Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA)

 - Class of 1986

Page 1 of 216

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1986 volume:

A»G«N»E«S • S«OOT T • 1»9 8»6 S»T«U«D»E»N«T • L«I»F«E A»OA»D«E«M»I»OS OL«A«S«S«E«S D»0;R«M • L«I»F»E 0»R«G»A»N«I»Z«A«T«I«0»N»S A»D»V»E»R»T»I«S»E»M»E«N»T»S OL«0»S»I»N»G 2 34 64 110 120 162 188 The Centennial Class Class Of ' 89 Arrives With Aplomb t efore they even arrived on campus they were somehow an extra-special class. Their graduation will mark Agnes Scott ' s one hundreth birthday, and the old girl is pretty excited about the occasion. She started getting ready last year when Inman got a lovely face lift, and this year she plans to re-do Main and Rebekah to match. By the time the class of 1989 graduates she will be all fixed up for her second century of liberal education for women. When they first -: arrived they were just as confused and homesick a class as anyone had ever seen. But within a short period of time they were showing signs of a certain cocky, " Spirit of ' 89 " that was pretty irrepressible. Despite freshman English papers, stolen underwear, and thousands of Orientation Council meetings, the Centennial class demonstrated their vigor. " Spirit or«9 " tags adorned every freshman shirt, and yellow and white signs ornamented the campus in the most unlikely places. Freshmen toured Inman with a proprietary air that both exasperated and amused the resident seniors, and aroused admiration for their foolishness when they talked about the Black Kitty as if they had already won it. Rarely has a class arrived at Agnes Scott with such aplomb. Even as they learned the true meaning of the word " study " , they remained truly unquenched. If their grades keep up with their spirit, Agnes Scott may just have a phenomena on her hands! Only time ran truly tell what the Centennials are made of, but they show every sign of being a class that will do the old girl proud. PLI m ■ iSHl mn jum ••• of 1982 nearly one hun- dred and twenty freshmen ar- . rived to begin a new face of their lives. They approached Agnes Scott as most freshmen do, with the ambi- guity of excitement and fear com- ' bined. Soon after they were un- packed they realized that they were not the only new faces at Agnes Scott. Joining them to begin a career here was the college ' s first woman president, Ruth Schmidt. So began the class of 1 986 ' s lega- cy of new beginnings. During the four years the class has been at Ag- nes Scott they have seen the com- puter age come to ASC, the college hymn become nonsexist, and the Honor System bitterly debated. In the face of these changes the class of ' 86 has kept a close tab on some valued traditions. One such tradition is that of the Agnes Scott ring. Every Junior ' s pride, every Senior ' s confidence, the Agnes Scott I-- gold and onyx class ring stands as a , timeless reminder of the heritage of academic excellence at Agnes Scott. , Another tradition retained by the I class of ' 86 was the importance of the Black Cat celebration and the coveted Black Kitty. This year the senior class revived an ancient tra- dition associated with Black Cat by bringing back the mysterious Indian — Ahwoo. £f As they began the final stage of their Agnes Scott career, the class of ' 86 once again experienced a new beginning. It is only fitting that they should be the first class in Inman. His Own Kind Of DEAN Mr. David Behan stays in perpetual motion. He ' s always gesturing, smoking, pacing, questioning. Even when he ' s simply listening he ' s actively involved. Eyebrows race up and down skeptically, ideas flicker in his eyes, and when he disagrees with what is being said he grimaces slightly. He ' s a philosopher, completely immersed in ideas the way an athlete is immersed in sport. He ' s subtle, quick, and to the point. And he is now the Associate Dean of the College here at Agnes Scott. One of the things David Behan feels strongly about is liberal education. As he puts it, " I believe in it and I ' ve preached it. Working in administration is one way to put my beliefs about liberal education into practice. It ' s something you do because you want to achieve certain things. " When asked what particular things he wanted to achieve he replied, " Oh, I don ' t have a shopping list. I like the notion of the faculty administrator. I don ' t like the split between the two. I hope that I can help break down the ' we-they ' attitude. " Dr. Behan is continuing to teach two classes in addition to his work as Associate Dean. Dr. Behan is also concerned about faculty advising. He is attempting to assign students to faculty members whom they will have as teachers, so that there is a better chance of developing a firm relationship conducive to good advising. " The student ' s education is her responsibility, but her advisor can help her make ' informed choices ' about her academic program, " Behan observed. Working with Dean Ellen Hall is one of the things Behan likes about his new job. " She ' s delightful, and we see eye to eye on educational philosophy. " ■■«—■ ■■iiwwiii iinwi n 1 1 ' mi i .a,y.. II _ Meet The " New " Dean Fifteen Minutes With Dean Hudson Dean of Students Gue Hudson does not miss much. She ' s always on the alert, attentive to the people and events around her. She has a refreshing candor, and can get more done well in fifteen minutes than any other person on earth. She laughs deeply and easily, and her humor is highly contagious. After serving as the Associate Dean of the College for 11 years, she is now bringing her considerable talents to the office of the Dean of Students. When asked why she wanted to be Dean of Students, Hudson replied, It ' s a job I ' ve always thought I ' d like to try to do. Our students are our greatest resource. They are the significant part of the college. They bring a committment to academic excellence and a willingness to learn and grow, and that makes Agnes Scott unique. " A highlight of her work as Dean of Students is helping students develop as leaders. " I enjoy helping guide their ideas and watching them grow with them and carry them out. Our students carry things off with great poise and with a professional air. The finished product which they design is quite impressive. " When asked what remarks she would direct to the student body, Dean Hudson thought for several moments, then replied, " That I value them as individuals and Agnes Scott as an institution. I think the environment here is conducive to bringing out the best in them and making this a better place to educate young women. " •• " 3 Scottie the _ certain i institutions which are of paramount (importance. Thursday night at IP.J. ' s is one; Black ICat and Spring Formal are others. Alongside these venerable landmarks of v Scottie lifestyle [ another must take J its place. The Thank God! It ' s FRIDAY!!! party, a J time-honored Tradition at Agnes I Scott, it serves I several integral purposes in the student community. For some it signals at least for a while, the For others it " f 1 provides the " Hair of the Dog that Bit Them " cure fo lingering Hale hang-over. Freshmen and sophomores m guys at TGIFs Juniors and SenL enjoy happy reunions with gu; they haven ' t seei since the last TG. most of whom they ' ve taken x_ Black Cat at 1 once. For everybody t TGIFs provide a chance to relax, I unwind after » rs, and of tties. It ' s A Love-Hate Relationship You can ' t live with them, and you can ' t shoot ' em. The relationship which is the most wonderful and mysterious of all human bonds is not the greatly overrated relationship between the sexes. Anyone who went to college can tell you that. The relationship that is most wondrous when it works and most awful when it doesn ' t, is the roommate connection. Every sensible person has nightmares prior to leaving for college their freshman year, nightmares that their roommate will want to decorate in chartreuse and deep magenta and will be fond of waking at 5 am to listen to Gregorian chants. Some of these nightmares come true. Fortunately, most don ' t. Not that all roommates are perfect matches, but somehow good roommates learn to put up with one anothers ' quirks. ItlllnlK«]tf ' harm, and culture uncuve uthern leisure about Agnes Scott that by rights shouldn ' t be here. After all, ASC sits right in the middle of Metropolitan, Cosmopolitan boas Atlanta. And Agony student Spot professors organizations wl maintain a sizzling keep Scotties on tin. intellectual pace run. In the Midst of without giving student sanity a second thought. such, who would expect to find old- fashioned Southern AND Agnes Scott leisure? Is W jj 1 vySB B r«i W» ■ ij ' n ..... ■ " " -? ■ - ■■« s k " -CS V i iTwSP rW i 5 - :• ■vSk » ■ " ' - - 0s i£r a$ St " ' _i. _ f lk! 1 2 Ps ' ■ Mr • " • : j3 . ■ IBBHHauiBBBBBHIIHU :. ■;, . aoBSEHKaon i . »i u L.iudi ji ——„»«»„■■■., ., ,v. W «mw»™««». vtmi mmmMMM% — International Flare 8 ■ f%- •i On one routine jaunt across Agnes Scott ' s campus many visitors are surprised by the variety of languages they encounter. On a typical day one may hear Spanish, french, Vietnamese, Chinese, and an array of arabic tongues. It is not that we offer most languages of the world in the classroom (we don ' t), but that we attract students from most every continent. Agnes Scott students enjoy the benefits of international students that few colleges can offer. Senior, Laura Smith, says her exposure to students from radically different social and cultural backgrounds has " changed her life. " She has gained a better perspective on life in America as well as in foreign nations. What attracts these students to a relatively small college in Decatur, Georgia? Senior, Pilar Duque, from Cali, Colombia, admits that she came to Agnes Scott because of the recommendation of her sister, junior, Monica Duque. What brought Monica here? A book of the most competitive colleges in America. Pilar says her sister is success oriented, and Agnes Scott was a challenge for her. Tuba Goksel, a junior from Istanbul, Turkey, has an Agnes Scott heritage. Her mother is a graduate of Agnes Scott. During her three years at Agnes Scott, Tuba has gained a better understanding of herself. She has developed a strong independence which she attributes to being so far from home. For French assistant, Jeannie Lucie Fourneyron, the opportunity to come to the United States and to Agnes Scott was gratefully accepted. She was one of five applicants for the position of French Assistant. She is currently studying for her Matrise. A Matrise is approximately equivalent to our Master ' s degree. Each international student brings with her to Agnes Scott the uniqueness that her country affords. However, students are not the only international influence at Agnes Scott. There are many professors — from a variety of countries: Turkey, France, Germany and South Africa just to mention a few. Both students and faculty add a flare to Agnes Scott that few colleges can enjoy. with renewed interest in Agnes I Scott ' s facade came a new and vital interest in athletics. We now enjoy the enthusiasm of four intercolle- giate sports, Volleyball, Soccer, Basketball, and Tennis. These sports provide students the opportunity to excel not only in the classroom but on the field as well. Participation in these activities en- courages development of the whole person, not just mental growth physical and emotional. Thro athletic competition many stud develop a healthy pride in knowledge of their own strenj and abilities. Along with this p comes the desire to succeed and prove. For Basketball player Ant Tonn, the competition provides positive release from the pressu of academics. " In addition to the self-discipl. and spirit of achievement these sports inspire, they allow players to meet students from colleges acr the state. Many players find th encounters an excellent stage share the Agnes Scott way of 1 They feel their performance on field or the court to be an extens of the Honor System. The buildings at Agnes Scott r be undergoing exterior impro ments this year; however, their in- ner structure remains the same. Likewise, the athletic program ' been revived, but its heart reac 1 ■«■ back into the Agnes Scott trs , one of excellence and achieve- it. Where Do You Get Your Men? Tech, Emory, and Morehouse! Oh, you go to Agnes Scott? Isn ' t that all girls? Where DO you get your men??????? " How many times have your peers from co-ed institutions asked you the above inane questions? And how many times have you explained that you attend a WOMEN ' S College, and that you get your men at various convenient places, usually Morehouse, Tech or Emory? (And how many times did you really want to reply cordially, " It ' s none of your $% !! business! " ?) Despite the skepticism of co-ed counterparts, Agnes Scott Women do date a wealth of wonderful men. There are lots more eligible bachelors in Atlanta than in Athens, Tuscaloosa, and Clemson combined GREAT SCOTT! WE DID IT AGAIN On a bright October day Agnes Scott once again hosted its annu- al Great Scott! festival. Stu- dents, parents, faculty, and local citizens all took part in one of the most