Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA)

 - Class of 1987

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1987 volume:

M e CAIM LIUKARY MMESOTII C©LJLEffi ' ' H-iBfflftfflM SHI 4 Mill OPENING pg 1-15 FACULTY pg 16-41 EF p H ' x ORGANIZATIONS pg 42-73 FINE ARTS pg 100-111 STUDENT LIFE pg 82-99 SPORTS pg 74-81 CLASSES pg 112-161 AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE EAST COLLEGE AVE DECATUR, GA. VOLUME Change Is In The Air A gnes Scott Stu- dents returned from summer break to find a greatly altered campus and academic sys- tem. On moving day, August 26, students were eager to see the freshly painted interiors of Rebekah Scott Hall and Agnes Scott Hall, two newly reopened dorms that were closed last year for renovations. These buildings now exceed safety standards, and are beautifully dec- orated with pastel walls and ele- gant furniture donated by alumnae. Students appreciate the high ceil- ings, hardwood floors, and new oak furniture of the rooms. Although stu- dents enjoyed these refurbished buildings, they mourned the loss of an old favorite, the building affec- tionately known as " The Hub. " After many years of deterioration the building was destroyed. A new gymnasium is scheduled to open during the 1987-88 school year. The old gymnasium will house a new, modern student center. Also, in the fall of ' 86 the Student Health Center moved to Agnes Scott Hall. These changes are part of a massive reno- vation program initiated by Presi- , ... as Agnes Scott ap- proaches its centennial in 1989, the campus community is undergoing both major and minor changes that will make ASC an even better school for years to come. " dent Schmidt and designed to fully modernize Agnes Scott facilities. Another more important change was the switch from the quarter sys- tem to the semester system, a switch that greatly reduced the pressures on both students and pro- fessors. At first, the conversion charts and other changes were confusing for returning students, who were used to the old quarter system. But soon Scotties adapted and grew to love the flexibility of the semester system. They now had two exam weeks per year instead of three. They also had more time to prepare for classes. Professors liked the longer period of evaluation, that gave their students more op- portunity for improvement and more time to devote to papers and projects. One problem a few stu- dents had with the new system oc- curred at lunch. Due to scheduling oddities some had no time to eat. The Dean of Students Office re- sponded to this crisis by issuing meal tickets for the snack bar. The ramifi- cations of the new semester system are profound and have transformed the academic aspect of Agnes Scott College. In the mid-eighties, as Agnes Scott approaches its cen- tennial in 1989, the campus commu- nity is undergoing both major and minor changes that will make A.S.C. an even better school for years to come. All over campus one can sense a spirit of growth and revival. Now more than ever, here at Agnes Scott " change is in the air. " - ■,. .?. i . ■EBGS Main Is Baci he renovation of Agnes Scott Hall (otherwise known as Main dorm) brings renewed beauty and new perspectives to the offices and dorm life. The offices house Career Planning, the Dean of Students, Financial Aid. the Health Center, and the President. The Presi- dent ' s office returns from Buttrick Hall to the exact office of the origi- nal president, Frank Henry Gaines. Bringing Agnes Scott ' s portrait with her to the new office. President Schmidt wishes to reestablish the building as the main hall and as the front of the campus. It will serve as the new face to prospective stu- dents, the city of Decatur, and the world. The Health Center also found a new home in Agnes Scott Hall where it is more centrally located and ac- cessible to the students than the old infirmary. Pat Murray, head of the center, finds it more professional with an advanced and more work- able environment. The students not only enjoy the charming waiting area but the convenience of having all areas of student care located in one building. The renovated dorm area still tra- ditionally inhabited by seniors pro- vides aesthetic beauty and modern conveniences perfect for campus living. Students take such pride in their exquisite rooms that many have rented furniture and pur- chased paintings to complete the decor. Campuswide, everyone ap- preciates the improved beauty, ef- ficiency and new perspectives to campus life that the renovated Ag- nes Scott Hall brings. Ring