Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA)

 - Class of 1984

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 224 of the 1984 volume:

Kf t i E H nes Scott Collegi Decatur, Georgia 1984 Silhouette ti x E3Silfc.M.iiJ 3taiJa " 4 " " . r Why ' d You Come To Agnes Scott? ■ ::l■ .:;ra .l l .■. ;j g; Every new student arriving on campus in the fall hears one question so often that it rings in her ears. " Why ' d you come to Scott? " , her Big Sister, roommate, next-door neighbors, profes- sors, and advisor all inquire curiously. The an- swer is almost always the same. " I wanted a small, friendly school where I could get to know my professors on a one to one basis and wouldn ' t be just a number in a computer. I also wanted a liberal arts college with high academic standards, and Agnes Scott seemed ideal. " New students often mention that they like the sense of sisterhood and identity that, as a woman ' s college, Agnes Scott fosters, and Scott ' s location in metropolitan Atlanta is always listed as a plus. No matter how often they get the same an- swer, the upperclassmen will always ask the question. It ' s a good way to break the ice. And no matter how tired the freshmen get of the question, next year they will eagerly ask the Class of 1988, " Why ' d you come to Scott? " fct;L -« -.Afe. " ,!tS w P i :a,j«illlll||llililllillilllll ' " ■■ " " " • In The Stacks Reasons To Spend Time In The Ole Library . . . 1. Your English professor handed you a gigantic reading list that you have to have read by class tomorrow. 2. It ' s your on-campus job. 3. You are a freshman attempting to escape sophomore shaving cream ambushes on Hell night, so you hid in the stacks. 4. You are a freshman and a library tour is mandatory. 5. You are a freshman trying to complete your mandatory library assignment. 6. You like to play on the elevator. 7. You decided to find out what is happening in the outside world and you knew you could read the paper for free. 8. It ' s the only warm building on campus. 9. You need some sleep because the train has awakened you every hour on the hour each night for the past six weeks. 10. The stacks are a private place to study with that cute Tech boy. 11. The only quiet hours on your hall are from three to four in the morning. 12. You are trying to get your History read before your 12:10 class. s!saBmws! vjiaSL.i .. ' . . C. Whan that Aprille with his s 7qUireS::$i0!iiiifi The droughte of Marche hath pm yM And bathed every veyne in s:w cft::; :aiiii;::;: Of which vertu engendered is-Vhj Whan Zephirius eek with;}MW $f Inspired hath in every ioft:;i ini ;: iie i :|:;:::;::::: The tendre croppes, and th ' ::-yfiitT Hath in the Ram his halfe cmii And smale foweles maken jmelcfdyej yy fff That slepen all the night with i p W ' :} (So priketh hem nature in hit eor ' ag s ry Than longen girls to goon to Spzmg0 ii i And Scotties for to seken fOr tfte:iiC i r C$i:;:;:;:;:i: A man to asken to the daunce;:y-M:;:i And specially, from every halles ifmi i Of Agnes Scott to Georgia Tech-Mi ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' The perfect, hlisful boyfriend oi :;ife:? That hem hath loved at the tasis-yp -ffPeepest Apologies to Ceoffrey-i hiitt " Nov CiGDd Digestion Wait on The Peculiar Etiquette of Letitia Pate Evans Dining in the Letitia Pate Evans Dining Hall is a culinary experience unique to Agnes Scott College. Nowhere else on earth can one find this particular blend of Southern cooking and unheard of innova- tion. A wide variety of entrees are served, ranging from bacon quiche to fried chicken. The salad bar is always abundantly stocked with lettuce in case the entree does not suit the delicate palates of the clien- tele. The cookies and muffins are, unfortunately for the plumper patrons, among the finest in the world. Soups are a pleasant lunch or dinner complement in cooler weather. The dress code is strictly limited to sweats and tennis shoes, however dresses, blazers, and skirts are tolerated upon occasion. Meals are served at 7:30 am, 11:45 am, (just in time to make one ' s 12:10 class if one is an expert shoveler) and at 5 pm. No reservations are accepted. A strict etiquette is observed at all times. One is honor-bound to return one ' s tray, leave one ' s dishes, and fetch seconds for others at your table when returning for more cookies. Men are not wel- comed at meals as no one enjoys being caught with- out make-up. ■ ' ■«■ S fiitiimi ' isimr- Appetite and Mealtf) on BotI) " Scotties: A Few Good Women People assert that there is a special quality about an Agnes Scott woman. They insist that aside from the prevalent preppy style and distinctive class rings a certain sense of self characterizes all Scotties. Perhaps it is the rare honesty and integrity that living within the Honor System develops, or the strong confidence in oneself that liberal learning instills. Maybe it ' s the warm friendliness that a small community fosters. It ' s probably all this and much more. The women at Agnes Scott are infinitely varied, and there is no single style that is all- Jgi ncompassing. However, the women here are bound ogether, not only by ties of sisterhood, tradition, nd shared experience, and not only in the magination of the community. Scotties are firmly ied to one another by the beauty of realized )Otential. O 5) Learning is our center of life. The goal of the college is to provide every student with a liber- al arts education that will bring insight into herself and understanding of the world around her. Each student learns to think for herself, make decisions effectively, write with clarity and creativity, and read perceptively and accurately. All these skills are practical on the modern job market, as the success of our alumnae testifies. The classroom experience is the integral component of the learning process. The mate- rial is difficult and at times voluminous, the grading scale seems outrageous, and the time and sheer commitment required to master the various subjects can be overwhelming. How- ever, the love of learning and care for their students the professors show is an example and personal challenge to endure and to do well. Listening to Dr. Bowden ' s enraptured de- scription of photosynthesis heightens the in- terest of the most unenthusiastic freshman. Dr. Weber ' s ready wit as he describes the " Greek temple sector " of the economy keeps the sleepiest 8:30 classes awake. From Dr. Pep- perdene ' s lectures on Chaucer to Dr. Brown on the French Revolution ... Dr. Chang ' s How to Talk About Religion . The love of conci- sion from Dr. Nelson and Dr. Wieshofer ' s stories of Germany immediately after World War II . . These professors and all the others contribute to the richness of our academic ex- perience. JCcHit.i-Ji. JCTtti-W-iYi.Ux. ' atfcj-. Why Study The Liberal Arts? Richard D. Parry B.A. Georgeto University, M.A. Yale University Ph.D. University of N. CaroUna Professor of Philosophy Sisterhood, Spirit Displayed Sophomores Win 00 Gaines On rH V mh M r jK : WjBljBBfe;;-: . u l m t In promotion of sisterhood and class spirit the Black Cat Games are held every year during the week prior to the Formal. Seniors, Juniors, Sophomores, and Freshmen battle it out in Tug-of-War, water balloon toss, and other events to win points for their class. This year the Sophomores dominated the Games with strong class spirit and lots of participation. Ruth Feicht, the Sophomore Games Chairman, provided the leadership and encouragement for the Class of 1986. The other classes played hard, and the final standings were the Highlanders first, Sundance Kids second. Sailors third, and the Merry Men fourth. Everybody enjoyed the Games and displayed a lot of class spirit. They were a fitting prelude to the picnic and Junior class production that followed. Seniors Song Competition The seniors easily won the 1983 Black Cat Song Competition with a funny and touching sister class song, " Hold Onto Your Memories " . It was very special and very well-performed. They also performed a medley of all the songs that they have done over their years at Agnes Scott, that brought back a lot of memories itself. The sophomore class came in second with their song to the seniors, the junior class captured third place, and the freshmen were, as usual in Black Cat Song Competitions, last. All classes did a super job on their songs, and expressed the spirit of sister- hood special to ASC. ' . ■ ' ' .:sixi:ieaaiKk.jsfa; u ! rx. ' ' Kids In The Quad ' ' The Black Cat Production of 1983 the " Kids in the Quad " , written by Mat garet Shippen. It traced the college caret of several very differen t freshmen fror the moment that they arrive on campus as worried and tense freshmen, through the pressure of choosing a major and tl joy of finally deciding as a sophomore through some people becoming engaged, others deciding on graduate school, and still others looking at an uncertain but exciting life in different careers, and fi- nally through the proud moment of graduation as a senior. The Junior Class did a super job on the production. It was funny, touching, and very descriptive of the diversity of the college experience at Agnes Scott Col- lege. Welcome r ' • ' • " " The End Of The Beginning ' Every autumn the Black Cat Formal marks the end of the beginning for the freshman class. It is considered as the official end of freshman orientation, and it caps off weeks of mascot choosing, pranks, " sneakin ' around " , song writing, street dancing, panty hanging, production practice, game playing, picnicking, and mascot guessing. The 1984 Black Cat Formal was held at the Omni Interna- tional Hotel on October 8th. Johnny White and the Elite Band played a variety of music, and the dance floor stayed packed with couples the entire evening. The dance itself lasted from nine o ' clock to one o ' clock, when most people just moved the party upstairs to rooms rented for the occa- sion. It was very late the next afternoon before many Scot- ties were up and about. The Agnes Scott Social Council did an excellent job plan- ning the dance. The ballroom was beautifully decorated with balloons, the h ' ors deourves were delicious, and the band did a good job. Black Cat ' 84 was the perfect way to end the freshman class initiation. Let ' s dance, drink, and be merry, for next week we have Mid-terms! HI m 9 . ) 5 4k hS K ' ( ■-,. N x H jH i ifl l Hfl , ,.vPR H 1 1 1 ™ H ■ ' K ■ 1 1 1 A Room Of One ' s Own? :q S)(E ]i(gs tay Him J J Mh V At Agnes Scott physical education is considered as an integral part of a liberal education. The Phys- ical Education Department teaches the student to care For her body, and stretches the student phys- ically as academic classes stretch her mentally. Many different kinds of classes are offered, rang- ing from Fundamentals to Ballet, from Water Safely Instruction to Tennis New classes that dealt with personal fitness were added this year. Jogging for Fitness and Three-way Fitness. After taking a variety of physical education classes for two years the Agnes Scott student is well-ec)uippcd to maintain herself in good condition for the rest of her life. There are many athletic organizations on the ASC campus. The Athletic Association sponsors activi- ties such as roller-skating and Softball games all year long. Dolphin Club Provides an outlet for swimmers interested in water ballet, and Studio Dance Theatre allows students to develop their dancing expertise The ASC Tennis Team allows already skilled tennis players to perfect their skills in competition. Agnes Scott also boasts a newly- formed cross-country team, a field hockey team, and a clogging team, the Dixie Darlings. IfO ' MT: ,% ' ■ L) COLLCQC - ' " f ■« ' ■..? • sj coori S Kavc» -V Vjeerk -too V ioci excep-t -for +Ki-s oAe E-corv . c, ci-ss X- r J l-i(a d -to ujri-te- o HO po pope ' - -Ao - . -N I Kcrt LOO- pre.-tVv| keci-s-tljJ. X Kav , been [J J dooofN a-t TecV a lo-t i- mrvC-V -vV ie, ' »ce- " 30 o ci-oup -e. o V- V.O eeW ' qoO . . . Vj y beerk r-eall«-i. b ' ' " ' ' • U e w e Kod -l-ire-s fl bi ' a -l-ornnal olonc cii c i r a r -eral oi buj- ijL. roll . J- uoQ-s cibou-t r-e c«M -t " 0 tv-vove KorvNe- ujVserN v-OC V-,c«c -VVn-C. vire a. ooo- -VKcA-t r»o - ) , - V c»- i jo ■ ojqva eaV +or- c Voo-VVsaU oiC tv-.€ c r { l V- rctl-frrti-Kj -todc aT c -vVsO- 3ec4n-6 r eAr vj W WcA » ne . All Tu COoVci - KvftVi- oV- toCf V fti £,-6ovi vir a Oe€, «A ■$oo»%V OV-Cv O tuiide TT© 1. Cllmh Hint® Bed T© Stimdy g„ ]D)(0)jn ' t Try T© Parnetals. T]k(g Eed© Airem ' t Bnnnlt F(D)ir T¥5f®2 GROUPS The past year has been extremely exciting and eventful for Studio Dance Theater. Over the past decade, under the artistic direction of Marylin Dar- ling, SDT ' s repertory has expanded from only the Martha Graham technique of modern dance to in- clude ballet and jazz, and SDT ' s reputation as a professional dance company has grown throughout the Atlanta area. Within just one year, SDT has been invited to perform at such events as Decatur- On-The-Square Arts Festival, Great Scott! Commu- nity Day, and at the opening of Atlanta ' s new High Museum of Art. In addition, SDT is now a member of the Dance Coalition of Metro Atlanta, an organi- zation whose purpose it is to promote the dance throughout Atlanta. The Dance Coalition invited SDT to participate in this year ' s Metropolitan Dance Festival. SDT was the only non-profes- sional dance company of approximately 15 other professional groups to receive such an invitation. In January, SDT hosted the Florida State University Dance Touring Theatre. SDT pre- sented its annual Kid ' s Show late in January to a full house of excited school children. On stage appeared favorite characters such as Pac Man, Stray Cats, and E.T. SDT is comprised entirely of student danc- ers who devote many hours of extracurricular time to practice and rehearsal. Many of the works performed are those of the student ' s own choreography. Each year, the student dance works are judged on the basis of artistic and technical merit for the Student Choreo- grapher ' s Award. This past season ' s winner was Robyn Perry for her 1983 work entitled " Gravity. " Every once in a while SDT will bring well- known dancers on campus to conduct master dance classes or to guest choreograph a piece for the spring concert. This year, Sara Yarbor- ough visited Agnes Scott in order to set a dance piece for the company. Front: Robyn Perry, Alicia Paredis, Celia Shackleford, Carla Eidson, Kathryn Edwards. Second: Agnes Parker, Beth Smith, Jane Huher, Nancy Hardy, Meda Stamper, Mary McKinnon, Margaret Lackey, Eun Joo Yang, Anna Cheshire. Third: Andrea Morris, Natalie Whitten, Melis- sa Martin, Andee Turnbough, Amy Durand. Studio Dance Theatre Front: Libba Moak, Michelle Pickar, Kappy Wilks, Megan McGarity, Renee Roberts, Agnes Parker, second: Colleen O ' Neil, Diane Rickett, Kathy Scott, Sharon Bennett, Laura Sisk, Carolyn Conley, Caroline Chestnut, Cindy McGee, Bonnie Cran- nell. Amy Durand, Ann Weaver, Anna Cromer. Tennis Team Coach Pererson, Katie MacmiUan, Kappy Wilke Ann Weaver, Sue Feese. Dolphin Club Ch • Front: Katrine Poisson, Carolina Vargas, Susan Vargas, Kelly Burch. Second: Karen Grantham, Sharmaine McNe fTI Pramoda Rao, Marianne Erichsen, Pam Williams, Maggie Paul, Brigid-Rose Callahan, Charlene Johnson Charle. - - - ■ - - Pinnix, Suet Lim. Christian Association Er udy Patterson, Marian Lewis, Laurel Seihels. Second: nnett, Julie Norton, Meri Laird, Maggie Paul, Donna Garrett, Katie Mi: ft r- ,. Front: Alice Whitten, Kais.i Bowman, Kathy Butcrbaugh, Elder Maxwell, Third: Men y LXGCUtlVe Scott, Donna Wilfong, Celia Shacklcford, Badia, Marie Wooldridge, Nancy Palierno, Claire Sever. Second: Melanie Lett, Jan Max Cheryl CarUon, Janet Bundrick, Nancy .