Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA)

 - Class of 1985

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Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1985 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1985 volume:

1985 Silhouette Agnes Scott College Decatur, Georgia Contents i. Student Life a L4 Academics °° Organizations ,1 Classes JLi % Sponsors if? ' w - Closing Staff Editor: Glenda Smith Student Life Editor: Beth Webb Faculty and Administration Editors: Gillian Sikes Ronda Deas Organizations Editors: Sheryl Daniel Margaret Luke Classes Editors: Ellen Grant Catherine Pakis sfif if or»J5g»igy g» F ' -rill III UlHI After twenty-nine years of teaching at Agnes Scott, Dr. Margaret W. Pepperdene, the chair of the English department from 1967 until 1984 and the Ellen Douglass Leyburn professor of English, retires this year. She never expected to make a career of teaching college. " If anyone had told me that I would end up in the academic world I would have laughed in their face, " she comments humorously. She earned her undergraduate degree at Louisiana State University and them took some time to play. " You can ' t do that your whole life or people call you a bum, but everyone should take that time when they ' re young. I ' ve never regretted those years, " she tells her students, who frequently appall her with their deadly serious career plans. She illustrates her paint as she reminisces about the time she lived in San Francisco. " Everybody took care of us. The director of the Symphony-Orchestra would take us all home after the concert and his doctorate. " " Really? Oh, okay. " She received a Fulbright fellowship in 1950 to research her dissertation at The Queen ' s University of Belfast, Northern Ireland, and the next year she received a Ford Foundation Graduate Fellowship to teach at Vanderbilt. In 1952 she joined the faculty of Miami University in Oxford, Ohio. She recalls some of her early wife would feed us dinner. I think he knew that that was the one good meal we ate! " During the war she served as a naval communications officer in New Orleans. After the war she worked on her Masters at Vanderbilt, and at the suggestion of her major professor, Walter Clyde Curry, she went on to earn her doctorate. She laughingly recalls that momentous conversation: " Jane, I think you ought to go fro your teaching experinces with a certain wry humor. " I was teaching this reverse English class, which meant DUMB! Most of my students were football players who were obviously never going to pass this class. " She caught one student plagirising and called him in to see her. " Bart, " she queried, " what do you really want to do with your life? " " I wanna drive a TRUCK! " he replied eagerly. She encouraged him, and was shortly thereafter visited by a highly irate football coach who was not happy to see his star linebacker leaving practice to go drive a truck. In 1954 Dr. Pepperdene was named a fellow by the Dublin Institute for Advanced Studies and granted a fellowship by the American Association of University Women. Two years later Walter Clyde Curry recommended her for a position at Agnes Scott. When she came to Atlanta to interview she met professors who impressed her with their attitude toward their students and their subjects. " They were students also, " she recalls. Drawn to this atmosphere, she joined the faculty that fall, the same year that she was awarded the coveted John Simon Guggenheim Fellowship. Dr. Pepperdene is painstakingly prepared for every class she teaches, from freshman and sophomore English to The Canterbury Tales, Old English, and Troilus and Criseyde. All her lecturese are fully typed out and delivered with an elegance and grace that is difficult to depict. She is quick to interject examples from daily experience, to recount anecdoted, and to tell stories, all of which convey to her students the immediate relevance of the poetry. Her ready humoir lends a freshness to every class that enhances the serious purpose of coming to terms with the text. Dr. Pepperdene is asn anxious to learn from her students as they from her, and therefore each class is a pilgrimage that teacher and students make together. Each class is distinguished by the unaffected love that students and teacher share for each other and for the poetry. And, as Dr. Pepperdene has so often observed, where there is love, there is always a quest. avy men and Agnes Scott women together on the same stage. What an event! Well-trained voices collaborating in song. Melody and harmony nev- er sounded so good! Both groups professional organizations trained and disciplined to make beautiful music — technically and feelingly. Did you ever think singing could be this much fun?! And all those men in uniform . . . ! Glee Club, London Fog, Madrigals. These chor- uses and ensemble groups feature some of the best musical talent in the South. For those inter- ested in music you can take your pick from tradi- tional choral and religious music to jazz to age- old madrigal tunes. Music is a hobby for some, a budding career for others, and more often than not a welcome respite from studies for audience and participants alike. rt appears in many forms at Agnes Scott. Campus women are creative in the mode of their expression. We express ourselves through color and form ... in the written word ... in the laboratory ... on the computer . . . through sound and music ... by re- creation on the stage . . . through movement. We are imaginative and artistic as a collective body and as individuals. Each of us has her own way of capturing this feeling, this time, this place. Dedication and talent. These are what the Agnes Scott Blackfriars bring to the stage of Winter Theatre. Long hours spent in Dana. Night after night of concentrated, tedious re- hearsals. To what end? Fine performances. Thought-provoking productions. Entertain- ment. Blackfriars introduce an amalgam of in- triguing plays to the Agnes Scott Community, such as The House of Blue Leaves, Getting Out, Chinaman, and Dee Moore ' s one-woman show about the woman scorned throughout the history of drama. The house lights are down, and the stage lights illuminate the set. An evening of theatre begins. As audience we are made part of the experience. There is a discernable exchange of emotions between actors and audience. We re- spond. We are entertained, challenged, moved. This, too, is part of the Agnes Scott experience. 10 ct-K ? ■£■ ' ■ i» : ft ' ' ' ■ i s students at Agnes Scott we share an intellectual life — a life of discovery and experimentation. We take our minds and our bodies to the limit. During our four years here we expand and extend our ability to think critically and to reason. We become conscious of ourselves without becoming self-centered. At Agnes Scott we are changing — day by day and week by week. We are growing toward the illusive womanhood we want so much to attain. Concentration, struggle, and countless beginnings and endings are the signs of such growth — the growth of the " self. " On stage, they display some of Agnes Scott ' s best musical exper- tise, grace, and power. Back stage, they are examples of rigorous training and diligence — from the top of the larynx to the tip of the pointed toe. Dedication of this sort makes an ordinary stage come alive — humanity expressed through the most beautiful sound and movement. That ' s entertain- ment! Agnes Scott Or Bust One Box After Another " Only twelve more boxes Dad. Then we can start unloading my clothes. " Moving day at Agnes Scott — the one day in the year when parents wish they had raised small animals instead of children. But then Mom and Dad drive away and the boxes magically empty, the stereos begin to crank, and posters appear on the wall. The curtains go up and suddenly a room looks a little more like home — at least until the boxes reappear in June, and another year is packed away in memory. Oh no. I ' ve done it again. I ' ve made two dates for the same night. Do you know how many times I have done this? Do you know how many times I swore I ' d never do it again? Millions of times!! And yet, here I sit, once again, torn between two loves, vainly scheming to see if there is any way to see them both. I can ' t, and I know I can ' t. Now comes the moment of decision. Who will it be tonight? P.J. Haley or William Shakespeare? That is the question. Torn between Two Loves FRITZ AND SCH MIDT Whistle Stop At Agnes Scott Students were greeted on the first day of fall ' 84 by canceled classes and television crews as Presidential candidate Walter Mondale paid Agnes Scott a whirlwind visit. He was greeted by a dining hall full of (mostly) cheering students, many wearing Mondale Ferraro placards. Many local and state officials were also present to greet Mr. Mondale. President Schmidt presented the candidate with an Agnes Scott sweatshirt as a momento of his trip to the campus, and also gave him one for Ms. Ferraro. After Sam Nunn and Bert Lance introduced him, Mr. Mondale spoke about the campaign issues which he believed were crucial, and then spent some time fielding students ' questions. President Schmidt and Mr. Mondale are both Minnesota natives, and the candidate jokingly commented that he had hopes the nation would follow ASC ' s example and elect a Minnesota President. Unfortunately the country didn ' t take the hint. Maybe he should have put President Schmidt on the ticket instead of Ferraro. Fritz Schmidt sounds better than Mondale Ferraro on anyday!! LOOK, UP IN THE SKY! It ' s a bird; it ' s a plane, NO! IT ' S THE PILOTS! There they go, into the wild, blue yonder . . . and they actually won the games! What a phenomenon! " ' 86 and ' 88, we are sexy, we are great, " chanted the freshmen and juniors as they combined to trounce the seniors and sophomores in the Black Cat Games, coming in first and sec- ond respectively. (The juniors found some unbeatable volleyball players in Mary Carter Whitted and Katie Milligan — What a serve Katie!) The sophomores were first in the song competition with their sister class song, " A Dream of Yesterday " , juniors were second with their infamous whangs, the seniors judicious advice to the freshmen won third place, and the freshmen were (alas) last. The coveted Black Kitty went to the juniors this year. Second place in games, decorations, song, and their " irrespressible " spirit won the day for the class of ' 86. The freshmen presented their class mascot to the campus com- munity at the traditional bonfire, beginning by singing the Meow mix song for the benefit of the deceived sophomores who be- lieved them to be the Aristocats. Then they righted the misconcep- tion by announcing their rightful mascot — the Pilots. ■■■ !■■! ■ ■■■I !■■■: Who was that tall painted stranger? Bozo the clown? Kathy Scott ' s little brother? Ahwoo? Ah yes, Ahwoo. No one knows what happened to the real Ahwoo. Some say that he is gone forever, yet others know that he waits to be found somewhere in the hal- lowed halls of Agnes Scott. But until then we must make do with creative imitations of the once and future Ahwoo, and be sure to take the advice the juniors offered in the production — tell all newcom- ers the legend of Ahwoo. ■■■■■■ !■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■ ' 1 IB !■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■ !■ !■■■■■■■■■■■■■ v ■■■1 ■■■I ■■i W CY Cat !■■■ !■■■ !