successful Great Scott! celebrations yet. Among the many fes- tivities were performances by Studio Dance Theatre, London Fog, The Agnes Scott Orchestra, and The Dolphin Club. Between per- formances the visitors were treated to a delectable ar- ray of exotic and down- home cooking. Tours of cam- pus included the newly ren- ovated Jennie B. Inman Hall and concluded with the new- ly opened book store and post office. Though the day was en- joyed by those of all ages, the children seemed most pleased. Thrilled by Black Kitties, entertained by clowns, and treated to bal- loons and hot dogs, they gave glowing reports of the day. (Of course that was be- tween playing on the Deca- tur Fire Department fire en- gine and visiting the spook filled Haunted House.) All in all, it was truly a Great Scott! BBHRPHKI The Things That We Remember A t tii Z t times the tenor of ■ - - academic life at Agnes Scott becomes so hectic that those special moments get lost in the shuffle. For every time the average student takes a leisurely walk across campus, she dashes across it in desperate haste to turn a paper in at least 1000 times. For every time that she sits and enjoys a quite conversation with Miss Hanna, there are many times she zooms past with an abbreviated " hey. " Corresponding to each afternoon spent enjoying a beer at a TGIF, are 5 or 6 afternoons spent in the library stacks researching that independent study. The routine can be, and usually is, rigorous. But as a result, the moments when we stop, relax, and let loose are so much the better. When that paper is finally done and done well, that ' s the time for that long-awaited talk, relaxing walk, or cool beer. And those times are the times when the hard work is really worth it. And when we ' re looking back, those times will be the times that we remember most vividly and cherish most intensely — the times that aren ' t always captured by the photographs, but are abundantly stored in memories. »U 7 RJ. HALEY ' S PU yttt,-. III lb . : i ». ill 3a II 4 Hi Ijr ■ ? ' ip n p ni i fib ' m - j ' SBK Southern Nights When The Sun Goes Down The Magic Begins There ' s something about Atlanta at night. When the sun goes down the magic begins. Just ask any Scottie; she can tell you all about it. As the street lights flicker to a glow, the city awakens. The hurried pace of traffic, tests, and classes slows, and the allure of those bright lights begins. For some it signals a night of dancing at any number of Atlanta ' s nationally aclaimed night clubs. For others it ' s dinner and a movie fin- ished perhaps by cocktails atop the world ' s tallest hotel. Or, for those thursday night thrills, it ' s a night at A.S.C. ' s favorite pub — P.J. Haley ' s. However, the magic isn ' t limited to Atlanta. Right here at Agnes Scott the twilight signals an imaginary transformation. Ordinary classroom buildings become looming gothic castles haunted by the previous day ' s students, and common dorma- tories transform to spectacles of in- viting light. fr " i S -ssss. k ' S 1 — ? ' " • ' ' ' = " " " fir ' « %3 • • t BLACK CAT 1985 It was a beautiful October night. The stars were out and so were the Scotties. Excited by the week ' s festivities, they flocked to Atlanta ' s Perrimont Plaza to dance the night away. And so on October 19 Black Cat 1985 was completed. After an eventful week of pranks, cheers, and games Black Cat had its culmination in a black tie affair. The evening ' s enter- tainment, Phoenix, was a huge success and students from Ag- nes Scott, Emory, Ga. Tech, Morehouse, and colleges from across the state joined in cele- brating the traditional Black Cat. S As : Seniors Snatch The Cat! ' 86 Wins Again! he battle for the Bla Kitty raged fiercely .. around Agnes Scott during the week prior to the Formal. The Seniors and Juniors opened up with 2 sensational class pranks which transformed the Quad into Camp Ahwoo and Made ASC co-ed for a day. Those incorrigible sophomores brought the Decatur High School Band to campus for a rousing performance, and the freshmen staged a bogus mandatory convocation. The race for that much coveted Cat was close until the bitter end when the Seniors edged their way out in front by a win in the " prank " category. The Merry Men were sorely disappointed as the Highlanders distinguished themselves with their second Black Kitty. Highlanders — t.h »v ' vp ffnt a winning way!!! The Worst Of Times The Period. t was the best of times, it was the worst of times, it was the age of wisdom, it was the age of foolishness, it was the epoch of belief, it was the epoch of incredulity, it was the season of Light, it was the season of Darkness, it was the Spring of hope, it was the Winter of despair, we had everything before us, we had nothing before us, we were all going direct to Heaven, we were all going direct the other way — in short, the period was so far like the present period, that some of its noisiest authorities insisted on its being received, for good or evil, in the superlative degree of comparison only. A Tale of Two Cities Charles Dickens A»G»N«E»S • S»00«TVT • 00»] L«E G»E 2 BHf!2£l iilifiln ® iff 32 Jim - . JvSyi v%r| Ik . M — =-e=u. Illi. ' i r . " - " — " QaijM (§¥twdemiffl Administrative Assistants to the President: Mar- cia Mitchell; Bertie Bond eans - ; -3 David P. Behan, Dean of the College Ellen Hall, Dean of the College I Not Again ± or the past two years Agnes Scott has been under going her centenial face-lift. One of the inconveniences of the renovation plan is a conspicuous shortage of parking. And as many a Scottie has dis- covered not every place her car will fit is con- sidered a legal parking space. How many morn- ings has the phone rung before the alarm? A call from your friendly pub- lic safety officer re- questing that you kind- ly move your car. If this request is not heeded stricter measures are taken. Yes, the dreaded ticket. And if the beige slip of paper (worth $5.00 in the common market) waving from beneath the wind- sheild-wiper isn ' t warning enough, there ' s always the last resort — towing (a mea- sure only taken once or twice to date). However, releif is in sight. Next year all parking lots will once again be open and get- ting a ticket will no longer be a weekly or- deal. ■—, Tnoreign || anguage ZH3 Ingred I. Wieshofer, Associate Profes- Gerlinde Steinke, German Language Assis- sor of German tant Gunther Bicknese, Professor Of German; Chair of the Department r IChristabel P. Branrot, Associate Professor J of French ■ - izL £L_ •• » ' • • I Huguette D. Chatagnier, Associate Professor of French; Chair of the Department Constance Shaw, Professor of Spanish; Chair of the Department Luis Pena, Assistant Professor of Spanish I ill Gail Cabis Literature ociate Professor of Classical Languages and if the Department Salley Anne MacEwen, Assistant Professor of Classical Lan- guages and Literatures " Good " News A prayed, laughed, sang, wept, and talked with women from all over the world, " says Dr. Deirdre Goode about her experience in July of 1985 as a delegate from the Episcopal Church at the Nairobi (Kenya) Convention, where the U.N. Conference to Review and Ap- praise the Achievements of the U.N. Decade for Women (1975- 1985) met along with the Non- Governmental Organizations forum. For Dr. Goode, this trip was exciting not only because of all the opportunities the conven- tion offered, but also because she was revisiting the country where she was born. She spent nights at St. Scholastica ' s Con- vent during the convention. Dr. Goode found at the convent " a haven of tranquilty, " where she learned that " there is nothing more powerful than a communi- ty of spiritual women. " With workshops on a range of topics and discussions on global issues, the convention brought women together into one pow- erful voice on concerns that af- fect us as individuals and wom- en who, as the NGO Forum song says, " Build the world. " Thank you, Dr. Goode for bringing back and sharing with us this rich experience. t) hilosophy Richard D. Parry, Professor of Philosophy; Chair of the Department Kible And T? eligioir Deirdre J. Good, Assistant Professor of Bible and Reli- Kwai Sing Chang, Fuller E. Callaway Professor of Bible and Religion gion; Chair of the Department Marie H. Pepe, Charles A. Dana Pro- fessor of Art; Chair of the Department Ronald L. Byrnside, Charles A. Dana Profes- sor of Music; Chair of the Department Jay Fuller, Associate Professor of Music Raymond J. Martin, Professor of Music, College Organist Theodore Mathews, Professor of Music Paul Lifton, Assistant Professor of Theatre Dudley W. Sanders, Assistant Professor of Theatre; Chair of the Department Becky B. Prophet, Instructor in Theatre Sandra T. Bowden, Professor of Biolo- John F. Pilger, Assistant Professor of Harry Wistrand. Associate Professor o gy; Chair of the Department Biology Biology Aches And Pains W. hat ' s worse than taking an econ. exam? Taking an econ. exam when you have the flu. Especially in the Winter, the campus is graced with the whezes and sneezes of unfortunate Scotties whose heads are filled with more than the usual knowledge of last nights cramming. These poor souls at last can find a refuge in the Infirmary, where the quiet, the understanding of the nurses, and enough remedies to fell a horse might get them back on their feet just in time to tackle that psych, paper they ' ve so looked forward to writing. ■ m P hysics And Astronomy Arthur L. Bowling, Jr., Associate Professor of Physics and As tronomy; Chair of the Department Alberto C. Sadun, Assistant Professor of Astronomy 1V T athematics Virgina Leonard, Visiting Professor of Math- ematics Sara L. Ripy, Professor of Mathematics William Leonard, Visiting Professor of Robert A. Leslie, Associate Professor of Myrtle Lewin, Assistant Professor of Mathematics Mathematics Mathematics Hieroglyphics? J-Jooks like hieroglyphics to you? Well, it ' s not. It ' s antique graffiti. If you look closely you can see dates such as 1934, 1919, and even one 1917. Where is this mark of Ameri- can heritage? Right here on our own campus. These names and dates, written in chalk, were preserved in time on the main support beam on the bell tower of Main dormatory. Along the wooden stair case leading to the tower are inscribed names and dates from the turn of the century to the 1970 ' s. According to one member of the Foster Cooper Construc- tion Company, the college plans to seal this piece of Agnes Scott history with clear var- nish to preserve it for all posterity. ociology Constance A. Jones, Associate Profe Sociology; Chair of the Department John M. Tumblin, Professor of Sociology and Anthropology Caroline M. Dillman, Assistant Profes- sor of Sociology It fid 1 H« A.S.C. Marches S, •ome Agnes Scott students march to the beat of a different drum, like Val Roos. What makes her so different? Well, she marches to the drums at Georgia Tech, (and I don ' t mean the fraternity drums either!) She is a member of the Yellow Jacket Band, She and several other Scotties may be seen each week parad- ing across the field at Georgia Tech. Val plays in the band; other Scotties are members of the Flag Corps as well. So, next time the Yellow Jacket Band marches by, see how many Scot- ties you can pick out! p I MT olitical Ocience And s E conomics Gus B. Cochran, III, Associate Professor of Cathrine V. Scott, Instructor in Political Albert Y. Badre, Smith Professor Political Science; Chair of the Department Science Enterprise of Free William H. Weber, III, Associate Professor Edward C.Johnson, Associate Professor of -John Studstill, Director of Global of Economics.Chair of the Department Economics Awareness ■ !!■! Lyn Cates, Instructor in Education Margaret P. Amnions, Professor of Education; Chair of the Department Age Of Computers A he computer age has come, yes even to Agnes Scott. Now students no longer have to wait in endless lines, fill out tons of forms, and then fill them out again. The time honored tradition of registration at Agnes Scott is now not so traditional. Its just more convenient. Thanks to the miracle of science what used to be a three day process for student and a three week ordeal for faculty has been condensed into a five minute visit to the local registra- tion computer terminal. Although Agnes Scott has gone modern, they have not illiminated the human element. Students still visit their academic advisor and are still present to re- cieve the schedule. They just get it more quickly!! 