■ell, Maggie Paul, Sandra McBride, Carol McMurray. Round Table Film Series Catherine Pakis, Meg Winter. Ker Cole, Suet Lim. Front: Mercy Badia, Andrea Morris, Amy Jackson, Second: Sandra McBride, Marilyn Selles, Julie Custer, Alicia Gomez. Third: Betsy Shaw, Carol Jones, Jan Maxwell. Spanish Club German Club Front: Ellen Weinberg, Shannon Adair, Lau- ra Newton, Mary Ellen ONeil, Trudy Pat- terson. Second: Johna Wardman, Barbara Breuer, Josie Gilchrist, Mary Laymon, Shawn Mucklow. Honor Court There are people on Agnes Scott cam- pus who strike terror in the hearts of misbehaving Scotties. These people have even been accused of lurking in corners, waiting for the downfall of some poor unsuspecting student. By the end of the first week of school every new student at Agnes Scott has heard of the people making up the high- est judicial body on campus — Honor Court. Besides instilling fear in every Freshman the first week of school. Hon- or Court has many useful functions. Among its many activities are Handbook orientation of Honor Court, acquainting new Scotties with rules and regulations, Honors Convocation, with past Honor Court President, Jenny Osorio, exam ori- entation, and " Honorable Thoughts, " posted throughout the campus as re- minders of rules governing the Agnes Scott community. Honor Court ' s jurisdiction covers many areas of Agnes Scott life. Honor Court has academic jurisdiction, and ju- risdiction of other areas such as theft and violation of drug policy. Honor Court is responsible for orientation of new stu- dents to Agnes Scott policies and for maintaining the harmony so prevalent in the Agnes Scott Community. This year Honor Court is trying to increase its visibility. Through pictures of Honor Court members in the Profile, and its many orientation programs. Honor Court is trying to rid itself of its fearful image. ,-v--,i -: — -■■.. :r■t--- i Honor I Scholar Dana Scholars Mortar Board Mortar Board is a national organiza tion dedicated to the promotion of scho arship, leadership, and service. At the end of their junior year, students are elected to Mortar Board according to these qualifications. This ye ar, Mortar Board organized Black Cat, participated in the Career Fair in conjunction with the Career Planning Office, and gave an annual reception for DANA and Honor Scholars on Honors Day. This year ' s winter project empha- sized practical, legal, and financial as- pects of self-sufficiency. Through these projects. Mortar Board functions primar- ily as a service organization. Frances Harrell, Susanna Michelson, Alicia Par- edes, Katherine Edwards, Fran Ivey, Le Thuy Th Hoang, Tina Roberts, Sue Feese, Cheryl Carl: Helen Stacey, Louise Gravely, Ayse-Illgaz Card. Betsy Benning, Tracy Baker, Diane Rickett, M. Ellen Huckabee. In terdorm itory Co un cil Officially Interdorm ' s purpose in life is its responsibility for " the smooth functioning of the residential units (the dorms) " , and it has " primary jurisdiction in matters concerning dormitory life di- rectly " . Basically it is the wonderful or- nization that wakes you up at three o ' clock in the morning telling you that " it ' s for your own good " . Actually they were speaking the truth. Interdorm had a workout this year with the Fire on 3rd Inman and the temporary evacuation of Winship — on the day of BLACK CATI Interdorm also gives parties for the cam- the ever famous Dec-your-dorm con- tests. It provides each Scottie with a life- saving friend, Terrific Turkeys, alias " T.T. " during fall quarter exams. In es- sence, Interdorm tries to keep the dorm in one piece, and dorm lifebearable. In man Dorm Council Kaisa Bowman, Amy Hutchinson, Laura Newton, Caro- line Chestnut, Laurel Seibels. Rabekah Dorm Council Liz Loemker, Meri Laird, Diane Rickett, Cathleen Fox, Janet Bundrick, Doris Butler. Winship Dorm Council Sharon Bennett, Margaret Luke, Julie Kilgore, Wendy Holland, Nancy Carter. Hopkins Dorm Council The purpose of dorm council is to serve as a communication link between the Dean of Student ' s Office, Interdorm, and students living in the dorms. Dorm councilers make certain that residents are aware of rules and regulations, and enforce them. They also make certain that the dorms are safe, through observa- tions of the lock system and quarterly fire drills. The dorm council ' s are also responsible 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. Laura Fleming, Ellington Smoot, Ellen Grant. Lisa Yandle, Marty Woolridge, Kathy Leggat, Ali- cia Paredus, Katie Esary, Erin Oden. Suet Lion, Gabby Drake, Mia Puckett, Paige Carter, Valyn Roos, Rachel Hubbard, Trudy Smith, Karen Grantham. French Club Front: Maggie Paul, Cindy White, Trudy Patterson, Tracey Baker. Second: Agnes Parker, Nancy Hardy, Libba Moak, Amy Goodnight. Top picture: front — Tina Roberts, Molly Merrick, Debbie McLaughlin, Cheryl Carl- son, Sandy Dell, Rachel Rochman, Caria Eidson, Kathleen Domhhurt. Bottom — Louise Bailey, Robin McLeod. Orientation V Council Aurora - S v, .l x juJ Ut Handbook Front: Barbara Caulk, Dawn league, Julie GU- reath. Second: Beth Hutch- inson, Beth Davis, Mary Carter Whitten. Editor-in-Chief: Nancy Nisbet. Josten ' s Representative: Dan Troy. Editors: Beth Wehh, Student Life closing; Laura Smith, groups; Glenda Smith, leaders- faculty: Susan Dantzler, classes; Julie Christiansen, photography. Staff: Tina Roberts, Laura Sisk, Fran Ivey, Kerrie Cole, Laura McRae, Ronda Deas, Julie Blewer, Sharon Core, Anna CouUing, Carol Jones, Katesy Watson, Nita Webb, Cathleen Fox, Ruth Feicht, Sheryl McDaniel. Silhouette im T Representative Council serves as the administrative and legislative organ of the Student Government Association. Comprized of four officers and represen- tatives elected from each class and dorm, Rep attempts to represent issues and concerns of all students at Agnes Scott, Rep operates in multiple capacities. Administrative duties or " housekeep- ing " — such as approving organizational budgets and constitutional changes — are seemingly never ending but vital to the smooth functioning of SGA. Several standing committes — Publicity Com- mittee, Food Committee, GSA Commit- tee, and Convocation Committee — rou- tinely handle such recurring concerns. In addition. Rep functions in a legisla- tive capacity. When students feel that a need for change exists. Rep conpass an " RC " or " Rep Council " proposing that such a change be enacted. For instance, this year Rep passed the " RC " imple- menting Saturday night parietals. The 1983-1984 academic session also marks the first time that students have served on faculty committees. After much work on the part of the 1982-1983 Rep Coun- cil, there are now three students each on the Future of the College Committee, the Curriculum Committee, and the Com- mittee on Academic Standards. Changes such as student members on faculty committes and Saturday night parietals illustrate another important role of Rep Council. Rep serves as the primary liason between the student body and the administration and faculty. After performing legislative and ad- ministrative jobs, Rep spends the re- mainder of its time involved in special projects. In the fall. Rep sponsored an Energy Awareness Week. And Rep ' s winter project traditionally provides an uplift to help students survive until spring weather returns, flooding the campus with its invigorating force of re- newal. Another special project of the 1983-1984 Rep Council involved the pur- chase of microwaves for each dorm. Finally, an ongoing project of Rep is to increase student participation. Every Scott student is a member of SGA, and Rep constantly seeks their input and their involvement. Representative Council Social Council h Social Council, responsible for orga- nizing " extra-curricular activities, " on and off campus, did a great job of tearing Scotties away from books and papers this year. Starting with a smashing TGIF held in the Infirmary garden, Scotties mingled with guys from all over Atlanta, possibly looking for prospective Black Cat Date. And what a success Black Cat was! Black ties and sequins abounded downtown at the Omni International Hotel as Agnes Scott danced the night away to the sounds of " Johnny White and the Elite band " . But the fun didn ' t stop after Black Cat! Social Council kept up spirits with several more smashing T.G.I.F. ' s: a soiree with the theme " Re- member the Good Ole Days " and an afternoon band party featuring the " Backstabbers " . Social Council helped fight those win- ter doldrums with more fun and excite- ment by throwing more T.G.I.F. ' s and band parties on and off campus. And as Spring brought new life to campus. So- cial Council brought new ideas for fun with a spring formal weekend including parties on both Friday and Saturday nights. " Many thanks to Beth Finklea and the rest of the council for working so hard and giving Scotties activities other than figuring out Letitia Pate ' s menu! Spirit Committee No matter what Spirit Committee dreams up to surprise all the students here, every activity is because Spirit Committee loves Scotties! Sure our group may seem mysterious at times, but we always enjoy every thing we do to make your day a little better. Some people have said we are crazy to get up early in the mornings to stuff boxes — in fact, most people say that — but we love doing it because we love you! Ginger Thompson and Spirit Committee members. Front: Lisa Yandle, Patricia Ballew, Michele In- gram, Catherine Pakis, 2nd: Patricia Maguire, Sally Maxwell, Renee Roberts, Ginger Thompson, Laura Newton, Kimberly Durham, Pam Tipton, Connie Patterson, Ann Lindell, Fenton Bergstrom. Front; Beth Webb, Chris Carroll, Roberta Dan- iel, Dawn Harrison, Gabby Drake. 2nd: Beth Hutchinson, Mary Humann. Natalie Whitten, Libhy Witt, Dawn Teague, Ann CouUing. 3rd: Pam Tipton, Ruth Feicht. Alice Whitten, Tiz Faison, Celia Shackleford, Patti Leeming, Sarah McCallough. Front: Seut Lim, Maggie Paul, Charlene Pinnix, Charlene Johnson, Karen Grantham, 2nd; Pam Williams. Dara Davis. Gabby Drake, Anita Irani, Tamer Middleton. Studen ts For Black Awareness Young Republicans Margaret Luke, Nancy Hardy, Carol Butu baugh, Christine Olde, Marilyn S ' " ' Spencer. Studen ts Working For Awareness Front: Shannon Hathaway, Pan: Clanton Catherine Pakis. Second: Eve Levine, Lau Dubois, Sally Maxwell. v JOLi- Dixie Darlings Membership in the Arts Club is open to all students that are interested in pro- moting the arts. Winter quarter the Arts Club exhibited students ' work at the Arts Fair which was quite a successful event. Arts Club also invited local artists to come and give a talk about what they do. Members of the Arts Club went to art shows throughout the area and used and used fund they had raised for Dana ' s benefit. Beth Hallman, Susan Vargas, Julia Rob- erts, Caroline Chestnut, Belinda Yandell, Heidi Schaffner, Ann Lindell, Claire Ar- mistead. Shannon Adair, Margaret Luke, Laura Fleming f) n Glee Club Members: Eileen Altman, Angelyn Bag- well, Libet Barnes, Beth Dexter, Libba Boyd, Elizabeth Buck, Pam Callahan, Chris Carroll, Nancy Carter, Paige Carter, Caroline Cooper, Sharon Core, Roberta Daniel, Rhonda Deas, Tami Etheridge, Ann Fitzgerald, Beth Godfrey, Karen Grantham, Louise Gravely, Mar- ian Hardin, Frances Harrell, Dawn Har- nsson. Amy Hegwood, Michele Ingram, Charlene Johnson, Danon Jones, Lisa Jordan, Sandra McBride, Ann Lindell, Maria McGinnis, Holly Nelms, Robin Ogier, Kathy Richards, Renee Roberts, Valyn Roos, Glenda Smith, Dawn Tea- gue. Ginger Thompson, Pam Tipton, Ann Walter, Ann Weston. Mary Carter Whitten, New additions: Katie MiUigan, Barbara Brewer, Genie Gilchrist, Julia Walls, Donna Martin, Charna HoUings- worth, Maria Gonzales. Madrigals Roberta Daniel, Beth Godfrey, Meda Stamper, Ra- chel Hubbard, Maria Gonzalez, Mary Carter Whit- ten, Margret Luke, Maggie Paul, Ginger Thomp- son, Dr. T.K. Mathews. rij Athletic Association encourages re- creation and physical fitness for the stu- dents of Agnes Scott. It sponsors intra- mural basketball, softball, and swim- ming, not to mention rollerskating. They also provide camping gear for those weekend outings in the moun- tains. The Athletic Association promotes fitness and fun on campus. Andrea Levy, Laura Feese, Scott Posey, Gabby Drake, Claire Severs, Bradie Barr, Becky Fornwalt, Laura Smith. LEADERS PRES. SCHMIDT Brings New Programs And Ideas To Scott T he Office of the President is lo- cated in Buttrick Hall. Bertie Bond (lower left) is Adminis- trative Assistant to Pres. Schmidt; Barbara C. Gratto is the secretary in the president ' s office (lower right). Miss Bond works closely with Pres. Schmidt to coordinate her activities on and off campus. President Schmidt established a new program last year called Chan- nels for Creativity. Various student organizations and administrative of- fices submitted suggestions for differ- ent creative programs. The Multi-Cul- tural Awareness Symposium is a pro- ject of this program, as is the confer- ence the Dean of Students ' office is sponsoring here this summer for deans from women ' s colleges all over the