 Head, Laura Lavinia: 40, 42, 55, 56, 136 " Hepburn, Valerie Ann: 42, 136 Hiatt, Tonja Lee: 137 Hile. Cynthia Lynne: 137 Houck. Sheree Joy: 137 Huff. Karen Keefer: 137 — B — — I Inserni. Maria Luisa: 138 Babb. Mary Julia: 60. 125 Bassett. Mary Katherine: 42,51, 56, 125 Baynes, Penny Ann: 47. 61, 125 Bell, Beverly Ellen: 126 Bennett, Laura Cameron: 51, 126 Blake, deAlva Anne Blanton. Katherine Friend: 34. 39, 126 Bleke, Caroline Geller: 47, 60, 126 Boersma, Barbara Lynn: 36. 42, 56, 127 Bouldin, Virginia Cato: 127 Boyd, Wanda Susan: 35, 128 Brannen, Lynda Anne: 58. 61. 128 J — " Jackson. Jan Antoinette — K Kelly. Margaret Geneviene: 44, 138 Keng, Leigh Lee: 36. 138 Kennedy. Kimberley Reed: 138 Ketchersid, Julie Annette: 35, 45, 139 — c — L — Campell, Miriam Ann: 36. 58. 129 Cato, Carie Marie: 42, 46, 47, 51. 57, 58, 129 Childers, Nancy Duggan: 47, 52. 60. 129 Clenney. Rhonda Lynn: 45, 130 Collar, Nancy Caroline: 58. 130 Cooper. Elizabeth Suzanne: 130 ' Craddock. Amy Susan Crompton, Laura Carolyn: 130 — D — Dawkins, Elaine Alison: 57, 131 " Dean, Rebecca Craven Deardorff, Lyn De Rutier, Pamela Ruth: 42, 49, 13! De Witt, Jane Gay Drake, Angela: 132 — E — Echols, Martha Scott: 56, 132 Eppinger. Priscilla Elaine: 49. 53. 132 — F — Faulkner. Daphne Chestnut Flaxington. Leslie Colleen: 51. 133 Flythe. Lauri Elizabeth: 47. 133 — G — Garrison, Lynn: 117, 133 Gilreath, Ann Elizabeth: 47, 61. 134 Golding. Mary Jane: 36. 60, 134 Goodman, Carolyn Rose: 39, 55, 135 — H — Langford, Cecily Lane: 40, 42. 60. 139 Leary. Denise Ann: 140 Leathers. Patricia LeeAnne: 141 Lindsay, Gretchen: 42, 14! Little. Amy Elizabeth: 39. 45. 55. 14! Lloyd. Baird Nellins: 51. 53. 140 Luke. Elizabeth Anne: 10. 46, 47, 141 — M — McBrayer, Laurie Kerlen: 40, 42, 51. 142 McCoy. Colleen Ann: 142 McCranie. Virginia Carol: 34, 142 MacLeod, Laurie Muriel: 43. 142 Mayer, Marion Katherine: 35. 36. 143 Miller, AnneDrue: 143 Miller, Leslie Jean: 144 ' Miller, Margaret Renee: 144 Moorer, Anna Rebecca: 144 Morder, Mary Jane: 51, 53, 145 Morris. Jeanie Louise: 47, 60, 145 Mortensen. Amy Irene: 35, 145 Murdock, Tracy Caroline: 47. 55, 145 — N — Nelson. Kathleen Renee: 47, 48. 49. 55, 59, 145 Nichols, Shari Lee: 45, 46. 56, 146 — o — O ' Brien, Henrietta: 46. 49, 51, 146 Olivier, Elizabeth Roland: 156 — P — Parker, Laura-Louise: 47. 50. 52. 146 Pendergrast, Lisa Carol: 120. 147 Piluso. Claire Louise: 35. 147 Potts, Amy Wynelle: 34, 39, 42. 55. 148 — R — " Ray, Gail Antoinette Redd, Aria Bateman Roberts. Melanie Katherine: 36. 148 Roberts, Susan Heath: 149 Rowe, Sallie Ashlin: 42, 57, 149 Rowell. Jennifer Leigh: 61, 149 Ryals, Kathryn Drake — s — Scheines, Phyllis Martha: 45, 149 Schellack. Kerri Kim Scott. Suzanne Robertson: 46. 