4 Marylin B. Darling, Associate Professor of Physical Education Kathryn Manuel, Professor of Physical Education, Chair of the Department Kate McKemie, Professor of Physical Education Cynthia Peterson, Instructor in Physical Education - A ccounting Kate Goodson, Comptroller; Lea Ann Hudson, Assistant Comptroller; Janet Gould, Personnel Payroll, Kay Maggard, Accounts Receivable; Lewanda Daniel, Accounts Payable; Miriam Lyons, Clerical Assistant D evelopment L to R Penny Wistrand, Ann Brut- van, Mary Chastain, Jill Adams, Gail Schaedel. Miriam Dunson; Chaplain Rick Scott, Vice President of Development dmissions Ruth Vedvick, Director of Admissions War Zone m W arning!!! You ' re living in a WAR ZONE. Bet you didn ' t even know. Don ' t worry, you needn ' t run to the nearest bomb shelter. This war is being waged from broadcasting booths across the city. It ' s the ever fierce Radio Wars. Every radio station with in 50 miles is battling for your attention, and, more importantly, your ears. They are parading across bumpers and on billboards. They are giving away everything from $50.00 to a pair of Mazada RX-7 ' s just for being the right caller knowing the correct word, or for sporting their bumper sticker. So, now that you know, are you involved in the Radio Wars????? fk 19 •GEORGIA 83 AEI 91 k I-. I m • fyuroN • % — g DISCOVER WABEFMQD I ml II Hill ill iMiil«l—i—h " rS tudent H ealth Patricia Murray, Nurse; Rosemary Kriner, Director P hysical XT lant p Bill Korth, Public Safety Director James Hooper, Physical Plant Director Lucia Sizemore, Director of Alumnae Affairs; Paula Schwartz. Hostess of the Alumnae House; NOT PICTURED: Elizabeth Smith, Manager of the Alumnae Office Sitting — Mildred Walker, Secretary to the Librarian; Judith Jen- sen, Librarian; Sue Trowbridge, Technical Services Asst. Stand- ing — Lillian Newman, Associate Librarian; Cynthia Richmond, Technical Services Librarian; Elizabeth Ginn, Perodicals and Readers Services Librarian. On The Move s, ' pring found many scotties moving again last year, only they were not just moving their room from college back to home. They were loading boxes with books and scrap books and manuals. Fall found them unload- ing. This was the year that student offices moved from Rebeccah to the Infirmary. Throughout the year Bekins boxes littered the upper floor of the building as clubs un- packed in stages. For many it was a big change. Late hours spent in club offices left many a leader feeling spooked when she real- ized she was alone in the building. However, the moves are now complete, and believe it or not, the place feels like home (well almost). - A»G»N»E«S • S»00»T T • OOL«L E»G»E : it Seniors Senior Class Officers: Agnes Parker — Vice-Presi- dent Tricia McGuire — President Nancy Carter — Secretary Treasurer ■■ Home Away From Home D, " orm life at Agnes Scott is an interesting experience. Whether in the luxuirous In- man Inn, or the small and pri- vate Hopkins, residents find their own method to turn four blank walls and twelve cubic feet of space into their own home away from home. For Joan McRae the " nesting in- stinct " is seen as she perches, phone in hand, in the mist of her Inman loft room. For oth- ers cleanliness is a must, books neatly stacked and beds made every morning by 8:30 a.m. prompt. Whether you are a " nester " or a " neat- nik " after a few short days or weeks of dorm living those four blank walls come to life, your personality emerges, and Inman, Hopkins, Winship, or Walters becomes — Home. ;VJ Barbara Ann Caulk Francis Theonie Dakos Julie Johnson Danner Deborah Lynn Davis m Maria Del Pilar Duque Joanna Setson Durand Kimberly Noel Durham Wash Day Blues T. he clothes have overflowed the hamper for a few days now, the cue to go hunting for spare dimes and quarters. After accu- mulating enough change to wash and dry a few loads of clothes, it ' s time to haul the pile of sweats, socks, skirts, dress- es, panties, bras, and jeans down to the laundry room. IF there happens to be a washer available, pile in the clothes on the cold setting so they don ' t have to be sorted, stick in the quarters and go. As Ansley Sco- ville could tell you, twenty min- utes or so later, somebody has piled the sopping mass on top of the next dryer, and it ' s time to put them in that honorable ap- pliance. Two dimes later the clothes are at least semi-dry. If the panty-hose accidentally got stuck in the dryer instead of on the drying rack and have tied everything in knots, getting the clothes out may be a bit diffi- cult. Ruth Feicht a P kfC • — JH r MpufllPHH 0ral , g i p i Karen Dawn Fortenberry Cristina Mildred Gerson Josephine Grace Gilchrist Maria Adelina Gonzalez Karen Renee Green-Grantham Nancy Elizabeth Hardy Hope Frances Hill Edie S. Hsiung Rebekah Lee Martin Leigh Ellen Matheson Joan Elise McRae The Search Begins G, Iraduation is a time of com- pletion. Yet, for most graduates it is only the start. For some it marks the beginning of an ad- vanced, expanded education as they prepare for graduate schools across the nation from Harvard to Emory. For others it beings the search for a career as they interview with compan- ies such as IBM, AT T, and Procter Gamble. However, for all it is yet another transi- tion, perhaps the greatest. It signals the beginning of life: life outside the confines of institu- tions and academia. Which ever path the graduate chooses, it is evident that, as one Atlanta ex- ecutive remarked , " Agnes Scott graduates have an edge; they are prepared to meet a chang- ing world head on and conquer it. " The Legend Of Ah woo A, L hwoo, in his earliest incar- nation, was a plaster of paris Indian whose permanent home was in Mollie Merrick ' s office. He was officially the property of the Senior Class, and each year during Black Cat festivi- ties the Juniors attempted to steal him. The Seniors were obliged to recover Ahwoo be- fore the night of the production and class competition, or face certain loss of honor. In 1981 a disgruntled senior spirited Ahwoo away. Rumer had it that, one day, Ahwoo would return, but for the next two Black Cats he was lament- ably absent. Then, in 1984, Ah- woo returned for a brief mo- ment of glory in the of Cathy Scott ' s younger brother. (The Juniors had no luck spiriting him away, although they gave it their best try.) This year Ahwoo was officially reincarnated when Laura Smith and the rest of the Senior Class presented the Ghost of Ahwoo during the Black Cat festivities. The Class in Plaid presented Ahwoo ' s Ghost to the Merry Men at the annual Spring Capping ceremo- ny. The Highlanders Remember Black Kitty and Company 1984 One of the first Marriages 1985 Juniors Shannon Adair Claire Armistead Amy Bailey Julia Blewer Laure Lee Boice ■»• 9 T% k It 1 J 1 Kim Bradshaw Barbara Breuer Sherlee Brooks Elizabeth Buck Pam Callahan Elaine Crosby Ronda Deas Gina Dixon Donna Doorley Lisa Duerr Monica Duque Cash In A Flash T, he Tillie Teller is, at best, a mixed blessing. On the way to P.J. ' s late Thursday evening it ' s a blessing to be able to pick up a $10 bill to buy a few beers. But when the statement comes in and those late night impulse visits to Tillie have ravaged the old bank account, it ' s a curse, especially when the Big B Com- pany has tacked on 50 t for ev- ery visit (just ask Becky Mo- ses). Proposals have been made to get a Tillie of A.S.C. ' s very own, but most Scottie ' s would probably prefer not to have their money any more accessi- ble. There ' s such a creature as TOO much of a good (?) thing. Susan Hand Dawn Harrison Amy Hedgwood Ana Hernandez Rachel Hubbard Charlotte Hoffman Julie Huffaker Mary Humann Mary Humphreys Sally Humphries Myra Johnson Beverly Jones Gayle Jordan Lainey Kahlstrom Lori Nesmith Kerry O ' Rourke Ellen Parker Wendy Parker Liliana Perez Gretch en Pfifer W Wf 1 M " w L i M ■ Laura Robinson Debbie Rose Ghost Stories A, lS any college with an almost one hundred year history does, Agnes Scott has its share of ghost stories. The most tragic is that of the lone ghost of fourth Main. A student, saddened by life, she hanged herself in the tower room of Main. Today she is said to walk the halls, and students report see- ing a wispy figure pause in the hall then disappear. Another trag- ic story is that of the ghost that is said to inhabit Dana ' s pottery lab. An artist working at one of the wheels is supposed to have gotten her hair caught in the wheel and died. It is believed by some that her ghost haunts the lab, protect- ing others from her tragic fate. These are but two of the many chilling tales of Agnes Scott ' s one hundred year history. If you feel brave one night, perhaps you can visit Dana, or look up for a long while into a fourth Main window, and maybe you will have a ghost story of your own to tell. Pramoda Rao Skotti Ray Hong-Kim Saw Melanie Sherk Laura Sisk J ■ 1 MICHELOBi) - " Can I See Some ID! " In 1984 President Ronald Rea- gan, in response to national out- cry against the high incidence of car accidents and deaths due to drunk driving, signed a bill which required states to raise their drinking age to 21 or face loss of federal highway funds. In re- sponse to this the Georgia 1985 session which raised the drinking age to 20 as of September 30, 1985, and to 21 as of September 30, 1986. Students protested, but as Johnna Wardman can tell you, were still forced to provide proof of their age at liquor stores across Atlanta. Most college students be- lieve tougher drunk driving laws are the answer. Nevertheless, Ag- nes Scott will continue to support the Georgia state law. Susie Somerlot Anne Marie Sophy Jennifer Spurlin Meda Stamper Jacqueline Stromberg Luanne Swain Cynthia Terry Loucy Tittle Angela Tonn Andee Turnbough w OPHOMORES ' r? ? Efc Julie McConnel — Treasurer, Christa Lankford — Secretary, Ross Hall — Vice President, Tracy McMa- hon — President ;- ■ h L . I Stacy Ackerman Laurie Adams Elizabeth Adams Laura Allen E p f " n °{9 Nancy Arne Carol Ashmore Donna Beck Stephanie Boyd Elizabeth Brown «_ Beth Brubaker Meg Bryant Camille Burton Crissi Calhoun Renee Caudhill Adele Clements Melanie Cliatt Sarah Copenhaver Lori Doyle Melissa Dyffes B " B 1 H Collette Ellis Claire Giutton Angela Gottsche Patricia Grant 1 , 1- Nancy Jones Anne Marie Huff Heidi Hitchcock Krista Hedberg Julie Hartline Beverly Garcia Eleanor Ivey Gina Greely Karen Gray Laura Grantham Julie McConnell Lynnette Lounsbury Julie Kleinhans Elizabeth Lands Krista Lankford Margaret Leonard Kelly Martin Pizza Wars A heres a new pizza kid on the block. Domino ' s has reigned as the delivery pizza king long enough. Since fall quarter there has been a choice in delivery pizza. Watch out Domino ' s; Pizza Hut delivers. Mid- night no longer finds Scotties eager- ly awaiting the Domino ' s Man. Now they anxiously anticipate the Pizza Hut truck. Now Scotties enjoy a choice in delivery pizza style and price. What remains the determining factor when deciding upon a pizza? For a select few, taste alone decides; but for most price is the main consid- eration. If it is Monday after pay- day, Pizza Hut it is; however, if it ' s Thursday before, Domino ' s cheese, if you please. Physical Fitness CLvery night it ' s the same thing. As the sun sets, Scotties emerge. Donning walkmen, running shoes, and sweats, they begin their even- ing workout ritual. For Lisa Guino, this ritual includes a hearty workout with the Anges Scott weight machines. Some choose aerobics or " Stretch with Gretch " in the new Inman exer- cise room. While others enjoy a solitary strole or jog around cam- pus. As the American obsession with fitness continues, its effects are visible at Agnes Scott. Along with an increase in the number of those who workout for " fun " has been a renewed interest in Athlet- ics, as seen in the emergence of three new intercollegiate sports: Basketball, Soccer, and Volley- ball. Whether the interest is per- sonal or competitive it is obvious that at Agnes Scott there is an em- phasis not only mental fitness but on physical fitness as well. ROTC at ASC When is the last time you saw a troup march across a campus, or heard re- veile? Probably the last time you watched a war movie on Channel 17. However, for Gina Manfra and Rose Poe (not pictured), this is not such an odd occurrence. They, like other Scotties, have taken advan- tage of the R.O.T.C. program at Georgia Tech. In addition to the broad base of a Liberal Arts edu- cation these women have the benefits of military training and the bonus that the Army provides. They add another facet to campus life at Agnes Scotland give evi- dence to the saying " there ' s noth- ing a Scottie can ' t do if she puts her mind to it. " RESHMEN Kimberlee Cadora Tina Carr Melissa Cohenour Jennifer Cooper Milagros Davila Kathryn Deane Eleanor Dill Julie DeLeon Marjo Dobbs Alisa Duffey 7 ' i ■»■ Li Hl. Deborah Erb Rebecca Earnshaw Michelle Faile Andrea Farmer Conchi Gonzalez Heather Goodall Amy Goodloe Angel Greene Sharon Hargraves Sarah Jewett Katie Kelly Tracy Kerrigan Karen King A Time Of Questions £Sob (a ficticious name) went to church every Sunday while growing up. The first Sunday at college ar- rived. Did he go? According to local clergy most students from Bob ' s background didn ' t. For most stu- dents college represents a time of questioning. The combination of ex- posure to new ideas and the freedom from parental rules causes many students to examine their beliefs. The required Bible course adds an additional element to these self ex- aminations. For some it adds to the confusion. For others it aides in their questioning. Clergy seem to agree this time is often healthy and impor- tant to the spiritual development of the individual. They add too that this questioning may occur, though most college years, after college as stu- dents face the responsibilities of ca- reer and