nation. In the fall the Development Office, Pres. Schmidt and other administra- tors and campus organizations worked together to coordinate Great Scott! A Community Day. Pres. Schmidt began holding informal con- vocations on Wednesdays to discuss various issues with the campus com- munity and bring in speakers. The president also established open office hours each Wednesday afternoon for students and others who wish to talk with her informally. -i :-i= ili«-i ' iaLi INAUGURATION ' 83 A Well-Staged Event , ost of Spring Quarter 1983 was spent in preparation for the in- auguration of President Ruth Schmidt as the fifth president of Agnes Scott. The entire campus community be- came involved in the preparations for the festivities. Clubs and campus or- ganizations busied themselves mak- ing felt banners representative of their organization which were used in the ceremony. For weeks various groups rehearsed in readiness for their performances at the inaugural festivities. The inaugural weekend officially began on Thursday evening, April seventh, with the Agnes Scott College Glee Club concert in tribute to Presi- dent Schmidt. Invitations for the in- auguration had been sent months in advance, and delegates from colleges and universities all over the country arrived on campus for the event. The inaugural ceremony was held on Sat- urday afternoon, April ninth; follow- ing the ceremony the community pro- ceeded to the dining hall for a recep- tion. All along the route to the dining hall various groups were performing. The weekend culminated with an in- augural worship service on Sunday morning. J3LL COUNSELING Both Academic And General Is Job Of Deans Deans have many duties and re- sponsibilities on the college campus. Counseling, both aca- demic and general, is one of the func- tions of both the Office of the Dean of the College and the Office of the Dean of Students. Academic counseling is a major func- tion of the Dean of the College and her staff. They are assisted by major profes- sors and various other members of the Agnes Scott faculty. A new member of the staff of the Dean of the College, Marilynn H. Mallory, is in charge of overseeing the Return to College pro- gram at Agnes Scott. The Return to Col- lege program was developed for women who were somehow interrupted in their education and who desire to earn a de- gree at Agnes Scott or earn non-degree credit. General counseling of students, espe- cially in the areas of social and extra- curricular activities, is the concern of the Dean of Students and her office staff. Mollie Merrick, Assistant Dean of Stu- dents, is one of the most important peo- ple on campus. She is the person respon- sible for matching up new students with roommates and placing all students in housing on campus. Mollie works care- fully with freshmen and transfer appli- cations to pair girls as roommates. She also has the tedious job of placing re- turning students in dormitories on cam- pus. Mollie also works closely with Ori- entation Council in preparing for and carrying out the activities during orien- tation in the fall. Dean Kirkland and her staff work together with the Interdormi- tory Council and Dorm Council in co- ordinating activities of the dorms. -- — Z-. ' j. - tt: KATE B. GOODSON Director of Accounting LEA ANN HUDSON Asst. Director of Accounting LELWANDA L. DANIEL Accounts Payable MIRIAM S. LYONS Clerical Asst. JANET GOULD Personnel Payroll JUDITH M. TINDEL Director of Admissions KATHERINE A. BREWER Asst. Director of Admissions VALERIE WHITTLESEY Admissions Counselor FAY F. NOBLE Office Supervisor ■Ja ' .L ADMISSIONS In Search Of A Few Good Women Admissions at Agnes Scott is re- sponsible for recruiting poten- tial Agnes Scott students and carrying out other functions involved in the admissions process. Judith M. Tindel and her staff, (including our first male admissions recruiter), work diligently to attract qualified young women to the Anges Scott campus. Women with varied backgrounds and interests who have po- tential for success at Agnes Scott are sought after. The Admissions Office, with the help of Student Admissions Representatives and the campus community, provides in- terested high school juniors and seniors with an opportunity to visit the Agnes Scott campus during the fall for Okto- berquest. Prospective students may visit the campus again in the spring for Kalei- doscope. A new program designed by the Admissions Office for potential transfer students gives transfers an opportunity to visit Anges Scott. The Admissions Committee is made up of three faculty members selected by the faculty, the Dean of the College (Julia T. Gary), and the Director of Admis- sions. Applications for admission are evaluated on the basis of academic back- ground, ability, motivation, maturity, and integrity as indicated by an appli- cant ' s school transcripts, entrance test scores, and the recommendations of the applicant ' s school. Student Admissions Representatives work with the Admissions Office in helping to recruit students from their home towns and high schools. Local alumnae in Atlanta and in other cities in the south and across the nation are avail- able to consult with prospective Agnes Scott students. ALUMNAE AFFAIRS: Coordinated By Alumnae Office he staff of the Alumnae Of- , X fice is responsible for coordi- nating alumnae affairs of the college. They organize activities of various Agnes Scott alumnae organi- zations. The alumnae office assists in the activities of regional alumnae clubs by coordinating club meetings and sending invitations and mailers. Each class sends out a class letter, and this is also a duty of the Alumnae Office. Agnes Scott alumnae are orga- nized by geographical location, maid- en and married names, and year of graduation; each alum has her own file containing information about her in the office. The Alumnae Office also works with the Development Office on fund raising projects for the col- lege. The Alumnae House is a facility made available to alumnae, guests of the college, relatives and friends of students and others. The guest house is supervised by Linda C. Talley. The Alumnae Garden is located at the rear of the Alumnae House. It is main- tained year-round by Agnes Scott Alumnae. The garden is filled with many beautiful trees, shrubs, flowers, and, of course, the infamous Alumnae Pond!! •J -L f JEAN C. SMITH Alumnae Office Activities Director JULIETTE J. HARPER Alumnae Publications Coordinator ELIZABETH W. SMITH Manager of Alumnae Office SUSAN LITTLE Director of Finan. Aid ALICE M. GRASS Asst. Director of Finan. Aid JOYCE FALLIN Secretary in Finan. Aid Office BONNIE B. JOHNSO N Director of Development PAUL M. MCCAIN Asst. to Pres. for Planned Giving DOROTHEA S. MARKER! Asst. to Vice Pres. PENNY R. WISTRAND Coord, of Special Svces. MARY C. CHASTAIN Gifts Coordinator JILL ADAMS Records Coordinator SARA A. FOUNTAIN Director of Public Affairs JULIE CULWELL News Director J J A ' J: , ir ' ' m DEVELOPMENT Soliciting Funds For ASC ne of Agnes Scott ' s newest ad- ministration members, Dr. Ri- kard Scott, heads the Office of Development. He and his staff in the Development Office are making efforts to raise funds to cover the yearly costs of operating the college. Dr. Scott comes to ASC from Lindenwood College in St. Charles, Missouri; Lindenwood is a for- mer women ' s college on par with Agnes Scott that turned coed in 1969. He held the position of Assistant to the President and Director of Financial Resources. His new position at ASC is challenging, as he must solicit individuals and organiza- tions to contribute to the cause of Agnes Scott. Raising funds involves a good deal of traveling and extensive speaking en- gagements. Dr. Scott stresses Agnes Scott ' s importance as a women ' s college for which, he says, there is a great need. " Agnes Scott has a strong academic pro- gram, and people realize that it takes money to retain such a viable program. Tuition never pays for all expenses. " Do- nations to the college come from various sources such as alumnae, friends of the college, and grants and contracts from the federal government. In promoting ASC Dr. Scott says " Women here are academically oriented. They are leaders and thinkers. Agnes Scott provides an environment whereby a woman can use all her abilities without competition from her male counterpart. A common misconception of Agnes Scott, according to Dr. Scott, is one of " white gloves and a finishing school " . He believes this is due to a similar reputation that other wom- en ' s colleges have that has been around for some time. In order to dispel this image of Agnes Scott, the Office of De- velopment and Public Affairs works to gain more publicity about the programs offered here, the expectations of student performance, and the type of student here. Dr. Scott claims that ASC is " one of the best-kept secrets around. " THE LIBRARY Vital Center Of Information cCain Library was named in honor of Agnes Scott ' s second president, James Ross McCain. It is the information center for the col- lege; it provides print and nonprint in- formation to aid learning and growth. The library has seven floors of open stacks and various reading and studying areas, including a music-listening area. The Special Collections and Archives rooms in the library house such exhibits as one of the five largest Robert Frost Collections in the United States. Other collections include several translations of Gone With the Wind and the Walter Brownlow Posey Collections of materials on frontier religion. McCain Library houses 169,000 books and bound volumes as well as 16,000 as- sorted tapes, recordings, movies, and mi- cro-films. Near the Circulation Desk is a Browsing Collection featuring newly published books of interest to the Agnes Scott Community. New publications on many different subjects are featured. The library subscribes to some 780 periodicals. Recent issues (and back is- sues), of many periodicals can be found on the browsing shelves on the ground floor of the library. Science periodicals are housed in the Biology, Chemistry, and Physics libraries in Campbell Hall. Bound periodicals and micro-film are also shelved on the ground floor. The Agnes Scott Library Committee is composed of six faculty members repre- senting major divisions of the college curriculum, three students (appointed by the President of the Student Government Association), and the Librarian. The Li- brary Committee deals with problems and policies of the library and gives sug- gestions for improvement. Ja ' -L m g iiiit • JUDITH B. JENSEN Librarian LILLIAN NEWMAN Assoc. Librarian ELIZABETH T. GINN Period. Readers Svces. Librarian KATHLEEN L. WELLS Tech. Svces. Librarian CYNTHIA T. RICHMOND Tech. Svces. Asst. JOYCE STAVEN Tech. Svces. Asst. SANDRA H. KERR Circulation Asst. MILDRED W. WALKER Sec. to Librarian ELIZABETH L. WECH Tech. Svces. Asst. LINDA HILSENRAD Media Center Director MARY K. JARBOE Registrar MARCIA D. MITCHELL Sec. to Registrar LEE A. BARCLAY V.P. for Bus. Affairs LINDA P. ANDERSON Admin. Asst. — Bus. Offc. DANNY WARBINGTON Act. Supervisor of Eng. 1 : : i A fT.t. PHYSICAL PLANT: An Important Facility Agnes Scott ' s Physical Plant is located at the south end of the campus on East Dou- gherty Street. It houses the steam plant and other facilities and offfices. James E. Hooper, Agnes Scott ' s new Director of the Physical Plant, and his employees work to keep the college running. The Physical Plant and its staff are responsible for such things as building maintenance, upkeep of the grounds, and custodial services. Robert F. Poss is supervisor of building maintenance. He and mem- bers of the Physical Plant staff are in charge of repairing leaks, painting dorm rooms during the summer and other various duties on campus. Dan- ny Warbington is Acting Supervisor of Engineering. He oversees the opeartion of the physical plant itself, including the steam and electrical fa- cilities. Rosa L. Smith is Supervisor of Custodial Services. She is responible for overseeing the work of Agnes Scott ' s staff of maids and custodians. Physical Plant employees are also re- sponsible for maintenance of the col- lege grounds. DEPT OF PUBLIC SAFETY ASC DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC SAFETY Agnes Scott is fortunate this year to have Chief William S. Korth on campus as the new director of campus Public Safety. Chief Korth and the Security person- nel are responsibl e for maintaining the safety of the campus community and enforcing city and county ordi- nances. Each Agnes Scott security of- ficer is a trained professional who has received instruction at the police acad- emy. All officers are certified by the State of Georgia. Unlike typical city or county law enforcement personnel Agnes Scott ' s security officers must deal with all the complexities of cam- pus law enforcement. This involves dealing directly with the campus com- munity and visitors to the campus, as well as handling difficulties through administrative channels. Security officers on the Agnes Scott Campus have a special though often thankless job. They patrol the campus day and night, on foot and in squad cars. We owe a great deal to these men and women who work so dilligently to protect the campus. H-l.. CAREER PLANNING: Providing A Variety Of Services he Career Planning Office provides Agnes Scott under- graduates and alumnae with a program designed to expand the wom- an ' s of her career and lifestyle op- tions, confidence and ability to make career decisions, and coaching in suc- cessful strategies for job-searching. This program offers individual career counseling and conferences and workshops focusing on such topics as career fields, assessment of skills and interests, decision making, job hunt- ing, the particulars of resume writing and techniques for interviewing. Learning by experience is an impor- tant factor in CPO ' s career planning program. Students are given several options for learning off campus. These include the Shadow Program, the Extern Program (which involves a week of experience on the job during spring break), the Internship Pro- gram, and various other opportunities for career related experience. Every Agnes Scott student seeking counseling from the Office of Career Planning has ready access to self-as- sessment aids and vocational testing as well as access to an alumnae net- work providing students with career advisers