52. 150 Sefcik. Karia: 150 Sharp. Emily: 150 Smisson. Summer lone: 61. 150 Smith. Dorothy Claire: 47. 15! Smith. Elisabeth Ruth: 45. 15! Snell. Margaret Ruth: 152 Sowell. Susan Ann: 152 Spencer. Susan Leigh: 35. 152 SpratI, Melinda Vaih 41. 53. 153 Stone. Jody Renea: 42. 44, 153 T — Taylor. Margaret Ann: 35. 54. 153 Taylor. MaryJane: 153 Tuttle. Connie L.: 154 — W — Walden. Elizabeth Diane: 154 Warren. Susan Elaine: 61, 154 Whetsel, Marcia Gay: 51, 60, 154 Whitlen, Susan Carrington: 42. 51. 52. 155 Wilson. Elizabeth Nell: 43, 155 Wilson, Suzanne 41, 43, 49, 156 ' Wright, Charlotte France Wright, Dana Elizabeth: 58, 156 Z — Zanca, Jane A.: 29, 42. 156 Zurek. Calalina I.: 13, 48, 57, 59, 157 Part-time: " Callahan, Bonnie L.: 129 Gannon. Mary Patricia: 121 Green. Ruth Stroy: 48. 135 Gwyn. Tina Renee Kitson, Brenda Gael Zorn, Susan: 157 ' Dual Degree " Not in residence Class Of 1984 — A — ' Abemalhy. Melissa Glenn Abreu, Elizabeth Edwards: 115 — B — Bailey, Beatrice Louise Baker. Tracy Leigh: 39, 49, 51. 52, 115 Ballew. Patricia Annette: 115 Bates, Samantha Evans Benning, Betsy Lou: 52, 60, 115 Bevis. Sharon Elaine: 53. 54, 115 Blundell. Laura Avalee ' Boyce. Allison Jean Bradley. Julie Ann: 115 ' Branch, Maria Barbara Brown. Susanne Lenore Bryant. Cheryl Lynn: 4S, 115 Bundrick. Janet Leigh: 5S. 115 Burch. Charlotte Elizabeth: 115 — C — Callaway. Cayce Lyn: 35. 115 Carlson. Cheryl Ann: 60 Cooper. Caroline Lebby: 52. 60, 116 Crawford. Ellen Dee: 116 Crawford, Meri Lynn: 47, 49, 61. 116 Crockett. Heather Louise: 116 Cureton. Rebecca Randolph: 45. 116 Custer. Julianna Webb: 48 Cyrus. Sherry Denise 116 — E — Edwards. Katherine K.: 40. 116 Ehlert. Laura Elizabeth Eidson. Caria Ann: II. 47, 116 Ellington. Sherry Lee Esary. Kate Boyd: 41. 117 — F — Faison. Elizabeth Yates: 51, 52, 117 Feese. Suzanne Celeste: 36. 40. 51. 115 Finklea. Elizabeth Gregory: 53. 61. 117 Fleming. Catherine Estelle: 34. 45. 52, 53. 117 Fletcher. Shawn Elaine Fortenberry. Kimmie Lynn Frankum, Deborah Lee — G — Garrett. Donna Lynn: 40, 43, 57, 58, 117 Garrett, Miriam Elaine: 35 Glaze. Emily Gilbert: 117 Godfrey, Elizabeth Lee; 41, 117 Gomez. Alicia Mercedes: 5. 48 Gravely. Louise Beavon: 41, 59 Gray. Edna Floy: 45. 117 H — Hallman, Elizabeth Gaines: 34, 117 Haney, Fara Ann: 56, 117 Harrell. Frances Witherspoon: 115, 117 Harreli. Helen Virginia: 61, 117 Katheway, Shannon Elizabeth: 49 Heliein. Brenda Marie: 39, 117 Hoang. Le Thuy Thi: 49 Howard. Ceiene Renee Huckabee, Mary Ellen: 36. 40, 48. 50. 56. 117 — I — Ivey. Fran Elise: 47. 