family. Mailbox Mystery L ove-letter, sweep-stakes win, or returned essay marked in red? When you reach into that mail- box, should you read with joy or dread? Usually, there is a pot- pourri of news waiting for you, some from home, some from the Deans, and most from Mr. Ad, whose cutely printed paper fills the giant gray garbage bin by the end of the day. As Shari is finding out, that little wooden box with our own number on it can make or break your day. A phone bill, Shari? Where ' s the garbage bin? Eloise Lindsay Jennifer McCaslin Samantha McClintock Molly McCray Laura McWilliams Kim Mitchell ■f Hi - Judith Maguire Deborah Marean Tammy Martin Thea Mayne Hazel Mitchell Mitrina Mogelnicki Lorie Moore cm w Denise Moreno Nelathi Nanayakkara Sarah Napier Alyson Miller Gwendolyn Palmer Sharon Tiller Dawn Unger Melissa Wallace m K 4 | Dig In! G. i ooey brownies, diet Coke, fried Chicken deluxe, and the sal- ad bar! These are the things little Scotties are made of. And with this staple, if they ' re not careful, little Scotties become big Scotties. But after your groggy morning classes, what better way to un- wind than to sit with your friends in the dining hall and enjoy a plate of delectable vittles? Then when the sun is sunk and academia is gladly put on the shelf for one brief, blessed moment, bleary- eyed Scotties stumble toward the " clean, well-lighted place " of Leti- tia Pate Evans and relax in this oasis of friendship and epicurean delights, for, as Adele Clements will tell you, a fine education needs lots of food for thought. Prlneanna Walker Carolyn Weaver Sonya Wells Laura Wertzberger Lynli Whisnant Amy Wiese Courtney Williams Karen Wiseley A»G«N»E S • S OOT»T • 00»L»1 E»G«E Inman The Inman Inn M. he show place of Agnes Scotl College was not the easiest place to live. But as the residents of Inman Hall discovered it can be an educational experience. Inman became the host to an array of distinguished guests from Alumnae to African College officials. You never knew who would be " Touring " the lob- by, or when some curious " touree " would de- cide to venture into a loft room. Enevitably the room was not clean as anyone on first floor can tell you. Yet even through the bar- rage of receptions and ceremonies Inman residents enjoyed the benefits of a $7,000,000.00 renovation! Central heat and air conditioning were but two of these bene- fits (when they worked). When they didn ' t it was always Mr. William Warren who was quick to respond. We in Inman thank you for all your time and hard work! It was not unno- ticed! Julie 0 ' Kelley — Inman Resident Assistant The few, the lucky, the residents of Inman 1986! J Hopkins " Slave Quarters To Inman? " JD or the residents of Hopkins it was life as usual in 1986. Living in the smallest dorm on campus had its ad- vantages and its disadvantages. One of the biggest advantages was the close knit relationships that devel- oped. With only thirty residents in the entire dorm it was easy to become friends with most everyone. One of the disadvantages was constantly having to keep up with a key. All in all, the residents were able to take the good with the bad and enjoy their year in Hopkins. fl 6t Hopkins 1986 Winship ' We Never Close ' An Winship dorm life had its truest meaning. They laughed, played, and studied. Living in a dorm with residents from all classes was mixture of fun and adjustments. However, with a Dorm " Mummy " like Ms. G. life was never dull. Since the administrative offices were re- located in Winship basement the dorm had an open door policy that relieved residents of the burden of keeping up with a key. Karen Grantham (Ms G) — Winship Resident Assistant and — - Dorm Mummy Winship and their Dorm Mummy! Walters The New A.S.C. Beach In 1986 Walters became the center of cam- pus life as the Post Office relocated to the base- ment. Walters played host to several distin- guished guests as well. Amont them was actor Wayne Rogers who visited ASC ' s version of " The Swamp " . On warm afternoons the side yard of Walters became ASC ' s own beach! Break out the Hawian Tropic and the Jimmy Buffet; here comes the sun!! Ms. If anna Longhofer — Walters Resident Assistant i A«G»N»E»S • S»00«T»T • 00»L«L»E»G»E IganlmtlmJ Student Service UJm Student service clubs play a major role in the lives of many Agnes Scott students. Not only do these organizations provide services that effect every member of the campus community, faculty and students alike, but they also teach their members valuable lessons on caring and giving. From these clubs come the governing body of our college, the majority of our student leaders, and most all student backed services. Members of these orga- nizations are responsible for facets of campus life including legislating many of the rules we live by, providing opportuni- ties for spiritual growth, and bring enter- tainment to Agnes Scott through films and social functions. Rep Council Rep Council is the governing body of Agnes Scott. Its members are com- posed of A.S.C. students who are elected by their peers. Rep Council is re- sponsible for much of the communication be- tween faculty and administration and the students and among other functions. Elec- tions are held in the spring for most posi- tions and in the fall for positions such as freshman representative. Back row L to R: Ruth Feich, Sharon Hargraves, Sally Humphries, Julie Blewer, Trudy Smith, Laura Sisk, Jill Reeves, Scott Posey, Pam Tipton, Barbara Caulk, Mer- cy Badia; Second row L to R: Bridget Cunningham, Lyn- ette Landsberry, Sarah Copenhaver, Anne Spry, Dana Maine, Genie Chilcutt; Front row L to R: Beth Leonard, Kathie White, Beth Carpenter, Maria McGinnis, Mary Carter Whitten Officers L to R: Ruth Feicht — President; Trudy Smith — Vice-President; Beth Carpenter — Treasurer; Genie Chilcutt — Secretary C.A. Christian Association is the organization devoted to Christian service at Agnes Scott. Their programs in- clude weekly devotional meet- ings and a variety of service ac- tivities for the Atlanta community, as well as, the col- lege community. Back row L to R: Donna Beck, Edie Hsiung, Renee Roberts, Mary Layman, Pam Callahan; Front row: Clair Armis- tead, Roberta Daniel, Dolly Purvis, Ka- tie Milligan, Kathy Richards BSA Board of Student Activities is the orga- nization responsible for coordinating the activities of campus organizations. I. to R: Samantha McClintock, Ellen Weinberg, Beth Webb — President; Margaret Hamm — Secretary Trea- surer, Mary Morris 1 ' " " -! , J. 1 Film Series Film Series is the or- ganization responsi- ble for coordinating, ordering, and showing film at A.S.C. Their work is ap- preciated!!!! Back row L to R: Anita Irani, Mini Abraham, Angela Tonn, Bella Da- vid; Front row L to R: Carol Ash- more, Promoda Rao, Mary Morris, Angela Howard Officers: Angela Ton — Co-Chair- person; Carol Ashmore — Secre- tary; Promoda Rao — Co-Chair- person Social Council Social Council is the organization re- sponsible for planning all social events at Agnes Scott. The council is com- posed of students. Petitions are accepted in the spring and are open to all A.S.C. stu- dents. Back row L to R: Jill Thomas, Margaret Luke, Ellen Weinberg, Jane Castles, Karen Green-Grantham; Sec- ond row: Milla Davila, Jan Clapp, Mary Human, Rachel Rochman, Julie Kilgore, Julie Lenaeus, Lis Pleasant; Front row: Lori Adams, Amy Gottsche, Donna Dorley, Donna Martin, Sally Mairs Officers L to R: Mary Human — Treasurer, Rachel Rochman — President, Margaret Luke — Vice-Presi- dent, Julie Lenaeus — Secretary. Orientation The Orientation Councl is the organiza- tion responsible for orienting new stu- dents to student life and the time hon- ored traditions of Agnes Scott College. Membership is open to all students, and peti- tions are accepted in the spring. Back row L to R: Ross Hall, Felicia Williams, Hope Hill, Roberta Mcleod, Dawn Harrison; Second row: Mollie Merrick, Sandy Dell, Jan Clapp, Donna Martin; Front row: Jill Reeves, Charlotte Hoffman, Mahrukh Maval- vala Officers L to R: Donna Martin — Vice-President; Sandy Dell — President; Dawn Harrison — Treasurer; Jan Clapp — Secretary A College Republicans College Republicans are composed of students active in the Republi- can Party of Georgia. Member- ship is open to all A.S.C. students. Officers: Beth Webb — President; Nancy Hardy — Vice-President Back row L to R: Mary Ruth Oliver, Amy Cooke, Katherine Deane, Luanne Swain, Melissa Poulton; Second row: Beth Land, Lisa Averill, Patrica Roy, Beth Webb, Nancy Hardy; Front row: Beth Carpen- ter, Allison Miller Students Working For Black Aware- ness is an organization designed to en- lighten the A.S.C. community to the in- dividual needs and opportunities of black women in Atlanta and in the world. Their scope is not limited to only women but in- cludes men and women of all races in all areas of life. Back row L to R: Karen Green-Grantham, Princeanza Walker, Karen Moore, Caroline Sigmund: Second row L to R: Cynthia Terry, Stephanie Boyd, Tanya Savage, Angela Howard, Kecia Cunningham, Shawn Dock, Rose Poe, Charlene Johnson: Front row L to R: Felicia Wil- liams, Roxie Reed, Charline Pinnix, Sherlee Brooks Officers L to R: Felicia Williams — Publicity Chair, Roxie Redd — Treasurer, Karen Green-Grantham — Advisor, Stephanie Boyd — Secretary, Shawn Dock — President ; An affiliate of the Kiwanis Club, Cir- cle K is a service organization meet- ing the needs of the Decatur and At- lanta areas. Working closely with the Georgia Tech Chapter they comple te pro- jects with the Battered Women ' s Shelter and other Atlanta organizations. Back row L to R: Kathryn Smith, Kathie White, Sarah Kegley, Jill Smith, Hong Tran, Beth Smith; Second row L to R: Mary Morris, Charlene Johnson, Mary Lay- mon, Lynn Wilson, Beth Land, Tina Car, Anne Ma- quire; Front row L to R: Sherlee Brooks, Bella David, Charna Hollingsworth, Julie Hartline, Charlene Pin- nix Officers L to R: Charlene Pinnix — Vice-President, Mary Laymon — President, Lynn Wilson — Treasurer, Ann Maquire — Secretary SAR ' s Student Admissions Representa- tives are students who are in- volved in the admissions process. They host perspective students, contact- ed interested high school students, and provide a host of other services to assist the admissions office at Agnes Scott. Officers: Trudy Smith — President Back row L to R: Julie DeLeon, Shannon Gibbs, Dee Agee, Molly McCray, Cherie Arnette, Karen Youngner, Loucy Tittle, Robin Treadway; Front row: Tonya Savage, Rebecca Bradley, Louisa Parker, Nelathi Nankerra, Trudy Smith, Anne Le- cock, Denise Moreno, Sarah Kegley Spirit Committee Spirit Committee is the organization which is responsible for several little " surprises " throughout the year. Back row L to R: Nancy Hardy, Jan Clapp, Beth Webb, Becky Moses, Mary Laymon, Matrina Mogelnicki; Front row: Holly Rogers, Carol Valintine, Trudy Smith, Debbie Rutledge, Beth Land, Debbie Davis Officers: Nancy Hardy Secretary Treasurer President, Carol Valentine College Bowl College Bowl is an inter collegiate team which competes with colleges across the nation in information and trivia questions. This year ' s College Bowl team had one of the best records in A.S.C. ' s history. Captains: Angela Ton, Pamoda Rao Back row L to R: Angela Howard, Cristina Gerson, Ginny Rosenberg, Marja Dobbs; Front row L to R: Daphanie Burt, Caroline Sigmund, Angela Tonn, Promoda Rao, Debbie Marean Academic LUBS Academic clubs compose a large part of the organizations at Ag- nes Scott. Many of them are hon- or organizations, and many pro- vide vital services and functions to the entire campus. These clubs often contain some of the most active members of the campus community. Some of the activi- ties they are involved in include Black Cat, elections, and many thought provok- ing discussions. These organizations in- volve the faculty, in many cases, and they provide opportunities for leadership that are invaluable for their members. t ». Vi ' .i « fc , Mortar Board Mortar Board is composed of Se- niors who have achieved aca- demic excellence. Members are selected by previous members. Among the responsibilities of Mortar Board is coordinating the events of Black Cat and approving all petitions. Back row L to R: Mia Pucket, Scott Posey, Anne Spry, Sandy Dell, Holly Rogers, Trish Mcguire, Agnes Parker, Robin MacLeod, Sally Rackley, Front Row: Pam Tipton, Barbara Caulk, Hope Hill, Andrea Morris, Rachael Rochman Officers: Sandy Dell — Treasurer, Holly Rogers — President; Agnes Parker — Vice-President; Anne Spray — Secretary; Pam Tipton — Editor Honor Court Honor Court is the judicial body charged with upholding the Honor System at Agnes Scott. Its members are elected by the student body and are responsible for trying all cases involving violations of the Honor System. Back row L to R: Kathy Kirkland, Mishana Mogel- nicki. Sunny Burns, Becky Rankin, Holly Rogers; Sec- ond row L to R: Elizabeth Buck, Jeanie Norton, Amy Peoples; Front row L to R: Jackie Stromberg, Laura Smith, President Amy Hutchins D Dana Scholars ana Scholars are students recognized for their aca- demic excellence. These students are awarded an annual scholarship. Back