In The New Year T his year there was a new sound in the air that hit the Agnes Scott Campus. (No, it was not another new tape from the stereo two doors down the hall.) On early fall mornings, Agnes Scott experienced the sounds of a new bell that rang in the school year. At the beginning of the fall semester, on September 3, 1986 the empty, barren tower of Main re- ceived a gift of a bronze bell to de- light the campus. During a convo- cation held on Sept, 3, the entire campus community gathered around the front steps of Main to view the lifting of the bell. There were television cameras and news- paper reporters present to record the event. Main ' s tower has been without a bell ever since anyone can remember. When the prospect was first announced the tower ■ . T-m iMiriwMa MHIMM • JL .r ' M ■ ' - r , ■? r -r i 1 structure had to first be tested to make sure it could support the weight of the enormous, solid bronze bell. Once is was verified that the tower could indeed and probably was intended to hold a bell, the search was on for a com- pany to cast one. The bell was " There was a host of ringers that volunteered to dutifully climb the steps of the tower to " sound the new bell. " made by the Royal Eljsbouts Com- pany of Holland, and has the col- lege ' s quotation, " Add to your faith virtue, and to your virtue knowledge. " Along with the television crews and reporters, many special guests were invited to attend, this once in a lifetime event. Milton Scott, whose grandfather George W. Scott, whose grandfather George W. Scott founded the college in 1889 was present. i With its first ring, the bell truly be- came a part of A.S.C. Throughout the school it rang announcing spe- cial community events such as con- vocations, dedications and con- certs. There was a host of ringers that volunteered to dutifully climb the steps of the tower to sound the bell. Their ringing created the new sound that welcomed the 1986 school year. tsmmmc ssgi I w ith the new se- mester system at Agnes Scott there came a lot of changes. ' One that af- fected the students and the stu- dent ' s stomachs was the missing of lunch due to the new scheduling of classes through the whole of the lunch period. The Dean of the Stu- dent ' s Office, which is always con- cerned with the lives of the students came to the rescue by issuing meal tickets which could be used at any time used at the snack bar at any time before four o ' clock. The tickets entitled the students who misssed lunch in the dining hall to a sand- wich, a drink, and two of either chips, a candy bar or fruit. Though this is not the same as a hot meal, the personnel at the snack bar pro- vided delicious sandwiches, and the students were able to quiet their growling stomachs. Though many of the students have learned to adjust to the changes brought by the se- mester system and have come to like the new system, students hope that problems like missing lunch can be resolved by next year. r - " Do We Have Fun?! t ' s amazing how students use their creative minds when they want to have fun, | waste time, or simply procrasti- nate typing their English paper. Even if they are forced to stay on campus (lack of a 4-wheeled vehicle), the students manage to find something WILD ' N CRAZY to do. Many girls en- joy outside activities such as bicy- cling, jogging, playing tennis, kicking the soccer ball around, and frisbee throwing. Many students go to the gVm to escape their cluttered dorm room and to use the facilities such as the HEATED pool and the weight room. Yes, Agnes Scott women do work-out! There are other students who do not see exercising as " FUN. " They run to the kitchen and stir up a batch of brownies or chocolate chip cookies (ready-made mixes, of course!). Microwave popcorn is an easy-to-make favorite for many students. In crisis situations (i.e. The clock strikes 11:00 p.m. and an Agnes Scott honor scholar finds that her stomach is growling, she has only written one page of her English pa- per, and she still has to take a Cal- culus exam), some simply pick up the phone and order a Primo ' s pizza. If they have the time and the mon- ey, a group of students will order a Pizza Hut pizza. While waiting for the thick-crust, extra cheese, and pep- peroni pizza to arrive, the group can sit in their lobby and watch Break- fast Club on the newly-purchased V.C.R ' s!!! The last and most common form of socializing wasting time is called DORM-HOPPING! For example, an Agnes Scott student is lying on her bed and staring blankly at her ceil- ing when she " hops " off her bed and runs out of her dorm (Hopkins) to visit a friend in Inman. Well, she manages to run into another friend while there in the ELEVATOR, and so she gets side-tracked talking about a blind date. Finally, she makes her rounds in Inman and remembers that she needs to pick up her note- book from a friend in Winship. Natu- rally, she ends up visiting for an hour. Then, she hops over to Rebekah for a meeting and stays three for an extra hour of gossipping. On the way back to " Hop " kins, she cruises by the Snack Bar and buys some M M ' s so that she can now begin to STUDY . . . (end of hopping). For off-campus relaxation, stu- dents often enjoy making a " run " to TCBY for some non-fattening yo- gurt! There are always some groups who will just " blow-off " studying for a visit to the GA. TECH fraternities. At times, students become so homework worn-out that even if it ' s 10:00 p.m., they ' ll go to Northlake or Toco Hills to catch a late night mov- ie and buttered popcorn. Shopping is often exciting if students go to Lenox where there are a variety of restaurants and WILD people. The one place students can always count on is Krispy Kreme! It ' s fun to take a midnight trip to K.K. for those soft, sweet. Hot doughnuts! St • ' . " ! iJ HBIB HHi Rebekah Re d ne of the key aspects of life at Agnes Scott is the dormito- ries. These buildings be- come our homes for the four years of our stay at the school, so we would like for them to be comfort- able and beautiful. This year the ■enovation of two dormitories. Main and Rebekah, was completed and students had the privilege of living in a grand, Victorian setting. Twenty- five percent of the freshman class, as well as sophomores, juniors, and seniors call Rebekah Hall their home. Rebekah Scott Hall has a long histo- y. It was erected in 1906. Eighty ears later it has been rededicated. ?ebekah was the second perma- ient structure after Main. Before its completion the school had to turn students away for lack of room. The dormitory received its name from Rebekah Buchner Scott, the wife of 3eorge Washfngton Scott, the prin- ciple influence in the founding of Agnes Scott. Rebekah houses 51 student rooms, Rebekah Reception Room, a conference room, and the Admissions Office. The offices of Stu- dent Activities and the Chaplain are temporarily located there. What ' s Missing R eturning students noticed it as soon as they returned to school fall se- mester in late Au- gust. Like a grin with a tooth miss- ing, the Hub had disappeared. In it ' s place was a muddy expanse where new grass was beginning to grow. The Murphy Vandler Building, or nicknamed, has changed roles many times. It started out as the Li- brary, then around 1960 it housed ASC ' s ONE T.V. and was the only place on campus where students were allowed to smoke. (Hence the name.) Most recently, it served as the only building that males were allowed to enter twenty-four hours a day. Many Scotties enjoyed sunbath- ing on the roof, playing pool, ping- " Administration and students alike, that were present on campus when the actual breaking down occured re- marked that it was one of the saddest moments they had ever experienced. " pong, or just hanging out with friends. The Hub was witness to such great events as the Exam Teas, latenight fire-drills, blood drives, Kyr- ios, and surprise birthday parties. Administration and students alike that were present on campus when the actual breaking down occured remarked that it was one of the saddest moments they had ever experienced. Feelings were mixed as one Scottie remarked " I liked it, but they had to get rid of it since it wasn ' t safe. Most students miss the Hub, but are getting used to it not . being there. With the new openings of Main and Rebekah, many activi- ties have been relocated. (Except the latenight fire-drills, unfortunately they are still where the Hub used to be!) The space allows a better view of the library and more grassy areas for the students to enjoy. We also hope that the new student activity cen- ter will help fill the void for a place to relax and gather together with friends. FACILITY resident Schmidt pre- cedes Agnes Scott Col- Plege as a sound founda- tion where the externals must be renovated and improved upon but where the internal spirit is maintained. The Agnes Scott tradition of honor, academic excellence, and community fellow- ship will continue to exist throughout the years. However, outwardly, the college must change in order to pursue these goals. The buildings have been renovated to