■■■■ After all the competition and festivity, Black Cat came to its culmination on October 13th in the traditional formal dance. Held this year at the Radisson, the dance was the perfect fulfillment of weeks of effort. The band was Cavacus, and they kept the crowd entertained and on their feet. The party went on and spilled over, out into the lobby, up the halls, and into the rooms where it spilled over into the morning. The next day Scotties slowly wan- dered back onto campus, tired, probably hung-over, but definite- ly happy. y c ' . _ : ' {■ m H ■i T " ? mum n m IBI Scott IB IB IB IB IB IB IB IB IB m IB IB IB IB IB; IBI IBI IB! IB! IBI IBi m, IBI IBI IBI IBI On October 20th, Agnes Scott turned herself inside out for the Second Annual Great Scott! festi- val. And when she did, hundreds of people scampered around the cam- pus, snatching up the goodies that rolled out. There were black kitties, bal- loons, face painting, hot air balloon rides and a haunted house for the children. The parents, faculty, business and community leaders, and other guests were entertained by Studio Dance Theatre, Dixie Darlings, London Fog, and Madri- gal Singers. The History depart- ment had an exhibit, Biology showed a film, and Chemistry demonstrated glass blowing. The observatory was open, campus tours were conducted, and Career Planning demonstrated its new computer, SIGI. There was also a show displaying the work of some of the community ' s most noted and talented artists and craftsmen. Is all this activity making you hungry? Never fear. Epicure, CHIMO, CA, Gorin ' s and Thumb ' s Up of Deca- tur provided the guests with a sumptuous international smorgas- board. And it all took place under the fairest skies, and with the most pleasant of autumn breezes blow- ing through the campus. All in all, the Second Annual Great Scott! festival was a smash- ing success, exceeding last year ' s festival in both quality and quanti- ty. It was Agnes Scott ' s opportuni- ty to reiterate her dedication to pro- viding the community with a rich, well-rounded, respectable educa- tional resource. It was a formidable step, shrinking further the gap be- tween private institution and gen- is here to stay. eral public. And the public was de- lighted. The balloon may have gone up and away, but Agnes Scott IBBBfl Z r Senior Investiture October 21, 1984. A mile autumn sun- day, and a troupe of Agnes Scott senior women turn out to be invested with sen- ior status. Senior Investiture is a lasting tradition at Agnes Scott. We are one of the only academic institutions in the na- tion that continues to observe this age- old tradition. On the morning of investiture — quite early for most of us, in fact! — senior women form up on Rebekah porch in complete (well almost!) academic regalia. We proceed across campus, flanked by a junior honor guard, Miss McKemie, and the Agnes Scott Faculty. We march to Presser and wait to file in behind the faculty. Seniors stand face to face think- ing Can this be real? Has someone made a mistake? Am I really a senior? We silently file in. Gaines is overflowing with parents, relatives, and other well- wishers. A smile comes across your face as you take in the beauty and specialness of this moment. We file into our seats and stand silently, proudly as Mary Jane Cornell offers up a prayer. A hymn is sung; scripture is read. The Agnes Scott College Glee Club presents a special cho- ral piece — especially for this occasion — our occasion — a senior ' s coming-of- age. Dr. Carden makes her wonderful speech, and we all can remember our first few weeks and months at Agnes Scott when we had those same heart- wrenching feelings of homesickness. Dr. Carden concludes her message, and we begin to file slowly on stage to be invest- ed. Suddenly your palms become damp and you lick your lips. Your name is called; you step forward. Dean Hall places the mortar board regally on your head. You strut across the stage to shake the hand of smiling President Schmidt, and you begin to smile, too. You walk back to your seat, trying not to fall and fighting to keep your tassle out of your eyes, nose, and mouth! You sit quietly as your friends move across the stage, crowned just as you have been. And that silly smile just won ' t leave your face! The ceremony is completed. We file out behind the faculty. Finally we are invested with senior status, and all that that title implies. King of the Hill . . . Top of the Heap . . . ! We have begun the last downhill — or- is it uphill? — stretch in this leg of our continuing education. Seven more months ' til we get out! Then, the " real world. " Will we be ready? What will you do? they ask. What will you become that you haven ' t already be- come? In our hearts and minds we will always be women — Agnes Scott wom- en. We will possess highly-trained and highly-disciplined minds. We will pos- sess the ability to think critically and logically. We will have encompassed a broad, exciting knowledge of the world and its people, as well as its art, music, drama, and literature. Most of all we will possess a special knowledge of our own selves and what we are and what we are capable of becoming. An Agnes Scott Woman. Not some- thing you can put your finger on. Not something you can pinpoint with accu- racy. A feeling, a mood that permeates the air on this campus. An attitude that seeps into all that we do and say, even when we leave this place. Perhaps it is an idea or feeling one can conjure up through music or art; perhaps one can set it down between the lines of prose or poetry. And then again, perhaps not. As seniors we join to rank and file of those hundreds of other seniors who have gone before us. In this one moment the struggles and accomplishments of the past four years come together, and we can reflect on the future and the myr- iad of possibilities it has in store for us. A NINETEEN EIGHTY-FIVE A CADEMICS Always On The Go! Being President of a liberal arts college for women is no small task! Aside from fulfilling her duties on campus, President Schmidt must do a great deal of traveling around the country to visit alumnae groups and make speeches and public appearances. The President is also active in religious activities in and around the Atlanta area, as well as being an enthusiastic advocate of women in business. When she is on campus, her days are filled with meetings with members of the administration, the board of trustees, and numerous college com- mittees. She works closely with both the Vice- President for Development and Public Affairs, the deans, the Admissions office, and heads of campus organizations. Working in President Schmidt ' s office are two equally busy women who run her office and coordinate her activities. Bertie Bond, a long-time member of the administrative staff, and Barbara Gratto stay active trying to keep up with President Schmidt. Dean of the College: Marilynn Mallory, Director of the RTC Program, Kathleen Gladding, Sec. 1 1 1 n w il |L Jiff]] H Dean of Students: Martha C. Kirkland, Dean, Mollie Merrick, Asst. Dean, Rosa Tinsley, Sec. Financial Aid: Susan D. Little, Dir., Alice Grass, Asst. Dir., Joyce Fallin, Sec. Finan. Aid Bus. Affairs Business Office: Gerald Whittington, Vice Pres. for Business Affairs, Linda Anderson, Admin. Asst. Accounting Accounting Office: Kate Goodson, Comptroller, Lea Ann Hudson, Asst. Comptroller, Janet Gould, Personnel and Payroll, Kay Maggard, Accounts Receivable, Lelwanda Daniel, Accounts Payable, Miriam Lyons, Clerical Asst. Development: Rickard Scott, VP for Dev. and Public Affairs, Penny Wistrand, Coord, of Special Svces., Gail Schaedel, Gifts Coord., Jill Adams, Records Coord., Mary Chastain, Ofc. Man., Ann Brutvan, Sec. Recep. Public Affairs Public Affairs: Sara Fountain, Director, Jet Harper, Asst. to Dir., Julie Culwell, News Dir. Admissi missions Admissions: Ruth Vedvik, Director, Katherine Brewer, Asst. Dir., Faye Noble, Richard Evans, Karen Grantham, Emily Sharp, Valerie Whittlesey, Jan Johnson, Pat Bailey. Registrar Registrar: Mary K. Jarboe, Registrar, Marcia Mitchell, Secretary. Administrative Computing Director: Robert Thies. Career Planning %■ " ■ Health Cen. Student Health Center: Rosemary Kriner, Dir., Patricia Murray, Nurse. Public Safety Public Safety: William Korth, Director. Office Services: Pat Gannon, Manager. Physical Plant Physical Plant: James Hooper, Director, Danny Warbington, Foreman, Cleveland Greer, Grouy-ids Supervisor, Alan Winfrey, HVAC Foreman, Gerald Hughes, Painting Foreman, Ron Reed, Carpentry Foreman, Rosa Smith, Supervisor, Custodial Services, Harold Rapelje, Asst. Custodial Supervisor, Sue White, Admin. Asst. Bookstore P.O. Post Office: Ursula Booch, Postmistress, Robert Bell, Assistant in the Postoffice Bookstore: Dee Edwards, Manager, Elsie Doerpinghaus, Assistant Media Center Media Center: Linda Hilsenrad, Media Specialist and coordinator of the Media Center and Language Lab Humanities ENGLISH Patricia G. Pinka English Dept. Chair Bona Ball Assoc. Prof, of English Diane Bonds Asst. Prof, of English Jack Nelson Professor of English I Margaret Pepperdene Professor of English Linda Woods Assoc. Prof, of English Carolyn Denard Visiting Prof, of English FOREIGN LANGUAGE Ingrid Wiesofer Assoc. Prof, of German Constance Shaw Spanish Dept. Chair Ihristabel Barunrot Vssoc. Prof, of French Gunther Bicknese German Dept. Chair Eloise Herbert Asst. Prof, of Spanish HISTORY Michael Brown Prof, of History John Gignilliat Assoc. Prof, of History Katharine Kennedy Asst. Prof, of History CLASSICS Sally MacEwen Asst. Prof, of Classics Gail Cabisius Classics Dept. Chair Myrna Young Visiting Prof, of Classics BIBLE AND RELIGION Kwai Chang Bible Religion Dept. Chair Deirdre Good Asst. Prof, of Bible Religion PHILOSOPHY Richard D. Parry Philosophy Dept. Chair David Behan Assoc. Prof, of Philosophy T he Arts The Arts are an essential part of the Agnes Scott experience. Each student must fulfill requirements in either Art (studio or history courses), Music, or Theatre. A student becomes more well- rounded and knowledgeable from her experience in the arts. Through the study of two-or three-dimensional art or art history a student expands her critical and analytical faculties, her design capabili- ties, and her hand-eye coordination. As a student of music one is able to study music history and composition, or one can choose to take lessons in voice piano, and various instruments. The theatre de- partment offers one an opportunity to study the history of theatre as well as the fundamentals of acting and technique, directing, set design and construction, costuming, and make-up. Each of these three departments is active in extracurri- cular student activities and organizations dedicated to furthering a student ' s per- forming and visual arts experience. ART Marie H. Pepe Art Department Chair Anthony Bucek Instructor in Art Terry McGehee Asst. Prof, of Art MUSIC Ronald Byrnside Music Dept. Chair Raymond Martin Prof, of Music Theodore Mathews Assoc. Prof, of Music Jay Fuller Asst. Prof, of Music THEATRE Jack Brooking Theatre Dept. Chair Becky Prophet Instructor in Theatre it •• ..•• Dudley Sanders Instructor in Theatre Sciences In this vast age of technology great numbers of qualified, trained scien- tists and technicians are needed every year to fill jobs in the world of sci- ence, technology, and computers. Ag- nes Scott must meet the challenge of the technological world and work to train her students to compete with others in the field. Advances are being made, it would seem, virtually over- night. It is the mounting task of the faculty, administration, and students to keep in touch with these rapid ad- vances. Agnes Scott certainly has the raw materials at hand — including students who are talented and inter- ested. The renovation of Campbell brought updated facilities and equip- ment to the campus, but we must keep up with new advances. Bradley Obser- vatory, one of Agnes Scott ' s Prize posessions, is one of the best of its kind in the South. During the next decade Agnes Scott must review criti- cally her science programs and deter- mine the direction in which it is best to move for the benefit of the college and students alike. The question re- mains " Can Agnes Scott compete? " BIOLOGY Sandra Bowden Biology Dept. Chair Larry Davenport Asst. Prof, of Biology Edward Hover Asst. Prof, of Biology John Pilger Asst. Prof, of Biology Harry Wistrand Asst. Prof, of Biology CHEMISTRY Nai-Chuang Yang Chemistry Dept. Chair Beatrice Cardelino Visiting Prof, of Chem. Alice Cunningham Prof, of Chemistry Susan Connell Instructor in Chemistry Leon Venable Asst. Prof, of Chem. PHYSICS ASTRONOMY Arthur Bowling ?hys Astron. Dept. Chair Alberto Sadun Visiting Prof, of Astronomy BRADLEY OBSERVATORY Bradley Observatory, located on the south end of campus, houses a 30-inch Beck telescope. The observatory was a gift to the college presented by the W.D. and Sarah H. Bradley foundation. The building serves as the teaching and laboratory facility for the college ' s astronomy program. Labs are held for three hours in the evening, and students are taught how to use the telescope, how to take and develop pictures, and various other aspects of astronomy. The observatory contains a planetarium, classrooms for lecturing, laboratories, a darkroom and photographic equipment, and an optical shop. Bradley Observatory frequently is the site of public programs on astromony, and it attracts numerous people from the Atlanta area and the South. If you have never visited the observatory to see the telescope and the other facilities, you are missing a real treat! Sara Ripy Math Dept. Chair Virginia Leonard Visiting Prof, of Math. Robert Leslie Assoc. Prof, of Math. Myrtle Lewin Asst. Prof, of Math. Social Sci. The Social Sciences at Agnes Scott offer students diverse learning exper- iences. Each student is required to take certain courses, and many choose to major in a social science. Sociology gives students a chance to learn about and analyze social organizations, so- cial behavior, and societies around the world. Anthropology courses include comparison of various cultures and civilizations, especially those of non- Western peoples. Psychology remains a popular major. Students in this field are involved in the scientific investi- gation of human and animal behavior. Political science gives students an op- portunity to take courses in such fields as American and international politics as well as political theory. Stu- dents of economics concentrate on ex- amining the production and distribu- tion of goods and services, along with current and past economic theory. SOCIOLOGY : Caroline Dillman Asst. Prof, of Socio. Connie Jones Socio. Dept. Chair PSYCHOLOGY POLL SCI. yse Carden ssoc. Prof, of Psych Mary Bumgarner Asst. Prof, of Econ. Edward Johnson Assoc. Prof, of Econ. Although there is no official major offered at Agnes Scott in Education, students may choose to fulfill the re- quirements to receive a teaching certi- ficate. Students may prepare them- selves to teach on either the elemen- tary or secondary level. The program is demanding, and students must ful- fill the requirements while complet- ing their official major requirements. Part of the education program re- quires a student to complete a quarter of professional work. This involves generous classroom observation and instruction, study of procedures and teaching materials, as well as study of pupils and the organization of the educational institution. Students who choose to complete the education pro- gram at Agnes Scott are a dedicated, hard-working group. Many hours are spent outside the classroom in prep- aration. Gue Hudson Instructor in Education £W Margaret Ammons Prof, of Education . .. , ■■: ' ! ■ it ' - ' vi " " .