and role models. Recruiters from prospective employers and gra- duate schools visit the campus yearly. Job referrals for full-time, summer and part-time work are available to students, and CPO also provides a permanent credentials service for Ag- nes Scott alumnae. The Career Planning Resource Room Library contains books and pamphlets concerned with such topics as different careers, lifestyles, women in the working environment, occupa- tional outlook and others. The Careen ' Planning Library also contains cata logs and directories for graduate ani professional schools. STUDENT HEALTH CENTER: Working For A Healthier Campus ur student Health Center is housed in the Frances Win- shop Walters Infirmary; it is designed to provide health services to Agnes Scott students. The Health Center staff consists of two full-time certified nurse-practioners, Ms. Rose- mary Kriner, Director, and Ms. Pat Murray. The Health Center offers var- ious services to Agnes Scott students. Rosemary and Pat work closely with students and the administration to of- fer quality, effective health care to each individual. Included in Health Center services are Gynecological and psychological services as well as rou- tine health services. Special screening and health education programs are also offered including breast self-ex- amination, a premarital seminar. Red Cross courses, and blood pressure screening. The Health Center also provides reference materials on var- ious health topics, including books and pamphlets which can be loaned out to students, and free pamphlets. ..J - M •y » ■ Xf ■ ' ' ■ V si Hit 3 R 1 1 K Q k jj ty) SENIOR RESIDENTS: Have Many R espon sibilities Senior Residents are some of the most important people on the Agnes Scott campus. They serve students in many ways. All freshman dorms have Senior Resi- dents, and Rebekah dormitory has a Senior Resident also. Senior Residents function in much the same way a tra- ditional dorm mother or dorm parents would. The Senior Resident in Inman is Hanna Longhofer; Ms. Karen Grantham lives in Walters. Lygia H. Spears is Senior Resident in Winship where she lives with her husband Bob. Beverly Lorig is the Senior Resi- dent in Rebekah. Senior Residents work in conjunction with the Dean of Students ' office to keep the dorms running smoothly and address them- selves to any problems that might arise. Oftentimes Senior Residents function in the capacity of counselors to the women in the dorm, as well as being a friend. This is the special ad- vantage of having Senior Residents in the dorm; a special relationship devel- ops between students and their Senior Residents. Senior Residents are spe- cial people who carry out an impor- tant task. URSULA BOOCH Postmistress ROBERT BELL DEE E. EDWARDS Bookstore Manager MARY P. GANNON Secretary to the Faculty LINDA C. TALLEY Secretary, Office Svces. - ' A„ ' t m s L ....- tf . 1 ! ! J i ■■ft S -P • — THE ARTS A Vital Part Of Campus Life he Arts are an important part of life at Agnes Scott. The depart- ments of Art, Music, and The- atre are vital participants in arts programs on the Agnes Scott campus. The Art Department seeks to train students in art appreciation, to aid stu- dents in cultivating tastes, and to en- courage creative artistic endeavor of the campus community as a whole. The art curriculum offers a program integrated to educate the student in the essential values of the visual arts. The Department of Music has a cur- riculum designed to prepare majors for further study at the graduate level and the music profession. It also attempts to educate non-majors in music apprecia- tion and applied music. All instruction is based on the premise that music is a vital part of a liberal arts education. The Department of Theatre seeks to further the theatre experience by estab- lishing high standards of creativity and appreciation; this is done through study involving the theory, history, and prac- tice of theatre. iiaii- r i H PI y H fl n i 1 i)... MARIE H. PEPE Art Dept. Chair SUZETTE J. DOYSON- BERNARD Visiting Asst. Prof, of Art ANTHONY J. BUCEK Instructor in Art THEODORE K. MATTHEWS Assoc. Prof, of Music JAY FULLER Asst. Prof, of Music JACK T. BROOKING Theatre Dept. Chair BECKY B. PROPHET Instructor in Theatre DUDLEY W. SANDERS Instructor in Theatre SANDRA T. BOWTDEN B-oIog- Dept. CRair ELOI5E B. CARTER Assoc. Prof, of Biology NANCY HURT MANSON Assoc Prof, of Biology JOHN F. PILGER Assoc. Prof, of Biology HARRY WISTRAMD Assoc. Prof, of Biology ALICE J. CUNNINGHAM Chemistry Dept. Chair SUSAN S. CONNELL Assoc. Prof, of Chemistry NAI CHUANG-YANG Assoc. Prof, of Chemistry MAY KAFTAN-KASSIM Visiting Prof, of Astronomy i m ! M 1 -;. ' ■ ■ «b . tr) SCIENCE Our Doorway To The Future ampbell Hall and Bradley Observatory are the cen- ters for the scientific study and research that goes on at Agnes Scott involving students as well as professors. Renovation on Campbell Hall was completed dur- ing the 1982-83 academic term. The science facility is now equipped with up-to-date laboratory and technical equipment. The Biology cirriculum at Agnes Scott strongly prepares biology majors in the disciplines of modern biology. The program of study must include study in such areas as cell morphology, heredity, evolu- tion, phisiology, development, tax- onomy, ecology, and field studies. Special biology courses in the cur- riculum include a three-week, sum- mer study concentrating on either desert biology or marine biology. The Chemistry program at Ag- ness Scott is approved by the American Chemical Society. Stu- dents of chemistry are thoroughly grounded in the principles and ap- plications of modern chemistry as well as instruments in the laborato- ry and classroom. Chemistry ma- jors must complete a program of study that has depth and covers a broad range of subj ects, in addition to chemistry, such as biology, physics, mathematics, and lan- guage. Concentrated study in Physics or Physics-Astronomy at Agnes Scott gives students a firm technical foundation in preparation for gra- duate and professional work in physics, astronomy, and engineer- ing. Astronomy courses incorpo- rate use of the 30-inch Beck tele- scope in Bradley Observatory, one of Agnes Scott ' s greatest treasures. COMPUTERS Relatively New To ASC omputers are relatively new learning tools on the Agnes Scott campus. During the 1983- 84 academic year the campus acquired a computer facility in the former smoking lounge in McCain Library. The facility is equipped with computer terminals, in- cluding a terminal with a printer, and periodicals and reference materials. Dr. Thomas W. Hogan has been overseeing the workings of Agnes Scott ' s new com- puter facilities. Many professors have incorporated the use of computers into their courses. Aside from the two mathematics courses in computer (Basic Programming and Pascal), other departments have begun to use computers actively including the Economics department, the Political Sci- ence department, and various science courses. Students have also taken advan- tage of the availability of computers on the ASC campus and use them for writ- ing papers and other academic and per- sonal uses. The addition of the computer room in the library is a positive step in the direc- tion of expanding Agnes Scott ' s comput- ing facilities. During the next several years the college is expected to further expand the curriculum and the facilities involving computers. SARA L. RIPY Mathematics Dept. Chair ROBERT A. LESLIE Assoc. Prof, of Mathematics ALBERT D. SHEFFER, JR. Asst. Prof, of Mathematics MYRTLE LEWIN Asst. Prof, of Mathematics WILLIAM H. WEBER, III Economics Dept. Chair EDWIN C. JOHNSON Assoc. Prof, of Economics MARY K. BUMGARNER Instructor in Economics ikUHlBBi MARGARET W. PEPPERDENE English Dept. Chair JACK L. NELSON Prof, of English PATRICIA G. PINKA Prof, of English LINDA L. WOODS Assoc. Prof, of English DIANE S. BONDS Asst. Prof, of English MARY E. BUTLER Asst. Prof, of English LOIS M. OVERBECK Asst. Prof, of English JOYCE M. SMITH Education Dept. Chair MARGARET P. AMMONS Prof, of Education ■! itfi ' is O ) ENGLISH AND EDUCATION: Popular Areas Of Study At ASC , nglish has always been a popular area of study for Agnes Scott stu- dents. The English curriculum has been designed to provide students with a broad knowledge and deep un- derstanding of English and American literature. Students of English Litera- ture have the opportunity to learn to read literature with perception and enjoyment and to analyze and write about it critically and imaginatively. English majors must take courses in the areas of medieval, sixteenth- century, seventeenth- or eighteenth- century, and nineteenth-century lit- erature and American literature. Stu- dents have a choice of courses in each of these areas and a choice of electives in various areas. The English Department offers the interdisciplinary majors English Lit- erature — Creative Writing, Art His- tory — English Literature, and Histo- ry — English Literature. Students are also given the opportunity to design their own major. Majors may study at British universities during their ju- nior year and may participate in in- ternships during their senior year. Curriculum in the Department of Education is designed to prepare stu- dents to teach on either the elemen- tary or secondary level. Agnes Scott students who complete the teacher education requirements major in a discipline other than education. Education students participate in a quarter of professional experience and work. The program includes study of instructional procedures and materi- als, classroom observation, and ad- vanced study in the areas of pupils and school organization. Students are urged to participate in programs dur- ing the summer months such as Head Start, day care nurseries, summer schools and camps. During their sen- ior year students must participate in a September Practicum. LANGUAGE A Study Involving Skill, Accuracy, And Fluency Language study at Agnes Scott is concentrated not only on words, their pronunciation, use and un- derstanding but also on a study of the history, culture, and literature of the lan- guage and of the countries where it is spoken. Accuracy and fluency in writing and speaking French and a knowledge and appreciation of French literature and cul- ture are emphasized in the study of French at Agnes Scott. Various courses are offered in conversation, culture, and literature of the language. Qualified stu- dents may elect to spend their junior year in France on a program of study. A French Assistant comes to Agnes Scott each year to live on the French Hall with students interested in speaking French in the dormitory (Walters Hall). The German department emphasizes the skills of speaking, understanding, and writing the German language. At all levels of study the linguistic and cultural aspects of the German-speaking world are examined. The German curriculum offers a wide variety of courses in con- temporary and classical German litera- ture. There is a German Hall in Inman Dormitory. The department also offers a Summer Study Program in Germany at the University of Marburg. Proficiency in the four language skills and knowledge of the culture and litera- ture of Hispanic countries is emphasized in the study of Spanish. Fulfillment of the major includes courses in language study and literature. Students of Spanish are given the opportunity to live on the Spanish Hall in Winship Hall. There are also opportunities to further develop skill in the Spanish language at the Spanish Dining Table and at the evening tertulia. »it . ' - i i,! .- FRANCES C. CALDER French Dept. Chair CRISTABEL P. BRAUNROT Assoc. Prof, of French HUGUETTE D. KAISER Assoc. Prof, of French GUNTHER BICKNESE German Dept. Chair INGRID WIESHOFER Assoc. Prof, of German CONSTANCE SHAW Spanish Dept. Chair MICHAEL J. BROWN Assoc. Prof, of History JOHN L. GIGNILLIAT Assoc. Prof, of History KATHARINE D. KENNEDY Assoc. Prof, of History STEVEN A. HAWORTH Assoc. Prof, of Poli. Sci. r i • r JZ ±n- INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS Gives Students A Broad Base Jnternational Relations offers majors diversity in their course of study. This major was designed to provide integrated study of political and econom- ic relations among nations in the con- temporary world. Emphasis is placed on world politics with complementary stud- ies in the areas of international econom- ics and modern history; this gives stu- dents an interdisciplinary training in in- ternational relations. Students majoring in International Relations take courses in political sci- ence, economics, history, and modern foreign language. Basic courses involv- ing the study of theory on the 300 level are required, as well as study of contem- porary American foreign policy. Study of economics principles and economic the- ory is required for completion of the ma- jor. History courses concerned with the study of Europe, Asia, Africa, and Amer- ica are also requirements. International Relations majors must complete a mini- mum of three years of study in modern foreign language. Assistant Professor of Political Sci- ence, Steven A. Haworth is coordinator of International Relations. Other faculty advisers for the major are Professor Pen- elope Campbell from the Department of History, Assoc. Professor Augustus Cochran of the Political Science depart- ment, and Assoc. Professor William We- ber of the Economics department. Students of International Relations choose it as a major for many reasons. Majors declare that they are attracted to International Relations because of the diversity it offers them. This diversity gives them more career options. Of International Relations Vi- viane Haight, an International Relations major, says " I chose International Relations as a ma- jor because it involves four dis- ciplines: economics, history, po- litical science, and language; it gives me a very broad base. " Vi- viane feels that International Re- lations is useful for people who think about political science but are not sure of a career or for students who are interested in a business career or law school. Viviane says that " with Interna- tional Relations you get the ba- sics out of four different depart- ments. You get a little bit of everything plus exposure to the somewhat international aspect with another language. " Viviane is planning to go to law school, but sh e says that International Relations majors are