accomodate mod- ern living facilities and more functional uses of space. Science labs have been expanded to accomodate better and more advanced equipment. A recreation center is being built to promote and improve team and health ac- tivities. The three areas emphasized currently for student awareness are the advancements in technology, complex global issues, and the new ana increasing opportunities for women. The main tradition of Agnes Scott that the president would like to reestablish is the com- munity closeness. She finds the convocations and community hours a vital part of the cam- pus experience and hopes to encourage en- thusiasm and participation. Our new set of " first annuals " established as Agnes Scott ex- perienced its first Christmas season together has illustrated the value of community warmth, joy, and sharing. Also the President stressed that tradition is not simply what we all experi- ence in our four years on campus but the inner spirit and high standards we share with all alumnae. It is not so important which buildings were here, which songs we sang, or which particular experiences we had as what we will gain in the end by a combination of tradition and progress, knowledge, honor, and love. President Ruth Schmidt Assistants ' Bertie Bond. Carolyn McFarlin Office of the Dean of the College: Ellen Hall, Dean of the College; David Behan, Associate Dean of the College ttS i Ji jy s WV JT W r if 5£ i ! i i Office of the Dean of the College: Patricia Gannon; Nancy Robinson; Janet Spence Office of the Dean of the College; R.TC. Program: Marilyn Mallory Admissions Office: Ruth Vedvik. Director, Jan Johnson; Jennifer Cooper; Faye Noble; Linda Florence ia4d ttU Administrative Computing Office: Robert Thies, Director; Kathryn Greene Development Office: Rick Scott, Vice-President of Development; Penny Wistrand; Cathy Duke; Phyllis Campbell; Libby Coleman PLIEIHC EIEIATIDNS Public Relations: Sandra Gluck; Susan Medlock Carolyn Wynens Publications: Ann Bennett; Stacy Noiles, Lyn Donham Career Planning and Placement: Barbara Blazer; Dorothea Market; Amy Schmidt « £ Post Office: Ursula Booch, Postmis- tress; Robert Bell, Assistant Library: Judith Jenson, Librarian STUDENT ACTIVITIES Library: Lillian Newman, Assoc. Librarian Student Activities: Karen Green — Grantham, Director Alumnae Affairs: Lucia Sizemore; Elizabeth Smith Student Health Services: Patricia Murray, Director Miriam Dunson, Chaplain ■Hi Public Safety: William Korth, Director Bo Ball Professor of English Steven Guthrie Assistant Professor of English Constance Shaw Prof, of Spanish, Chr. of Department Ada Aleman Assistant Professor of Spanish Eloise Herbert Associate Professor of Spanish mU Gunther Bicknese Prof, of Ger., Chr. of the Department Ingrid Wieshofer Associate Professor of German FOREIGN FANTASIES oing abroad can be an G enlightening experi- ence for someone who has had the opportuni- ty to study the lan- guage of the foreign country. Voyaging to your " fantasy land " is possible because every year ASC plans summer study — abroad programs for the students and faculty. Some people think that learning a foreign language is " too confusing and troublesome " be- cause they must study various verb tenses, genders of nouns, and agreement of adjectives. However, after being in the foreign country for only a day, a student clearly sees the tremendous benefits of her " painful " studying Students realize that their knowledge of the foreign language facilitates their lives: Wouldn ' t it be terrible if you got lost walking back to you hotel, and you didn ' t know how to ask for direc- tions? Think about the embarras- ment you would feel if you were in a German Backerei (bakery), and you didn ' t know how to order a pretzel or a piece of apple streudel (You had to hold up one finger and then point)! . , . And for the worse situa- tion . . . Can you imagine being in W. Germany standing next to Boris Becker and finding yourself speech- less? . . . Not because your eyes caught a glimpse of his gorgeous quadraceps but because you had never studied the German language. During the summer of 1986, a group of ASC students, the German assistant Gerlinde, and Professor Gunther Bicknese studied in Mar- burg, West Germany. The group studied in the mornings and took ex- cursions to visit neighboring German villages in the afternoons. Occasion- ally, the students went shopping, saw a movie (auf Deutsch), or went walking up and down the mountains of Marburg. In the course of the summer, the students felt much more fluent in German