row L to R: Elizabeth Buck — 87, Kitty Cooper — 86, Beth Baxter — 86, Tricia Maguire — 86, Amy Hutchins — 86, Jackie Stromberg — 87, Sunny Burns — 86, Holly Rogers — 86, Laura Smith — 86, Scott Posey — 86, Mary Carter Whitten — 86; Third row L to R: Mary Humann — 87, Dawn Harrison — 87, Charlotte Hoffman — 87, Melanie Sherk — 87, Merci Badia — 86, Anne Sophy — 87, Anita Irani — 87, Margaret Hamm — 87, Bridget Cunningham — 87; Second row L to R: Lori Tinsley — 88, Becky Rankin — 88, Beth Leonard — 88, Christa Lankford — 88, Amy Gottsche — 88, Gina Greeley — 88, Karen Schultz — 88, Kathi White — 88, Claire Guitton — 88, Pam Tipton — 86; Mahrukh Mavalvala — 88; Front row L to R: Nancy Hardy — 86, Meda Stamper — 87, Jennifer Spurlin — 87, Sandy Dell — 86, Agnes Parker — 86, Joanna Durand — 86, Mia Puckett — 86, Beth Webb — 86 Centennial Scholars Centennial Scholars are members of the centennial class at Agnes Scott. They were selected through a series of inter- views. The scholarship was awarded based on these interviews and on past academic performance. Back row L to R: Melissa Cohenhaur, Caroline Lewis, Mary Ruth Oliver, Vee Kimbrell, Jill Owens; Second row L to R: Carolyn Weaver, Sharon Tiller, Dolly Purvis, Marjo Dobbs, Louisa Parker, Susan Rights; Front row L to R: Karen Wis- ley. Mini Abraham, Kim Baker, Elisa Jann, Allison Adams, Allison Miller, Shari Ramcharan Phi Sigma Tau Phi Sigma Tau is an honor society for Philosophy majors at A.S.C. Membership is based on a variety of cri- teria. Among these re- quirements scholastic achievement is consid- ered of great impor- tance. Back row L to R: Debbie Mor- ean, Melanie Sherk, Scott Po- sey, Shannon Adair, Margaret Lackey; Front row L to R: Kitty Cooper, Patti Spellman, Nancy Hardy, Kathy McKee, Jackie Stromberg, Lisa Duerr, Donna Dorley, Beth Smith, Jennifer Aultman Officers L to R: Kathy McKee, Patti Spellman, Scott Posey, Melanie Sherk — Executive Committee Chair, Jackie Stromberg, Shannon Adair Performing Arts EUBS One of the wonders of Liberal Arts Edu- cation is the exposure it provides to the fine arts. Here at Agnes Scott we enjoy the talents of a large group of students — those involved in the various performing arts organizations on campus. These talented people capture beauty, not only for the stu- dents at Agnes Scott, but they are invited throughout the year to perform across the At- lanta area. Their presence at Agnes Scott at- tests to the true value of our education and the environment of our college. n Arts Council The Arts Council coordinates the activities of the various arts organiza- tions on campus. In ad- dition to this service they provide free tick- ets to students for many local plays and concerts. L to R: Maria Gonzalez, Margaret Luke, Mary Mor- ris, Beth Smi th, Julie McConnel, Andrea Morris, Caroline Sigmund, Karen King, Mary Ellen O ' Neill Officers L to R: Beth Smith — Vice-President; Mary Morris — Secretary; Julie McConnel — Treasurer; Mary Ellen O ' Neill — Presi- dent f Dolphin Club The Dolphin Club is Agnes Scott ' s syncronized swimming team. They perform for organizations across Atlanta as well as at A.S.C. Back to front L to R: Mary Edwards, Sarah Good- win, Dana Maine, Debbie Rose, Laura Robison, Mercy Badia, Joan McGuirt, Robin Treadway, Me- lissa Poulton, Laura Sisk, Collette Ellis, Shannon Gibbs, Laura Allen, Karen Wisely, Jill Owens, Su- san Terry, Cardyn Weaver, Jill Jordan, Krista Hed- berg, Felicia Perritt, Shelly Trabue NOT PIC- TURED: Lauren Snee Glee Club The Glee Club is one of the musical performing organizations at Agnes Scott. Their performances included many concerts for the Atlanta and A.S.C. communities. Back row L to R: Valyn Roos, Charna Hollings- worth, Roxi Reed, Elizabeth Buck, Pam Callahan, Suzie Summerlot, Michele Ingram, Nancy Carter; Third row: Gwen Hareg, Annie Pate, Katie Milli- gan, Caroline Lewis, Eloise Lindsay, Mary Carter Whitten, Karen Green-Grantham, Pat Grant; Sec- ond row: Kathy Richards, Beth Brubaker, Renee Hand, Dawn Harrison, Charlene Johnson, Jennifer Cooper, Debi Erb, Marion Robbins, Maria McGin- nis, Andrea Farmer, Rose King, Laura Robison: Front row: Dr. Ted K. Mathews, Maria Gonzalez, Claire Armisted, Allison Adams, Nethiathi Nankar- rah, Nancy Eckles, Allison Mills, Susan Quave, Amy Markle, Renee Roberts, Robin Hensley — Accom- panist Black Friars The Black Friars is the per- forming arts organization at Agnes Scott. They per- form at various times throughout the year, and these performances are attended by members of the Atlanta communi- ty as well as the A.S.C. community. L lo R: IIiMdi St en. Pr Kahlst ,11,- Rebekah Martin Mila Davila eanie Norton Wh , , Debbie Marean. Third re i King. Rachel Hubbard — Secretar Bryant — Treasurer. Angela Snedde ,n Tiller, Second Row: (kneeling) Sart nd — Historian. Laura Thurston — Pu Anne Spry — Arts Council Rep.. Tir Director Becky Prophet. First Roi ig) Amy Hegwood — Publicity. Ant ,ck, Mandy Roberts. Jeanine Dwinne London Fog London Fog is mony entertain ne of Agnes Scott ' s fav ing groups. Their gentle i audiences throughout R: Heidi Hitchcock. Julie Walls. Loucv 8, Pam Tipton. Amy Gottsche. Dr. Ron side, Amy Hutchinson, Beth Leonard, Sophy, Donna Martin. Margaret Luke, a Maguire Studio Dance Studio Dance Theatre is a performing dance company composed entirely of A.S.C. students. Their performances in- clude not only college events but an array of functions across Atlanta. Auditions are held at the beginning of each quarter and are open to all A.S.C. students Back row L to R: Margaret Lackey, Beth Land, Meda Stamper, Nancy Hardy; Third row L to R: Sharon Wal- lace, Beth Smith, Paige Floyd, Holly Rogers Guennie Palmer, Gina Greeley, Paige Prater, Marilyn Darling; Second row L to R: Andrea Morris, Johna Wardman, Sarah Napier; Front row L to R: Stacey Akerman, Melis- sa Martin, Ann Marie Huff, Rebecca Bradley Officers, L to R: Meda Stamper — President, Ann Marie Huff — Vice-President of Publicity, Andrea Morris — Arts Council Rep., Beth Land — Vice President of Cos- tumes, Marilyn Darling — Director, Melissa Martin — Assistant publicity, Margaret Lackey — Secretary Trea- surer International And Language m A Language iLlubs Another asset at Agnes Scott is the large population of interna- tional students who attend each year. Through contact with these students others learn to respect new and different cultures. Often in- stead of learning how different an in- ternational student is they learn that we are really more similar than they realized. These students and the or- ganizations dedicated to them provide Agnes Scott with a wealth of re- sources that few colleges enjoy. T " i A Chimo is an orgnization dedicated to the interaction of international stu- dents with A.S.C. ' s student body. They provide activities designed to expose students to the wealth of different cultures at A.S.C. Back row L to R: Sherlee Brooks, Susan Vargas, Merci Badia, Colette Ellis, Ana Quintana, Melissa Poulton, Amy Markle, Gretchen Pfeifer, Julie DeLeon, Angie Howard; Second row L to R: Caroline Signund, Shen Qi, Anita Irani, Monica Duque, Bella David, Nelathi Nan- ayakkara, Lori Doyle, Mini Abraham; Front row L to R: Hong Kim Saw, Mahrukh Mavalvala, Carol Ashmore, Promoda Rao Officers L to R: (Back row) Monica Duque — Vice- President, Promoda Rao — Trasurer, Mahrukh Maval- vala — Historian; (Front row) Ana Quintana — Presi- dent, Caroline Sigmund — Publicity Chair Person Spanish Club The Spanish Club is an organization de- signed to acquaint Agnes Scott students with Spanish culture and to provide stu- dents of Spanish with an opportunity to im- prove their language skills. Back row L to R: Colette Ellis, Amy Markle, Amy Wiese, Becky Moses and Caroline Sigmund. Second row L to R: Jill Smith, Becky Rankin, Ann Marie Huff, Mercy Badia, Ana Quintana, Molly McCray; Front row L to R: Sarah Kegley, Leslie Turner, Amy Gottsche, Andrea Morris, Monica Duque, Thao Tu, Allison Miller Officers, Back row L to R: Mercy Badia — President, Ana Quintana — Spanish Hall Director, Front row: Colette Ellis — Secretary Treasurer, Monica Duque — Spanish Hall Director French The French Club is an orga- nization designed to aquaint Agnes Scott stu- dents with French culture. Much like the German Club, the French Club also provides stu- dents the opportunity to improve their language skills. Back row L to R: Karen Wisley, Trudy Smith, Donna Martin, Jeanne Fourneyron, Second row L to R: Barbara Caulk, Agnes Parker, Joany McRae, Rachael Rochman; Front row L to R: Amy Bailey, Kim Baker, Gretchen Pfeifer, Michelle Ingram, Beth Land, Meda Stamper German German Club is an organiza- tion designed to acquaint Agnes Scott students with German cul- ture and to provide students of German with an opportunity to improve their language skills. Back row L to R: Josie Gilchrist, Gretchen Pfeifer, Anna Cheshire, Shannon Adair; Front row L to R: Barbara Caulk, Agnes Parker, Jayne Huber, Shawn Mucklow. Gerlinde Zeitze Residence Hall LUBS Residence Hall organization are composed of those brave stu- dents who were willing to face fire drills at 3:00 A.M., loudness dur- ing quiet hours, and violations of vari- ous honor codes with a smile. They were the ones who made sure that dorm life had some sense of order. Some even managed to have a good time! - — ' — ' — ; — — v ' ■ ■ w 1 ■ ■ ' . , ' . - y . ■- Interdorm Inter Dorm is the governing body of the dorms at Agnes Scott. The members of Inter Dorm are elected in Spring Quarter. Back row L to R: Natalie Whitten, Carol Ash- more, Monica Duque, Melanie Sherk; Fifth row: Claire Guitton, Paige Carter, Kathren Martin; Fifth row: Felicia Wheeler, Susan Terry, Tuba Goksel, Fourth row: Gina Greeley, Annie Pate, Margaret Hamm, Laura Young; Third row: Me- lissa Martin, Beth Baxter, Lori Tinsley; Second row: Wendy Parker, Ellen Parker, Kitty Cooper, Liliana Perez; Front row: Mia Puckett, Joana Durand Officers, Back row: Beth Baxter — Inman Presi- dent; Mia Pucket — Inter Dorm President; Joana Durand — Inter Dorm Vice-President; Tuba Goksel — Hopkins President; Front row: Paige Carter — Walters President; Ellen Parker — Walters President; Margaret Hamm — Inter Dorm Secretary A Sports LUES Sports organizations enjoyed a re- newed interest this year as Ag- nes Scott students played a vari- ety of sports including Soccer, Basketball, Tennis, and Volleyball. Participants had the benefits of phys- ical activity, as well as, a lot of fun. Most teams had a winning season, and Agnes Scott can look forward to hav- ing these teams for many years to come. 0 m fiv. V — ■ A.A. Athletic As- sociation is the organi- zation responsi- ble for coordinat- ing athletic ac- tivities such as soccer, basketball and volleyball at Agnes Scott. Membership is open to all A.S.C. students. Peti- tions for officers are accepted in Spring quarter. Top to bottom: Adele Clements — member at large; Pilar Duque — President; Mary Carter Whitten — Vice-President; Mi- shana Mogelnicki — Secretary Treasurer Soccer Another team at A.S.C. is the Volleyball Team. This season they competed against an array of vol- leyball clubs in the area. Back row L to R: Cathy McKee, Lee Woo- ten, Mishana Mogelnicki, Gretchen Pfeifer, Rose King, Lisa Olliff, Amy Pee- ples; Front row: Lisa Rissmiller, Eleanor Dill, Sallv Mairs, Sharon Hargraves, Tuba Goksel, Pilar Duque. NOT PICTURED: Virginia Scott — Coach Volleyball The soccer team also provid- ed A.S.C. with excitement. They finished the season victorious. Back row L to R: Mary Carter Whitten, Joan McGuirt, Hong Tran, Johna Ward- man, Adele Clemants; Second row: Carolyn Weaver, Nancy Arne, Mahrukh Maval- vala, Sarah Copenhaver. NOT PICTURED: Sarah Philips, Renee Caudill, Lynlie Whis- nant, Kate Mckemie — Sponsor Publications Jtudents involved in publications or- ganizations not only completed and published, but they also have the benefits of learning valuable skills. These skills may some day assist them in landing that ideal job. Publi- cation organizations are responsible for creating and publishing all publi- cations for students still at Agnes Scott. These include the Handbook, The Profile, The Aurora, and The Silhou- ette. This represents all types of liter- ature and creative layout. The Profile is Agnes Scott ' s award winning newspaper. Published biweekly, The Profile keeps stu- dents informed about college news as well as news of interest in the Atlanta area. The Profile staff encourages all interested students to submit articles. Petitions are accepted in Spring quar- ter for the position of Editor-in-Chief. Profile staff L to R: Heather Rogers, Meda Stamper, Beth Brubaker, Monica Duque, Beth Mu II is. Becky Moses, Mary Carter Whitten, Pi- lar Duque, Noel Durham, Susan Vargas, Beverly Garcia, Louisa Parker Editorial Staff: Beth Mullis — Assistant Editor; Becky Moses — Editor-in-Chief I The Aurora T, he Aurora is the literary magazine at Agnes Scott. It is published three times a year and contains poetry, fiction, and art work by students. Students are encouraged to submit their work. Membership to staff is open to all. Aurora staff: (L to R) Dorothy Sussman, Maria Gonzolas, Vicki Wood, Julie De Leon Not Pictured: Claudette Cohen Aurora Editors: Vicki Wood and Dorothy Sussman Handbook he Handbook Staff is responsible for creating the Agnes Scott Handbook. Handbook Staff L to R: Beth Webb, Gene Chillcut, Donna Doorley, Anne Sophy, Mary Carter Whitten, Mary Laymon Editors: Beth Webb, Mary Carter Whitten A»G»N«E»S • S«OCKI T • 00 L«L E»G»E — WHOLESALE ONLY — Chamblee (404) 458-9514 3901 Green Ind Way 30341 College Park (404)768-0134 499B Plaza Dr 30349 Conyers (404) 922-8606 2222 Old Covington Hwy 30207 Marietta (404) 953-0022 3061 D Kingston Ct 30067 Macon (912) 745-0462 143 State St 31201 METRO REFRIGERATION SUPPLY INC. YOUR LOCALLY OWNED FULL LINE WHOLESALER WHY CHASE PARTS? - CALL US — NORTH FULTON INFERTILITY OBSTETRICS GYNECOLOGY. PC. H. FRED GOBER, JR.. M.D.. F.A.C.O.G. NORTHSIDE HOSPITAL DOCTORS BLDG SUITE 515 MICROSURGERY 960 JOHNSON FERRY RD. N E LASER SURGERY ATLANTA, GA 30342 APPOINTMENTS (404) 256-6336 SELF-SERVICE MINI-STORAGE VARIETY OF SIZES f m HOUR ON SITE gM MANAGER SUBURBAN STORAGE 2940 N. DECATUR RD. 296-2100 .