interested in many diverse careers, includ- ing public relations, advertising, or graduate school in one of the four disciplines that compose the major. Viviane says " You can use all four fields, but you can also concentrate on one field. The broad base that Inter- national Relations gives makes you less confined. " Viviane is interested in going to law school when she graduat- ed from Agnes Scott. She feels that the courses she has taken to fulfill her major will prepare her for law school because " most of the classes in alw school involve a lot of writing. The courses I have taken her give me the writ- ing and reading comprehension skills I need for law school. Vi- viane is not sure what kind of law she will specialize in, but she is interested in international law. BIBLE CLASSICS PHILOSOPHY A Variety Of Topics he Department of Bible and Religion gives its students the opportunity to extend their knowledge and comprehension of the re- ligious aspect of life, especially the Ju- daeo-Christian tradition. As a course of major study a student may focus on Bi- ble or Religion. Students of Bible and Religion can choose from courses of study concerned with such topics as a study of Paul ' s letters, Hebrew prophets, theology, mysticism, and the Jewish faith. The Classics department offers four majors concentrating on ancient lan- guage and culture; students may major in Greek, Latin, Classical Languages and Literature, or Classical Studies which combines language study and other as- pects of ancient civilization. Courses in Classics include study of Greek, Greek history and literature, Latin and Latin literature, and courses in Classical civil- izations. Philosophy critically examines the as- sumptions and positions of other disci- plines and considers solutions to basic problems not specifically approached in other disciplines. A student may ap- proach the study of philosophy through courses dealing with particular problems such as logic and ethics or through courses concentrating on the history of philosophy. Students of philosophy should acquaint themselves with the ma- jor philosophers and their ideas, and they should develop and practice the techniques involved in critical analysis and reasoning. 7 Bi RICHARD D. PARRY Prof, of Philosophy KWAI SING CHANG Bible and Religion Dept. Chair DIERDRE J. GOOD Asst. Prof, of Bible and Religion GAIL CABISIUS Classics Dept. Chair MYRNA G. YOUNG Visiting Prof, of Classics SALLY MACEWEN Assoc. Prof, of Classics DAVID P. BEHAN Philosophy Dept. Chair I LEE B. COPPLE Psychology Dept. Chair AYSE ILGAZ GARDEN Assoc. Prof, of Psychology MIRIAM K. DRUCKER Prof, of Psychology THOMAS W. HOGAN Assoc. Prof, of Psychology CONSTANCE A. JONES Socio. Anthro. Dept. Chair JOHN A. TUMBLIN Prof, of Sociology CAROLINE M. DILLMAN Asst. Prof, of Sociology Ift i y u El PSYCHOLOGY, SOCIOLOGY: Both Are Diverse Subjects as mechanisms of adaption of envi- ronments. P sychology is the science of the JX mind and behavior of animals and humans. It is a diverse field of study. Psychology majors are grounded in a program of strong aca- demic psychology which includes learning opportunities in the labora- bory and in the field. The course of study for psychology majors begins with courses in general psychology. From there students go on to take such courses as Psychology of Women, Cognitive Psychology, So- cial Psychology, and Experimental Psychology which emphasizes experi- ments and learning theories. Sociology involves disciplined ana- lysis of social organization and inter- action with major emphasis on soci- eties of the industrial areas of the Western world. Beyond the introduc- tory course in sociology courses are arranged around four areas of study; these include ways of dealing with fundamental human needs through institutions, problems related to alter- ations and disruptions in social orga- nizations, the interplay between indi- vidual expectations and group expec- tations, and interdependence of ac- quired knowledge in the field of con- tinuing research. Anthropology involves the com- parative study of culture with empha- sis being p laced on both the unity of humankind and the diversity exhibit- ed among different peoples. A great deal of the information anthropolo- gists use is gleaned from observation of small-scale, non-Western societies. Students study both cultural and eco- logical anthropology. In cultural an- thropology humans are looked upon as both culture-making and culture made animals. In ecological anthro- pology beliefs and behaviors are seen PHYSICAL EDUCATION: Where Everyone Participates Physical Education is required of all students for three hours a week during their first two years at Agnes Scott. The Physical Educa- tion Department assists students in their physical,, mental, and social de- velopment through a program de- signed to provide regular physical ac- tivity. Professor Kate McKemie, As- soc. Prof. Kathryn A. Manuel (Dept. Chair), Asst. Professor Marylin B. Darling and Instructor Cynthia L. Pe- terson make up the department, (pic- tured at right) Agnes Scott ' s physical education program gives students an opportuni- ty to participate in a wide variety of activities which require various levels of athletic skill and ability. Students select courses from five general areas. Aquatics includes synchronized swimming, life saving and a Red Cross instructor ' s course in water safety. Dance classes are offered such as ballet, jazz and tap. Students can also play dual sports such as fencing and tennis; team and individual sports are also offered. Riding is taught at the Vogt Riding Academy. T R wsasiSuJifm CLASSES Seniors 1 9 8 4 U CLASS OFFICERS: Betsy Shaw, Vice President; Carol Jones, Pr esident; Francis Harrell, Secretary-Treasurer Melissa Glenn Abernatby Richmond, VA French Elizabeth Edwards Abreu Roswell, GA French -■ -i ' Tracey Leigh Baker Lincolnton, NC English French Patricia Annette Ballew Marietta, GA sh Literature — Creative Writin Betsy Lou Benning Decatur, GA Economics Laura Avalee Blundell Ballwin, MO Psychology Julie Ann Bradley Tallahassee, FL Mathematics Maria Barbara Branch Atlanta, GA Suzanne Lenore Brown Sharpsburg, GA Economics French JC -v n) Cheryl Lynn Bryant Louisville, KY Economics Janet Leigh Bundhck Atlanta, GA Economics Charlotte Elizabeth Burch Live Oak, FL Psychology Cjyce Lyn Callaway Ringgold. GA Theatre Cheryl Ann Carlson Bay St. Louis, MS Economics English Literatun Caroline Lebby Cooper Charleston, SC Psychology Senior Sister Class Song Black Cat — 1983 At last our final song The past four years, where have they gone? What to say, to you our sisters? We ' ve learned so much — it ' s hard to find The perfect words for such a time So to you we leave this advice . , , Chorus: Hang onto your memories, they ' re precious and priceless They ' ll be a bright star in the bad times The weeks and the years — they all seem to fly by But memories prevent the good-byes So hello to memories of special times. Late night chats, bottles of wine Of Red and Blue, green and yellow too, combined (so fine So hello to memories of special friends Black Cat skits, 6 a.m. fire drills Teachers, their tests, and all the rest we survived (so far) Chorus ■■■r . Jm ' fl H So hello to memor Our home for fou To you, our sisters es of Agnes Scott years, we ' ll miss it alot we entrust our hopes and prayer p i m Chorus Ellen Dee Crawford Black Mountain, NC French 118 o Meri Lynn Crawford Newnan, GA Mathematics Psychology Heather Louise Crockett Stone Mountain, GA Psychology Rebecca Randolph Cureton Garden City, NY History Julianna Webb Custer Albany, GA Spanish Katherine Kennard Edwards Atlanta, GA Biology English Caria Ann Eidson Decatur, GA Economics Sherry Lee Ellington Atlanta, GA Bible and Religion Kate Boyd Esary Griffin, GA English Music JL Elizabeth Yates Faison Charlotte, NC Psychology Suzanne Celeste Feese Danville, KY Economics Physics — Ast Elizabeth Gregory Finklea Birmingham, AL Psychology Catherine l tcUe Fleming Siimrcr, SC ' — Creative Writing Art English Literature Shiwn Elaine Fletcher Harlingen, TX Economics Kimmie Lynn Forlenberry Lilburn, GA Biology Donna Lynn Garrett Mt. Pleasant, SC Economics French Miriam Elaine Garrett Atlanta, GA Theatre -ry . Emily Cilbert Glaze Winston-Salem, NC History Elizabeth Lee Godfrey Forest City, NC Mathematics Susanna Michelson Goheen Decatur, GA Physics — Astronomy Alicia de las Mercedes Gomez Senoia, GA International Relations Louise Beavon Gravely Rocky Mount, NC Music Nancy Ellen Griffith Jonesboro, GA Mathematics French Elizabeth Gaines Hallman DeLand, FL Art Psychology Fara Ann Haney Lynn Haven, FL History ■S .J. tr) Frances Witberspoon Hsrrell Tucker, GA Mathematics Music Helen Virginia Harrell Donalsonville, GA Brenda Marie HeNein Orlando, FL Art Mary Ellen Huckabee Charlotte, NC Mathematics Frjn Elise Ivey WrightsviUe, GA Chemistry Margaret Keller Jenkins Rock Hill, SC History Tammy Lynne Jenkin Richmond, VA Economics Joy J ohnson Riyadh, Saudi Arabi, French Ji-S ' - 1 v IB Fl K ■ 1 --- . ' . i H f ' emmmff ft r ' ' :x:f : ' ' M M I B ' SIH Cjrol Jean Jones Jacksonville, FL Political Science Crystal Maria Jones Tallahassee, FL Biology Eva Danon Jones Columbia, MS Political Science Karen Elizabeth Kaiser Atlanta, GA Patricia Louise teeming Kingsport, TN Mathematics Physics Marian Lansdell Meiere Lewis Augusta, GA Enelish Pearl Pei Keng Smyrna, GA Political Science Leslie Kay Lyons Avondale Estates, GA Economics French Anne Preston Markette Americus, GA Economics Susan Gayle Mason Swainsboro, GA Economics CjTole Marie Martin Colur nbu s, GA E ngli sh HONORS CLASS OF 1984 Dana Scholars Honor Scholars Tracey Leigh Baker Melissa Abernathy Betsy Lou Benning Cheryl Carlson Cheryl Ann Carlson Sue Feese Elizabeth Yates Faison Mary Ellen Huckabee Suzanne Celeste Feese Fran Ivey Elizabeth Gregory Finklea Patricia Leeming Louise Beavon Cravely Denise Mazza Fara Ann Haney Colleen O ' Neill Frances W. Harrell Alicia Paredes Mary Ellen Huckabee Tina Roberts Fran Elise Ivey Helen Stacey Carol Joan Jones Marty Wooldridge Marian Lansdell Lewis Belinda Yandell Denise Mazza Mary Susanna Michelson G ohe en Nanette Hopkins Scholarship Julie Marie Norton Colleen Patricia O ' Neill Kate Esary Nella Elizabeth Owen Louise Gravely Marta Alicia Pare. ' Michelle Denise J , kar Stakes Scholar Diane Kay Rickctt Charlotte Justine Roberts Helen Stacey Julia Johnson Roberts Margaret Elizabeth Shaw Helen Lee Stacey Alice Murrell Whitten Katherine Kirkland Wilkes 129 Denise Mazza Dunwoody, GA English Rachel Elizabeth McConnell Atlanta, GA Enciish Sarah Hudson McCullough Tupelo, MS History Deborah Ann McLaughlii Peachtree City, GA Art English Va Elizabeth McLemore Macon, GA Psychology H 1 BhI J •» ' vK E H 1 — » B IH| JP +tjB ft H P iSSaHli x ' H nii 11 PHR ii Y ' " g ■l II i i« «« ■H Si! Robin Courtney Ogier Orlando, FL English Lisj Ann O ' Hjrrow Stone Mountain, GA History Colleen Patricia O ' Neill Columbus, GA History Nella Elizabeth Owen Atlanta, GA Economics History Anne Spencer Page Russellville, KY Sociology Paiti Jane Pair Atlanta, GA Economics Maria Alicia Paredes Jacksonville, FL Economics Mary Truesdale Patterson Atlanta, GA French German Robyn Perry Bartlesville, OK English — Creative Writing Michelle Denise Pickar Houston, TX English Nsncy Elizabeth Poppleton Birmingham, AL History Pamela Ann Powell Snellville, GA Psychology Linda Louise Price Winter Haven, FL Biology Diane Kay Rickett Cornelia, GA Mathematics .-..KHA -. Charlotte Justine Roberts Clemson, 5C Chemistry Julh Johnston Roberts Jacksonville, FL Art Mary Margaret Schweers Charlotte, NC International Relations Margaret Claire Sever Temple Terrace, FL Economics msx rjsT. Celia Marie Shackleford Atlanta, GA English Margaret Elizabeth Sha Charlotte, NC Sociology Jennifer Lee Shelton Knoxville, TN English r z Linda Lee Soltis North Tonawanda, NY History Helen Lee Stacey Atlanta, GA Biology Economics -( rfg gg Cynthia Ann Stewart Clarkston, GA Mathematics Robin Paige Sutton Atlanta, GA Biology English Katherine Flora Switzer Smyrna, GA Biology Ellen Renee Thomas Fayetteville, GA History-English Literatun Tracey Yvonne Veal Decatur, GA Psychology Sociology — Anthropology Charlotte Canham Ward Atlanta, GA Art History Hay ley Ann Waters Kingsport, TN Psychology Sociology Pamela Gail Waters Augusta, GA Economics Ann Bonniwell Weaver Huntsville, AL Biology Chandra Yvette Webb Richardson, TX Chemistry Kathleen Noel Welch Memphis, TN Economics Cynthia Lynn White Houston, TX French Lena Frances Whitley LaGrange, GA French Psychology Alice Murrell Whitten Lynchburg, VA History Rjsjnjali Wickrema Colombo, Sri Lanka Psychology Donna Louise Wilfong Whitehouse Station, NJ Theatre Katherine Kirkhnd Wilkes Wayzata, MN Physics — Astronomy Charh Virginia Williamson Williamson, GA History J M ry Elisabeth Willoughby Northville, MI Theatre English Margaret Winter Jacksonville, FL English History A ' .JaeA . Marty Lynn Wooldridge Ruston, LA Physics — Astronomy Constance Crane Patterson Albany, GA English Psychology Lisa Carol Yandle Charlotte, NC Art Karen Elizabeth Young Cochran, GA Political Science Marv Anne Birchfield Kaisa Hollingsworth Bowman Elizabeth Sterlin; Vonda Sue Bracewell Janet Stuart Dawson Petra Lin Dotson Gabraella Drake Laurie Ann DuBoi! Rebecca A. Fornwalt Cathleen Anne Fox Jennifer Ellen Gazzola Julie Ann Gilreath Mary Clyde McCuJston Megan McLean McGarity Nancy Elizabeth McMurry Elizabeth Louise Moak ■■ia.k- Laura Newton Nancy Nisbet Catherine Pakes Lizabeth Seana Simn Glenda Ruth Smith Jessie Ellington Smoot Andrea Faye Snell E HONORS DANA SCHOLARS Eileen Altman Elizabeth Boyd Pamela Clanton Gabraella Drake Laura Feese Becky Fornwalt Cathleen Fox Laura Langford Laura Lones Melar ie Lett Mary McCuiston Nancy McMurray Laura Newton Margaret Shippen Kimberly Spinnett Dawn Teague Virginia Thompson HONOR SCHOLARS Anne CouUing Laura Feese Becky Fornwalt Melanie Lott Margaret Shippen Ann Stephens Elizabeth Witt Belinda Yandell Jacqueline Anne Umstadter J Joanna Margaret Wiedeman 1 9 8 6 Sophomores Angela Noeile Almgren Sophomore Class Officers: President, Patricia Maguire; Vice President, Agnes Parker; Treasurer, Barbara Caulk; Secretary, Mary Carter Whitten. Maria Mercedes Badia-Moro Dana Marene Briscoe Kjerstin Caroline Boggs Elizabeth Wilder Brown Kelly Marie Burns Sonja Marie Burns Karen Dawn Fortenberry Alexandra Lydia Fry Cristina Mildred Gerson Maria Adelina Gonzalez - ■-C A... ' fr Andrea Gail Morris .hnstinc Louisa Olde gnes Kine Parke Bonnie Cam. lie Pa E Renee Grace Roberts Rachel Annette Rochman f M»s ' ' 5 1 ' ' 4 1 Frances Holland Rogers Valerie Lynn Roos 1 9 8 7 Freshman Class Officers: Lisa Jordan, Vice President; Maria McGinnis, Se cretary- Treasurer; Jennifer Spurlin, President. Pamela Charlotte Anderson Martha Claire Armistead Beverly Stevens Ashmore Jennifer Faye Aultman Elizabeth HoUingsworth Baddley Amy Burgess Bailey Rebekah Barnard Martha Kate Beckun Gillian Biggers 5:J5 ■ rtf-v- lie Clayton Donna Lynn Doorley Monica Duque Jeanine Louise Dv, - • ' - ' - Ana Marie Hcrnand Lauren Patricia Homer Marie Elizabeth Hooper Julie EUette Huffaker Mary Agr es Humann Suzanne Karol Kh E ■■ ' i Melissa Dawn Martin Catherine Christina Mayson Maria Lynn McGii Kathy Elaine McKee Martha Elizabeth Mulhs Margaret Ann Murray Victoria Antonia Negrucci Lisa Ahce Ohff Kerry Kathleen O ' Rourke Liliana Nancy Perez Anne Marie Peters Ana Victoria Quintan -L.I- ' t-f . --.