-i . r . ' . AaTCauMait ' . ' ' ' Phys. Ed. Developing our bodies is just as im- portant as developing our minds while we are at Scott. Yes — we all must fulfill the Physical Education re- quirement, but the benefits of our physical training are far-reaching and serve for the betterment of our fu- tures, just as our ability to think and reason benefits us. Dr. Manuel and the other members of the Physical Education Department are concerned with training our bodies and teaching us to exercise and stay in shape. Each student takes P.E. courses in the areas Df aquatics, dance, dual and individual ;ports, and team sports. These various activities require different levels of skill and accomplishment. Some of us are more adept at certain sports than at others, but we all are given the op- portunity to try something new and .earn about an activity previously un- known to us that will perhaps become a life-long favorite. We are also encouraged by the Physical Education Department to participate in physical activity outside :he classroom. Our gym is well- jquipped and offers many alternatives :or independent activity. The tennis ream, field hockey team, basketball :eam, soccer team, Dolphin Club, and Studio Dance Theatre offer us a :hance to learn and compete on a dif- ferent level — with other Scott stu- dents as well as with students from ocal colleges. During the next several ears the college will begin campus- wide renovations, and a new gymnasi- jm and student center are being planned. Kathryn Manuel Phys. Ed. Dept. Chair Marilyn Darling Assoc. Prof, of P.E. Kate McKemie Prof, of Phys. Ed. Cynthia Peterson Asst. Prof, of P.E. Agnes Scott prides herself on a low stu- dent faculty ratio. Many of us chose ACS for just that reason — emphasis on stu- dent faculty interaction. At Agnes Scott a student is more than just a number or a face in a crowd. From the time of her arrival on campus a student is in touch with faculty members on a one-to-one basis through the advisory system. Small numbers in classes make it possible for professors to get to know their students and work with indivi- duals when necessary. As a student ' s col- lege career progresses she has the opportu- nity to get to know her professors, especial- ly those in her major department, quite well. This is part of what is so special about the Agnes Scott experience. Administration and faculty are not limit- ed to interaction in an official capacity. Many professors are involved in extracurri- cular activities, and members of the admin- istration express a personal interest in ASC students. Many professors are able to enter- tain students in their homes on a regular basis. Such evenings provide opportunities for further class discussions, as well as pro- fessors and students to get to know one another in a more relaxed atmosphere. In recent years more students have been able to serve on faculty and administrative com- mittees. This increases communication be- tween faculty, staff, and students, and makes for a better attitude on behalf of the student body. i So where do you work on campus? Do you have a secret hiding place all your own, or do you concentrate best in a noisy crowd? There are many ideal places from which to choose. Every day we all work in Brttrick, Campbell, Presser, and Dana — some of us more than others! Many Scotties never quite get beyond the doors of their rooms (much less their cozy beds!). Some of us do our best work in the dining hall — shoveling food! Dorm rooms are the most likely places for real work, and the library is a haven for all you study bugs. Some Scotties never go near the library if they can help it — the mere thought of the peace and quiet and all those books is more than they can stomach. Science majors have been known to h ang out for days on end in Campbell, doing silly things like counting fruit flies and scribbling mammoth physics problems on the blackboards. A math ma- jor we know has become permanently at- tached to one of the computer terminals in the computer room. Art majors of late have been lost in Dana for days on end, only to be found covered in clay and mumbling something about cross-hatching and color wheels. Theatre majors declare the Green Room to be their second home, and some speculate that someone has been murdered in Winter Theatre but no one could hear the screams of terror over Dr. Brooking ' s im- prov classes. One begins to wonder — do Scotties ever really study?! ' SCOTTIES AT PLAY All work and no play makes Scotties dull women. Right?! So we ' ve learned there are hundreds of ways to get out of studying and enjoy ourselves. The best possible outlet for all our pent-up energy is physical exercise. Tennis, aerobics, lifting weights, and jogging are all popular activities on campus. Horseback riding, biking, hiking, raft- ing, and scuba diving are favorite choices on getaway weekends and va- cations. Team sports are a good way to let off steam and promote class spirit. Athletic Assoiation and the P.E. de- partment help out by providing equip- ment and opportunities for participa- tion in sporting games. Exercise not your bag? Never fear — you have several appealing alterna- tives. " Gab sessions " rate right up there with Scotties of all ages. On any given night you ' ll find Scotties con- gregating in dorm rooms, talking and laughing long into the night. Boy- friends, of course, are another favorite past ime on the ASC campus. The At- lanta area is replete with bars and hot night spots where one can drink and dance the night away. Some old favor- ites include Shenanigan ' s, Limelight, Carlos McGee ' s, Bennigan ' s, Man- uel ' s, P.J. ' s, and Billy ' s for late-night happy hour. So take your pick . . . En- joy yourself!! A NINETEEN EIGHTY-FIVE CTIVITIES B.S.A. CHIMO COURT . HONOR CHIMO is an organization which promotes student awareness of differ- ent cultures and ways of life. This club organizes several events that con- centrate on various cultures or cultur- al events. Many of the members of CHIMO are foreign students or stu- dents with various cultural back- grounds. The Board of Student Activities works with members of student orga- nizations and the Dean of Students ' office to coordinate the college calen- dar and evaluate the way in which var- ious organizations are run. Cathleen Fox is this year ' s BSA chairman. REP COUNCIL REP COUNCIL . Rep Council and the SGA form the backbone of the Agnes Scott campus organizations. Rep serves a crucial purpose in the running of student or- ganizations and other college organi- zations that affect students. Each re- spective class is represented in stu- dent government. These women are some of the hardest-working people on our campus. They see to it that everything runs smoothly and that the best interests of all concerned are taken into consideration regarding ev- ery decision or issue. Members of Rep Council also work closely with var- ious members of the faculty and ad- ministration in an effort to keep the lines of communication open and to insure that all things run smoothly. The members of Rep Council deserve a great deal of recognition, but only students can make SGA effective. We encourage you to get involved! Rep Council: Mary Carter Whitten, Katsey Watson, Pam Tipton, Sandy Dell, Beth Carpenter, Libby Witt, Ju- lie Bleuer, Scott Posey, Kathy White, Mary Anne Birchfield, Eileen Altman, Trudy Smith, Dana Maine. REP COUNCIL REP Council officers clowning around are Katsey Watson, President, Kathy Scott, Vice-President, Mary Carter Whitten, Secretary, Pam Tip- ton, Treasurer. . . DORM COUNCIL Rebekah Dorm Council: Barbara Caulk, Valyn Roos, Beth Baxter, Jill Reeves, Janet Maxwell, Secretary, El- len Weinberg, President Not Pictured: Main Dorm Council, Doris Butler, President. Walters: Joanna Durand, Kitty Coo- per, Noel Durham, Sherlee Brooks, Gina Greely, Hannah Longhofer, Paige Carter, Katie MacMillan, Dara Davis, Hopkins: Debbie Davis, Amy Durand, Bella David, Winship: Wen- dy Parker, Ellen Parker, Mireya de la Pena, Maria McGinnis, Heather Rog- ers, Marylin Selles, Margaret Hamm INTERDORM RTC . . . INTERDORM Interdorm: Mia Puckett, Melanie Lott, Liz Loemker, Joanna Durand, Amy Durand, Doris Butler, Ellen Wein- berg, Marilyn Selles. R.T.C. ' s: Maureen Parish, Vivian Pol- lard, Barbara Dudley, Laura Studstill, Valerie Watkins, Janet Cumming, Liz Snitzar, Dorothy Sigwell, Lizabeth Simmons, Linda Florence, Barbara Jarabek, Robin MacLeod, Betsi Wil- son, Sherry Durren, Sally Stevens, Lynn Zorn, Joan Brooks, Patricia Roy, Cecelia Shannon, Patric Grant, Sally A. Janis, Bonnie Brown, Alys Hill, Diane Goss, Lea Kraft, Frances King SAR ' S . . . SBA SAR ' S SBA SAR ' s: A. Coulling, Pres., A. Bagwell, VP, K. Schultz, M. Humann, J. O ' Kel- ly, D. Davis, T. Etheridge, L. Wilson, B. Rankin, B. Brubaker, E. Weinberg, J. Pope, T. Maguire, N. Arne, N. Har- dy, MA. Birchfield, K. White, T. Smith, L. Matheson, L. Brown, J. Kil- gore. SBA: Dara Davis, Shawn Dock, Myra Johnson, Sherlee Brooks, Roxie Reed, Cathy Schley. CATALYST . . . YOUNG REPUB LECTURE COMM . . . Catalyst Committee Members: Sharon Core, Dawn Teague, Trudy Smith, El- der Maxwell, Kari Walters. Young Republicans: Marilyn Selles, Beth Carpenter, Tricia McGuire, Nan- cy Hardy, Charlotte Hoffman, Heather Mosley, Laurie Adams, Beth Land, Debbie Wilson, Sally Maxwell, Carol Butterbaugh, Angelyn Tonn, Lisa Slappey, Leslie Yowell, Margaret Luke FILM SERIES Film Series: Beth Carpeter, Angelyn Tonn, Catherine Pakis, Promoda Rao, Kerrie Cole, Suet Lim, Pam Williams, Laurie DuBois. Lecture Committee Members: Meda Stamper, Patti Spellman, Ann Lindell, Michael Brown, John Pilger, Bo Ball, Ron Burnside, Huguette Kaiser. CIRCLE K . . CHRISTIAN ASSOC Circle K: Lynn Wilson, Beth Land, Kathie White, Claire Guitton, Sally Maxwell, Sherlee Brooks, Gina Gree- ly, Eileen Altman, Bella David, Mary Laymon, Charna Hollingsworth, Julie O ' Kelley, Debbie Davis. CA: Laura Smith, Frances Knight, Anne Coulling, Ann Fitzgerald, pres., Kim Spinnet, Cindy Peterson, Kathy Richards, Katie Milligan, Fenton Bergstrom, Beth Baxter. SPIRIT . . . ORIEN. CO ... a— ■ P k i 3r w s ' y£5 r-A cafe i BT S ' A • Fi«l ; m } feli ' fc ' B " " " ' ' - ' fr ' . B 1 T % ' i. " J SSB ■fc . i M MWBMm fcif A Orientation Council: Robin McLeod, Rachel Rochman, Anne Williams, Liz Loemker, Donna Martin, Sandy Dell, Mary McCuiston, Molly Merrick, Suet Lim Spirit Committee Members: Amy Jackson, Laura Newton, Jill Whitfill, other spirits remain anonymous SOCIAL COUNCIL . . . SOCIAL COUNCI Social Council Members: Donna Martin, Julie Clayton, Bonnie Crannell, Nancy Patierno, Margaret Luke, Sharon Wallace, Jane Castles, Eunjoo Yang, Leigh Matheson, Dawn Teague, Kathleen Dombhart, Julie Kilgore, Heidi Hughes, Mary Hu- mann, Elder Maxwell, Ginger Thompson, Mia Puckett Faculty Advisor Dr. Weber and his wife. 1 m. « ♦ a- 36 ' »■ I ' ll . ! M fen § l%U i£.jfl 1 1 1 1 1 f |-% | 1 p- aFj A ; r • • I 1 HONOR SCHOLARS F » 1 xi lliffl 1 V 1 1 hI J Ijmm l- fc. E ' nKH r ' ■jr V Honor Scholars: A. Coulling, L. Feese, R. Fornwalt, M. Lott, M. Shippen, A. Stephens, B. Caulk, S. Dell, A. Parker, E. Webb, E. Witt, A. Bailey, P. Fox, D. Harrison, C. Hoffman, M. Humann, M. Lackey, M. Layman, C. Lewis, M. McGinnis, M. McNulty, P. Rao, D. Rose, M. Stamper, S. Barkholz, N. Bryant, C. Guitton, E. Land, K. Lank- ford, G. Manfra, C. Roberson, K. White, L. Wilson. DANA SCHOLARS . . Class of ' 85: B. Altman, M.A. Birch- field, E. Boyd, B. Brown, E. Davis, K. Dombhart, L. Feese, A. Fitzgerald, C. Fox, S. Lim, L. Lones, M. Lott, R. McLeod, J. Maxwell, M. McCuiston, E. Moak, D. Moore, M. Selles, M. Shippen, K. Spinnett, D. Teague, V. Thompson, K. Watson, E. Witt, E. Maxwell. Class of ' 86: B. Caulk, H. Davis, S. Dell, J. Durand, K. Durham, M. Gon- zalez, L. Huber, L. Matheson, K. Po- sey, M. Puckett, R. Rochman, L. Smith, P. Tipton, E. Webb, E. Wein- berg, M.C. Whitten. Class of ' 87 ' 88: S. Adair, P. Calla- han, J. Dwinell, C. Hoffman, M. Hu- mann, J. Lenaeus, C. Lewis, M. McGinnis, M. McNulty, J. Spurlin, R. Bodner, R. Hall, C. Lee, R. Poe, J. Pope, R. Rankin, H. Tran. Mortar Board Mortar Board . . . Mortar Board: Kathleen Dombart, Dawn Tea- gue, Mary McCuiston, Viviane Haight, Kathy Scott, Libby Witt, Ginger Thompson, Libba Boyd, Eileen Altman, Pam Clanton, Laura Salt- er, Laura Langford, Laura Feese, Melanie Lott, Cathleen Fox, Kathe Camby. 