57, 118 — J — Jenkins. Margaret Keller: 118 Jenkins. Tammy Lynne: 39 Jones. Carol Jean: 47, 54, 118 Jones. Crystal Maria: 47, 118 Jones. Eva Danon: IIS — K — Kaiser, Karen Elizabeth Keng, Pearl Pei: 118 — L — Leeming, Patricia Louise: 61, 118 Lewis. Marian Lansdell: 40. 44. 118 Lyons. Leslie Kay: 49 — M — McConnell. Rachel Elizabeth: 35, 47, 52, 118 McCullough, Sarah: 118 McLaughlin, Deborah Ann: 118 McLemore, Valli Elizabeth: -18 Markette, Anne Preston: 58, 61, 118 Martin, Carole Marie Mason, Susan Gayle: 115 Mazza, Denise: 41, 118 Michelson, Mary Susanna: 45, 52, 60, 118 — N — Nichols, Lisa L: 118 Norton. Julie Marie: 44 — o — Ogier. Robin Courtney: 119 O ' Harrow. Lisa: 119 O ' Neill. Colleen Patricia: 34. 35, 47, 51, 119 Owen. Nella Elizabeth: 40. 47. 60. 119 — P — Page, Anne Spencer: 119 Pair. Patti Jane: 119 Paredes. Marta Alicia: 57. 59 Patterson. Constance Crane: 47, 52. 119 Patterson. Mary Truesdale: 40. 44. 48, 49, 119 Perry, Robyn Renea Pickar, Michelle Denise: 34. 35, 48, 120 Poppleton, Nancy Elizabeth Powell, Pamela Anne Price. Linda Louise: 120 R Rickett. Diane Kay: 40. 120 Roberts. Charlotte Justine: 51. 60, 120 Roberts. Julia Johnston: 55, 59, 120 — S — Schweers, Mary Margaret: 51, 53 Settler. Bess Siobhan Sever, Margaret Claire: 57, 55, 120 Shackleford. Celia Marie: 34. 47. 52. 120 Shaw. Margaret Elizabeth: 57, 53, 61, 120 Shelton, Jennifer Lee: 35 Sibrans, Katherine Heathe: 47, 120 Smith. Lana Jo: 35 Soltis. Linda Lee: 120 Stacey. Helen Lee: 40, 47. 56, 60 Stevens, Sally Ann Stewart, Cynthia Ann; 51, 120 Sutton, Robin Paige Switzer, Katherine Flora: 35, 120 — T — Thomas, Ellen Renee; 120 — V — Ve??. Tracy Yvonne: 52, 59 Vela. Deanna Marie — w — Ward, Charlotte Canham: 39 Waters, Hayley Ann: 120 Weaver. Ann Bonniwell: 39. 55. 121 Webb. Chandra Yvette: 52, 59 Welch. Kathleen Noel ' White. Cynthia Lynn Whitley. Lena Frances: 121 Whitten. Alice Murrell; 56, 121 Wickrema, Rasanjali: 45, 50 Wilfong. Donna Louise: 35 Wilkes, Katherine Kirkland: 60. 121 Williamson. Charia Virginia; 121 Willoughby. Mary Elisabeth: 35 Winter, Margaret: 35, 51, 121 Wooldridge, Marty Lynn: 40, 47. 51, 58 — Y — Yandle. Lisa Carol; 44, 47. 58. 12! Young. Karen Elizabeth: 121 Cumming. Janet V.: 29 Sigwell. Dorothy Kidd •Junior Year Abroad Class Of 1985 — A — Aitken. Elizabeth Anne: 47. 106 Atman. Barbara Eileen: 51. 106 — c — Christianson. Julie Lynn: 51. 55 Clanton. Pamela Anne: 51. 53. 107 Clark. Lisa LeEsther; 53, 107 Cole. Kerrie Delia: 45. 107 Colona, Ann Macon: 39, 107 Conley, Carolyn Elizabeth: 59. 107 Connelly. Donna: 107 Core, Sharon Kay: 51. 53, 107 Coulling. Anne Baxter: 107 Crannell, Bonnie Lou: 60, 107 Cromer, Anna Marie: 107 — D — Danlzler. Susan Rcecc: 34. 48. 52. 55. 