-. Melanie Ann Sherk Holly Alice Singletary Andrea Lynn Turnbough Anne Mireille Tyson Carol Joan Valentine Mary Kathryn Varner Anne Elisabeth Weston Susan Terry Whitaker Natalie Elizabeth Whitten Joyce Karen Wiltrout Eunjoo Yang Karen Frances Youngner SPONSORS ' - ' - h ' J-r - LABORERS ' INTERNATIONAL UNION of North Americo LOCAL NO )l t.C. GULLATTE, President J.B UNDERWOOD, Secrftary-Tre.suttr AMOS BEASLEY, JR.. Business Manager HARRY PARHAM, Recording Secretary Executive Board LESTER SHINGLES SAMSON GARRETT ALFRED OCLESBY AFTILIATED WITH AFL-CIO, GEORGIA STATE AR-CIO, ATLANTA, GEORGIA LABOR COUNCIL, ATLANTA BUILDING TRADES COUNCIL P.O. BOX S346 • 1004 EDGEWOOD AVE., N.E • ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30307 • TEL. 522-5872, SS2-531S-6 ipratur f rpsbytpnan (Eburrh 205 Sycamore Street DECATUR. GEORGIA 30030 Morning Worship Services - 8:30, 11:00 a.m. Evening Worship Service - Call for Schedule 378-1777 STUDENTS WELCOME! EXECUTIVE TRAVEL, INC. ATLANTA OFFICE NORTH DEKALB MALL • 2030 LAWRENCEVILLE HWY. DECATUR, GEORGIA 30033 ANDREW H. HADJIAN (404) 321-1122 Vice President j ?5 General Manoger Jjf-aOTI j TELEX 70-7344 ' :-tu.U ' »ir t 48 NORTH AVONDALE RD. AVONDALE ESTATES SILK SUEDE LEATHER FUR EXPERT TAILORING FINEST GENERAL DRV CLEANING MONOGRAMWING BRUHNS DRY CLEANERS TAILORS Formerly Tomis DECATUR 702 N COLUMBIA DR 378-5146 NORTHLAKE 3939 LaVISTA RD 939-2211 BOB RUTH BRUHNS OWNER MANAGERS SPENCER ' S TIRE COMPANY BEN SPENCER JIMMY GEARING Nissan Datsun Jaguar AMC Jeep FACTORY AUTHORIZED Renault sales, service, parts Where Customers Send T VA RONCALLI MOTORS, inc 625 CHURCH STREET. DECATUR, GEORGIA 30033 The ' i SJ( LTD. A printing )obmus a run through the presses It must start with the basic ingredients you supply and then be spiced up wilh the :hniques and the finest in ' ice We offer dimosi ev ery ice you require to put your idea print from layout to packaging. 225 North McDonough Street Across the street from Decatur High School JOIN THE FRESH FOOD LUNCH BUNCH. Morrison ' s believes you deserve something better than the same old factory-tasting fast food At lunch time, we re ready to serve you a delicious home-fresh meal, with an exciting variety of over 100 dishes — including crisp salads and oven-crusty breads All at brown bag lunch prices, too! 10 LOCATIONS IN ATLANTA DEUCXXI8 CAFETEfllA Serving avery day ol the year from 11a ( teiei ' mf ' (XiA. RCMEMBER Insurance Protection lof Non-Drintiers Onty AUTO . HOME • CHURCH • LIFE INSURANCl COMPANIIS We deliver more., than just acar. Woodrow Wilson College of Law 830 West Peachtree Street, N.W. Atlanta, Georgia 30308 Co-pHucntiorinl day nnrj pvenifiq cl;is?f;s. pquni opportunity adnnssions policy, call Admissions OKice. (404) 881-1457 Graduation from this school qualifies for the Georgia Bar Examination only Ml 3308 Memorial Dr Decatur, Gee Ph. 289-0888 1 rgia 30032 w 5706 Memorial Dr Stone Mountain, Ph. 292-8446 Georgia 30083 i Compliments of OFFICE EQUIPMENT | ATLANTA DECATUR CHAHBLEE - ' jf.- ' i yankee CliiltDber ' l3 tfe Established 1968 l " T ' " J " A Pamela de Journo 1 J. S. NEMETH President I Hi Tirestone • •lit)fl«n« •bout FIrttton - HBai Avondale Estates. Georgia 30002 • " lEaBB S 404 - 294-5222 DOG AND CAT GROOMING BOARDING DOGS. CATS AND CAGE PETS Firestone Stores of Belvedere Inc. 3518 Memorial Drive Belvedere Shopping Center Decatur, GA. 30032 Phone; 404 289-8390 STRINGFELLOW HENRY R (JACK) Personal Injury Workers Compensation Divorce, Adoption Family Law Trial Practice - General 125ETrlnItyPIDec - 377-4288 Sensational Subs ATLANTA 872-4424 782 PONCE DE LEON 2 BLOCKS EAST OF SEARS DECATUR SQUARE 377-5202 NEXT TO UIAHTA HAIL STATION DORAVILLE FLIGG ' S PRINTING ihIh SERVICE TED FLIGG MRS. J. C. FLIGG Phone 378-5072 HIGH QUALITY FirsI National Bank BIdg. 315 W. Ponco da Leon Ave. Dscatur, Georgia 30030 Red ' s Body Shop 3116 Elm Street Avondale Estates, GA 30002 General Auto Repairs Painting John H. Almand Owner Bus: 377-4055 Res: 292-8638 THE BRYANT READING CLINIC Speed Reading, Learning Disability Specialist Communication Skills 4277-N Memorial Drive, Decatur, Ga 30032 (404) 523-5062 Rt 10 Box 373, Haw Cr. Rd , Gumming, Ga 30130 (404) 887-7893 4251 N Peachtree Rd , Chamblee, Ga 30341 joj 5. 3 soe? M TERMITES. EXTERMINATORS, PEST CONTROL INC. 2245 CANDLER ROAD DECATUR, GEORGIA 30032 LELANO MADDOX Owner PHONE: 288-0608 WW Sage Hill Shopping Center y 1 799 Briarcliff Road Atlanta, Georgia 30306 PAT HALEY 404-874-3116 PabplLanb Sr rk enerar " Clinic Little People ' " and Accessories (404) 377-2352 £ MARGIE SPENCER, L.P.D. V - -. J 402 E. HOWARD AVE. MECHANICAL SERVICES, INC. PO BOX 90906 • 2665 MAIN STREET • EAST POINT, GEORGIA 30344 TEL (404) 766-0292 AIR CONDITIONING INSTALLATION, SERVICE, PIPING, PLUMBING 4 Steps To A few Imaafc NIX MANN AND ASSOC INC Architects 1382 Peachtree St., NE Atlanta. Georgia 30309 404-873-2300 767-2336 3379 HAIN STREET COLLEGE PK. METRO MATTRESS OUTLET 4fc39e GlE-NWOOO Rd. (Corner Covington hwy t DECATUR. GEORCIA 30035 2S9 628B 2131 N Decatur Rd Decatur. Georgia 30033 63302-44 RALPH H. BIRDSONG ASSOCIATES CeAtLp-dd Pub-LLc AccaurvtarutA (Vescfiplions (Jricutimey s jlpotneca ' i j Jnc. S42 CHURCH STREET DECATUR. GEORGIA 3030 PHONE 378-8408 CROWN CENTRAL PETROLEUM CORP, 225 Clifton St. S.E. Atlanta, Georgia 30317 404-373-0288 ESTABLISHED l»7J 3187 PEACHTREE RD.- .E. ATLAMA, GA. 30305 ATLANT.A I.IXRX SKHVIOK A DIVI3IO.V or NATION.M. SEHVIIK INDfiTIIIL.S. I.VC I ' . O. IIOX I4b0 ATLANTA. UEOI)(.;lA :10301 522-7335 MALLORY a EVANS, INC, MECHANICAL CONTRACTORS - ENGINEERS 546 KENTUCKY STREET P O BOX 447 DECATUR. GA 3003I EA Code 404 29207 17 ' Bottled Under Authority of The Coca-Cola Company " by Till-: ATLANTA COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY. te Taylor Anderson 2996 giondvtew c architects lulle 206 ononio georgio 30305 (40d) 237 725 Carlos E. Taylor, Jr. A.I.A. DECATUQ (SOIAKE 1175ChurchStreel Decatur, Georgia 30030 (404) 373-3739 WJo llli B HlavsT« G rtknd ' ' iiiUJ. (o- ,.» -»j » .r.u Messianic Congregation Fildjy Subbilh S«rvlc« il B 00 p rr Tuaidar BIbIt Sludlti •! 7 30 p m 7(n nnloid H«»Y . SulH 107 Ailm.ln. Geucgli 30341 Robart I I404M5574I7 S| .. Hensler ' s Drive-in 22 Avondale Road Avondale Eslales, Georgia 294-5239 The Dai?cc F n?p Roii Everett 404 377 3071 130 E, Ho Decatur ward Ave. Ga. 30030 SomotMng new fur ATLANTAII FREE DELIVEnY CHINESE RESTAURANT- Carry Out Menu rhe Golden Phoenh H51 O.lo.O Bo«d NE 373-1387 D as JOHN OATLEY BUILDERS HARDWARE INC. aoa 876343-3 (404) 6:i4-4477 M Pyng Ho Restaurant ♦ Cocktail • Luncheon ir Dinner •k Banquet ■ • Take Out (Daniel) Dati-Ycou Jou PiesidenI 1357 Clairmont Rd Decatur, Ga 30033 GOOD FOOD AND DRINK GLENN ' S ONE HOUR CUSTOM DRY CLEANERS GLENN BARNETT ■ OWNER 608 CHURCH STREET DECATUR, GA 30030 BEN W. JERNIGAN, .TR. DJSIX). General I :ntJ8try Suite 238 • First National Bank Building 31 5 w. Ponce de Leon Ave • Decatur, Ga, 30030 378 1466 Volt Information Sciences, Inc. Technical Semces Division 12 Perimeter Park Drive Suite W5 Atlanta. Georgia 30341 imi 455-6235 Julius (Jay) Adinaro bu can ' t look at Atlanta without looking at Tempo! ...Ml O MANAGEMENT ,11(1111 111) 2190PLASIERBOAD. NE AILANIA. GA, 303 i 1 1«0 1 31S 1S25 CONGRAIULMIOIIS Class of 1984 Look what ' s in store for you! Quality Paant, Wallcovering, Floorcovering, Window Treatments and tiie tools to help you do it yourself. Plus professional advice for your favorite decorating project It ' s all thore m one convenient visit COME IN iUNTD ASK SHERWIN-WILLIAMS Visit one of oui ' 20 Atlanta Ai ' ea Ixicatinns SHARIAN, INC. Oriental Rugs 404-373-2274 Decatur, CA Rug And Carpet Cleaning arsh MCiennan When it SSIfr- « " " « to the leader. Marsh McLennan, Incorporated 3340 Peachtree Rd., N.E. P.O. Box 105008 Atlanta, Georgia 30348 Live In The Sportsman ' s Paradise LAKE OCONEE LAKE SINCLAIR Choice Lakefront Lots Prime Shoreline Locations • 1 (era loll wllh minlmun 100 It ihorvMn • Dockt pcnnltlvd • Caiy acc«» on pavod roidi • EJiy own.r llnincing Now anllablB In Georylt ' t fineat fishing and hunting anat. CALL FOR INFORMATION Allania (home oHica) 404 256-3633 Macon 0J2 743-51 74 ' Southern Guaranty Land Mortgage Company DeKalbCounry Teachers Federal Credit Union 652 North Indian Creek Drive Clarkston, Georgia 30021 (-iOzi) 292-6868 GRIZZARD ADVERTISIIMG. IIMC. 1 ;44 Mdung Avenue SE AUanld r,Hor.|,d .10313 PruOucc ve Mail Aij ettibi ' ig Sm e iS ' d TeiBDfone !40dl 623-1501 OuCaiae Georgia Call ToaF-ee 1 6G0-3J1-9J5 ' Engineered like noothcrl car In the world JIM GARCIA Sales Leasing Consultant ATLANTA CLASSIC CARS 1655 Church Street Decatur, Georgia 30033 (404) 296-1313 MERCEDES-BENZ 1655 Church St., Decatu i-y - The Guard Is America at Its Best! Georgia Army National Guard The Guard Has Openings for 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 179b5 Atlanta, Georgia 303 Ifa OH V H. HARLAND COMPANY POST OFFICE BOX 105250— ATLANrfA. GEORGIA 30348 1404) 3730195 ' Hndeewood SCecteic Co. MORE POWER TO YOU 154 NEW STREET DECAtUR GEORGIA 30030 LutZ Donald M. Murphy Vice-President General Manager 1160 Beaver Ruin Rd Norcross, Georgia 30093 (404) 925-1222 Mooney ' s Body Er ' " - Paint Shop Inc. W: IMDMOONEY Owner ' --■ ' . " ' 3612 FRANKLIN STREET AVONDALE ESTATES, GA 30002 PHCMSIE: 404 294 5330 HIGDON CDNSTRUCTIDN COMPANY, INC. GENERAL CONTRACTORS 40 FRANKLIN STREET P. O BOX 307 AVONDALE ESTATES. GEORGIA 30002 ITm M. A, (ALLEN) HIGDON JR ' - ' " 14041 294 8547 m TRU-KUT, INC. Robert T Gunter 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, CONYERS, GEORGIA (404) 483 4743 uriTin Annn A rws ' V.1 ' -} ' } Koswo!! Mlairta, (jCC)!L;ia 30 M M I Ml I ( i ■. ) l I )K ) 1 K t l, l . Pittsburgh Paints System Makes Color-Pickin ' Easy ' Coordinated Color Families make It easy for you to find the batic color fou have In mind • Bright -Now " Colors are ideal for contemporary decorating use • Over eoa ' lnvogue " colors to 24 hours fresher! fresh fro products Atlanta Dairies picks up its rr ■n farms every single day, our di are as fresh as you can get — unl I your backyard. Try i ;, nutritious Homogenized Milk i ny other fine dairy products — got Architects IR(0)lb©§®[ni Atlanta. Georgia M-„ , " ;: ' : ' ' :■, .W.■,l,lll, ' CifWrl;l, 1 J ■ .• ■■ , ' .1 ]ilnials,aii ' l I. 1 1 ■► 1 kV ,rrlilii v--Hl ' n ' J " Qeltin abathat l Marguerite Smith ' s In Decatur 7 . makss me feel all warm K r J andfuz2y. " miiL ■ M .„.„..». ' .j X UarguertteSmltii ' B. • ' JM for cleaning problems K. 0 you can ' t bear aDymore, Join the Sunday Brunch Bunch at Radisson. (All you can eat only $8.95) When you see all that you get for$8 95, It ' s no wonder there ' s always a bunch of people enjoying our Sunday Brunch To begin with, there ' s a wide array of appetizers, a unique assortment of salads and tantalizing omelettes and waffles made to order. Our entrees mclude Roast Turkey. Baked Ham and Baron of Beef Then there ' s dessert Not just your run-of-the-mill kind but such treats as eclairs, napoleons, make-your-own- sundaes, plus lots of other mouth-watering cakes, ' puddings and dumplings. And every Sunday as a special welcome to the Radisson Brunch Bunch we include a complimentary glass of champagne. So this Sunday, join ' us at the Radisson in the Cafe Boulevard from 1 1 am to 2:30 p.m (Special Ic prices for kids, too Just $5 00.) For reservations, call 394-5000 ext. 600, RADISSON INN ATLANTA 1-285 at Chamblee-Dunwoody Road THE RADISSON HOTELS A COLLECTION NOT A CHAIN l ' .f-yi YAMAHA KAWASAKI EAST — INTRODUCES — Something practical for people who don ' t have to be. The Riva From Yamaha Two-wheelin ' sophistication MAKE IT TO YAMAHA KAWASAKI EAST And Make Thi j,a° Scene Wllh 243-0607 3530 Flat Sh( Melear s Pit Cooked Barbecue I Given To I i7],tflmrain7)ut( •:i yf W M. (Bll L) MELE i i Wrf FAIRBUHN 964.9933 JK hwy no 2B I CITY. GA. Pinckard Cleaners 612 Medlock Dr. Decalur, Georgia 30033 PROPERTY ADVISORY CORPORATION REAL ESTATK CONSULTANT AND APPRAISIR Andrew E. McColoan. MAI PREfilOCNT 84 Sixth Strict. N. E. ATUANTA, GtOROIA 30308 TiLIPHONI (404) 872-1844 Of P 373-2296 H .- fi69-6338 AiJ-onne.! at Law Suite 108 525 ( ayi haJJ. St i eJ. DucntLui, Qe.o igU.a 30030 Greenlee and Strack CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS 1932 CLAIRMONT ROAD ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30033 Frank E. Greenlee Harry B. Strack BiAk -O " We ' re the people to trust with the most important part of your car " • Complete Brake Service • Front-End Absorbers • McPherson Strut Service • Computer Wheel Balancing • Fast Service • Imports and Domestic Cars 2220 LAWRENCEVILLE HWY. (JUST NORTH OF NORTH DEKALB MALL) 633-5154 ni Cacll Malon Company PO Box 1 981 5- Station N 700 Antone Street, N W Atlanta. Georgia 30325 (404)351-3991 GENERAL CONTRACTOR I- - -Ijiti ' h ' it M ' tif AiiS ' mt ■■ - A i A :.:i Mk K k. ' :» 112! ;..3i::5ii|ji i 11= ill ill ' ;. a»? ' HH " - ■ lil It 1 ' i ■■ ' ill- l8SaUi ' :niil ii il 11 Telephc ne (404) 378-1403 ?- 5 TECHNICAL SPECIALTIES CORPORATION Serv " A ' ■ ' ■ (• llcwt nf Dixie 114 So jth Col umbia Drive Decatur, Georgia CROSBY INSURANCE AGENCY. INC. I 789 CLAIRMONT ROAD — DECATUR, CA 30033 — 325-3970 DAVE CROSBY nil. Ml SIM AMIADII ' ■III-, M M n II I C M " MCkf FLOWER SHOPS, INC 1026 Sycamore Drive. Decatur, Ga. EDWARDS UPHOLSTERY FURNITURE DISCOUNT BARN BIG DISCOUNT ON ALL NEW FURNITURE 1738 COLUMBIA DRIVE (NEAR GLENWOOD) r-CK,c i=nuuinn : 3555 - 78 HWY DECATUR. GA 30032 EDWARDS s ellvillE. GA PHONE 288-2944 PHONE 979-291 1 ADVtITlSINGIPUBUC HOATIONS What Makes Us Look So Good Is How Well We Make You Look A ]an a MarUe Mk Jnc. 333 E. COLUEGE AVE DECATUR, 3A 30030 FRED Hires WINFHED BAILEY i •■CUSTOM WORK IS OUR SPEC AUTV Pieced tubs . Co UNTER Tops - INTEOR STANDARD TUBS L LAVATORIES 378-4871 378. 