83 College Bowl . . . Phi Sigma Tau ■J 1 It WwmL X mt 111 T j ft ■fife ' College Bowl: Libby Witt, Leigh Ann Hilderbrand, Maria Melissovas, Ell- ington Smoot, Angela Tonn, Ann Lin- dell, Marie Daum, Laura Feese, Julie Christianson. Phi Sigma Tau Assoc: S. Core, L. Feese, M. Lackey, A. Irani, S. Somer- lot, J. Altman, S. Posey, M. Shirk, A. Lindell, M. Duncan, L. DuBois, M. Luke, G. Smith, M. Gonzalez, J. Chris- tianson, L. Fleming, S. Brooks, A. Cromer, P. Spellman, S. Ray. Phi Sigma Tau: Marilyn Selles, Beth Davis, Pam Clanton, Jennie Eason, Ana Cromer, Dr. Parry, Advisor. I GLEE CLUB The Agnes Scott College Glee Club is one of the largest performing arts organizations on campus. They give regular performances on campus for special occasions, and they perform at two annual concerts. The Glee Club also performs off campus for church and civic groups. In recent years the Glee Club has traveled abroad. London Fog . . . Madrigals ARTS COUNCIL SOCCER . . . ARTS Arts Council: Bonnie Brown, Chair. The Agnes Scott Arts Council works to promote the arts organizations on campus and to inform students of arts events that occur off campus. Each arts organization on campus is repre- sented on the council. In the spring, the Arts Council sponsors an Arts Fair at which students exhibit and sell their work, and various groups per- form. Soccer: Lori Dubois, Pilar Duque, Monica Duque, Gretchen Pfeifer, Ann Cologna, Susie Wessinger, Laura Lones. BLACKFRIARS . . . BLACKFRIARS Blackfriars: Sarah Burton, Claire Ar- mistead, Jeanine Dwinell, Jeanie Nor- ton, Janet Dawson, Margaret Shippen, Meg Leonard, Jill Whitfill, Jane Huber, Pan Anderson, Gina Dixon, Ann Marie Tyson, Jack Brooking, Su- zie Kleese, Krista Lankford, Ansley Scoville, Rachel Jubbard. B lackfriars traditionally gives three to four performances per year. These consist of a production in the fall, one-acts and a children ' s show in the winter, and another major production in the spring. The dedicated members of this theatre group put countless hours of work into each production. The theatre faculty and students are in charge of all aspects of a production. We applaud the ASC Blackfriars for their excellent contribution to the arts at Agnes Scott. BLACKFRIARS . . . SILHOUETTE . . . SILHOUETTE Silhouette staff ' : Glenda Smith, editor, Nancy Nisbet, asst. editor, Beth Webb, Student Life, Sheryl McDaniel and Margaret Luke, Activities editors, Catherine Pakis and Ellen Grant, Classes editors, Julie Christianson, Photography editor, Laura McRae, Cathleen Fox, Monica Duque, Laura Smith, Jennie Eason photographers, Karen Youngner, Lynn Wilson, Kathie White, Laura Sisk, Susan Dantzler, Lauren Snee. The Silhouette, Agnes Scott ' s year- book, is a student publication. Every aspect of the book ' s production is car- ried out by students; this includes cover design, layout design, copy writing, and photography. The Sil- houette has as its goal the representa- tion of life at Agnes Scott through outstanding photography and copy. The members of the staff work to- gether with the help of the publishing consultant to conceive a yearbook that is representative of life as we live it here at Scott. Work on the Silhouette begins during spring quarter, with the bulk of the work being completed in the fall and winter quarters. Any and all help from the student body is wel- comed. I PROFILE PROFILE PROFILE Profile staff: Elizabeth Stevenson, Edi- tor, Maureen McNulty, Asst. Editor, Mary MacKinnon, News Editor, Rob- in Hoffland, Asst. News Editor, Mary Ellen J. O ' Neil, Arts and Entertain- ment Editor, Jennifer Spurlin, Sports Editor, Laura Smith, Photography Editor, Marie Wooldridge, Bus. Man- ager, Ann Dupree, Circulation Man., Joanna Wiedeman and Krista Hed- berg, Advertising Man., Lisa L. Tom- linson, Features Editor. Reporters: Laura Lones, Laurie Du- bois, Julie Kalendek, Becky Moses, Ann Colona, Robin Hoffland, J.B. Yandell, Katesy Watson, Margaret Luke, Suet Lim, Mary Humann, Kim Taylor, Nancy Hardy, Lisa Tomlin- son, Patti Jones, Kathy Scott, Kristen Sojourner, Laura Smith, Adlen Walk- er, Beth Brown, Becky Fornwalt, Cin- dy Roberson, Donna Doorley, Tammi Amaya, Stevie Barkholz, Dr. Richard Parry, Bonnie Crannell, Ann Dupree, Ann Coulling. Photographers: Moni- que Duque, Janalynn Jones, Laura Smith, Stevie Barkholz. The Profile is published every two weeks during the academic session; all work on the Profile is done by stu- dents. The Profile has received var- ious awards for excellence in college press publishing in such areas as lay- out and editorial. The Profile is an excellent vehicle for college communi- ty opinion and as a means of provid- ing information about campus events and happenings in the surrounding Atlanta area. CHIMO FRENCH . SPANISH GERMAN French Club Members: Barbara Caulk, Francoise Habay, Beth Carpen- ter, Marian Robbins, Alene Schuster, Julie Kalendek, Julie McConnell, Liz Pleasant, Maria Gonzalez, Maggie Paul. Chimo Members: Pam Williams, Monica Duque, Anita Irani, Hong- Kim Saw, Shirlee Brooks, Mreyadela Pena, Elif Velibese, Suet Lim, Caroline Sigman, Mia Puckett, Carolina Var- gas, Mahrukh Mavalvala, Lori Doyel, Gretchen Pfeifer. VCk(Y L0 Hi CmMS si V Uia m wp™ Spanish . . . German Spanish Club Members: Mercy Badia, Marilyn Selles, Ana Quintana, Ann Colona, Colette Ellis, Rosemary Hop- tan, Ann Sophy, Rebekah Martin, Amy Jackson, Ann Marie Huff, Mar- aja de la Pena, Andrea Morris, Hope Hill, Maria Gonzalez German Club Members: Jeannine Po- ple, Marie Daum, Liz Brown, Jennifer Altman, Shannon Adair, Sabina Mat- ter, Mishana Mogelnicki, Meda Stamper, Carmen Single, Hong Iran TENNIS Tennis team: Katie MacMillan, Claire Guitton, Tracy McMahon, Coach Cindy Peterson, Hong Tran, Mary Margaret Crouth, Leigh Ann Smith, Kathryn Ridlehoover, Liz Snitzer, Sarah Bell. Dolphin Club: Mercy Badia, Debbie Rose, Julie Lanaeus, Cindy Jordan, Bonnie Crannell, Faith Wessell, Fele- cia Perritt, Roberta Treadway, Laura Sisk, Libba Moak, Dana Maine, Mary Dean Edwards, Amy Durand, Melissa Poulton. STUDIO DANCE . . . Studio Dance Theatre is one of Ag- nes Scott ' s finest performing arts or- ganizations. These women rehearse countless hours each week to perfect their dance skills. New members are chosen for SDT in the fall and in the spring. Studio Dance presents a con- cert each spring. All of the dances are choreographed by ASC students and guests choreographers. Studio Dance also performs off campus at special events in the Atlanta area. Most re- cently, SDT members performed at the opening of the Chinese exhibition at the High Museum of Art. Pictured left and above are two mem- bers of SDT working hard in a re- hearsal on campus. Several times dur- ing the year Studio Dance will invite guest dance instructors, choreo- graphers, and other well-known art- ists to the campus to conduct informal classes. A.A. . . . DIXIE DARLINGS DIXIE DARLINGS: Cindy McGee, Nancy Carter, Kerrie Cole, Libba Moak, Ginger Thompson, Paige Carter, Maria McGinnis. AA: Pres., Laura Lones, Vice-pres., Angela Smith. The ASC Athletic As- soc, is in charge of working with stu- dents and the Physical Education fac- ulty to coordinate athletic events, such as intramural sports and faculty-stu- dent sporting events. AA also tries to encourage students to participate reg- ularly in some type of sporting activ- ity or event. I Seniors Class Officers Pres. Libba Boyd Vice-Pres. Cindy Jordan Sec. Treas. Sarah Bell ' j r w fe Upon arriving on the Agnes Scott campus in the fa ll of 1981 the class of 1985 were told that their colors were yellow and white, and that they must come up with a mascot in keeping with those friendly colors. The class eventually decided to choose " Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kids " as their mascot, and ever since have been known as the Sundance Kids. Cowboy hats and yards of yellow bandana fab- ric were ordered to serve as the class ' s first costume. Only too soon did the class of 1984, the Sailors, discover the true mascot. Disgruntled freshmen were serenaded by Sailors whistling " Raindrops Keep Falling on My Head " all over the campus. Those sophomores weren ' t to be tricked! ! The Class of 1985. Four long years are coming to a close. In June we will leave this place, diplomas in hand, never to walk these brick paths again as students. Freshman year now seems so far away. Do you remember your first day here? How relieved you were to see your Big Sister, and how nervous you were? Do you remember your first roommate? And those first fall quarter exams were the worsr. ' The last four years are filled with memo- ries and good as well as bad times for all of us. There are special things that will always remind us of life at Agnes Scott, like: Espadrilles and khaki skirts. Meet- ing and more meetings. The honor Code. Lethal Plate — three times a day! Those freshman 10, 20, or even 30 pounds. 8:30 anything. 12:10 ' s. Sun- bathing on top of the Hub. English 101. Tab . . . Tab . . . Tab! Ordering rings. Language lab. Tech football games and band parties. TGIF ' s. Black Cat pranks, games, and productions. Capping and the Capping Bus. Junior Jaunt. Butch and Sundance forever! Senior Investiture. Hub runs. Buttrick time. Fire drills. Mandatory convoca- tions. Spring formal. Road trips. Pop- corn fests. All-nighters. Marathon dates. EXAMS! Labs four days a week. Dana basement. Theatre rehearsals. Hours spent in the Computer Room. Papers, papers, and more papers! The dreaded Macro paper. The Writer ' s Festival. Great Scott! Getting flowers in Main. Being thrown in the pond. Hostess duty. Dorm meetings. Being Red Tagged. Parking tickets. The Boonies. Astronomy lab. Banging pipes at 5 am. Doing laundry. Watch- ing soaps. Girl talks. Making friends — for life. There is something special about life here at Agnes Scott. It isn ' t some- thing you can put your finger on ex- actly, but it colors your whole life. Good-bye Agnes! We will miss you! ALTMAN — BROOKS BARBARA EILEEN ALTMAN Pensacola, FL Psychology MARTHA ANGELYN BAGWELL Tallahasee, FL Economics BRADIE CATHERINE BARR Danville, VA Economics SARAH VIRGINIA BELL Staunton, VA English SHARON BETH BENNETT Tallassee, AL Psychology BARBARA FENTON BERGSTROM Vienna, VA Mathematics MARY ANNE BIRCHFIELD Jacksonville, FL History LISA ANN BOWERS Charlotte, NC Political Science KAISA HOLLINGSWORTH BOWMAN Elgin, IL Economics ELIZABETH STERLING BOYD Summerville, SC Economics English VONDA SUE BRACEWELL Evans, GA Political Science BARBARA ANN BROOKS Calhoun, GA History BROOKS — COULLING JOAN BROOKS Decatur, GA History BONNIE LYNN BROWN Atlanta, GA Art 1 ' :W % 7 t ' V 3 A J- i S- ' « J? WfcJfk i M 3. t " £z w. k v ► s» " • • .« i fe r CAROL ANN BUTERBAUGH rat A3 . Dunwoody, GA Economics ' ¥ DORIS GRAY BUTLER Selma, AL Economics f J MERI LAIRD CAIN Tucker, GA Biology English KATHE CANBY Atlanta, GA English m JULIE LYNN CHRISTIANSON Riverdale, GA Physics-Mathematics PAMELA ANNE CLANTON Franklin, GA Biology ANN MACON COLONA Norcross, GA History CAROLYN ELIZABETH CONLEY Fairburn, GA Art SHARON KAY CORE Summerville, SC International Relations ANNE BAXTER COULLING Lexington, VA English French Caps n (Bourns Caps and Gowns. Symbols of the SENIOR CLASS. The first time a class receives the honor of wearing caps ' n gowns is in the spring of their junior year. The outgoing senior class " caps " the junior class and recognizes them as the new seniors. Candles? Girls in white dresses? Parties? You bet! They all add up to an evening of insane fun and mystery. Senior Investiture this year was held in the fall during Great Scott weekend. This is the ceremony at which the college officially recognizes the senior class. A breakfast for seniors and their families, live entertainment and the Investiture service were all part of this memorable week- end. CRANNELL — DUPREE BONNIE LOU CRANNELL Temple Terrace, FL Psychology ANNA MARIE CROMER Greenville, SC Biology JANET VERITY CUMMING Atlanta, GA Psychology SUSAN REECE DANTZLER Panama City, FL Economics ELIZABETH BOLTON DAVIS Tucker, GA Political Science JANET STUART DAWSON Savannah, GA Theatre ALVA KATHLEEN DOMBHART Greensboro, AL Psychology PETRA LIN DOTSON Newport, AR Psychology GABRAELLA DRAKE Atlanta, GA Biology LAURIE ANN DUBOIS Newberry, FL Political Science MARGARET MARY DUNCAN Columbia, SC Mathematics ANN CALDWELL DUPREE Griffin, GA English DURAND — GOODNIGHT 4 . mJ £ : " 40 «d r Jk V ' .••..:;;■ if »« :•• ' . V « •• A| VJw ' m ' (■ MP? 1 1 1 •■• ' - ; ' f wi i p i II flj|lL3? £? 1 ■1 p J LAURA LOUISE FEESE Danville, KY Chemistry JENNIFER LEE EASON Atlanta, GA English DEBORAH ANN FITZGERALD Bristol, TN ible Religion Classical Languages Literatures TAMI MICHELLE ETHEREDGE Macon, GA English Music LAURA ANNE FLEMING Atlanta, GA Art REBECCA A. FORNWALT Sylacauga, AL French CATHLEEN ANNE FOX Dunwoody, GA Biology MARY PATRICIA GANNON Stone Mountain, GA Bible Religion V- ■ ■ " " 1 ' J%-i A : ' Hi 431 L, • JENNIFER ELLEN GAZZOLA Conyers, GA History Sociology JULIE ANN GILREATH Carcersville, GA English AMY E. GOODNIGHT Ringgold, GA French IS i ' iT i f _ i M ■T lB B BM HkV- ' j ' B i II MK, B MBit. . •■• - B GRANT — LEGGETT ELLEN LAUREL GRANT Stoneham, MA Classical Studies EDNA FLOY GRAY Tucker, GA Art VIVIANE MILDRED HAIGHT Decatur, GA International Relations SARAH JANE HAMM Carlisle, KY Biology ELIZABETH ANNE HENSON Dalton, GA Economics LISSA ELOISE HERNDON Forsyth, GA Music ROBIN REED HOFFLAND Atlanta, GA Political Science CYNTHIA SUSAN JORDAN Monticello, GA Economics f . ' « i, , ; . J- . .■■■■■I y4 ■ -:..