107 Davis. Elizabeth Bolton: 50 Dawson. Janet Stuart: 35 Dombhart. Alva Kathleen: 5. 40. 47. 60. 61. lOS Dotson. Petra Lin: 39. 108 Drake. Gabraella: 52, 59. 108 Duncan. Margaret Mary: 108 DuPree. Ann Caldwell 35. 108 Duran. Amy Hanway Durden. Joan Dyer. Andrea Harris: 108 — E — Eason. Jennifer Lee: 108 Elheredge. Tami Michelle: Feese. Laura Louise: 39. 40. 43. 51. 56. 108 Filer. Elizabeth DuVal: 39. IDS Finucane. Marion: 108 Fitzgerald. Deborah Ann: 51. 52. 108 Fleming. Laura Anne: 108 Fornwalt. Rebecca A. 40. 49. 108 Fox. Cathleen Anne: 40. 51. 59. 108 Freeman. Barbara Lillian: 108 — G — Gazzola. Jennifer Ellen Gilreath. Julie Ann Goodnight. Amy E. Grant. Ellen Laurel: 109 H Haight. Viviane Mildred: 47. 109 Hale. Ellen Bradley Hamm. Sarah Jane: 51. 109 Henson. Elizabeth Ann: 51. 109 Hoffland. Robin Reed: 39. 55. 59. 109 — J — Jarrell. Corrine Chappell: 58. 109 Johnson. Myra Yvonne: 48, 109 Jordan. Cynthia Susan: 110 — K — Keena. Julie Beth: 110 Knight. Frances Edson: 110 Kohlhoss. Susan Anne: 110 — L — Laird. Meri Lea: 44. 110 Langford. Laura Page: 40, 51. 60. 110 Leggelt. Kathy Jean: 51. 59. 110 Levine. Eve Rebecca: 53. 110 Lim. Suet Tieng Lindell. Ann Melissa: 110 Lockhart. Kimberly Anne: 110 Loemker. Elizabeth: 110 Lones. Laura Louise: 39. 55. 110 Lolt. Melanie Ann: 40. 51. 59. 110 — M — MacKinnon. Mary Helen: 110 .McBride. Sandra Jane: III McCuiston. Mary Clyde: 40. 60. Ill McGarity. Megan McLean: III McGee. Cynthia Carol: III McMurry. Nancy Elizabeth: 106. Ill McNeil. Glenda Sharmaine McRae. Laura Louise: III Manion. Lori Ann: 110 Maxwell. Janet Marie: III Maxwell. Lorraine Elder: 40, 47, 58, 110 Maxwell. Sally Joanne: 53. Ill Meade. Mary Elizabeth Middleton. Tammy Yvette: 45. 52. 112 Miles. Maggie: 112 Moak. Elizabeth Louise: 45, 46, 112 Moore. Deadra Lynn: 35, 112 Morgan. Susan Pickens: 112 Mumford. Aubrina Rene — N — Nelms. Holly Ann: 112 Nesbitt. Katherine Alice: 47. 60. 112 Newton. Laura Ann: 52. 112 Nisbet. Nancy: 113 o — Odom. Erin Elizabeth: 36. 58, 113 — P — Pakis. Catherine Elizabeth: 47, 48, 113 Parish. Marueen Watson Park. Teresa Lynne: I I 3 Patierno. Nancy Grazia: 10. 40. 47. 61. 106. 113 Paul. Magalie: 113 Pence. Lisa Jean: 113 Preston. Martha Louise: 39. 113 — R — Rice. Lynn Elizabeth: 52. 113 Rizzi. Cheryl Ann: 49 — s Salter. Sarah Laura: 45, I 13 Scott. Angela: 34. 113 Scott. Kathryn Marie: 40. 60. 113 Selles. Marilyn Denise: 46, 48, 113 Shannon. Cecilia Shippen. Margaret S.: 35. 56 Sigie. Carmen Erika: 48. 51 Smith. Angela Renita: 5. 52. 113 Smith. Glenda Ruth: 51. 113 Smoot. Jessie Ellington: 43 Snell. Andrea Faye: 114 Sojourner. Kristen Marie Spinnetl. Kimberly Dale: 44. 51. 