313a ■fyy. 8 X THEAST CON (-SUPPLY SOUTd 3 UTHEASrlf 0S3 -AC TUREMS Distributors of ' PRODUCTS TO THE CONTRACTOR 3SBOiO SV SOUTHEAST CONTRACTORS SUPPLY INC KEVIN GIPSON 185 LAREDO DR DECATUR. GA 30030 ATLANTA 404-373-6556 scs RABERN-NASH COMPANY, INC. Sp»ci»litn in floor Covtnng a cka 0 »fU i c TA GEORGIA 30307 0270 CT CRfU: DL ' MgntT (;i(ithinj; Viu ' d Hxixft Td I ' uv A Lol Mori ' FdC Vriiund Ix ' Mox Shdppiiin (x.mU(.t 2()1- " hS4 Itif IVmifiLT MaJI C-T CREW Do urBankir AtTlieBigBlueX T ust Company Bank 404 284-4422 L ' 70 SlOP SERVICE CENTER COMPLETE AUTO REPAIR SERVICE ANTHONY GOBIN 3354 MEMORIAL DR DECATUR, GA 30032 WdrIcJ TraveI AdvisoRs 6 EXECUTIVE PARK SUITE 220 ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30329 404 325 3700 f TINDOL SERVICES R. TINDO PEIST CON L. (BUDBA) TiNDO SERVICES, INC. rROL. ■ TERMITE CONTROL 2070 LIDDELL Dn , N. E. L. Ill Atlanta. GEonGiA 30324 PHONE: 873-61 2 1 ::aj :. »s »i;i £ jtfflo«a PHONE: 981-6750 Mills Body Shop, Inc. 5374 COVINGTON HWY. DECATUR, GA. 30032 Dams-J eal 1 28 CLAIRMONT AVENUE DECATUR GEORGIA 30030 404 377 5152 Mary A. Neat Vice President BOB MILLS Compliments of JOHNSON HIGGINS 17th Floor Trust Company of Georgia Tower 25 PARK Place, N.e.-P. O. Box till ATLANTA, GA. 3037 I Compliments of GOODE BROS. POULTRY P.O. BOX 87130 COLLEGE PARK, GA. 30337 ATHENS PIZZA HOUSE 3 LUCATIONS TO SERVE YOU 636-1100 IM9 LLAIIIMUNT RO DEC 452 282 261-3660 USO PtjkCHTKtE UM PICOMONT ID Nl IND BLVD. CHAM t ria[ IJ ll a APPLIANCES Md TELEVISION SALES SERVICE PARTS FULTON SUPPLY COMPANY Industrie I Supplies - Equipment and Machinery ;U2 Nelson St. S V Atlanta. Ga. 1712 Third Ave Columbus, Ga. 105 Enterprise Ave. Carrollton. Ga. Nallcy ' s Garage 2852 E. College Ave. Decatur, Georgia Rich Morgan 316 Poiers Si. S.W. All ant d , ( 3d. 30313 688- U28 Caine Steel Co. ■ Georgia, Inc. 1315 Chattahoochee Avenue, N.W. Atlanta. Georgia 30318 404 355-4180 Eugene J. Stumm General Manager CAINE WM EXECUTIVE CAR CARE Buffing-Waxing Interior Cleaning Raiy-coating Vinyl Tops Engine Cleaning Painting Touch-Up We do the quality work you expect. 2280 Peachtree Rd NW (In Buckhead) Ij I I PI 355 " o300 Pick Up Delivery Porib of Pigs th. " PROFESSIONAL STYLING WITH A PERSONAL TOUCH- PAT WANG Owaer-Operator 18 Years Experience Private Booths Personal Consultations Pinetree Plaza 5197 Buford Hwy. N.E. Atlanta, GA 30340 (404) 451-9447 m environmental chemical s scems. inc. 2771 Winston Industrial Parkway Winston, Georgia 30187 P.O. Box 399 Douglasvllle, Georgia 30133 Bus. 404 949-5421 Res. 404 949- t4t 5 CLAIRMONT AT N DECATUR RD. 634-6995 - . jf WOMEN ' 8 BOUTIQUE y i 00W RESALE 8H0P CmmU f drc Beautiful Mondav-Friday 10-5:00 Saturday 11-4:30 Couture Designer Fashions at Closed Thursday FANTASTIC SAVINGS mflVFIELD DRIRV FRRmS P O BOX 310 ATHENS, TENNESSEE 37303 HELEN G. SERFLING 377-6887 FIRST national bank builoii eae.isae decatuh, oeorgia LARR Y PRESTON General Manager 5600 ROSWELL ROAD, NE ATLANTA. GA 30342 (404) 256-4275 i YOU WILL FLIP AT THE FANTASTIC SAVINGSI 7«£ amfiLti, One. WOMEN ' S APPAREL BUS 325- M7 BES 675-1151 2105 N OECATUR ROAD DECATUR. GEORGIA 30033 THEDA WARD m Camdot Inn 1706 Clairmont Road Decatur, Georgia 30033 (404) 634-331 1 0Mt wdE soups, sartdwickts cliili. c MtRooM, dARrs, pool sduffUboARd. KtN ANdtRSOlM, pROpRitTOB 241J PIEDMOM DEKALB SERVICE CENTER, INC. 527 E COU-EQE AVE DECATUB. GA 3O030 SPECIAUZINQ IN VOLKSWAGEN REPAIRS 1 REBUILDING ALL V OHK GUARANTEED BRYANT UTHOGRAPHING COMmNY SlOVonHeuscnBlvd ,N W PO Box 19844 Stotion N Atlonto.Gcorgia 30325 Area Code (404) 355 3980 . CO., INSULATION HVUIOH OF KAHONAl SUVia INDUSTtllS, INC P. O BOX 252 ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30301 Tom C. Tabob and Co. . P. C. CSRTiFiEO Public Accountant P. O. BOX 309 DECATUd. Georgia 30031 Telephone 377-OiBi TOM C. TABOR Area Code 404 1665 Scott Boulevard Decatur GA 30033 (404)633-4005 Jenkins C )cle Mower Co. Sales and Service TORO - L WN BOY a SNAPPER MOWERS SCHWIN BICYCLES 379.3307 B R. BUSBY lOZS ATLANTA AVENUE OWNKR DECATUR. GEORGIA 30030 Compliments of A. B.C. Electric Contractor 5445 Highway 9 North Alpharetta Georgia A75-6572 PHONE 2.41 -4373-4 Gibbs Garage Body Shop onnnis c. n Vag x ATTORNEY AT mw 1560 Scoll Bou evard Ptxxie «0 .63 -9ll4 Decaluf Gaorgia 30033 K M £Lcj:tionici, dna. 595 ASHBY STREET, SW. ATLAUTA. GEORGIA 30310 PHONE: lUM) 758-0633 TW - STEREO - CB APPLIANCE SERVICE PROMPT - PROFESSIONAL SERVICE FOR METRO ATLANTA ' - WHOLESALE ONLY METRO REFRIGERATION SUPPLY, INC. 3901 Green Industrial Way Chamblee, CA 30341 Phone (404) 458-9514 Air Conditioning • Refrigeration • Heating • Accessories WRIGHT - BROWN ELECTRIC CO., INC. Commercial • Industrial • Pole Line Construction nil CAPITOL AVE., S.W. Atlanta, Ga. 303 ib P. A. Wright 688-6449 s.. C .., . c. ir cl,, Or.n- 340 CHUkCm iTMLCT DECATUR. GEORGIA BUSINESS 37B 2B4a OVER HESIDENTIAL 20 YEAHS EXPtH a CONTHACT CAHPETS tNCL IN THE CAHPtT U USINE6S S €Z ?t €i c o£tw :t }t UxAAe MICROCOMPUTER SOFTWARE SPECIALISTS 4292 Heiorial Or, Suite B Decatur, Georgia 30032 (404)292-2140 SLIMTASTICS 17 N. Avondale Plaza Downtown Avondale Estates 296-5048 Exercise Specialist 378-0283 Marianne J. Vari ELECTRICAL Compliments of inqlett sSlubbs calVonstrucfion CO. cn uke eioele ti 6075 nOSWELL ROAD SUITE 618 ATLANTA, QA. 30328 jawcLRV • Rcnkn • ocikw OFFICE: 252-0026 Rocker Shop The Exclusive Home Of The BRUMBY ® ROCKER P.O. BOX 12 H21 WHITE CIRCLt, N.H. HARIEUA, GEORGIA 30061 TELEPHONE (404) 427-2618 -i iX U rJvW A ■« T: Home of Hard to Find Items SERVING DECATUR SINCE 1935 373-3335 601 E. College Avenue DECATUR NEW TARTS SERVICE ' V 2760 E. COlif CE AVI DECATUR, GA 90030 (404) 3777I40 HODGE ARMY NAVY STORES MOMi or oooo OCAL MfLLfONANO I ' :i l% " oa Ovm 10 TIARS cuipuc E9uini£n cuitmx footwuk ornci fum UISIUIMO TOOLS TtKfS NOn tUKDWlKC 427-9331 . ' •jVoto- ...• •-- ' ' ° , . ' " ° .. ' i. ' " s All American Specialties, Inc. Angle and Tony Mclntyre TROPHIES PLAQUES, MEDALS AWARDS FOR ALL OCCASIONS ENGRAVING GAVELS RIBBONS 1059 Oak Tree Road. Decalur, Georgia 30033 321-5853 Adjacent to North DeKalb Mall WE ' RE HERE ! THE CITIZENS SOUTHERN BANKS IN GEORGIA MEMBERS FDIC ;(riAL- SYMMERS INSURANCE AGENCY COMPLETE INSURANCE SERVICE SUITE 304 4J1» COVINGTON HIGHWAY DECATUR. GA. 10035 (404) 2S4-4581 LAWRENCE A. GALECKl PROGRESSIVE METHODS, INC. 124 CLAIREMONT AVE. DOWNTOWN DECATUR TYPEWRITERS SALES SERVICE RENTALS IBM NEW USED 377-1848 377-1884 Charlie Mizell. Owner Don Adler. manager We re for YOU 548 Church Street Decatur. Georgia 30030 (404) 3784231 ■ ■ ■ ? l k-f ikM Wli 74 iC6oH emotiaii, 9tte. QUALITY MEMORIAL SERVICES RICHARD WILSON CAROLYN WILSON 903 CHURCH STREET DECATUR. GA 30030 AMERICAN LIGHTING 8655 ROSWELL ROAD. N.E.. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30338, 404 993-3100 ll.S. ELEVATOR A member of the Cubic Corporation family of companies 441 MEMORIAL DRIVE. S.E. ATLANTA, GA 303 12 (404) 524-5656 ISxqUtHttC 378-2900 SERVING ATLANTA A ALL SUBURBS • flESTORE • REPIMII PICK-UP •reuphoisteh i • CORNICE BOARDS DELIVERT • WALL UPHOLSTER 307ECOUl!1E Mrtnlatertr ■SPECIALIZING IN QUALITY SERVICE " SAMPLES SHOWN IN YOUR HOME Travel Agents International 3364 Chamblee Tucker Road North Hills Shopping Cenler Chamblee. Georgia 30341 Telex 52-605 Area Code (404) 438-7990 AGENTS INTERNATIO.VAL -.■i: ' - . DiVERSlTfeCH CORPORATI BEEN ST.. GEORGIA S.W, 30207 GEORGES. TURNER PRESIDENT 1512 G {404)922-5150 CONYERS, l s.caia 9 ' a Wa- U Antique Furniture Open Da Iy9 A.M. 10 7 P.M. 378-4784 Helen Hardison 724 West College Ave. | Business Manager Decatur, GA 30030 THE DECATUR TRAVEL AGENCY COMPLETE TRAVEL SERVICE Telephone: 404 373-9493 k. Atlanta ' s Most Courageous Bank works for you six days a week. Hours: 8 AM-6 PM Mon-Fri. MEMBER roic 9 AM- 12 noon Sat. Except Peachtree Center FIDELITY NATIONAL BANK PEACHTREE CENTER • NORTH LAKE • SANDY SPRINGS DECATUR • Coming Soon - ROSWELL - ]||§MC»M¥ ' 8 Atlanta ' s Leading Specialty Stores For Women PHIPPS PUVZA PARK PLACE 3500 Peachtree Rd N.E. 4505 Ashlord Dunwoody 1 Atlanta, Georgia 30326 Atlanta, Georgia 30346 404-261-5465 404-394-1394 better people make thie difference Dependable qualified and efficteni our people make the difference m our business and voufsi For professional Temporarv Help or complete Facilities Storing • secretaries • stenographers • typists • clerks • bookkeepers • data entry operators • survey workers • hostesses ) I tt NO (ONTKACT RCFCkkAL 60NL • light industrial Northlakc (404)934-2088 Carl Eric Johnson, Inc. 30()7 NORTH DECATUR ROAD DECATUR. GEORICA 30033 W. p. KKNYON TELEPHONE 1404) 377 1222 212 MASONIC TEtlPLE BLDG. DECATUR, GEORGIA 30030 HOUSE OF, THEBAUT ii mi rONSULTING 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. 1517 LaVISTA road. NORTHEAST ATLANTA, GEORGIA30329 (404) 329-0016 WINDOWS • SLIDING GLASS DOORS FOLDING DOORS Pella of Georgia, Inc. 200-A Piedmont Court Doraville, Ga. 30340 Phone: 449-5432 PRADO SHOPPING MALL 5600 Roswell Rd. Atlanta, Ga. 30342 257-0976 i%: » ' i K WHO WE ARE: QPSI Is a Team of Qualified Pension, Profit Sharing and Employee Benefit Plan Consultants and Administrators WHO WE SERVE: QPSI Provides Comprehensive Services in the Design, Installation and Administration of Pension, Profit Sharing and Employee Benefit Plans for the: EMPLOYER ATTORNEY ACCOUNTANT TRUST OFFICER CONSULTING SERVICES: DESIGN FEASIBILITY STUDIES: INSTALLATION SERVICES: ADMINISTRATIVE SERVICES: WHAT WE DO: To examine existing or proposed plans in part or in their entirety for feasibility of implementation, change, or restructure in the areas of plan design, service or in- vestment attitude. To develop plan outlines that best meet the needs and resources of our clients. To assist in the set up and qualification of plans with the appropriate regulatory agencie s. To provide a full range of annual administrative and technical services necessary to meet the employer and or professional advisor ' s needs. QUALIFIED PLANS SERVICES, INC. Suite 1955 Tower • 3340 Peachtree Rd. N.E. • Atlanta, GA 30026 • 404-261-7907 AFFILIATE LOCATIONS: Charleston • Charlottesville • Greensboro • Kingsport Memphis • Norfolk • San Antonio • Savannah • Wheeling f- l -t ' ,«.:.T:::,«.::,:.Ca PUinEMTS Ql fl ffliEMD,«.:a, Digital Communications Associates, inc. A leader in computer data communication products. 303 Technology Park Atlanta, Norcross, Georgia 30092 ? K - i:vCi;a? roNSULTING 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. 1517 LaVISTA road, NORTHEAST ATLANTA. GEORGIA30329 (404) 329-0016 £ Hand Knit Sweaters . ' r:m E.-.cland. Cri -.r. designs by Harv Oav-.a and Mirrar°t Ssale. Exclu = ivi?iv a The Rose and The Thistle, Lta. Phipps Plaza 262-9982 BURTONS GRILL 1029 Edgewood Ave. N.E. Atlanta, Georgia 30307 3109 PiKlmonI Road, NE UPIOVVN 2e;7]79 E«eciilivo Olllcos 3109 PiedmonI Ril . NF All, vnslnnal Plvll , NW 52i ea. ' B I ID ' S .11,14 ?|-,J 7 ' l 4 VDGT RIDING ACADEMY Englisfc Riding Lessons ATLANTA, GEORGIA 10B4 HOUSTON MILL RD,. N E. SCOTT VILLAGE CENTER 1707 Church St Su.te C7 JOHN McGINNIS Decatur. Ga 30030 294-4855 Ring Size • Remounting • Appraisals • Jewelry Repair (i " Inland Reef Dive Shop k5 buford highway -•mC - Body Shop Compliments Of Dearborne Animal Hospital 715 E. COLLEGE AVE. DECATUR, GEORGIA CAGLE FLOORIXG, IXC, 2253 :DLEWOCa R=. T ' JCKER, GEORG A 3C0S4 PARQUET CARPET V;SY ' HARDWOOD FLOORS SA C ' NG - REFIMSHNG til; Jet Cagle rt ALL FAP£ PaES ZEST BLINDS 939-4700 939-4701 is.: ' ' l ¥m ill l.i-VS.. .. .■•■.■0. ' .:- ' VVT; " VM 3 CLOSING Over 1500 Visit Campus For Fall Festival Great Scott!! In the autumn of 1983 Agnes Scott hosted a Fall Festival inviting friends and neighbors to visit the campus. The entire college was on dis- play for the public to see. All the academic de- partments as well as the campus organizations sponsored demonstrations, performances, films, and displays. The Student Admissions Represen- tatives hosted campus tours that included the history and current use of all the major build- ings. The Chemistry Department exhibited glass-blowing, the Dolphin Club put on a water ballet show. Christian Association baked bread for the visitors, the Dixie Darlings clogged. Stu- dio Dance Theatre performed several selections, kids got their faces painted, and Black Kitties handed out " Great Scott " balloons. The President received local dignitaries and attended the fes- tivities with them. The weather for the day, a factor that had wor- ried everybody involved, turned out to be lovely. The sun was shining and the day was warm, if a little too windy for tlje planned hot air balloon rides. The main thrust of the festival was to help local people become better acquainted with Ag- nes Scott and with what the college has to offer to the community. The quality and variety of pro- grams and performances that appear on campus were stressed, along with the fact that all of these activities were open to the community. Myths that Agnes Scott was a " finishing school " , " the place to learn to be a Presbyterian minister ' s wife " , " a secretarial school " , or a " mo- deling school " were effectively exploded. Agnes Scott went on display as a women ' s liberal arts college with high academic standards, a firm committment to the development of women as leaders of today, and as a valuable resource for the local community. No apologies. Multicultural Awareness Symposium Provides Cultural Enrichment The Multi-cultural Awareness Sympo- sium was a year long series of events that provided a forum of information on the cultures of non-European racio-ethnic groups both within and without the United States. The symposium committee was an independently formed group of scholars and students who shared a love of the hu- manities and an interest in providing cul- tural enrichment for members of the col- lege and of the community at large. Sympo- sium participants had the opportunity to ask questions about the cultures of the lec- turers and panelists, people foremost in the field of international studies. Films that treated