„ r % " V I WT r ' ■ t%M pp$ . i| vOi K 1 1 -ilt,. |p7 E . JULIE BETH KEENA Plantation, FL Biology FRANCES EDSON KNIGHT Akron, OH Chemistry LAURA PAGE LANGFORD Winder, GA English KATHY JEAN LEGGETT Valdosta, GA Psychology LEVINE — MCBRIDE EVE REBECCA LEVINE Birmingham, AL Biology SUET TIENG LIM Penang, Malaysia English Literature Creative Writing Poli tical Science ANN MELISSA LINDELL New Orleans, LA Art ELIZABETH LOEMKER Fairfield, CT History — English Literature LAURA LOUISE LONES Scottsville, K.Y History MELANIE ANN LOTT Hinesville, GA Mathematics w •» ' I MARY HELEN MACKINNON Stone Mountain, GA Chemistry LORI ANN MANION Orlando, FL Economics JANET MARIE MAXWELL Alpharetta, GA International Relations LORRAINE ELDER MAXWELL Augusta, GA Economics SALLY JOANNE MAXWELL Marietta, GA Political Science SANDRA JANE MCBRIDE Fayetteville, GA Mathematics Spanish The weekend arrives and with it a change in attitude on the Agnes Scott campus. Antici- pation breeds excitement when you know you have the weekend free for that special man in your life. Where you meet him makes no difference. It could have been at your first Georgia Tech band party, your first TGIF, or on your first blind date. He can be a steady, a casual friend, or that one- and-only " forever " guy in your life. Who- ever he may be, he provides a welcome change from the exclusively female atmo- sphere at good ' ole Agnes. Seniors and their beaus find dozens of ways to have a good time together. You often choose a rendezvous for happy hour and dinner afterwards, or perhaps a big evening consists of a dollar movie and a Big Mac! Tech and Georgia sporting events and special weekends also top the list of things to do as a couple. Black Cat, of course, goes down as one of those memorable evenings. Perchance you and your " true love " just enjoy being together with your books and some quiet music. However you choose to spend your time when you are in the company of that special guy, it will certainly be a nice change from studying, doing laundry, or polishing your nails. Your friends all envy you for having a date when they must sit at home on a weekend night. Never fear. You know that you ' ve got those weekend blues licked. They ' ll just have to find their own diver- sion! MCCUISTON - NESBITT MARY CLYDE MCCUISTON Fayetteville, GA English Psychology CYNTHIA CAROL MCGEE Waycross, GA Political Science NANCY ELIZABETH MCMURRY Lavonia, GA Economics Mathematics LAURA LOUISE MCRAE Valdosta, GA Art MARY ELIZABETH MEADE Newnan, GA Psychology TAMER YVETTE MIDDLETON Port Wentworth, GA Chemistry ELIZABETH LOUISE MOAK Marietta, GA Economics French DEADRA LYNN MOORE Atlanta, GA Theatre • " I ' •er « SUSAN PICKENS MORGAN Tallahassee, FL Sociology — Anthropology M JP ' 3 AUBRINA RENE MUMFORD Savannah, GA International Relations HOLLY ANN NELMS Newnan, GA Economics KATHERINE ALICE NESBITT Lakeland, FLA English Political Science NEWTON — SELLES LAURA ANN NEWTON Mableton, GA Psychology NANCY NISBET Jacksonville, AL Sociology 1 ■ , h Se e it w 4 fc m ERIN ELIZABETH ODOM Monroe, LA French History CATHERINE ELIZABETH PAKIS Marietta, GA Political Science MAUREEN WATSON PARISH Atlanta, GA History TERESA LYNNE PARK Decatur, GA History NANCY GRAZIA PATIERNO Humble, TX Economics Psychology MAGALIE PAUL Central, SC Economics French PATRICIA MARIA SAKER Atlanta, GA Psychology -vM S ' r 1 I ■ " ' " ■■ ;■ SARAH LAURA SALTER Atlanta, GA Psychology KATHRYN MARIE SCOTT Dunwoody, GA Economics MARILYN DENISE SELLES Atlanta, GA International Relations SHANNON - SMOOT CECELIA SHANNON Stone Mountain, GA History MARGARET SUMNER SHIPPEN Atlanta, GA History CARMEN ERIKA SIGLE Florence, AL German • ANGELA RENITA SMITH Atlanta, GA Physics — Mathematics GLENDA RUTH SMITH Woodstock, GA English JESSIE ELLINGTON SMOOT Goldsboro, NC Mathematics LIFE AFTER SCOTT CECELIA SHANNON: " My immediate plans after Agnes Scott College are for a continu- ation in my used-car business on a fulltime basis, and secre- tary of Associated Food Consul- tants, Inc. I hope to return to Hawaii for a two-week vacation with my family if time and fi- nances permit. " BELINDA YANDELL: " I have already begun work doing ad- vertising for a small corpora- tion in Huntsville, Alabama. I will begin work on a full time basis after graduation. While I do not intend to make a career in advertising, the position will be a good starting point. " MARGARET SHIPPEN: " Grad school in fiction writing or screenwriting. " ANN FITZGERALD: " In the fall I hope to attend a seminary, working toward a Master of Di- vinity. " SUSAN MORGAN: " I am get- ting married during the sum- mer. I plan to work in New Or- leans for a year, then go to grad school, hopefully Tulane. " CATHLEEN FOX: " I will enter dental school in September of ' 85, and hopefully remain there for 4 more years. " DORIS BUTLER: " In the fall, I plan to go to Santa Monica, Ca. where the Gemological Insti- tute of America is located. I ' ll graduate in March of 1986 and then . . . who knows! " ELIZABETH STEVENSON: " I will be relocating from Charles- ton to Atlanta after I graduate and will get a job either editing or publishing. I hope to be a features editor for the Week End section of the Atlanta Jour- nal Constitution. " GABBY DRAKE: " In the fall of 1985, I plan to attend medical school at the Medical College of Georgia with long range plans of becoming an OB GYN. Be- fore this big event, however, I wish to take a long trip to the Bahamas or any other romantic island to get some sunshine and long-needed rest! " W?M SNELL — WATSON HL • y Kj K ' • ' - m ; 1 ANDREA FAYE SNELL Petersburg, WV Psychology VfJ; ELIZABETH HALLMAN SNITZER Atlanta, GA Art Til ■ 1 ♦ Li KRISTEN MARIE SOJOURNER Quinby, SC English Music KIMBERLY DALE SPINNETT Winston Salem, NC Biology ANN MARGARET STEPHENS Decatur, GA English SALLY ANN STEVENS Norcross, GA English Literature Creative Writing ELIZABETH FAULKNER STEVENSON Charleston, SC English DAWN MICHELLE TEAGUE Gaithersburg, MD Psychology VIRGINIA ANN THOMPSON Toccoa, GA Mathematics KARI LYNN WALTERS Kingsport, TN Economics TINA LOUISE WALTERS Conyers, GA Sociology — Anthropology (CATHERINE MOFFATT WATSON Charleston, SC History WES5INGER — YANDELL PATRICIA SUZANNE WESSINGER Franklin, GA English Mathematics JILL DEANN WHITFILL Lockney, TX Biology MELISSA ANNE WHITTINGTON Jackson, MS English Literature Creative Writing JOANNA MARGARET WIEDEMAN Atlanta, GA History ANN STRATTON WILLIAMS Fayetteville, NC Psychology PAMELA STONE WILLIAMS Atlanta, GA Theatre w QaMM w 4 2 w " % ANN MARIE WITMONDT- Huntsville, AL Chemistry ELIZABETH ANN WITT Missouri City, TX English MARIE JALBERT WOOLDRIDGE Gracey, K.Y Political Science JODI BELINDA YANDELL Savannah, GA Art English M ISSING IN ACTION ELIZABETH FA YE BARNES ROBERTA MACLEOD English Classical Studies Psychology KERRY DELLA COLE GLENDA SHARMAINE MCNEIL Classical Languages Literatures Classical Studies JENNIFER DOROTHY COOPER JILL ROYCE Sociology Spanish ELLEN BRADLEY HALE LORI LEE SPENCER Psychology Economics BEVERLY JONES SUSAN LEIGH SPENCER History Political Science KIMBERLY ANNE LOCKHART Sociology The junior year at Agnes Scott is one of the busiest of the four years in a wom- an ' s college career. The student is emersed in her studies, and her extra- curricular activities are at their peak. As a junior it seems that you have a hand in every thing going on around campus. Your classes are some of the hardest in your major, and studying takes up more than half your time; the other portion is spent in meetings. You might as well table the idea of sleep during your junior year; it becomes a precious commodity! Some of us have been known to exist on a mere three hours a day for weeks on end! Aside from immediate responsibil- ities you also have to prepare for gra- duate school, a job, and perhaps an up- coming wedding. A woman ' s junior year also is a time of growth and reflection. We all seem to mature at a fast pace during this year, both emotionally and intellectually. There is time for serious reflection on the past the present, and the future. Somehow Agnes Scott begins to take on a new and special meaning for students during their junior year. You begin to appreciate the uniqueness of the Agnes Scott experience and its implications for your potential as a scholar, a career per- son, a wife and mother, a human being, and a woman. Some of the highlights of junior year are: A quieter Black Cat! The Black Cat Production. Long nights in the library. Weekends spent studying. The excite- ment of fall and Tech and Emory rush. The familiarity of close friends. Living in Rebekah and Main — away from noise! Responsibility. Uncertainty. Building confidence. Being in love. Ju- nior Jaunt. Spring elections. Capping. Mortar Board tapping. Graduation. Say- ing farewell to seniors. The class of 1986 chose the Scot- tish Highlander to be their mascot. For their costume they chose to wear colorful red and white plaid kilts, red tarns, and tartan sashes (notice the fashionable Highlander Mary Carter Whitten at right). When choosing their mascot the junior class had several alterna- tives, one of which was " Joe Cool " . Convinced this was the mascot, the class of 1985 teased and taunted the freshmen for days! As Black Cat progressed members of the class of ' 86 were coerced to reveal their mascot by a group of clever sopho- mores using prankster tactics. The Highlanders were welcomed to the ASC campus in the fall of 1982 as they revealed their mascot at the bonfire held in the gym. Almgren Kilgore Angela Noelle Almgren Maria Mercedes Badia- Elizabeth Lynne Baxter Moro Ginger Lake Berry Elizabeth Wilder Brown Sonja Marie Burns Nancy Inez Carter Barbara Ann Caulk Sarah Katherine Cooper Deborah Lynn Davis Sandra Lynette Dell Shaun Iletha Dock Ruth Feicht Karen Dawn Fortenberry Maria Adelina Gonzalez Nancy Elizabeth Hardy Amy Malinda Jackson Charlene Johnson Julie Ann Johnson Julie Lane Kilgore Krauth Whitten Mary Margaret Krauth Margaret Lee Luke Patricia Anne Maguire Rebekah L. Martin Leigh Ellen Matheson Sheryl Ruth McDaniel Katharine Lanier Milligan Andrea Gail Morris Charline Bronita Pinnix Mia Louise Puckett Valerie Lynn Roos Lena Ansley Scoville Gertrude Avary Smith Patricia Ann Spellman ■ r t i i2V v tr eL y ■ ! J - Vice Pres Lisa Jordan Class Officers Sec Trea Shannon Adair President Rhonda Herd In the fall of ' 84, the class of 1987 stormed onto the campus of Agnes Scott College with the biggest class that had ever entered the school. Full of fun and laughter, they soon promised to add new life and excitement to the tired, old sen- iors, the weary juniors, and the slumped out sophomores. With the help of their sister class, the kids of ' 85, these freshmen chose a mas- cot at their secret rendezvous meetings, which were held in the wee morning hours. Finally a decision was made and the class of 1987 became the Merry Men, assisted by Merry Maiden Molly Mer- rick. Robin Hood ' s men did their best to keep the mascot a secret until the ap- pointed time. A small band of the Merry Men protected the mascot in the dark hours and kept it from falling into the hands of their predators — the highland- ers. Well, a whole year has past now and the Merry Men are working even hardei in Sherwood Forest. They are no longei at the bottom of the ladder; they now have a full year of college under theii belts. This has been a year of growth and change for the class of 1987. No longer the little freshmen who were intimidated by college life, they are a bright and hopeful young class in spite of all their difficult times. This year the sopho- mores will order their class rings, decide on a major, oversee Sophomore Parents Weekend, and try their best to keep up with their studies. The Merry Men are beginning to shape and mold a class with true spirit and unity. Agnes Scott is in the midst of change and uncertainty about the future, but the sophomore class remain the bold and fearless Merry Men! i Anderson Egede-Nissen Pamela Charlotte Beverly Stevens Ashmore Jennifer Faye Aultman Julie Elizabeth Bleuer Anderson Kimberly Paige Bradshaw Rosamund P. Braunrot Sherlee Gloria Brooks Mary Elizabeth Buck Pamela Ann Callahan Elizabeth Lang Cannon Beth Angela Carpenter Janice Paige Carter Elizabeth Jane Castles Mary Eugenia Chilcutt Janice Elizabeth Clapp Catherine Marie Cooke Monica Duque Jeanine Louise Dwinell Mary Dean Edwards Ingrid Lise Egede-Nissen Fox MacMillan Patricia Ellen Fox Sarah Anne Garland Lisa Ann Gugino Margaret Ellen Hamm Dawn Victoria Harrison Amy J. Hegwood Ana Marie Hernandez Charlotte Ann Hoffman Patricia Lee Jones Lisa Kathleen Jordan Suzanne Karol Kleese Margaret Nell Lackey Mary Therasa Laymon Julie W. Lenaeus Charlotte Elizabeth Lewis Kathleen Virginia MacMillan Maine Schuster Mary Elizabeth Morris Heather Gene Moseley Rebecca Joy Moses Margaret Ann Murray Julie Ann O ' Kelley Lisa Alice Olliff Ellen Elizabeth Parker Wendy Lee Parker Liliana Nancy Perez Gretchen A. Pfeifer Andree R. Pike Ana Victorina Quintana Pramoda Raghunatha Rao Skotti Suzette Ray Laura Rebecca Robison Debra Ann Rose Hong-Kim Saw Alene Denis Schuster Sherk Youngner Melanie Ann Sherk Gillian Claire Sikes Holly Alice Singletary Laura Elaine Sisk Meda Ann Ashley Jacqueline Ann Stromberg Cynthia Ann Terry Stamper