114 Stephens. Ann Margaret: 114 Stevenson. Elizabeth Faulkner — T Teague. Dawn Michelle: 40. 45. 47. 61. 106. 114 Thompson, Patricia Kearns Thompson. Virginia Ann: 114 — u — Umstadter. Jacqueline Anne: 114 — V — Vandermuelen. Joan Renee — w — Walker. Alice Lynn: 114 Walters. Karl Lynn: 59. 114 Wallers, Tina Louise: 114 Waters. Pamela Gail: 5, 114 Watson. Katherine Moffatt: 60. 114 Wessinger. Patricia Suzanne Whitfill. Jill Deann: 35. 43. 59. 114 Whittington. Melissa Anne Wiedeman. Joanna Margaret: 114 Williams. Pamela Stone: 35 Witmondt. Ann Marie: 114 Wooldridge. Marie Jalbert — Y — Yandell. Jodi Belinda: 114 Keller. Jean Snitzer. Elizabeth H. Class Of 1986 — A — Almgren. Angela Noelle: 98 — B Badia-Moro. Maria de las Mercedes: 48. 51 Bailey. Shari Terese: 56. 98 Bartlett. Jeanne Carrell 98 Baxter. Elizabeth Lynne: 98 Beckum. Martha Kate: 61. 98 Bell. Elizabeth TindalL iS Benson. Marzieh Joy Berry, Ginger Lake: 9S Brown. Deborah Irene: 47, 98 Brown. Elizabeth Wilder: 48, 51. 98 Burch. Kelly Marie: 98 Burns. Sonja Marie — c — Carter. Nancy Inez: 99 Cafes. Caria Rhea Caulk. Barbara Ann: 40, 99 Cheshire. Joanna Merritt: 60. 99 Chesnut. Carohne Rebecca: 99 Cooper, Sarah Katherine: 99 Cowan. Jennifer M.i 99 Krauth. Mary Margaret — D — Dakos. Frances Theonie Dapkus. Kathleen Marie: 45. 99 Davenport. Dana Anne: 99 Dell. Sandra Lynette: 40, 99 Dock. Shaun iletha: 52 Downs. Elizabeth Erna: 99 Dreyfus. Tracy Lynn: 48, 99 Durand. Joanna Letson Durham. Kimberly Noel 53, 99 — E — Edwards. Elisabeth Carrie — F — Feicht. Ruth: 39. 51, 55, 99 Filyaw. Sandra Melain: 52, 99 Fortenbcrry, Karen Dawn: 99 Fry. Alexandra Lydia: 99 — G — Gerson. Cristina Mildred: 47, 49, 100 Gilchrist. Josephine Grace: 100 Gonzalez. Maria Adelina: 53, 101 — H — Hardy. Nancy Elizabeth: 35, 52, 100 Harrison. Melanie Anne: 58, 100 Hatchett, Ann Michelle: 100 Herndon, Lissa Eloise: 41, 100 Hill, Hope Frances: 100 Holland, Wendy Kay: 100 Horton, Carole Ann: 100 Horton, Janice Lynn: 45, 49, 52, 53, 100 Hsiung, Edie Shi-Ho: 100 Huber, Jayne T.: 100 Huber. Mary Lisa: 100 Huddle. Daphne Diane: 100 Huffman. Kelly Elizabeth Hunter. Kimberly Paige: 100 Hutchinson. Amy Kathleen: 101 Hutchinson. Elizabeth Jane: 52, 55, 101 Ingram, Michele: 41, 101 — J — Jackson. Amy Malinda: 101 Johnson. Charlene: 45. 52, 101 Johnson. Julie Ann: 101 Jones. Catherine Anne: I0( Jones. Nancy Jean — K — Kehey, Angela: 101 Kiigore, Julie Lanc: 102 — L — LeDerer. Elizabeth Ann: 102 Lewis, Dixie Lea: 102 Llindsay, Anne Mercereau: 102 Long, Sara Liston: 102 Luke. Margaret Lee — M — McCall, Laura Ellen: 103 McRae, Joan Elise: 59 Maguire, Patricia Anne: 47, 98, 102 Martin, Elizabeth Kuhike Matheson, Leigh Ellen: 102 Matson, Kirsti Louise: 35, 102 Milligan, Katharine Lanier: 103 Morris, Andrea Gail: 47, 61, 103 Moskowitz, Jennifer Alison: 103 Mucklow, Fonda Marshawn: 103 — N — NesbitI, Clarice Ann: 103 Niblack, Cheryl Yvonne: 53, 103 O — Olde. Christine Louisa: 5. 