the everyday life of ordinary people in other cultures were featured, as well as exhibits and guest speakers. The cultural focus of the Symposium was divided into three sections. The focus from September through November was on " Far and Near Easterners " . Winter Quarter fo- cused on " Africans Here and Abroad " , and " Hispanic and Native Americans " , which featured American Indians, Spanish-speak- ing Americans, and countries relevant to that heritage, was the focus of Spring Quar- ter. The Symposium was aimed at two audi- ences, the college community, and the com- munity at large. The college was exposed to other cultures within an academic context, and the community at large gained insight on the contributions of other cultures. Both groups found this type of cultural emphasis a relevant and vital factor in these times when the emphasis in economics and in politics is world-wide. The Symposium ' s ultimate goal was to develop awareness and appreciation for cul- tures that were not the traditional Europe- The Symposium sponsored panel discussions that brought experts in different cultures to the campus to answer ques- tions and stimulate discussion on different topics. Catherine Fleming Committee Chair Committee Members Karen Grantham Tracey Veal Peggy Schweers Dr. Ayse Cardin Dr. Caroline Dillman Dr. Penelope Campbell ..ia V..C 1 ■ i -5a3 Plans To Attend Seminary I yincf Enter The Ministry Dean Julia Gary Retires After 27 Years At Scott Dean Julia Gary announced in January that she would be taking early retirement in June and would then pursue a course of study at Candler School of Theology. Hopefully she will then be ordained as a Methodist minister. Then she plans to go wherever the church may send her. She could be required to pastor a church in the " boonies " , but that would be fine with her. The important thing is that she is able to minister to people. Her hope is that she can work in a program with the elderly. Julia Gary came to Agnes Scott in 1957 on a one year appointment to teach chemistry. She stayed because she got " hooked " on the col- lege. Beginning as an assistant professor she became a professor of chemistry and then Dean of the College. The retirement announcement came as a surprise to most students, but Dean Gary had been discussing the matter with President Schmidt since the fall. She has a deep desire to work in some form of ministry with the Meth- odist Church, and she feels that this is the time to move. One highlight of Dean Gary ' s time at Agnes Scott was the renovation of Campbell Hall, the science building. She was glad that she was able to see the great change in the chemistry department that this entailed. Another high- light is the success of the Return to College Program, which Dean Gary views as an in- credibly worthwhile endeavor for those wish- ing to continue their education. However, the aspect of Agnes Scott that Dean Gary stressed most was the excellent quality of the students and of the faculty which combine to produce a college of great merit. This was what " hooked " her in the first place!! " SEX SYMBOL " IS MOM OF 8 KIRKLAND COMBINES WISDOM HUMOR Every autumn the newly arrived freshmen are greeted in memorable fashion by the Dean of Students, Marty Kirkland. After a few preliminary comments she puts her hand on her hip and solemnly informs the freshmen, " I am theSex Symbol of the Agnes Scott campus. " Thus from the very beginning the freshmen learn what to expect from Dean Kirkland. She is down to earth and doesn ' t put up with nonsense, yet she always manages to lighten the atmosphere and bring a bal- anced perspective. Freshmen worried about grades, boys, and the " freshmen ten " find her a ready fund of practical wisdom. She always manages to inject humor and a little hope into the bleakest of quarters. Dean Kirkland did her undergraduate work at the Universi- ty of Illinois where she majored in Dance and Physical Educa- tion. She did her graduate work at Washington University in Administration. The planned renovations on campus are of central interest to Dean Kirkland. She is excited about the prospect of " renovated dormitories, utilization of space, and also at the interest of the students generated by the renovations. " Being the mother of eight kids, watching out for the welfare of 550 young women, and maintaining her position as the ASC sex symbol is a challenging job. In her spare time Dean Kirk- land enjoys the outdoor life at her riverside home. ■MMhhl .»0 Mni»v,« l .. . .ia ' . ASSISTANT DEAN OF STUDENTS A LOYAL ALUM MERRICK EAGER FOR RENOVATION As the Assistant Dean of Students Molly Merrick is a key person in the life of all ASC Students. She is re- sponsible for assigning roommates as well as the actual rooms, and she is an expert at helping furious roommates work out their problems. As an alum of Agnes Scott, Ms. Merrick is very excited about the plans to renovate the campus. At Agnes Scott Ms. Merrick ma- jored in Bible and Religion. After graduation she worked in a church for a year and a half. She then attended graduate school in New York. After- wards she came back to ASC where she has been working ever since. When she is not working Ms. Mer- rick loves to travel, do needlework, and read. up ' HKl ill ESjU ' : . . .Kpr ■0 1 II MH l »» l UfHI ' ' 9KJH ! €iii ' ' J I . « nSll H 3 n, ' . " L« l l J EBL CHANGES THIS YEAR MAY INDICATE NEW AREAS FOR ASC DEAN HUDSON ANTICIPATES NEW DIRECTION As the Assistant Dean of the College Gue Hudson stays extremely busy. She assists students with course selection as well as working with the faculty. She also teaches a few classes in the Educa- tion Department. Dean Hudson feels that there has been a lot of clarification this year of what the college should be. Changes that have taken place this year may indicate that the college is moving toward a good many new and exciting areas. Dean Hudson feels that the highlights of the year were the establishment of the cross-country team, the appointment of the college chaplain, and the Energy Awareness Week that SGA sponsored fall quarter. In 1968 Dean Hudson graduated from ASC and received her MAT from Emory in 1971. She is married to Bill Hudson, a lawyer, and they have 3 sons. Will, age S, Bert ' , 6, and John, 2. When she has lime for herself Dean Hudson enjoys run- ning. Pianist Guitarist And Quartet In Concert Concert Series Brings Musical Artistry To ASC The third season of the Kirk Concert Series brought such fine musical artistry as Garrick Ohisson, Christopher Parken- ing, and The Guarneri Quartet to the Agnes Scott campus. Ohisson is internationally recognized as one of the foremost pianists of his generation, and the audience at Presser Hall eagerly demanded two encores after his superb performance of Brahms, Mozart, and Chopin. Guitarist Christopher Parkening is one of the world ' s virtuoso guitarists. His performance en- compassed traditional as well as classical music, and his un- usual performance, which included tuning his instrument down one entire step during performance, elicited a tremen- dous audience response. The Guarneri Quartet brought the finest in chamber music to Agnes Scott. One of the world ' s greatest string quartets — the most celebrated of chamber music ensembles — gave a splendid performance for their ninth visit to the campus. The Kirk Concert Series honors the largeness of spirit of Mary Wallace Kirk, whose generous bequest to the college makes this series possible. -W-v ■m ' . t ■ » . • , Special Events At Agnes Scott, 1983-84 Plays, Politicians, Musicals, Dancers And Economists Enliven Campus Atmosphere k- Photographs: L-R Top — Black- friars ' Children ' s Show, Senator Gary Hart Bottom — Studio Dance Theatre ' s Children ' s Performance, Blackf riar ' s production of the musi- cal " Godspell " , Juanita Kreps, lec- tured participated in panel discus- special Events Of 1983-84 A Little Bit Of Everything The special events that were presented at Agnes Scott College this year were too numerous to be counted or listed. Every week there was something going on, whether it was a lecture, play, dance per- formance, party, discussion, singer, con- cert, film, or what. Students Working for Awareness, Lecture Committee, Social Council, the Multi-Cultural Awareness Symposium Committee, Dolphin Club, the Studio Dance Theater, Blackfriars, SGA, Theater Department, and the RTC ' s are a few of the groups whose hard work brought such a diversity of activities to campus. The only complaint anyone had was that there was not enough time to see everything! Thanks to all the people whose hard work brought such a wide variety of diverse things to ASC. » ' X. i(. •- . Photographs, L-R San- dra Dorsey sang for Di- vertissment, SGA spon- sored an Energy Aware- ness Week, the National Theatre of the Deaf per- formed, and the Agnes Scott Department of Theatre presented An Evening of One-Act Plays. B ■ : ' :t if f " y cQf YMiC n ii5va:;«. %»r-r . ■ ' " 1 ' ' m k Bk f yi »-.■.■■ ..-:-.« -. .:Pi ' ' ' - - .:.. ' .:.J l 7? em em ber ' f-T ' C: •0R£ CO Editor ' s Page When I first thought about coming to Agnes Scott, I was a junior in high school. My guidance counselor was Dean Scandrett ' s great nephew (what a connection!) and had given admis- sions my name. I could have killed him! Going to a girl ' s school — oh, excuse me — a WOMAN ' S COL- LEGE, was the last thing I wanted to do. Family and friends talked me into visiting for a couple of days, so I came that November before exams. During my spring break, I went college shop- ping, visiting other small, southern Presbyterian schools. None of them impressed me in the way that Agnes Scott did. Gradually I liked the idea of going to Agnes Scott more and more, and by the end of the year I was con- vinced that it was the only place for me. However, just in case, I reluctant- ly applied to only one other college. Deciding on Agnes Scott was just one event in my life that spring. After working on my high school yearbook staff for three years, my senior year I was asked to be Editor-in-Chief of Ad Annas, the yearbook at Jacksonville High School. You could call that fore- shadowing . . . t -0 M In the fall of 1980, it came time to fill out those dreaded applications and fi- gure out what to say in my essay. Those of you who know me know how I hate to write! I can ' t remember everything that I managed to get writ- ten, but I do remember mentioning what a great honor it would be for me to one day be editor of Agnes Scott ' s yearbook. Of course, 1 never dreamed it would come true — it just sounded good on paper. Obviously, I was ac- cepted (I hope " they " don ' t regret it now) and soon arrived on this beauti- ful campus as a freshman. That fall I had every intention of helping on the yearbook staff even though I could never remember it ' s name. Like most freshmen, I was soon hit with the rea- lities of college life at Agnes Scott. The days — not to mention the nights — were just not long enough to get everything done. I mean, how did Ag- nes Scott expect me to go to Tech reg- ularly, socialize on campus, see Atlan- ta, work on the yearbook, write pa- pers, and do homework all at the same time! Let ' s be real! No freshman should be asked to do all that! So of course, in an effort to have the best of both worlds, the yearbook was dropped from my list of activities. My sophomore year started out pretty much the same way until my crazy roommate and our next-door neigh- bor asked for help drawing their lay- outs. If it wasn ' t for them, I would not have had to write this essay! Thanks, you guys .1 think! That yearbook seemed to need all the help it could get so I offered to help in my " spare time. " I still did not do a whole lot, because I still had that long list of other activities. By this time, my in- terest in the Silhouette had increased and I began playing around with the idea of being editor my senior year. You can imagine my surprise when I was asked to be the editor for my ju- nior year! I was quite shocked that n one else wanted to do it. It was only b the grace of God that the others ahe { of me on the list declined for one re| ' son or another. All of this came abojj ' in a crucial period in my life at Agn Scott. My illusion of ASC was weai ■ ing thin. The yearbook was the on thing that brought me back this yeai I guess God knew I needed a sign ani what a sign He sent. It had been ovd two years since I had thought of tha essay and it suddenly came back to m one day. How ironic that something] had only put down because it soundei i good on paper would turn out to my motivation to even come back ti ASC. You know, after 3 years, I ' m f| nally beginning to get used to thi! place! Well, that ' s how I got where I am tq day. The product is for you to judg The efforts of many people have gor into the production of this year!: book. Everyone has done a wonderfii job and I am proud of the work the! have done. What you see is a produd of this hard work and for that reason they really deserve all the credit. Mi job was to work behind the scenes offer support, yell a little, and mak lots of phone calls! Beth, you did great job this year and I know you ' l do a great job with future books. Ju remember — it takes five minutes tJ get to the post office with your arm ' full, not two, and it closes precisely a 5:00 p.m.! Laura, what do you mea you still have club pictures to takelj And Julie, where are those pictur she ' s already taken? We need print| j not negatives! Glenda, quit chasing down professors and draw your lajl outs! We all know why you wanted t| do the faculty section! All kiddin| aside, these editors did a great job ani I want to thank the people who helpe| | them. We couldn ' t have done it with ' out our small but dedicated staff. Ag nes Scott and I are indebted to you alf Love, id ' Nancy Nisbet Editor-in-Chief Silhouette 1984 JLS- A.. .,, ' i ry ii ' MWi ' - " ' .

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

Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1981 Edition, Page 1


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


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


Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Page 1


Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1986 Edition, Page 1


Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1987 Edition, Page 1


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