Carrie Loucile Tittle 1 UDAAM The Class of ' 88. At the beginning, it sounded unfamilair, even wrong. It was true: at those endless orientation meet- ings we were not only excited out of our minds, we were wary of all these new people with whom we ' d be spending the next four years. In all the newness of moving in, meeting roomates, schedul- ing classes, and just facing the fact that we ' d finally arrived, the goal of unifying the freshman class was overlooked, if not completely ignored! After the initial shock wore off, though, we managed to organize, elect Black Cat officers, and meet in the hopes of finding a mascot. Unfortunately, our first three meetings were foiled by those sly Merry Men with spies who " overheard " all of our possible choices. Were we the Blues Brothers, Blue Angels, Pilots, or Blue-Blooded Aristocats? But with our wit and talent, the Class of ' 88 was destined to emerge victorious. Voting done through hall re- presentatives and maintaining the ut- most secrecy helped us keep our final decision a secret until the last. More hushed meetings were held, while we practiced our songs and became more unified. Finally, on the night of October 11, as the bonfire brought us together for the first event of Black Cat, the truth was announced: to the shock of the class of ' 87, the freshmen were officially the MeowMeowMeowMeowMeowMeow- MeowMeow . . . Pilots! And we did in- deed soar into the Wild Blue Yonder the very next day as we displayed awesome talent in the Black Cat games and came out on the top! The pilots of ' 88 gave more spirit-filled displays of unity dur- ing the remainder of Black Cat, but, of course, the culmination of the weekend was the formal at the Radisson. All in all, the freshmen of ' 88 descended on en- chanted wings, established themselves and made a real impact at ASC! Our fu- ture seems to be a cloudless sky! Adams Daum Martha Claire Armistead Nancy Ruth Arne Carol Yvonne Ashmore Stephanie Faye Barkholz Dawn Elizabeth Bennett Rachel Anne Bodner Stephanie Tuvara Boyd Elizabeth Layton Brown Alice Elizabeth Brubaker Nancy Margaret Bryant Emily Susanne Burd Tonya Rachelle Burr Sarah Camille Burton Greta Renee Caudill Martha Adele Clements Melanie Lynn Cliatt Elizabeth Georganne Cody Sarah L. Copenhaver Davis Hughes Donna Claire Davis Vickie Jean Deslattes Elisabeth Parce Dewey Lori Michelle Doyel Amy Jeannine Drawver Melissa Wells Duffes Jesseca Leigh Edwards Avril Colette Ellis Angela Catherine Foss Kimberly Lynn Garrard Susanna Townsend Gatlin Angela Mae Gottsche Laura Lee Grantham Karen Faith Gray Gina Paige Greely Christina Leigh Hale Leslie Ross Hall Krista Elizabeth Hedburg Suzanne Gratton Heywood Leigh Ann Hildebrand Jones Moore Mahrukh Mavalvala Julie Ellen McConnell Michelle Lee McGinnis Joan Parker McGuirt Tracy Michelle McMahon Dorothy Marie Mead Alison May Mills Karen Moore NeSmith Sigman Lori Lynn NeSmith Elizabeth Pauline Christina Neal Noland Jeanie Deanne Norton Newkirk Felicia Elizabeth Perritt Kelly Maria Phipps Monica Marie Pina Elizabeth A. Pleasant Monique Elizabeth Plybon Rose Marie Poe Cynthia Lynn Roberson Kathryn Patricia Sanchez Karen Heather Schultz Caroline Jane Sigman Slappey Young Hong Thi Tran Lesley Camille Turner Anne Mireille Tyson Elif Melahat Velibese Gail Denise Wadley Sharon Smith Wallace Felicia Annell Wheeler Katherine Rosanne White Felicia Rena Williams Deborah Sue Wilson Patricia Lynn Wilson Laura Leigh Young MCLAW01P Bergman Wilson Joyce W. Bergman Wanda Cavanaugh Clay Sarah Goodwin Carolyn Jewell Horowitz Barbara Jarabek Patricia Eileen Grant Kerryn-Melise King Lynn C. McNees Paula S. Schwartz Jacquelyn Tobin Betsi W. Wilson A NINETEEN EIGHTY-FIVE DVERTISING K i Travel Agents International 7l¥? 3364 Chamblee Tucker Road 1CP North Hills Shopping Center Chamblee. Georgia 30341 AVElNw ENTS NATIONAL Telex 52-605 r AC INTER Area Code (404) 458-7990 s (404) 296-7507 aV hz(Latt Xod %y One HOME • OFFICE AUTO SAFES LOCKS • KEYS ERNEST D.SCHEFFEY 4727 MEMORIAL DR. DECATUR. 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DOWNTOWN DECATUR 3 7 7-1884 TYPEWRITERS SALES SERVICE RENTALS IBM NEW RALPH H. BIRDSONG ASSOCIATES C Ulp-ed Pub-lie AccourLtantsi % Established 1968 Pamela de Journo 2 Pine Street Avondale Estates. Georgia 30C02 404 - 294-5222 DOG AND CAT GROOMING BOARDING DOGS. CATS AND CAGE PETS Cecil Maion Company P.O. Box 1981 5 -Station N ' 700 Antone Street. N.W. Atlanta, Georgia 30325 (404)351-3991 GENERAL CONTRACTOR KEN ANDERSON-Owner 4 4NfC« V Doug Blac1 M anager 1-9806 PIEDMONT AT LINDBERGH Red ' s Body Shop 3 1 16 Elm Street Avondale Estates, GA 30002 General Auto Repairs Painting John H. Almand Owner Bus: 377-4055 Res: 292-8638 J. S. NEMETH President Tires tone | t«k a trior •bowl Flr-aston Firestone Stores of Belvedere Inc. 3518 Memorial Drive Belvedere Shopping Center Decatur. GA. 30032 Phone: 404 289-8390 Mooney ' s Body jy)| Paint Shop lnc. $- Ny ND MOONEY v- ' : ' ' ) Owner ' ?■ ' •■ " ' , •■ ' i; ' - ' ' ■ v r $ ' $?$ ? • v iU 3612 FRANKLIN STREET ' AVONDALE ESTATES. GA. 30002 PHONE: 404-294 5330 vS . d.L,ir CZ.,r yel J., 340 CHUHCM StHtCT DECATUR. GEORGIA BUSINESS 378 2648 KESIDENTlAL O. CONTHACT CAHPETS OVER 2B VEAKS EAPEKIENCL IN THE CANPLT BUSINESS EXECUTIVE TRAVEL, INC. ATLANTA OFFICE NORTH DEKALB MALL • 2030 LAWRENCEVILLE HWY. DECATUR. GEORGIA 30033 ANDREW H. HADJIAN (404)321-1122 RABERN-NASH COMPANY, INC. Sptcitlim in Floor Centring orfc? PHONC 377-»li« ?Z7 C. COLLCGI AVC. it CATUH, C A. 30031 Vice kresldenl J IS General Manager fWtr- P J TELEX 70-73A4 I Atlanta ' s Leading Specialty Stores For Women PHIPPS PLAZA 3500 Peachtree Rd. N.E. Atlanta, Georgia 30326 404-261-5465 PARK PLACE 4505 Ashford Dunwoody Atlanta, Georgia 30346 404-394-1 394 -Jji5tinctLi elu (JSuckhead y (404) 233-9002 THETUXEDO CATER1NGCOMIWY 1665 Scott Boulevard Decatur GA 30033 (404) 633-4005 JOIN THE FRESH FOOD LUNCH BUNCH. Morrisons believes you deserve something better than the same old factory-tasting fast food At lunch time, were 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 J DELOOUt CAFETERIA OMMO Serving ovary day ot the year trom 1 1 am WHOLESALE ONLY METRO REFRIGERATION SUPPLY, INC. 3901 Green Industrial Way Chamblee, CA 30341 Phone (404) 456-9514 Air Conditioning Refrigeration • Heating • Accessories 24 hours fresher! B»cius« Atlanta Dairies picks up its milk trash trom larms every single day. our dairy products are as Iresh as you can get — unless you ' ve got a cow in your backyard. Try our delicious, nutritious Homogenized Milk and our many other fine dairy products — tor Ireshness sake! Compliments of a corporate friend NORTH " -zSHs f «( . eeo s ' » ej « . v c 3 °30, Bob Hurst, Mazda-Peugeot Forest Parkway Forest Park, Georgia 366-5100 Bob Carolyn Ford, Inc. Ga. Hwy 85 Fayetteville, Georgia 461-1 151 SYMMERS INSURANCE AGENCY COMPLETE INSURANCE SERVICE HERBERT S. SYMMERS, JR. SUITE 304 4319 COVINGTON HIGHWAY DECATUR. GA. 30035 (404) 2S4-4S8I LABORERS ' u INTERNATIONAL UNION of North America LOCAL NO ll F.C. CULLATTE. President J.B UNDERWOOD. Secretary-Treasurer AMOS BEASLEY. JR.. Butineis Manager HARRY PARHAM. Recording Secretary Executive Board LESTER SHINCLES SAMSON GARRETT ALFRED OCLESBY AFFILIATED WITH AR-CIO. CEORC1A STATE AR-CIO. ATLANTA. CEORC1A LABOR COUNCIL. ATLANTA BUILDING TRADES COUNCIL P.O BOX 5346 1004 EDCEWOOD AVE.. N.E • ATLANTA. CEORCIA 30307 • TEL S22-5872. 5S2-S31S-6 . _ Trust Company Bank will suit youtoaT THE GREAT FRAME UP 4737 Memorial Drive Decatur, Georgia Phone: 294-1555 Complete facilities and a wide selection of quality materials for Do-lt-Yourself Custom Framing Hours: Mon. - Fri. 10-9 Sat. 10-6 Sun. 12-5 Major Credit Cards Accepted DECATUR TOOL RENTAL 2852 NORTH DECATUR ROAD DECATUR, GEORGIA 30033 (404) 299-1 234 Decatur Travel Agency 160 Clair mont Avenue Decatur, OA 30030 Harry Beverly, Owner Office 404 373-9493 Outside Georgia 1 -300-241 237 7 S DON JACKSON ' S PARTAN LINCOLN MERCURY " 7ii SmOttUg 4tmoU 7tte%CM u, VtMUt " • SALES • SERVICE • BODY SHOP • PARTS • LEASING • DAILY RENTALS NEW — USED National Linen Service 525 Glen Iris Drive, N.E. Atlanta. Georgia 30308 (404) 522-7335 A Division of National Service Industries, Inc. Lincoln Town Car 768-0601 3418 STEWART AVE (BETWEEN CLEVELAND CENTRAL) 7076 Peachtree Ind. Blvd. Norcross, Ga. 30071 COMPUTER SYSTEMS FOR • BUSINESS • EDUCATION •PERSONAL Texas Instruments Personal Computer Qume Printers Data-MATE t U KdK jmq Ct C r Furniture SALES SERVICE LEASE Scientific Business Minicomputers Inc. QUALITY DEALER FOR OVER 30 YEARS 457-8211 4S9T BUFORD HWY. CHAMBUEE CAMP INC. SALES LEASING ' SERVICE PARTS FULL SERVICE BODY SHOP FACILITIES LATE MODEL UBED OARS T A T8. ■IKVIOS »ODT IHOF MON nil T40AM-WM •at umru SALESROOM MON-rSI IIUIl.tPM •at ti »4 aarH MAZDA WORLD fC M PRESENTS VOir THE CAR THAT WILL. • And Leave a Toyota Supra at the Lights! MAZDA WORLD HAS RX-7 GSL-SE ' s IN STOCK AND READY TO ROLL How Much Excitement Can You Stand? £w€ z?tt z JCfttiPCtwe JrCcuAe 4292B Memorial Drive Decatur, Georgia 30032 (404) 292-2146 BUSINESS AND PROFESSIONAL SOFTWARE, SYSTEMS AND SUPPORT W WbRld TraveI AdvisoRS 6 EXECUTIVE PARK SUITE 220 ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30329 m8ueG.GufldeptiliEetiliereilge.inc. ATLANTA LEXINGTON ORLANDO LITTLE ROCK 1785 The Exchange, Atlanta, Georgia 30339 (404) 952-001 1 Enqinem A vcklledA Pfannm THOMAS C PAYNE •USMtSi MANACU ■OMIT L. COKU IUMNSSS ACINI CMA«U a. COX. M. IUUHISS ACINT DOUCU.AI ». WUUAMI FINANCIAL StCtHAtr-MtASUMt PLUMBERS AND STEAMFITTERS PHONE 404 373-5778 LOCAL 72 374 MAYNARD TERRACE, S. E. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30316 MALLORY EVANS. INC. MECHANICAL. CONTRACTORS - ENGINEERS Area Code 404 292-0717 646 KENTUCKY STREET P O BOX 447 DECATUR. GA 3003 1 Baranco TPpntiac Bus. Phone (404) 284-4403 BARANCO PONTIAC, INC. 4299 Covington Hwy. Decatur, GA 30035 B H BOILER WORKS Eoi eii - cttkacki. - Janki. STEEL FABRICATORS OFFICE 688-9661 371 BANKHEAD AVE.. N.W. 523-4988 ATLANTA, GEORGIA SAM LONG Res 981-2340 Slay? RADIO TELEVISION SHOP, INC. 90 AVONDALE ROAD AVONDALE ESTATES, GEORGIA 30002 George t. Ferguson Phone 294-5404 PRESIDENT 294-5368 RCA SONY ZENITH li COMPLIMENTS OF UNITED AUTO WORKERS F S ULTON OUPPLY COMPANY P. O. BOX 4028 ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30302 WILLIAMS ' ' We ' re proud we live and work in Atlanta believe that people go where Ihey invited, and slay where they are appreciated. i: WILLIAMS BROS. LUMBER • BLOCK • CONCRETE BUILDING CONTRACTORS • WELL DRILLING • HOOFING CONTRACTORS 31PTIC TANK • CLSAMIN8 ft GRADING • SOLAR HSATING Si COOLING MARTIN JONES PRODUCE CO., INC. Ga State Market — Building E Units 8, 9 10 FOREST PARK. GA. 30050 U.§.2$. Associates, Due. GENERAL CONTRACTOR P.O. BOX 12169 Columbus. Georgia 31907 563-2766 GRIZZARD ADVERTISING, INC. 1 144 Mailing Avenue. SE Atlanta. Georgia 30315 " Productive Mail Advertising Since 1919 " Telephone 14041622-1501 OutwUe Georgia Call loll-Free 1-800-241-9351 I illiljliliil ' illill ' llj Tempo Management 2190 PIASTER ROAD. NX ATLANTA. OEOMU30M5 (404)3251525 p Telephone (404) 378-1403 TECHNICAL SPECIALTIES CORPORATION Serving The Heart Of Dixie 114 South Columbia Drive Decatur, Georgia A. C. S. Inc. PROFESSIONALS IN HEATING ft AIR CONDITIONING SALES AND SERVICE 377-9976 710 HILLMONT AVE. DECATUR. GEORGIA 30031 JOE H. PINSON PRESIDENT PHONE: 981-6750 Mills Body Shop, Inc. 5374 COVINGTON HWY. DECATUR, GA. 30032 J.R.MILLS BOB MILLS 378-1721 378-1725 FLOWER SHOPS. INC 1026 Sycamore Drive, Decatur, Ga. Tom c. Tabor and Co.. P. C. Certified Public Accountants P. O. Box 369 DECATUR, Georgia 30031 TOM C. TABOR Telephone 377-OIB1 Area Code 404 (404) 378-7565 SPENCER ' S TIRE COMPANY 2693 EAST COLLEGE AVENUE DECATUR. GA 30030 BEN SPENCER jiMMY DEARING VDGT RIDING ACADEMY English Riding Lesson ATLANTA. GEORGIA t084 HOUSTON MILL RD . N E. 321-9506 Decatur Exxon Service Center E3£ON A NEW IDEA IN CAR REPAIRS WE CALL IT CUSTOMER SATISFACTION J. RALPH SXILLERN OWNER MANAGER 373-6258 373-6259 307 CLAIRHONT ROAD DECATUR, GEORGIA Iayiyers Title Insurance Corporation Box 27567 Richmond, Virginia 23261 JOHNH. HARLAN D COMPANY POST OFFICE BOX 105250— ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30348 4 BUS. 636-1455 IjssWsVI RES. 636-1946 ' w Field Office 038-57OS 1 w ' w ' LIVELY BROWNLEE LIVELY 2410 BBtARCLlFr RD. , N E Rial Estate - Insurance Atlanta, Georgia 30329 1 €Decatuz £Cectzic Itlotoz Sezvice REPAIR • REWIND - SALES PHONE 378 4358 FRANK KINZALOW Owner 153 GROVE PLACE DECATUR. GA 30030 BLOOMING EARTH Florist and Greenhouse 1652 CHURCH STREET DECATUR, GA. 30033 AL CANTRELL OWNER, MANAGER 404 292-3479 IDEAL STEEL PRODUCTS, INC. DESiGNCnS FAB«ICATO»S ♦ ELECTORS | GEORGE FAULKNER 404-355-8308 P.O. BOX 19952 ATLANTA, GA. 30325 BEN W. JERNIGAN, JR. DMD. General Dentistry Suite 238 • First National Bank Building 31 5 w. Ponce de Leon Ave. • Decatur. Ga. 30030 378-1466 Italian cuisine E.A. ANDERSON ASSOC. Engineers - Planners - Surveyors 161 Mount Vernon Highway Atlanta, Georgia 30328 EDWARD A. ANDERSON (404) 252-9988 arlton C over sjnsurance tgency 3646 Clairmont Road chamblee. georgia OFF. 451-1646 AUTO - FIRE - HOMEOWNER - BURGLARY GLASS LIFE - ACCIDENT - HEALTH AND ALLIED LINES pL J 6075 ROSWELL ROAD SUITE »1» ATLANTA, OA. 30321 OFFICE: Z5J-0QM JtWEKT • PtCnUM • DCSIQN S.E. WATS: 1-8CO-24 1-3294 ANNE ROGERS GA WATS: 1-800-282-4065 i(§ PHONE 404-875-0256 IOS4 HOWELL MILL RD.. N.W. ATLANTA. GEORGIA 303 1 8 APPLIANCES AND TELEVISIONS (404)634-2411 BOB CARROLL 2122 N. Decatur Plaza Decatur, Ga. 30033 r " WfCxtox Press % Mi INCORPORATED Commercial Printing • Publications Computer Services Established 1900 (404) 267-2596 Monroe, Georgia 30655 Met. Atlanta 523-2264 alma -Puller REALTY CO. EXECUTIVE SQUARE DECATUR. GEORGIA 30032 LB Carol I.. Fuller - v ' Vi-i ?.. Off.: (404) 294-7751 Rrs.: (4(14) 294-6474 168 SALON INTERNATIONAL A FULL SERVICE BEAUTY SALON FOR - MEN WOMEN - CUTS • STYLING • PERMS • SHAMPOOS MANICURES. PEDICURES- ETC , ETC ii 292-7635 9 00-5 00- TUE - WED 4 FRI 10 00- 8 00- THUR B 30- 4 00 -SAT 4752 MEMORIAL DRIVE NEAR NATION WISE AUTO STORE Marsh McLennan, Incorporated 3400 Georgia-Pacific Center P. O. Box 105008 Atlanta, GA 30348 f arSM M£L£QD2I1 mtu • insurance, When it come to comes to the Ieaden 36 Y) y y Bridal Formal Shop ' - 3430 lawrencevllle H- Hwy. ' £ £ S yW2 |ln Tucker. 