46 O ' Neil. Mary Ellen Judith: 34 — P — Parker. Agnes King: 49, 98, 103 Patterson, Bonnie Camille Pence. Lenora Dee Ann: 44, 103 Peterson, Linda Denise: 103 Pinketl. Elizabeth Louise Pinnix, Charline Bronita: 45, 52, 53, 103 Posey, Kimberly Scott: 39, 55, 103 Price, Constance Susan: 103 Price, Melinda Leigh: 46 Puckctt, Amy Laurie: 39, 103 Puckett, Mia Louise: 52, 103 R — Reichard, Lisa Mary Anne: 49. 51, 103 Richards, Kathryn Joy: 104 Rivera, Patricia Marie Roberts, Renee Grace: 104 Rochman. Rachel Annette: 104 Rogers. Frances Holland: 104 Roos. Valerie Lynn: 104 — S — Seale. Chelsea Jane: 104 Seibels. Laurel Annette: 44, 104 Self. Cheryl Yvonne: 45, 52, 104 Smith, Gertrude Awary: 45, 47, 104 Smith, Kathleen Frances Smith, Laura Susan: 39, 51, 104 Spellman, Patricia Ann: 104 Spry, Anne Mary: 35. 45, 104 Stovall, Lisa Denise — T — Thomas, Myric Tipton. Pamela: 47, 52, 104 Tripp, Marian Frances: 104 — V — Vargas, Susan Allen: 45, 48. 104 Vaughan. Harriet Hayne: 104 — W — Waller. Suzanne Breen: 105 Webb. Elizabeth Lee: 105 Weinberg, Ellen Johanna: 105 Welsh, Monica Elizabeth: 45, 53, 105 Wessinger. April While, Elaine Claire: 35, 40, 45, 48, 105 Whitten, Mary Carter: 98, 105 Williams, Kimberly Y. Wilt, Elizabeth Ann: 40, 43, 51, 52, 53, 60. 105 Wood. Victoria Lynne: 105 UNCLASSIFIED STUDENTS Allen. Sandra S. Baker. Nina Brown. Bonnie Lynn Bullock. Susan Elizabeth Dornbush. Dianne S. Elgart. Colleen P. Eraca. Nancy Marie Grantham. Karen R.: 52. 59, 121 Heath, Judy Higgins, Rebecca Jones. Beverly Kaigler, Catherine Dale Kyle, Patricia A. MacLeod, Roberta C. McDonald, Laura McKenzie. Elizabeth M. Nielo-Studstill. Laura P. Picaronny. Francoise: 121 Pike. Andree R. Reese, Donna Kelly Royce, Jill W.: 29 Smith. Cynthia Louise Weeden, Barbara L. SPECIAL STUDENTS Jones, Carina: 48, 49, 121 Pearson, Hilary: 45, 48, 49, 121 JOINT ENROLLMENT Peterson, Anne Roan. Ansley Robinson. Sharon m % SENIOR PARENTS PATRONS Anonymous Mr. and Mrs. J.G. Babb, Jr. Knox Bell Mr. and Mrs. Webster Bennett, Jr. Dr. and Mrs. Atlee Cooper Mr. and Mrs. P. Eppinger Jim and Leslie Flaxington Dr. and Mrs. G.P. Flythe The Inserni Family Mr. and Mrs. J. Bruce McBrayer Mr. and Mrs. Charles J. Piluso Mr. and Mrs. Thomas H. Roberts Mr. and Mrs. Josiah P. Rowe, III Josiah P. Rowe IV Dr. and Mrs. Hugh F. Smisson, Jr. Peter O. Taylor Mr. and Mrs. Edward E. Wright, Jr.
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