-. ' . ' . : ; ' -!jB CLASS OF 1986 HP f ! Look what ' s in store for youl Quality Paint,. WaJ Icovenng, Floor-covering, Window Treatments and the tools to help you do it yourself Plus prolessional advice for your favorite decorating project It ' s all there in one convenient visit COME IN AND ASK SHERWIN-WILLIAMS Visit, one of our i20 Atlanta Area Locations AROUNDthecORNER printing typesetting We are " AROUND THE CORNER " lor til your printing services FREDDY DODD 3845 N. DRUID HILLS ROAD Phone: (404) 633— 1814 DECATUR, GA. 30033 IOAKTREE PLAZA AT N DEKALB MALLI 1665 Scott Boulevard Decatur GA 30033 (404) 633-4005- ITS I. fONCf OE LEON AVE OICATU " . OA SPEROS MILl S ItM 4c THE HOUSE OF THEBAUT 3718 ROSWELL RD., N W ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30342 MM Bus. 636-1 455 Res. 636-1946 Field Office 938-5709 W. YV. LIVELY BROWNLEE LIVELY Real Estate - Insurance 24 1 O Briarcliff Rd.. N.E. Atlanta. Georgia 30329 4 mautfao tire 8 appliance loo Dave Manning Sid Manning Miclialin Multl Mile OUitr Top Brand Tires Align - Balance General Auto Repairs Amaru - Serving OeKalD County Since 1830 1694 Scott Blvd., Decatur, Georgia 30033 • (404) 633-4555 (Qtufbo-Frij) THE SUPER COOKER POSCO, INC. P. O. Box 168 Taylorsville, Georgia 301 Sidney T. Highnote President 404-949-2376 601 E. College Avenue Decatur, Georgia 30030 Jl t CHURCH AT THE SYCAMORE DECATUR DECATUR, GEORGIA PRESBYTERIAN 30030 CHURCH 378-1777 RESTAURANT EQUIPMENT MANUFACTURING COMPANY, INC. P.O. Drawer 1175 Douglasville, Georgia, 30133 audic unlimited stlsnts We Buy, Sell and Trade Used Stereo and Video Equipment (404) 288-7876 Sales, Service Installation 3877 Covington Hwy. Decatur, Georgia 30032 Mercedes, Porsche, BMW, Jag ' s, Japanese Cars PRESTIGE IMPORT COLLISION CENTER, INC. 1660 Church Street Decatur, Georgia 30033 292-7705 Jack Friddell Jerald Ray Goodman ESIAai9 D 192? 2335 ADAMS DRIVE. NW ATLANTA. GEORGIA 3031 8 MICHAEL CHUNN (404) 753-0780 ANY KIND OF SOUND Night Club Design - Sound and Lighting Installation and Repair No Job Too Big Or Too Small Meteor Tolcon System Now Available 1480 Sharon St., N.W. Atlanta, Ga 30314 Compliments Of Dearborne Animal Hospital 715 E. COLLEGE AVE. DECATUR, GEORGIA DECATUR FEDERAL ExperienceThe Fhrtnership. Exercise your freedom of choice HEALTH 1ST The " Freedom of Choice " health plan. I IEAI.TI I 1st Georgia ' s oldest Health Maintenance Organ- ization offers you freedom of choice yon just don ' t get from traditional health plans or oilier I IMO ' .s Here ' s how. FREEDOM TO PURSUE WELLNESS No deductible requirements SS routine doctor visits S3 per prescription FREEDOM FROM PAPERWORK No claim forms No waiting for reimburse- ment FREEDOM TO CHOOSE FROM OVER 1,600 NEIGHBORHOOD DOCTORS OFFICES Choose from 1,600 neigh- borhood doctors offices. Change from one partic- ipating HEALTH 1st physician to another with- out authorization from HEALTH 1st. Think about it If freedom of choice is important to you, you need HEALTH 1st. Healthfkt ,i federally c ltulifietl IPA HMD ■ Member I ' nited Hntlttoare Netuvrk (404) 888-8840 I3 " S Peachtree Street, NE. Suite C 62 ■ Atlanta, Georgia 30309 THE ULTIMATE HIGH-TECH MAZDA DEALERSHIP 01 S4 MEMORIAL DRIVE, ST ONI MOUNTAIN 498-2277 KL„ SERVICES The Kelly Girl People DO YOU WANT TO WORK? Work Days, Evenings, Weekends, Short Long-term Assignments WE HAVE JOBS TO FIT YOUR SCHEDULE Clerical Data Processing Typing Marketing Word Processing Reception Secretarial Light Ind. Premium Rates Merit Raises Referral Bonuses Flexibility Variety Call or Come by Today: Downtown Buckhcud College Park Fulton Ind. Marietta 659-2476 231-3909 997-1972 691-0463 952-2551 Norcross Northlake Perimeter Roswell 449-9130 939-7544 393-0910 642-1696 Not an Agency, never a fee _____ Compliments Of PHILAYCOCK ASSOCIATES Complete Real Estate Service Post Office- Box 1006 Decatur, Georgia 30031 Replacement Window Supplier Main, Rebekah Scott Inman Halls nucion a ] nc Specialty Contractor P Box 20808 1112N O Henry Blvd Greensboro. N C 27405 1-800-334-5573 Russell Pnlchert Regional Manager 195 Oak Knoll Court Smyrna. Georgia 30080 1-404-433-0911 iB3J]%. Associates, inc. ROOFING CONTRACTOR P.O. BOX 1 2169 COLUMBUS. GEORGIA 3 1 907 563-2766 CUIUS n CRAIC CREUir MANAGER (404)513-1733 ATTAWAY CARBONIC SERVICES, INC. CARBON DIOXIDE PRODUCT!: DRY ICE l C02 CAS BIO MARCUS sr. A I LAM A, GEORGIA 30316 JOHN H. HARIAND COMPANY POST OFFICE BOX 1032SO— ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30348 tJ.S. ELEVATOR A Member Of The Cubic Corporation family of companies Harold E. Smith Branch Manager EXECUTIVE TRAVEL, INC. ATLANTA OFFICE NORTH DEKALB MALL • 2030 LAWRENCEV1ULE HWY DECATUR. GEORGIA 30033 ANDREW H.HADJIAN (404) 321-1122 General Monogef tW Mpt 1 - " p Compliments of GOODE BROS. POULTRY P.O. BOX 87130 . COLLEGE PARK. GA 30337 I NATIONAL ELEVATOR CORP. 1 173 Fleming Street. Suite 2 Smyrna. GA 30080 W HOWARD WINS LETT mom manaoer 4©4 432 7861 Mayes, Sudderth Etheredge, Inc. Atlanta Lexington Little Rock Orlando Waycross Engineers Architects Planners 1785 The Exchange Atlanta. GA 30339 404-952-001 1 TOM C. TABOR AND CO., PC. CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS P. O BOX 369 DECATUR. GEORGIA 30031 TOM C TABOR TELEPHONE 377-0151 AREA CODE 404 Hhetape WAREHOUSE WHOLESALE TO THE PUBLIC SptciHiVt in Vidto Ttpt FEATURING QTQfc Call ' or Information Regarding Weekly Special! Audkj-Ceiaatte. 8 Trick and Reel to R« jC 4 Bkjfl 34A OeKalb - Peachtree Airport 458-1679 PHONE 284-3783 DEKALB ECONOMIC OPPORTUNITY AUTHORITY. INC 3290 MEMORIAL DR.. SUITE A-2 — DECATUR. GA. 30032 to Cook ' s Bhaxmacy Elton L. Cook, R.Ph. SallleW. Cook, R.Ph. Phone 834-7302 1404)659-0939 14041 639-44 12 RETAIL TLX54 2918 (404)523-2236 WHOLESALE GEORGIA BOOK STORE, INC. Wholesale and Retail JOHN H COOL General Manager 1 24 EDGEWOOD AVE . N E. Atlanta. Georgia 30303 Jim ' s CUSTOM DRY CLEANERS 240 E. Trinity PI. 377-0278 DECATUR. GA 30030 Alma Fuller Realty Co. © Executive Square Decalur, GA 30032 OS Carol L. Fuller bales Associate lion Dollar Club 1983 1984 Bus 404 294-7751 Res 404-294 6474 I E A ANDERSON ASSOC. E ngineers - Planners Surveyors 61 Mount Vernon Highway Atlanta, Georgia 30328 EDWARD A ANDERSON (404) 252-9988 04)373-5323 ffl MAYTAC DECATUR COIN LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING MAYTAG WASHERS S DRYERS PATRICIA HAMMOND (ownihi 433 Mcdonough st. decatur. georgia 30030 4 Telephone (404) 378-1403 MARGARET A. LLOYD CHIEF -FINANCIAL OFFICER TECHNICAL SPECIALTIES CORPORATION ■ ir. ' i .■ I ' ll, II, ,:n ()l Dixie 250 Arizona Ave.. Bldg. A Atlanta. GA. 30307 (404) 377-1848 (404) 377-1884 ptcftt4Mue WletAedi, Oitcotpouxted A COMPLETE LINE OF BUSINESS MACHINES JIM RIEGERT President 124 CLAIRMONT AVE DECATUR. GA 30030 ROAD SERVICE 378-9363 or 377-1026 DECATUR GULF SERVICE Coinpleto Auto Service 102 W College Avenue Decatur. GA 30030 C BODY AIVD PAIiVT ' jr jtJ COLLISION SERVICE a T FREE ESTIMATES £T Phone (404) 377-5334 131 V PONCE l)E LEON AVE, I)U ATT ' R, (i. 3CXKJ0 ?fauU ' pact DICK TIMMONS 1555 LAVISTA ROAD N E ATLANTA GEORGIA 30329 636-7569 Fine Flowers - Friendly Service ' CVWVINC , Ej |.- : i ■ v We ' re for YOU (next door to nbgi Decatur, Georgia (4041 378-4231 R Wesley (Red) Skeltc Avondale Body Shop 373 2747 COLLEGE OF COURT REPORTING 1776 PEACH! REh ST . N W SUITE 220 SOUTH ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30)09 (404) 8761227 Cawon Ljlouer Jnsurance Agency 3 4S CLAIRMONT ROAD CHAMBLEE. OKOROIA 30341 Bottled Under Authority of " The Coca-Cola Company " by THE ATLANTA COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY OakCreek atmosphere or leisure 280 NORTHERN AVE., AVON DALE , HA . 30002 292-9724 ALL ADULT LIVING FOUR APARTMENT ST V LES TO CHOOSE FROM ALL UTILITIES INCLUDED ■•JALLPAPERED BATHS WITH " ARBLE VANITIFS FULLY CARPETED KITCHENS WITH DISHWASHERS AND DISPOSALS DRAPES THROUGHOUT SUPERB GYM, SAUNAS AND HFALTH FOHTDMENT TWO POOLS CENTRAL MASTFR ANTENNA SYSTFM AMPLE D ARKINO INDIVIDUALLY CONTROLLED HFAT AND AC RELAX AND GET THE MOST OUT O " LIFE AT OAK CREEK APARTMENTS WITH THE GREAT COMBINATION OF RECREATIONAL FACILITIES AND GRACIOUS APARTMENT LIVING. LAWN TURF, INC 2570 Old Covington Highway CONYERS, GEORGIA GEORGIA ' S OLDEST AND LARGEST DISTRIBUTOR OF TURF AND GROUNDS MAINTENANCE EQUIPMENT, IRRIGATION AND SUPPLIES FOR: GOLF COURSES • CEMETERIES SCHOOLS • PARKS • LANDSCAPES • INDUSTRY CONYERS, GA ATLANTA AREA (404) 483-4743 OUTSIDE ATLANTA AREA 1-800-282-3640 PHONE: 981-6750 Mills Body Shop, Inc. 5374 COVINGTON HWY. DECATUR, GA. 30032 J.R.MILLS BOB MILLS IHIallowell CHATTANOOCA (EQUIPMENT COMPANV| 3 i u u ATLANTA 1084 HOWELL MILL ROAD, N.W., ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30318 PHONE 404-875-0256 COMPLETE ENGINEERING LAYOUTS • STEEL SHELVING • SHOP EQUIPMENT • LOCKERS • PALLET RACKS Complete floral Service Worldwide Delivery • We Accept All Maior Credit Cards ' fatofckr- FLOWER SHOPS. INC 1026 Sycamore Drive • Decatur, Ga 30031 • 378 1721 pope CHevROLeT CHEVROLET 469-7121 6130 MEMORIAL DRIVE • STONE MOUNTAIN GA 30086 (I I environmental chemical systems, inc. 2771 Winston Industrial Parkway Winston, Georgia 30187 P.O. Box 399 Douglasvllle. Georgia 30133 Bus 404 949-5421 Res 404 949-14 15 t Caravan ' s Cratt Srjack AHarjras $ Crab Sljack aijd Tavern Our Specialty — Steamed " Live Blue Crab " 4761 MEMORIAL DRIVE DECA1UH GA 30032 (404) 292 1305 Chtvron Road Service wrecker Service Minor Repairs OAK GROVE CHEVRON 63431 32 2764 L VISTA ROAD DECATUR, GA. BabyLand General Clinic (404) 377-2352 402 E HOWARD AVE MARGIE SPENCER. L P D DECATUR, GA. 30030 Little People ®, Cabbage Patch Kids and Accessories LEVOLOR RIVERA BLINDS AND WOVEN ALUMINUM VBS HARRY BRYANT JOANNA WINDOW SHADES LOUVER DRAPE VERTICALS VENETIAN BLIND SERVICE CO., INC. 194 Peachlree Street, SW Atlanta. Ga 30303 PHONE 521-1308 Cecil Malone Company P.O. Box 19815— Station N 700 Antone Street, N.W. Atlanta, Georgia 30325 (404) 351-3991 GENERAL CONTRACTOR w ' WW Sage Hill Shopping Center yr 1 799 Briarcliff Road £ £) Atlanta, Georgia 30306 404-874-3116 PAT HALEY r DAYS INN 4200 WESLEY CLUB DRIVE DECATUR, GEORGIA 30034 404-288-7110 Toll Free Reservations 1-800-325-2525 MC ' S PAINTING DECORATING CO. PAINTING CONTRACTORS PO BOX 109 HIRAM. GEORGIA 30141 TALMADGK McBRAYER. President 943 119.! DANIELS BUSBY Architects Interior Designers Planners 909W.PeachtreeSt. Atlanta,Georgia 30309 (404) 892-2890 containers! The Ultimate in Space-Saving Ideas! Baskets Jars Gadgets Memo Boards Personalizing Supplies Hallmark Cards Dorm Organizers Gifts Toco Hills Shopping Center - 325-0991 VOLT INFORMATION SCIENCES, INC. Technical Services Division 2358 Perimeter Park Drive Suite 330 Atlanta, Ga. 30341 404-455-6235 1-800-241-1838 Chapman ' s Auto Repair Complete Auto Service (Motor ' s Trans.) 120 N. Columbia Drive Decatur, Ga. 30030 NWL IL 1D1 LIU NORTHWEST LEASING CENTER 2103 Cobb Parkway Marietta, Georgia 30067 (404) 952-1110 Statewide Toll Free 1-800-551-CARS Call Regarding Our College Graduate Service BLOOMING EARTH Florist and Greenhouse 1652 CHURCH STREET DECATUR, GA. 30033 AL CANTRELL OWNER. MANAGER 404 292-3479 » »», L KJ m m Lrtw ] njgmgii « Thibadeau-Burton Realtors® 1448 B Mc tendon Drive Decatur. Georgia 30033 Office (404) 491-7792 Home (404) 351-2099 377-2565 Marguerite j mttlj ' s ,Br|j (211 ratting 248 W PONCE DE LEON AVENUE Marguerite (Smith) Gorbandt Cozart Smith Co-Owners Decatur. GA Haynes Grading, Inc. Ralph C Haynes PRESIDENT Brince H. Manning, hi Attorney at Law Manning 4 Leipoi.d 127 East Ponce df Leon Avenue Decatur Georgia 30030 Office (404) 378-2500 " Good Service is Our Motto " cleaning laundry suede - leather drapes spreads - rugs - curtains - alterations fire claims iUnc c rfoux fmcxic Lcancztna 2675 McAfee Rd. Decatur, Ga 288-S260 GARY REED OWNER RESIDENT 284- 1 940 I NATIONAL ELEVATOR CORP. ATLANTA OFFICE 1155 Fleming Street, Suite 2 Smyrna, Georgia 30080 Phone: (404) 432-7861 284-9914 or 284-5604 Buddy Oakes Sons Car Care Center jj Specialize in Brakes, Tune-up, Tires Batteries, Tcwmg Serv jf- ■• Air Conditioning, Accessories Mecnanic on Duty — Hours Mon -Fn 7 00-10 00. Sat 8 00 - 10 00 Sun. 10 00 • 6 00 3568 Memorial Dr At Columbia - Decatur. Ga. 30032 " All Work Guaranteed " 1121 Southern Guaranty Land and Mortgage Co., Inc. 201 Allen Road Suite 408 Atlanta, GA 30328 (404) 256 3633 Pittsburgh Paints make painting worth the effort. ppnrsBUWH ' - P A I N T S the name you can build on Xff Im WILLIAMS BROS. Central Offices 934 Glenwood Avenue SE V- Atlanta Georgia 30316 • (404) 627-8421 Moving Forward With U UNITED FEDERAL SAVINGS MOAN ASSOCIATION MAIN OFFICE: 945 Cherokee Road • Smyrna, GA 30080 • 436-2421 FOSTER L.B.FOSTER COMPANY H.