1 ml. y t CCy IS outside J-285| Mori., Tuei.. Thurt.: 10 am 8 pm VUednes., Frl.. Sat.. : 10 am-6 pm Bridal, Formal party gowns Wake your drean is come true in a gown from our fabulous selection of gowns and accessories Our expert staff offers courteous, personalized service, so visit us and catch the new styles, fabric; and colorsl LANIER INTRODUCES A PHONE SYSTEM THAT PUTS THEIR GOOD NAME ON THE LINE. It ' s the Lanier Series VI ' " . A state-of-the-art telephone sys- tem designed tor business. With the Lanier name you get The Lanier Force. A group of people who are eager to help. You get 50 years of experience in personalized sales and service of business products. You get the extra time it takes to select the right tele- phone features to help you better manage your business communications. In a system that can grow to meet your changing needs. You get installation and service from the Lanier com- pany. Not an independent contractor. And you get the training it takes to make sure you know how to use the system to the best of your advantage. With the Lanier name, you get a company that will stand by you. Don ' t wait to find out more about the Lanier Series VI Telephone System. Call (404) 321-1244. ■nl ' H Jl.lwng J LTD. 225 North McDonough Street Decatur, Georgia 30030 404 tel: 373-3337 377-2565 Marguerite Smith ' s Dry Cleaning 248 W PONCE DE LEON AVENUE Cozart Smith Owner Decatur. GA. Nalley ' s Garage 2852 E. College Ave. Decatur, Georgia P.O DRAWER 14066 STATION K ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30376 TREATING HOMES AND BUILDINGS GA WATS NO 8OO-282-406I OTHER STATES 800-24 1 -6365 TRU-KUT, INC. ROBERT T. GUNTM PRESIDENT I 121 SPRING ST . N W ATLANTA. GA 30309 TEL 404-873-4341 BaileyAssociates Hunt Tower Gainesville Georgia 30501 404 534 0612 Architects pope CHevROLeT CHEVROLET 469-7121 6130 MEMORIAL DRIVE • STONE MOUNTAIN. GA 30086 We Deliver More . . . SPREEN TOYOTA 4900 Buford Hwy. 458-8601 KNOWLEDGE teaches that the stove is hot. WISDOM is remembering the blister. V PLEASANT INDUSTRIES Good Luck 1984 Grads 2181 N DECATUR RD. 404 325-7224 containers! " The ultimate in space- saving ideas " Hallmark Cards . . . Jars . . . Baskets . . .Organizers Toco Hills 325-0991 compaiiyairhitectune engineering planning - r (404) 6344477 Pyng Ho Restaurant Coctail Luncheon Dinner Banquet Take Out (Daniel) Dah-Yeou Jou 1357 Clairmont Rd. President Decatur, Ga. 30033 Greyhound Bus Lines Package Express Pickup Delivery i Schedule Information 333 Columbia Drive Decatur, Georgia 30030 Telephone (404) 373-3263 VOLT INFORMATION SCIENCES, INC. Technical Services Division 2358 Perimeter Park Drive Suite 330 Atlanta, Ga. 30341 404-455-6235 ACTIVEWEAR, T-SHIRTS JACKETS, CAPS AND MUCH MORE.. Advertising That Wears Well 3076 Midway Rd Decatur, GA 30032 Phone 284-4814 Qeorcfia Book Store, Inc. Wholesale and Retail JOHN H. COOL TEXTBOOK MGR. (404) 659.0959 124 EDGEWOOO AVE.. N. E. ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30303 Decatur 1369 Clairmont Ave. (404) 636-1100 ATHENS PIZZA HOUSE U04) 264-4422 Auto Stop Service Center A Complete Auto Service Anthony GoBir 3354 MEMOfifiL DRi E DECATUR GA 30032 FRESH GROUND WHOLE-WHEAT BREAD-HOME BAKED Desert Rose Health Food Store, Inc. 438 NORTH INDIAN CREEK DRIVE CLARKSTON. GEORGIA 30021 STEVE AND ELIZABETH BATCHELOR TELEPHONE 299-0607 Don Davis Gulf Service 359 W. PONCE DE LEON AVENUE DECATUR, GEORGIA 30030 Computer and On Car Spin Balancing Front End Alignment Brakeworx • Tune-ups Tires • Batteries • Accessories Road Service • Wrecker Service Automatic Car Wash SERVICE AT ITS BEST 378-6751 373-9122 l r™JI™ 3 PHONE 284-3783 ■ " E iS! raffer ' 9 j A4edicm §hoppc LOIS J. BURNS EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR T BRAD M. CHERSON, R.Ph. DEKALB ECONOMIC OPPORTUNITY AUTHORITY. INC 329Q MEMORIAL DR.. SUITE A-2 — DECATUR. GA 3Q032 I ' " »•—»•- c«-. 215CLAIHE MONT AVENUE DECATUR. GA 30030 378-6415 284-9914 or 284-5604 Buddy Oakes Sons Car Care Center , gff Specialize in B ' aKes. Tune-up. Tires. Batteries. Towing Serv ( »| Air Conditioning, Accessories Mechanic on Duty tours Mon-Fri 7 00- 10 00. Sat 8 00- 10 00 Sun. 10 00-6:00 3568 Memorial Dr Al Columbia - Decatur. Ga 30032 " All Work Guaranteed " l £_ vr 2 South DeKalb Chevron BP 2724 Candler Road Bus 241-8269 )fl Decatur GA 30034 Complete |T|oiy[o| T1 . SERVICE AN ° REPAIB S — 1STS _ jf ___ ' - J f m f A A LL MAKES OE CARS n ii l (THE TAPE WAREHOUSE WHOLESALE TO THE PUBLIC Specialists in Video Tape FEATURING TDK Call lor Information Regarding Weekly Specials Audio-Cossette, 8 Track and _ e - n Reel to Reel 3g tA 45B-1B79 Bldg 34A DeKalb - Peachtree Airport Cm ll Vox Certified BeautiCare Color Consultant 676 BELLE GLADE DP STONE MOUNTAIN. GA 30083 ASK ME ABOUT A FREE COLOR ANALYSIS rich morgan inc. S. D. MORGAN Vice President 316 Peters St., S. W. ATLANTA, GA 30313 PHONE 683-1428 3321 LENOX RD. NORTHSIDE PARKWAY AT WEST PACES FERRY RD LEMONADE 534 PERMALUME PLACE N.W. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30318 INTERNATIONAL HOUSE rtutMB 9 RESTAURANT pointer Division of CollegftjTown Jeff Schechter JN-319 Atlanta Apparel Mart 250 Spring St., N.W. Atlanta, GA 30303 (404) 577-4643 New Yort Showrooms 1411 Groadway (212) 221-3232 STERLING SILVER FLATWARE (404) 633-5936 AT INCREDIBLE SAVINGS Current patterns, Discontinued patterns, Antique patterns. Add one piece or buy an entire service. Also gift ideas in Sterling. We ship anywhere. Showrooms located 10 minutes from the campus. PATRICIA Showrooms: 2689 Sweet Briar Rd. Decatur, Ga. 30033 ANN ' S STERLING Mailing Address: P. 0. Box 33099 Decatur, Ga. 30033 10686 Alpharetta Hwy. Roswell, Georgia 30075 993-7609 Compliments of JOHNSON HIGGINS I 7th Floor Trust company of Georgia Tower 25 park Place, N E.-P O. Box I 1 I 1 ATLANTA, Ga. 3037 1 AL RODI HONDA 3805 COVINGTON HWY DECATUR, GA 30032 DEALER OF THE WORLDS FINEST MOTORCYCLES LUtZ mmmmmmmmmmmm pumps, inc. Donald M. Murphy Vice-President General Manager 1160 Beaver Ruin Rd. Norcross, Georgia 30093 (404) 925-1222 1421 Mcridan (404) 523 8144 Deacon Burton General Manager PlNCKARD CLEANERS LAUNDRY t I 2 MEOLOCK ROAO • O EC AT U R. GEO RG I A IN BUSINESS 21 YEARS COURTESY O KEITH WEIKLE OWNER SCH VICE «0« 6J4 13 JS tf.S. ELEVATOR A Member Of The Cubic Corporation family of companies Harold E. Smith Branch Manager COMMERCIAL AND RESIDENTIAL BEN WOOD, INC. CARPET INSTALLATION • PATCHING HAND BINDING • CUSTOM RUGS BEN WOOD 5332 PANOLA IND. BLVD. DECATUR, GA. 30035 BUS: (404) 987-0620 RES: (404)981-2440 ATLANTA GYNECOLOGY OBSTETRICS. P.C. JULIAN F FUERST, M.D MARK S. DAVIS. M.D. Normal and high risk obstetric! • Gynecology • Infertility 115 WINN WAY DECATUR. GEORGIA 30030 404 • 377 • 3425 5365 FIVE FORKS TRICKUM RD LILBURN. GEORGIA .30247 404 • 923 • 5033 LANDMARK TITLE COMPANY, INC. 330 CHURCH STREET SUITE 281 MCATUR, GEORGIA 30030 (4041 378-8473 QUALITY SERVICES FOR THE LENDING INDUSTRY UC.C. (PERSONAL PROPERTY) • LIMITED PROPERTY REPORTS REPORTS . LIEN JUDGMENT REPORTS FULL TITLE INSURANCE SEARCH . EXPRESS EXTENSION SERVICES TITLE INSURANCE SERVICES . LOAN CLOSING FACILITIES If your bank isn ' t First, you should have second thoughts. FIRSTATLANTA Member ED 1 C L ' nfrvn it 19 4 I he hirst . ahonai bank of Atlanta DeKalb Teachers division Georgia Federal Credit Union JAMES B. (JIM) FALLAIZE r td4 i tc FALLAIZE INSURANCE AGENCY. INC. 1 B7« Piedmont RD. N.E.. Suite 520 E ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30324 SERVICE AT ITS BEST (Gulf) 378-6751 Don Davis Gulf Service 359 W PONCE DE LEON AVENUE DECATUR. GEORGIA 30030 Computer and On Car Spin Balancing Front End Alignment Brakework • Turnupl Tires • Batteries • Accessorial Road Service • Wrecker Service Automatic Car Wash JENKINS CYCLE MOWER CO. SALES AND SERVICE TORO • LAWN BOY SNAPPER MOWERS SCHWINN BICYCLES Atlanta 452-8233 Clarkston 292-6868 Lithonia 482-4033 PHONE 373-3307 BOB BUSBY 1026 ATLANTA AVENUE DECATUR, GEORGIA 30030 f , Compliments of GOODE BROS. POULTRY P.O. BOX 87130 COLLEGE PARK, CA. 30337 J. I. " SKEET " KAHANOW Home Phone 874-1231 ZEP MANUFACTURING COMPANY KOI Olympic Induilntl Or — Smrino, Georgia 30010 rfeni (404) 355 -3120 z§ ? PROPERTY ADVISORY CORPORATION Real Estate Consultants and Appraisers Andrew E. McColgan. MAI President 64 Sixth Street. N. E. Atlanta. Georgia. 30308 Telephone (404) 872-1944 SKIN CARE AND COSMETICS ( ad d vry (DChsmeticfr, COMPANY NEEDS PEOPLE TO REPRESENT PRODUCTS IN THE HOME MARKET. FLEXIBLE HOURS. FREE TRAINING. NO INVENTORY REQUIRED. NO EXPERIENCE NECESSARY. GREAT BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY. CALL FOR INFORMATION 3609 B SHALLOWFORD RD. SUITE 400 DORAVILLE, GA 30340 404-455-0590 SHERATON EMORY INN • Convenient to Agnes Scott • Free shuttle provided to and from the college 1641 Clifton Road, NE, Atlanta, GA 30329, 404 633-4111 Sheraton Hotels Inns, Worldwide The Hospitality People of ITT li.S. ELEVATOR A member of the Cubic Corporation family of companies 441 MEMORIAL DRIVE S E ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30312 (4041 524- 5656 ?jjpr HOUSE OFJiLTHEBAUT LAMPS AND SHADES . FINE FURNITURE • INTERIORS ACCESSORIES . CUSTOM FLORAL DESIGNS JTia ftOSWCl tclcpmoni !• ( Johnnie. C Wqxjea. ATTORNEr AT LAW Phone 404434-9114 1560 Scott Boulevard Decatur, Georgia 30033 _l 111 environmental chemical II systems, inc. 2771 Winston Industrial Parkway Winston, Georgia 30187 P.O. Box 399 Douglasvllle, Georgia 30133 Bus. 404 949-5421 Res. 404 949-1415 MECHANICAL SERVICES, INC. COMMERCIAL INDUSTRIAL AIR CONDITIONING SERVICE Be INSTALLATION PROCESS PIPING - PLUMBING 464 HENRY FORD AVENUE HAPEVILLE GEORGIA 30354 TEL 14041 7660292 SHARIAN, INC. Oriental Rugs 404-373-2274 Decatur, CA Rug And Carpet Cleaning MORROW ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30260 Sensational Subs VOLVO Specializing in Volvo Repairs 296-3663 4856 Memorial Or i from or D«K«ib Coiito ATLANTA 872-4424 78? PONCE OE LEON 2 BLOCKS EAST OF SEAP.S 457-1282 5412 Bulord Hwy (lull mud 1-2651 DECATUR SQUARE 377-5202 NEXT TO MARIA RAIL STATION Buford Highway Body Shop 4317 Buford Hwy. Chamblee, Ga. 404-325-5305 Computer Image Processing Through Laser Technology 2900 Peachtree Rd., N.W. Atlanta, Georgia 30305 (404) 261-0133 RAINEY BROS. ELECTRIC CO., 2080 Peachtree Industrial Court Suite 106 Chamblee, Ga. 30341 (404) 457-5464 COMMERCIAL INDUSTRIAL ELECTRICAL WORK • New installations • Repairs Remodeling • Maintenance • Control Systems INC. AAMCO LICENSED ■ ■ DEALER transmissions " World ' s Largest Transmission Specialists (404) 377-5577 COMMERCIAL RESIDENTIAL J m -Juxzdo iJ Lumbinq WHEN VOU NEED HIM BAD. YOU NEED HIM GOOD BUS 237-5556 RES. 262-1695 BEEPER 533-4152 45 Old ivy rd. n.E. atlanta. georgia 30342 david ridgeway. owner STEAKS ■ CHOP • EAroOO ■ fr ESM VEGETABLES BrtEAKrAST - LUNOIEOM OINNEn OPEN 8:00 AM - 830 P M. CAnnv out onosns 373-9354 SPCROS MILLAS 129 E PONCE DE LEOM AVE OECATUH. 3A Chemicals for swimming pools, spas, agriculture, laundry, cooling towers and other industries, g BioLab P. 0. Box 1489 Decatur, Georgia 30031 USA NORTHWEST LEASING CENTER STAN WILLIAMS General Manager 2103 Cobb Parkway Marietta. Georgia 30067 (404) 952- 1110.952-8881 4025 Pleasantdale Road • Suite 310 Atlanta. Georgia 30340 (404)449-6434 I George F. Chafln (404) 351-9330 TYPO-REPRO SERVICE 1212 Collier Rd., NW • Atlanta, Georgia • 30318 ADVERTISING TYPOGRAPHY • COMPUTER COMPOSITION TELECOMMUNICATIONS • DARKROOM • MECHANICALS • CREATIVE ART ORR REFRIGERATION 676 Highland Ave., N.E. ATLANTA, GA. 30312 J)am8-$eaf 1 28 CLAIRMONT AVENUE DECATUR GEORGIA 30030 404 377 5152 Joann Taylor DESIGN CONSULTANTS I INTERIORS: INSTITUTIONAL RESIDENTIAL INDUSTRIAL I MANUFACTURERS Of THE FINEST CUSTOM DRAPERIES Camelot Inn 1706 Clairmont Road Decatur. Georgia 30033 (404) 634-3311 JOHN- QATUaV BUlLflBPS MAPOWABV IIMO. D mm 934 0t Mavmj|iNt •■ l ANTJk. SUMU JUJUB BRAD M. CHERSON, R.Ph. 215 CLAIREMONT AVENUE DECATUR. GA 30030 378-6415 « - SHELLEY MASTER STYLIST VIILWGG HrtIR 1540 N Decatur M Atlanta. GA 30107 Emory Village Unisex Styling For Men Women NO APPOINTMENT NECESSARY R. W. DOWNS PLUMBING, INC. Repairs — Remodeling — New Installations Commercial — Residential BOBBY DOWNS PRESIDENT (404) 299-3100 AMERICAN STANDARD PLUMBING FIXTURES Breakfast - Lunch - Dinner SOUTHERN STAR RESTAURANT Home Cooking • Country Style 377-0799 231 W. Ponce De Leon Ave., Downtown Decatur, GA 30030 John Skiouris Pete Skiouris Your Hosts. M A D EXTERMINATORS, INC. TERMITE PEST CONTROL LELAMO MADOOX Owner 2245 CANDLER ROAD DECATUR, GEORGIA 30032 PHONE: 288-0608 BabyLand General 8 Clinic 402 E. HOWARD AVE. DECATUR, GA. 30030 for I goodness sake! GLADNEY HEMRICK, P.C. Certified Public Accountants Atlanta 2200 n. druio hills roao n. c suite 22a ATLANTA. GEORGIA 3002S ' AN EXCITING WINDOW COVERING CONCEPT " DEALER INQUIRIES INVITED MANUFACTURERS - DISTRIBUTORS IN BUSINESS SINCE 1945 UEHOLOR Made better Looks better RMEM BLINDS WOOD BLINDS 1 " and 2 " STAINED OR PAINTED ALSO AVAILABLE: • WOVEN ALUMINUM • WOVEN WOOD • PORCH SHADES • WINDOW SHADES • VEROSOL PLEATED BLINDS LEHOLOR Vertical Blinds LouvecDrape Msrtkxil Blinds EXECUTIVE OFFICES - SHOWROOM 352-1673 2285 PEACHTREE RD NE COMMERCiA — INDUSTRIAL RESIDENTIAL — MARINE IN HOME SHOPPING SERVICE AVAILABLE CONTRACT DEPT 352-1675 MFG PLANT WHSE 588-9363 " s kx cumming ga oibeci line iDuvwaJrap Vwltcpb. 