„IK Ir I ' , I,,,., P.O. Box 47387 Doraville. Georgia 30362 Phone 404 448-4211 Con,lrucl,on tqu.pn lli ' |l " i.iv Products mic MARTIN W. MANN Vice President Mann Industrial Corporation Phone: 404-934-8698 4761-M Hugh Howell Road Tucker, Georgia 30084 CONSULTING SINCE 1959 ANTHONY ADVERTISING INCORPORATED SPECIALISTS IN UNIVERSITY AND COLLEGE YEARBOOK AND HANDBOOK ADVERTISING A few pages of selected advertising wilt 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, GEORG1A30329 (404) 329-0016 JZJ Woclpcr Tile Contractors P.O. BOX 723352 ATLANTA. GA 30339 (404) 956-8953 GETTING THE BEST OF ANYTHING MEANS KNOWING WHERE TO FIND IT! - decotur _ Gown Bridal We ' ll Help With All The Details Personalizing Your Wedding, Prom, Pageant or Other Formal Attalr. 373-4696 117 E COURT SQ DECATUR (AT MARTA STATION) N " « S SOUTHERN CASH REGISTER CO Electronic Cash Registers ' Point of Sale Terminals Inventury Control Systems (404) 455-1930 FKMMIMU ' MINDS OJMt aiAW rtUUUL I " . 5612 New Peachtree Rd . Atlanta, Georgia 30341 Architects BaileyAssociates Hunt Tower Gainesville Georgia 30501 4Q4 534 Q612 fsfe ORTHEAST ELECTRIC CO. WARNER B. KEE 989 CONFEDERATE AVE. S.E. ATLANTA, G A 30312 622-5301 QUALITY CRAFTSMANSHIP PRIDE By The Professional Plumbers Pipefitters Local Union 72 HELPING by prov.d.ru HELPING by Mttfring ti PLUMBERS PIPEFITTERS LOCAL UNION 72 TOM PAYNE, Business Manner SOB COKER, Agsni CHARLIE COX. Aflent COMMERCIAL GRADING, INC. □DOG ED MANFRA 455-4591 CFS Continental 6814 Best Friend Road Doraville, Georgia 30340 (404) 449-4444 800-282-5689 Food Servicers to the Nation If your bank isnt First, you should have second thoughts. FIRSTATLANTA TOLSON, SIMPSON X ASSOCIATES CONSULTING ENGINEERS. P.C. 2511 CARROLL AVENUE. N E. ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30341 404-451-7681 I CONDITIONING - ELECTRICAL - HUE PROTECTION -IEATING - PLUMBING - POWER PLANTS For communications equipment, you don ' t need to look any further. • Residential telephones • Business communications equipment, installation and service. • Office systems and data communications. • Equipment (rom the best manufacturers. • Competitive prices; flexible financing and lease purchase options • Excellent service and attractive maintenance plans. Toll tree-dial " V and ilun 800 251-6122 (Home 1 line business phone sales) 800235-5273 (Multi-line equipment sales office systems) 800 272-2355 (Business equipment service under warranty or contract) Southern Bell Advanced Systems DON JACKSON S SPARTAN LINCOLN MERCURY " 7 - S fa 4 4%M 3t MflP»t T ulU • SALES • SERVICE • BODY SHOP •PARTS • LEASING • DAILY RENTALS USED 768-0601 J41I STEWART AVE (BETWEEN CLEVELAND t CENTRAL) MALLORY EVANS. INC. MECHANICAL CONTRACTORS ■ ENGINEERS DeKalb Teachers divisioi Georgia Federal Credit Uni 1 on iia )33 Area Code 404 ! 292 0717 646 KENTUCKY STREET P O BOX 447 DECATUR. GA 30031 Atlanta Clarkston Lithor 452-8233 292-6868 482-AC E3 Foster llj| Cooper l M GENERAL ■■■■■ CONTRACTORS FOSTER COOPER, INC. 4641 Stone Gate Industrial Blvd. P.O. Box 1148 Stone Mountain, Ga. 30086-1148 (404) 292-0080 IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIH Carl J. Roper, P.E. Vice President Business Development „ Thist Company Bank will suit youtoaT If ItemtrnFOC 179 MECHANICAL SERVICES. INC. COMMERCIAL 4 INDUSTRIAL AIR CONDITIONING SERVICE INSTALLATION PROCESS PIPING PLUMBING 464 HENRY FORD AVENUE HAPEVILLE GEORGIA 30354 TEL 14041 7660292 Distinctively Buckhead Corporate Affairs Elesant Picnics Wedding Receptions Cocktail Parties Business Luncheons Buffets Dinners (404) 233 9002 fr THE TUXEDO CATERING COMP W BERTSON PTICAL ABORATORIES, inc. P. O. Box 4121 Atlanta, Georgia 30302 SALON INTERNATIONAL A FULL SERVICE BEAUTY SALON FOR MEN 4 WOMEN - CUTS STYLING PERMS. SHAMPOOS MANICJRES • PEDICURES ■ ETC ETC 292-7635 9 00 ' 0 00 5 00 TuE iVEDi FBI 4752 MEMORIAL DRIVE NEAR NATION WISE AUTO STORE vv vt A.J.S. SHOE WAREHOUSE 1190 Huff Road (S Minuln trom lurbh«d — oil How«fl Mill S.udl 355-1760 Think of your fiiuirc with C S The Citizens and Southern Banks in Georgia NORTH -A- 5b ' A ©AT DECATUR TOOL RENTAL 2852 NORTH DECATUR ROAD DECATUR, GEORGIA 30033 (404)299-1234 £3 A MiPCMtO WCKJBTmCB COMfiAKV James E. Boese Accounting Manager 4950 South Royal Atlanta Drive Tucker, Georgia 30084 Telephone: (404) 939-6082 _H Atlanta ' s Leading Specialty Store For Women PHIPPS PLAZA 3500 Peachtree Rd. N.E. Atlanta, Georgia 30326 404-261-5465 Bresco FOUL SERVICE EQUIPMENT SUPPUES LARGE ' NVENTORr - IMMEDIATE DELIVERY RAN jES • FR FRS • OVENS ■ ►, ' ! £ SINUS ' -seczep-S - dishwashers mixers • walk ' ns wo-.r TABLES- GLASSWARE -C-AAnARr 3HMERCIAI. SEATING ■ BAR A LC ' JNGE E0P ' - MICROWAVE OVENS • REFRIGERATORS • SUCERS - TOASTERS • STEAM TABLES • CUTLER • SILVERWARE ■ BOO ' -TS • TABLES • STAINLESS STEEL S ALUMINUM UTENSILS • CUSTOM • STAINLESS FARRICA ' ICN AND MOPE •KO3ART-DELFIEL0-DUKE • SOUTH BEND • VULOA ' I HAP ' ■ SCOTSMAN ■ SHENANGO CHINA UBBE GLASS • VOLLRATH SERVING THE ENTIRE XATION M2t 6™ AV SO SfjCiA ' JSB K KUCHEX DEJIGN S EMOORIKG " 4 COMPLEIE PACKAGE KM. " 252-0076 iJ-xofe.i.i.ionaL bc xlh.tuX£.u jVaiL h 2 aUi) 2275 Oak Road Suite D-2 Snellville. GA 979-4995 What can Marsh McLennan do about your risks?; Protect yon from l: T ' . " them I i- " -»-h-n.i. wuinSj ud ' 225 North McDonough Street Decatur, Georgia 30030 404 tel: 373-3337 r To Diaanostic GENESIS WOMEN ' S DIAGNOSTIC CENTER Center 6175 Barfield Road ' Suite 200 ' Atlanta. Ga. 30328 2 For Women l-NESIS ■ 55 35 £ Our Center is dedicated to women ' s special needs in breast health care and early diagnosis of breast disease. Our services include: — Breast Physical Examination — Instruction for Breast Self-Examination — Diaphanography — Mammography — Ultrasound: Breast. Obstetrical Gynecological and Abdominal Evaluations We are pleased to be of service — If you have any questions, please call - (404) 843-0200. ULTON OUPPLY L OMPANY P O BOX 4028 ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30302 m y j Doug Bowie ' s Bm Mm0Mtjp 3097 Piedmont Road, NE- Atlanta, Georgia 3U3U5 • 4U4 231-5UUU SALES - LEASING - SERVICE R. W. DOWNS PLUMBING, INC. Repairs — Remodeling — New Installations Commercial — Residential BOBBY DOWNS PRESIDENT (404) 299.3100 AMERICAN STANDARD PLUMBING FIXTURES SHARIAN INC. Oriental 404-373 Rugs -2274 Decatur CA Rug A nd Carp ?t Cleaning JOIN THE FRESH FOOD LUNCH BUNCH. Morrison s 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 OCUOOU Ci CTtMU BMM S r»mg •v«r day ot in yam Iram 1 1 a LABORERS INTERNATIONAL UNION of North America fit Baranco llTPontiac 4299 COVINGTON HWY , P. O BOX 36237 DECATUR. GEORGIA 30032 (M() McKenney ' s - — S Mechanical Contractors 1056 Moreland Industrial Boulevard Atlanta. Georgia 30316-3296 (404)622-5983 rrn CONTRACTOR Commercial Industrial Plumbing • Heabng • Ventilating • Ajr Conditioning Energy Management • Service FLAVORICH ' Freshness From Our Family to Yours " We Deliver Cruises • Amtrak • Airline Tickets THE DECATUR TRAVEL AGENCY, INC. 160 Clairmont Avenue — Suite 190 Decatur, Georgia 30031 (404) 373-9493 KAY EUTON 363-0514 K.B. DRUMMERS, INC. GARDEN FRESH PRODUCE P.O. BOX 465 STATE FARMERS MARKET FOREST Park. GA 30051 Garlon Hunt 404 378-1170 Pager: 894-9191 HUNT ' S WRECKER SERVICE TOW ANYWHERE 2748 East College Avenue Decatur, Georgia 30030 Lamar Hunt HAR " ' Lao. Co., One. n RACE TRACK ROAD post office box 756 Mcdonough Georgia 30253 SPECIALIZING IN CONTRACT GLASS AND GLAZING (404) 957-2914 2964 peociitree rood, nw tutte 600 otlonla, georgla 30305 (404) 237.4725 ta Carlos E. Taylor, Jr., A.IA Taylor Anderson architects Inc AROUNdthecoRNER prin ting ™£ typesetting We are " AROUND THE CORNER " for all your printing services. FREDDY DODD 3845 N. DRUID HILLS ROAD Phone: (404) 633—1814 DECATUR, GA. 30033 (OAKTREE PLAZA AT N DEKALB MALL) Mordf, Davis Company Certified Public Accountant Member Amertcan Institute ol Cemfled Public Accountants 567 LoDonno Drive. Decorur. Georgia 30032 (404) 299-1900 Commercial Printing • Publications Computer Services Established 1900 (404) 267-2596 Met. Atlanta 523-2264 Monroe, Georgia 30655 LEMONADE 534 PERMALUME PLACE N.W. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30318 •t VJILLHGC MR 1540 N Decatur Rd Atlanta. GA 30307 Emory Village Unisex Styling For Men Women NO APPOINTMENT NECESSARY GLADNEY HEMRICK, P.C. CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS ATLANTA 2250 N DRUID HILLS ROAD, Mt . SUITE 228 ATLANTA GEORGIA 30029 RALPH H. BIRDSONG ASSOCIATES CesjU-p-ed ?ubJJ.c AccxturuLanX , MARTIN JONES PRODUCE CO., Ga State Market — Building E Units 8, 9 10 FOREST PARK. GA. 30050 INC. A. C. S. Inc. PROFESSIONALS IN HEATING AIR CONDITIONING SALES AND SERVICE 377 8876 710 HILLMONT AVE. DECATUR GEORGIA 3C03 1 JOE H PINSON PRUIDENT KEN ANDERSON-Owner Doug Black Manager rTfT 261-9806 PIEDMONT AT UNmtCRfill GLENN ' S ONE HOUR CUSTOM DRY CLEANERS GLENN BARNETT OWNER 608 CHURCH STREET DECATUR GA 30030 3321 LENOX RD. NORTHSIDE PARKWAY AT WEST PACES FERRY RD (404) 378-7565 SPENCER ' S TIRE COMPANY ?6M EAST COLLEGE AVENUE DECATUR GA 30030 BEN SPENCER JIMMY DEARING Compliments of JOHNSON HIGGINS I7th Floor Trust Company of Georgia Tower 25 Park Place. N E.-P. O Box Mil Atlanta, Ga 3037 I few -aSPv JN J % a Greyhens . IN ■ 3308 Memorial Or Phone 289-0888 Decatur, Georgia 30032 5706 Memorial Dr Phone 292-8446 Sione Mountain. Georgia 30083 Sensational Subs a meal on a ban J RICHARD PALTER President SENSATIONAL SUBS INC 5412 Buford Highway Doraville Georgia 30340 I404I 457-1283 J.I. (SKEET) KAHANOW 355 3120 ZEP MANUFACTURING COMPANY BadAett KutderufOSiten 304 SYCAMORE STREET DECATUR, GEORGIA 30030 EDITH N ' BASSETT EMMA L. RAY TELEPHONE 373-9808 GA WATS NO OTHER STATES 800292 800-24 1 406 1 636S ! TRU -KUT, Inc. Robert t presi G JNTE » 1121 SPRING ST . N W ATLANTA. GA 30309 TEL 404-673-434 1 RANDALL AND LASETER ARCHITECTS 150 EAST PONCE DE LEON AVENUE POST OFFICE BOX 247 DECATUR. GEORGIA 30031-0247 (404) 377-7620 RoLcrt R. BucUr, D.D.S. (404) 873-7474 842 CHURCH STREET DECATUR. OA S0030 • AMERICAN ± A STANDARD PLUMBING FIXTURES R. W. DOWNS PLUMBING, INC. Repairs - Remodeling - New Installations Commercial - Residential Water Heater and Sewer Replacements Free Estimates (404) 299-3451 (404) 296-2100 SUBURBAN STORAGE MINI-WAREHOUSES RUDY ZELLA MATHES 2940 NORTH DECATUR ROAD MANAGERS DECATUR. GEORGIA 30033 NEW AND USED RESTAURANT EQUIPMENT BUY SELL TRADE SHORT TERM LEASING w Vick Wholesale, Inc. BILLY VICK LARRY ' RED " KLINGER 765 Trabert Ave , N W (Rear) « Atlanta. Ga 30318 • 404 352-1523 Prescriptions UYlccjilnnexj s ( Apotheccrty One. 542 CHURCH STREET DECATUR. GEORGIA 3030 PHONE 37B 5408 TOYOTA Phone 299-0551 WILLETT TOYOTA, INC. 2650 North Decatur Rd Decatur, GA 30033 DAVID SISK Body Shop Manager WANDA PILGRIM Ufa GARY E. COTON PRESIDENT WORLD TRAVEL ADVISORS 6 EXECUTIVE PARK SUITE 220 ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30329 404-3253700 TELEX 80-4294 OFFICE PHONE 377 6436 RABERNNASH COMPANY, INC. Specialists i n Floor Covering 727 E COLLEGE AVE RUTH RABERN DECATUR. GA 3003 1 (crown) £ tus H esi LU ' Station Ma Crown Central Corpora! GAI8 PET ION ?OLEUV 225 C ATLANTA OFF.CE HOME .IFTON ST OHIAL DH GA 303 1 7 373-0288 355 7883 Lewis Small Engine Repair 350 Mead Rd. Decatur, GA 30030 (404) 378-3453 v Ft«e Vkk-Up VeSumii BioGuard Chemicals for swimming pools, spas, agriculture, laundry, cooling towers and other industries BioLab P 0. Box 1489 Decatur, Georgia 30031 USA pail r . SMITH ATTOHXn AT LAW SUITE 203 1 25 TRINITY PLACE BUS. 378-OI 22 DECATUR. GA 30030 Finders Keepers 116 N Avondale Road Avondale. Estates. GA. (404) 296-0285 30002 Consignment Shop-Women Children Clothing PieROBICS by Bobbie l£- l£, Inc LZ INC 4756 BANTRY COURT STONE MOUNTAIN. GA 30083 (404) 299-3661 299-3079 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 4 YOU WILL FLIP AT THE FANTASTIC SAVINGS ' -J 7z£ amhlL , ' inc. WOMEN ' S APPAREL 325-4147 2105 N DECATUR ROAD DECATUR GEORGIA 30033 THFUA WARD VOLVO Specializing m Volvo Repairs Buford Highway Body Shop 4317 Buford Hwy Chamblee, Ga. 404-325-5305 FIRST JERSEY SECURITIES, INC. SUITE 460-C 5775 PEACHTREEDUNWOODY RD. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30342 (404) 256-0000 McLAHTV 6c VAX VOORIIIES, P. C ATTOKNEYS AT LAW lOOO PI H.ST NATIONAL BANK BLILD1NO DECATIR, GEORGIA 30030 EMPIRE HEATING AND AIR CONDITIONING Service and Installation 506 East Howard Avenue Decatur, Georgia 30030 Martin Hoover President OFF 373-3266 RES. 373-3866 ALL-PRO PRINTING, INC. BILLGILLILAND 121 Sycamore Street Decatur, Georgia 30030 (404)371-8486 (404) 292-8990 Buy - Sell - Trade Ammualr Hook §hou BOOKS - MAGAZINES - GREETING.CARDS 17 North Avondale Plaza Avondale Estates GA 30002 CHARLES HENSON CHARLES THOMAS PRECISION UNIBODY ALIGNMENT INSURANCE WORK TIM ' S AUTO PAINT BODY SHOP, INC. 3946 GLENWOOD ROAD DECATUR. GA 30032 Tim Lancaster (404) 288-2752 1404)296-7507 " aV px— 2)c£att £ock D y One HOME OFFICE AUTO SAFES LOCKS KEYS ERNEST D SCHEFFEY 4727 MEMORIAL OR DECATUR. GEORGIA 30U32 South DeKalb Chevron 2724 Candler Road Bus 241 8269 Decatur GA 3O034 CE and Repair Speck All Makes of Cars E3EE CORVETTE 404 634-7335 PlNCKARD CLEANERS LAUNDRY 6 I 2 MEOL.OCK ROAD • DECATUR. GEORGIA QUALITY SERVICE HJankee Lubber Established 1968 — Pamela de Journo - — 2 Pine Street v]|| Avondale Estates. Georgia 30002 1 404 - 294-5222 DOG AND CAT GROOMING BOARDING DOGS. CATS AND CAGE PETS CLA IRMONT AT N DECATUR RD 634-6995. ( Sd n WOMEN ' S BOUTIQUE M RE8ALESH0P jj£) Beautiful • Couture Designer - — Fashions al Mor Sau Clo dav -Fndav 10-5 00 rday 11-4 30 d Thursday FANTASTIC SAVINGS CHICKI LIPTON ! 0»vner 3 • t, Tel 961-8303 rd 9oT KEN SANDERS BUICK, INC 6866 JonesDoro Road, Morrow, GA 30260 (Gulf SERVICE AT ITS BEST Don Davis Gulf Service 359 W PONCE OE LEON AVENUE DECATUR. GEORGIA 30030 Computer and On Car Spin Balancing Front End Alifjnmani Brakawork • Tuna upi Tlrat • Battarlai • Accauorlai Road Sarvlca • Wrackar Saryica 378 6751 Automatic Ca- Waah Spring Break lose your eyes. You ' re lying on your back with the HOT, FLORIDA, sun beating down on your stomach. The smell of sun tan oil mixed with salt fills your head. Nearby, twenty different radios blare an equal number ;of songs. Then you hear it — the crisp, clean snap of a beer can be- ing opened — not just any beer ei- ther — it has to be Budweiser! Need I say more? Spring break ' 86. Not everyone spent time on the beach, however. Stories Spring Quarter came from as far away as Colorado, New Orleans, Maryland, and even England. Do we know how to have fun or what? — Now about that beer Spring Fling W, hat would Spring quarter be with- out Spring formal? This year ' s formal took place at Tower Place and was truely a smashing suc- cess. Capping kicked off as Julie Blewer sported a Burger King hat laced with flowers. The band and the food were quite memorable. Despite a few minor setbacks a good time was had by all. n Capping 1986 D. ear Cappee, Consider yourself contacted. Now, to prove your loyalty to your capper you must go to the dining hall and 12:00 on Friday, get on top of a table and break dance to " Home Grown Tomatoes " . Love, TC Capping, the mystical jaunt embarked upon every spring by juniors. To the underclassmen it remains, and justly so, a great secret. They watch with amuse- ment as juniors perform numer- ous ridiculous tasks for a sadis- tic senior known only as " TC " . This year there was much to ob- serve. The talent show revealed many new starlets who ex- pounded upon subjects such as the joys of Alabama cow tip- ping, the Muppets do the Car- bon Cycle, and ASC ' s own ver- sion of Rambo. Spots visited by the infamous bus included a construction site (with the ex- quisite Dunk Dine, or Dive as my cappees insisted), and nu- merous fraternities at Emory and Georgia Tech. The capping committee was relieved to re- port that, with the temporary exception of one confused se- nior, there were no casualties this year. There is, however, another side to capping — cloaked be- hind years of traditions, burn- ing candles and black robes. And it is here, in this facet, that the true meaning of capping can be located. During that brief ceremony the weight of leader- ship and responsibility is shift- ed — from the shoulders of the fading seniors to those of the young rising seniors. As Elijah passed his mantle of Elisha, so the seniors of 1986 passed their mantle to the seniors of 1987. ■ Graduation A, nd so it ends and the circle is complete. The caps and gowns lay scattered like fall leaves around the lobby of Inman. And what lies ahead? The world. There are no limitations — Agnes Scott taught that. Families, higher degrees, careers. Some will walk among kings and statesman, some among paupers and patients, and some among ch ildren. Only time will reveal the outcome of the incredi- ble potential unleashed upon the world when this class graduated. And what is left? Hopefully a sol- id legacy of the wisdom to honor the past without limiting the future. A legacy rich with memories, and solid ideals to stand on. Margaret Lee Rubeck wrote: " A man (woman) leaves all kinds of foot- prints when he walks through life. Some you can see, like his children and his house. Others are invisible, like the prints he leaves across other people ' s lives, the help he gives them and what he has said — his jokes, gossip that has hurt others, encouragement. A man doesn ' t think about it, but everywhere he passes, he leaves some kind of mark. All these marks added together are what a man means. " I hope we left good marks. Br IPE I t$3 ' vjff ' ixSlwk ' SMk. Ml 8 low wk- — — When Bad Things Happen I .n the Rome and Vienna In- ternational Airports, a few days after Christmas tourists were gunned down by terror- ists as they waited for depart- ing flights. Dallas, August 2, 1985 — a Delta airliner crashed moments before landing, killing 147. Ten days later — Japan, in the worst crash in aviation his- tory 520 people die. Meanwhile in Beruit the death toll contin- ued to escalate as fighting be- tween Druze, Christian and Moslem militias went on. The South African tragedy wors- ened as peaceful protests turned to violent blood baths against Botha and his racist apartheid policies. Earth- quakes killed thousands and trapped others for days in the rubble in Mexico City. And last- ly, in late October, the aging movie star Rock Hudson fell prey to the disease that is fast becomming the " black plague " of the 80 ' s — AIDS, as Yul Bren- ner died of cancer. What legacy are we leaving for our children? " Turning and turning in the widening gyre The falcon can not hear the falconer; Things fall apart; the center can not hold; Mere anarchy is loosed upon the world, The blood-dimmed tide is loosed, and everywhere The ceremony of innocence is drowned; The best lack all conviction, while the worst Are full of passionate intensity. " William Butler Yeats, The Second Comming. — 11 ■■ ' . ' •» Jm iRTOMU, I A Farewell To Heros n January 28, 1986, a fuel rocket malfunctioned on the Space Shuttle Challenger, resulting in it ' s explosion and the deaths of all seven crew mem- bers. Dead are: Michael Smith, Pilot; Francis Scobee, Commanding Officer; Ronald McNair, Mission Specialist; Elli- son Onizuka, Mission Specialist; Christa McAuliffe, Civilian Observer; Gregory Jarvis, Mission Specialist; and Judith Resnik, Mission Specialist. The Silhouette extends its ' deepest sympa- thy to the survivors of these individuals. Christa McAuliffe could have been an Agnes Scott Alumn. She was a bright, enthusiastic teacher and mother of two. Maybe that ' s why it hurt so much when she died. So often we watch the trage- dies which unfold before us on the tele- vision daily, and we can distance our- selves because those involved don ' t look like us, or have less than we do, or don ' t believe the same things, or don ' t act in similar ways. But on January 28 when the Space Shuttle exploded short- ly after takeoff, it was this woman ' s death that impacted most of us. The ex- plosion which took seven lives that day sent shock waves all the way back to the living rooms of America, and yes, even into the rarely disturbed halls of Agnes Scott. What can be gained from this tragic event? On a personal level that is a question each one must answer for him herself. The larger application could be that all new experiences involve risk of one kind of another. If the human race is to continue to grow and move ahead then there will be similar risks to be faced. It will take men and women like the Challenger ' s crew to push forward and take the risk — no matter the per- sonal cost. Astronaut Ronald McNair summarized it best, " You can only be- come a winner if you are willing to walk over the edge. " l ITime, February 10, 1986, 127:20-26. i — — ■— From Despair To Hope T _L here were moments in the past year when hope overcame despair. Two scientists, Dr. Yevegency Chazpy, a Russian, and Dr. Brenard Lown, an American received the Nobel Peace Prize for founding the Interna- tional Physicians for Prevention of Nuclear War. During a news conference, the two worked together to save the life of a journalist who collapsed due to heart failure. Gorbechoff and Reagan had the first of what is hoped will be many successful meetings to heal ties between the two countries. Rock stars like Bruce Springstein banned together to fight hunger in Africa and assist the plight of the American farmer. Agnes Scott students par- ticipated in the Hands across America campaign which was also for the troubled farm land. President Reagan triumphed against cancer. Lastly, Haley ' s comet made its pass through our portion of the universe, reminding us of the finite nature of the problems that concern us so often. By the time it makes its pass by again there will be new griefs, and always new reasons to hope. Fighting Back J_- ver since injustice entered the world there have been people who have stood up against it — Christ, Martin Luther King Jr., Gandhi, Abraham Lincoln. And in this time when, despite all our de- nials to the contrary, injustice still stalks the world like a hungry wolf, there have been people who have stood up for what they be- lieved was right. Winnie Mandela, the wife of South Africa ' s anti- aparthied leader Nelson Mandela is one such. Since her husband ' s imprisonment in 1964, she has continued to lead the battle against aparthied in his place. In- justice was also thwarted when the Italian authorities refused to stop the terrorists responsible for the Akilli-Laurro hyjacking. American fighter jets intercepted the plane carrying the hyjackers to freedom and forced a landing. They now await trial for their ac- tions. Fighting terrorists was a theme that ran strong throughout this year. Reagan vowed revenge on any country that assisted in terrorist activities. This was test- ed when evidence linked Lybia to the bombing of a German disco where one American soldier died. In April, American jets attacked several Lybian targets. As for this last incident, only time will tell where the true injustice existed. T, his year had its share of winners. President Reagan triumphed over cancer. Corazon Aquino proved her mettle when she rose above the sham- bles of post Marcos-Phillipines and assumed the role her assasinated husband would have taken — The presidency. Ted Turner, despite losing a hos- tile take over bid for CBS, did manage to purchase MGM and to sponsor the Good Will Games with Russia. Meanwhile Pete Rose battled his way to history by breaking Ty Cobb ' s hitting record. Lastly, this years winners could not be mentioned without a tribute to Bishop Desmond Tutu. In this year he received the Nobel Peace Prize for his support of peaceful resistance to apartheid in his country. 7 - •■ •■ " r. ' i ■ ' -■ Laura Smith — Photography Editor and copy writer; Pilar Duque — Photographer Shari Ramcharan — Class Section Editor; Beth Webb — Open- ing Section Editor The Silhouette Staff: Laura Smith, Beth Webb, Pilar Duque, Debbie Davis, Julie O ' Kelley, and Shari Ramcharan _ The Silhouette 1986 Debbie Davis, Editor 1986 In any project of worth there is a mixture of satisfaction and frustration; the yearbook is no exception. As editor, I have attempted to incorpo- rate creative design with news of interest to Ag- nes Scott. I believe the purpose of the yearbook is to capture a year of history and preserve it. In designing the book I sought to capture the con- trasts of Agnes Scott — its blend of tradition and dynamics, I hope that each page is a vivid memory of 1986 at A.S.C. Throughout the year there were a few people who deserved special recognition for their contri- butions to this book. I would like to express my appreciation to Shari Ramcharan for her consis- tent commitment, to Julie O ' Kelley for managing the financial matters with much expertise during a year of transition, to Mr. John Hancock who is responsible for all class photos, as well as, most candid shots contained in the book, and the stu- dent body at A.S.C. for their patience. I have attempted to preserve an entire year from fall to spring. I trust it was worth the wait. t Mu fouuioJ .ost of us remember hii old gentleman who ate lunch hall every Sunday afternoon, who knew him, Dr. McNair w teacher who demanded nothir the best from his students. M former student, recalled how grade papers containing typog errors. His oratory prowess w known and respected. He cou crowd to submissio n, or to thei over a subject such as academ blessed Agnes Scott with man faithful service as a dedicate will be missed. Now it is time follow the advise he himself u hold close — Lest we forget — forget . . • mmmz


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