300 chotcM In torture cotor PinsBURGH Paints DtsflgnaColor System Makes Color-Pickin ' Easy • taaflnjttd Celtr I imlll.i mm It an •• ' TOU tt IU4 tna title ■a tin »»?• ta Mud ' liritr Calor Chips mip you ulsct tht rlgtil ctlor for un-» mi inatchini • Brlfht " Hr» " Cole ' i »r« l i»»l 1 ctnlemponry dtcoratinf utt ' Our 800 ' l " »Of ut " coleri t encofi Irem DAVIS IMPORT SERVICE WE REPAIR: VOLKSWAGEN TOYOTA DATSUN WELDING PARTS AND SERVICE 761-5255 3040 Lakewood Ave. Sylvan Road at Lakewood Fwy. Atlanta, Georgia 30310 eaShE ace graphics, inc. GOOD LUCK KRISTA, FROM UNCLE BILL WILLIAM O. SISK PRESIDENT 1961 Sourn Cobb Ind Wvd • Smyrna Go 30080 • (404) 404 5757 SOUTHERN CASH REGISTER CO • Electronic Cash Registers • Point of Sale Terminals Inventory Control Systems (404) 455-1930 5612 New Peachtree Rd. Atlanta, Georgia 30341 GEORGIA ' S tt 1 VOLUME LINCOLN MERCURY DEALER SOUTHERN LINCOLN -MERCURY SALES - SERVICE - PARTS — LEASING — BODY SHOP 1788 SCOTT BLVD (HIT Kl OfT kSil DECATUR GA 30033 633-1500 1788 SCOTT BLVD DECATUR GA 30033 f BROCK TOURS TRAVEL 244-1980 Your Full Service Travel Agency for: Airline Tickets • Bus Tickets • Amtrak Tickets Student Trips • Group Trips • Charters Vacation Packages With any purchase and this ad or a facsimile we will donate $5.00 to a non-profit organization of your choice. Brock Travel 3011 Rainbow Drive, Ste. D • Decatur, Ga. 30034 Free Ticket Delivery Atlanta Classic Cars W Inc. MERCEDES-BENZ 1655 CHURCH ST. DECATUR SALES LEASING SERVICE 296-1313 296-1377 PARTS X 296-9662 1 24 HOUR EMERGENCY 296-1380 DECATUR SQUARE CONDOMINIUMS LOCATION LIFESTYLE AFFORDABILITY FROM $38,900 with 95 FINANCING FIXED RATE OR ADJUSTABLE RATE with monthly payients less than rent! 1175 Church Street near downtown Decatur and Marta rail, shopp- ing, schools, and res- taurants. (404) 373-3739 jMiHB Class of 1985 m Look what ' s in store for you! Quality Paint, Wallcovering, Fl oo rcoveruig, Window Treatments and the tools to help you do it yourself. Plus professional advice for your favorite decorating project. It ' s all there in one convenient visit. COME IN AND ASK SHERWIN-WILLIAMS c£L A The University Inn and Guest House 1767 North Due tut Road • Atlanta, Qaorgla 30307 BRITT ALDERMAN ASSOCIATES BRITT ALDERMAN, JR P.E. INCORPORATED CONSULTING ENGINEER8 229 PEACHTREE ST., N.E. — SUITE 2200 ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30303 404-659-0376 ker Cunningham 5531 ROSWELL ROAD. N. E. ATLANTA, GA 30342 Jim ' s CUSTOM DRY CLEANERS 240 E. Trinity PI. 377-0278 DECATUR. GA. 30030 FOSTER L.B.FOSTER COMPANY P.O. Box 47367 Doraville, Georgia 30362 Phone 404 448-4211 • Office and Pipe, Conttrucfjon Equipment, Service C enter! Rail Track. Highway Product WoHdw.de Piling, William ' s Transmission General Repair Service 641 E St «l k Dr ' Specializing in TRANSMISSION f W Oomerte Decatur, GA from R ebuMd)n g , stopping Leaks e All types Auto Repalr-10 Mir, Lube Oil Change FREE Estimates Rest Pries In Town. 17 yrs. experience Discounts for Commercial Vehicles 377-3120 Mon-Fri 9-7 Sat 9- GLENN ' S ONE HOUR CUSTOM DRY CLEANERS GLENN BARNETT - OWNER 608 CHURCH STREET DECATUR. GA. 30030 Leasing your phones has lots of advantages. You ' re looking at sax of them. THREE MONTHS FREE: Many advantages maans that when you lease your telephone this fall, you wont pay any lease, charges next summer. You can use your phone at home, and then pick it up and firing it back to school in the fall. CHOICE OP STYLE AND COLOR The AT T telephones you lease- come- in a variety of colors and threekStyles. FREE REPAIRS In the off chance your AT T leased telepnon needs repairs, we ' ll fix it absolutely freesi CONVENIENT AT T LOCATIONS You can pick-up your AT T leased telephones at any of our conve n i en tly located AT T Phone- Canters, or SHIPMENTS DIRECTLY TO YOU your AT T leased telephone will be shipped directly to you after you call 1-600-655-3111, and MOBILE AT T PHONE CENTER ON OR NEAR CAMPUS in the fall at registration time- we will rtave- our mofiile AT T Phone- Canter on or near your campus., AT T ATfiT Call ciiia taU4rm aaattmt 24 bom . day i-aoo-555-am Thia mi mlwr will co o n mt yea witii ia otfifca in your ana CONSULTING SINCE 1959 ANTHONY ADVERTISING INCORPORATED SPECIALISTS IN UNIVERSITY AND COLLEGE YEARBOOK AND HANDBOOK ADVERTISING A few pages of selected advertising will help defray soaring printing costs. Student Publication Advisors and Publishers ' Representatives are welcome to call us for further information. Our staff of professionals will work closely with you and your publisher. 1517 LaVISTA ROAD, NORTHEAST ATLANTA, GEORGIA30329 (404) 329-0016 , iiiiii»mii»iiii»n »!■ 1 IMBBBBB :: Atlanta? -j Atlanta. Atlanta: Atlanta, Atlanta; Atlanta! ■■■i IB IB One of the greatest things going to college at Agnes Scott is living in Atlanta. Right down Ponce de Leon from the hallowed halls the Krispy Kreme is busy producing the best doughnuts (correctly spelled, too!) in all of the known world. A little ways further down Gorin ' s Ice Cream tempts the palate of the most finicky ice cream addict with incredible flavors. At the corner of Ponce and Myrtle Mary Mac ' s Tea Room has Southern cooking that is truly remark- able in this world of hamburgers. A block on down at the corner of Piedmont and Ponce, The Mansion and The Abbey offer a wonderfully romantic atmosphere com- bined with delicious cuisine. Super for spe- cial evenings out. Take a right on Peachtree and Brandywine Downs is on your left, and three for one on Friday afternoon is not be be missed after a hectic week. The Fabulous Fox is right across the street, the most ro- mantic theatre in the South. For frat parties Tech is only a minute away, if you like engi- neers, that is. If you go for doctors or law- yers, try P.J. Haley ' s on Thursday night. Emory offers its own brand of entertain- ment. No matter where you go there ' s al- ways something fun going on . . . IIIIIIbIVII IB IBBI ■ Bl -- L. 1984 Games Moments. The Olympic Games of 1984 were, as usual, fraught with moments of political maneuvering, tension, and controversy. The U.S.S.R., still smarting from the United States ' boycot of the 1980 Winter Games in Moscow, petulantly re- fused to attend the 1984 Summer Games in Los Angeles. The Soviets ' absence caused a great deal of consternation initially, but the action was so obviously vindictive, especially when considered with reference to the U.S. boycot which protested the invasion of Afghanistan. The Summer Games went on to be exciting and competitive despite the absence of Soviet world class athletes. Here are highlighted a few, brief moments of the Games: Pain and Anguish as Mary Decker Falls, Fails ' Patriotic exultation as Scott Hamilton celebrates a gold medal; A Moment when Exqui- site Skill reaces to Prefection as Torvil and Dean kneel at the apex of their performance . . . 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ; a " » " ' Mfc f " _fc " ' Ml " . ' mvXmWh E wjMrJjj S Pii -, • " ' ■ . ■ - ? ?ff5 " " " ■ Jr l Tw ' f t ' HR 1 " P s TAm - ]fsl p 1 5 ' — »- , - - - ' " : ' M- W r U r 9 ' SmM mmmm SI .S | jr B jg --- — -J— i MMMM " " ™ fjs •sFiuSf ' WTk Tw -jRhtf " i P ' " ♦ s-JT? J f Pfe -rnftmmffi ' ' i . mmmSL W M k f ' 7 Vffl y. JS ' • ' ' M ' Jtaur - y fr ' Ci!lf%». ■■ ■- % • M ift " « : V ' " 41— - j£ ..i Sy i-: __ . SHm. ' (WWIWII gBB lBBB ■ ■■ fl ir I _ _. 1 B WEIJ ' Ib ■ __ __ __ Bfll | 1 ISwS wV S ' ' ' B r l iH ' iiScsSiii j 1 f K Qj JjjIkjH £ £ (Tf . ' j l pjn " %p P i tgBEfliKfe g iil ft£i:: ' ■ " ■l ' . CiWk™ ... -r-a f ™ ' ■ , 2 " " kk tN bbb iyA fc to«L ■ " V K i r, Amm . tP Hiii jiiiH v || B X — " " : !!Si :. ' " :! ' i V " 1 $«wjjjp mvmw £a fit R v fh W» Br 1 | 1 1 1 1 | 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 I I 1 I f !, 1 !,, | I ! 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I M 1 M i Wf error ists Bomb S. bassv In 5 By ■ i i -it : l, .. ' ' ' ' it i, i T " " 1 GL onalc mm ■■■I HE ■■■■■■■■ GREAT ROU main mmmmmmmmmsmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmi ■i ■i ■i ■i ■i ■i MM lllllllllllll m Gary Hart ga Mondale a momentary scare when he won the New Hampshire primary in February. ,,. ' „ Ron and Nancy greet well- wishers along the campaign trail. ■ ■■ Election night news-. " I think we ' ve got something going . . . Minnesota just fell into line! " quipped Fritz to The Vice-presidential candidate tried on a million shirts during the campaign. Wonder if her ASC sweatshirt fit? IHHHH Democratic Party presidential candidate Walter Monda answers questions during a fall stop by Agnes Scott. Winning the election turned out to be NO SWEAT, but the President wasn ' t taking any chances. ■ ■■■■■■HHH f JACKSON CAN ' T SWIM - What Jesse throught that the press would say if he walked on water. imm ■■I til? _ _ J rc: ' us-:;:. Our Favo ecipes One favorite pastime on and off the ASC cam- pus is partaking of long, cool alcoholic beverages. (Booze for those of you with a more limited vo- cabulary). Every chance we get we take time out for a little wine, beer, or something a bit stronger. We all seem to have our favorite drinks, too. The standard favorite is sudsy brew, next in line is wine, and then a compendium of delicious cocktail treats. Here are some of our favorites to add to your collection: ' . V:W V : .ahlua and :ream is verybody ' s : avorite! Try adding a shot of vodka with the kahiua and :ey: Seag CC are nice if you aren t kr - L-ol with 7 i ' ruSeven, W ft . o a s a i mi a I I I ' ll; Imported i g 1 In i a 4 iiii 6 a a til ■ i s a t i 1 f i i flliif 1 1 1 " j jM 3 Gin mixes w many things. Try it with Collins mix, soda, and lime for a Tom Collins. Also great in martinis ' . For all you heavyweights, Scotch is the drink for you. Have it neat, on the :s, or with water — prepare yourself! 1984 COUPLE The Yuppie This Yuppie began as a preppie from Robert E. Lee High School in Blakely, Georgia. In her four years at Agnes Scott she perfected her wardrobe of madras, khakis, and penny loafers, and enthusiastically planned a career in writing and teaching. A pure, unspoilt liberal arts major was she. But then one day the realization struck: woman does not live by Wordsworth alone. Grimly she abandoned her early dreams and pursued her law degree. Aided by incredible mental ability, which an ASC education had honed to an unexcelled edge, she clawed her way to the top of the law profession. Now she loves jogging, sushi, Akitas, VCR, and ... oh yeah. Wordsworth. , OF THE YEAR! The Nerd All his life he was only a nerd, looked down upon by freaks and jocks alike at his South Georgia High School. But in his heart he knew that he was destined for greatness. He spent four years at Georgia Tech, earning his Ph.D. By the time he graduated he was a multi-billionaire, Chairman of the Board of ten hi-tech companies which are rapidly expanding in an all out effort to bring the blessings of modern civilization to the furtherest reaches of Lowndes County. But no, fame and fortune haven ' t changed him a bit. He still wears those old flood pants, T-shirts that his Momma bought for him, thrives on Hostess cupcakes, and carries computer print-outs in his bike basket. The only difference is that now he carries a calculator in his bely instead of a slide rule. And, Oh Yeah, he has a new girlfriend! She was his lawyer in a corporate take- ! Edmund Burke: I " The first and simplest emotion which we discover in the human mind is curiosity. " The simplest emotion in many ways Four years — Time for special curiosity, inquisitiveness — exploring the lights and shadows the themes and variations of knowledge


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

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

1982

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

1983

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

1984

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

1986

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

1987

Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA) online yearbook collection, 1988 Edition, Page 1

1988

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