after talking to people in the parks, other college students, and shop owners. Now go to those language labs, Scotties, and practice " rolling you r ' s " and making your " liaison ' s " so that you can participate in one of ASC ' s various study — abroad programs! ' aamsmt Mimz Gail Cabisius Assoc. Prof, of Classica, Chr. Sally MacEwen Assistant Professor of Classics Penelope Campbell Professor of History Michael Brown Prof, of History, Chr. John Gignilliat Associate Professor of History INDIAN SIMMER he summer of 1986 T included a global awareness trip to In- dia. The group was able to experience a culture distinctly different from the United States on a firsthand basis. Highlights of the trip were " temple-hopping " , a trip down the Ganges river, and visiting the Taj mahal, one of the seven ancient wonders of the world, The students saw many contrasts of the Indian society. Some parts of the country are modern and westernized, but tra- ditional tribal villages exist also. The students saw a maharajah ' s riches as well as the poverty of the worst Bombay slums. The country was beautiful. One stu- dent described Katmandu, Ne- pal, as " Georgeous, it was breathtaking. " Other interesting experiences were the shopping and cheap prices, the " mild " Indi- an food sometimes eaten off palm leaves on the floor, the monsoon in Bombay, and per- forming the Hokey Pokey for Indi- an children. Next years history trip is to England and will again offer ASC students and faculty the op- portunity to experience what an- other country has to offer. Katherine Kennedy Assistant Professor of History Sandra Bowden Prof, of Biology, Chr The summer of the 86-87 school year holds special excitement for eight Biology majors at ASC. This is the year for the annual marine biology trip. Every year, the biology depart- ment takes a group of students on a three week summer research program. Last year the group went to Big Bend National Park in Arizo- na and a few other places for the Desert Biolo- gy program. The programs alternate years and offer four hours of credit toward the degree. This summer the program is being coordinat- ed by Dr. J. Pilger, a biology professor here at ASC. The trip will begin in the late summer and the first stop will be at Skidiway Island in Savan- nah. The group study estuaries and rivers along with the life associated with these areas for about three or four days. From there, one day will be spent in St. Augustine Florida, mainly for a rest. Ft. Pierce and the Kennedy Space Cen- ter are next on the agenda with further re- search and information gathered here. Then its on to Jamaica where the group will spend six to seven days studying tropical life and coral reef formations. After this they return to the states, spend one day at Sea World and then make the journey back to Atlanta. In the past these programs have been very successful. Dr. Pilger is very excited about the upcoming trip and has been working hard try- ing to get accomodations and reservations. The trip will be hard work but all who have gone previously agree, they are worth every penny and then some. Edward Hover Assistant Professor of Biology Harry Wistrand Associate Professor of Biology John Pilger Associate Professor of Biology . Alice Cunningham Prof, of Chemistry, Chr. Kl - • fl Hl i t Leon Venable Assistant Professor of Chemistry Arthur Bowling Assoc. Prof, of Physics Astronomy, Chr. Nai-Chuang Yang Assistant Professor of Chemistry Leigh Bottomley Assistant Professor of Chemistry Alberto Sadun Assistant Professor of Astronomy 35 Miriam Drucker Professor of Psychology Ayse Carden Assoc. Professor of Psychology 1 Catherine Scott Assist. Prof, of Poli. Sci., Acting Chr. Sally Davenport Assistant Professor of Poli. Sci John Studstill Dir. of Global Awareness 0) Nte ;J F j 9 . t 5 s n Connie Jones Assoc. Prof, of Sociology, Chr. Kathryn Palumbo Instructor in Soc. Anthro. m ' A W y ' . — Jk Caroline Dillman Assist. Prof, of Sociology John Tumblin Prof, of Soc. Anthro. Acting Chr. 37 Albert Badre Prof, of Free Enterprise Sara Ripy Prof, of Math William Leonard Prof, of Math Donna Sadler-Davis Assist. Prof, of Art Leland Staven Assoc. Prof, of Art Terry McGehee Assoc. Prof, of Art, Chr. m Ronald Byrnside Professor of Music Lynn Hart Lecturer in Education ' ( ' f Tfc h mm. 3 Marilyn Darling Assoc. Prof, of Phys. Ed. The Agnes Scott community awaits the coming of a new and larger gym, sched- uled to open the Fall of 1987. The gym will host a twenty-five meter pool with eight lanes. The pool will include Poth one and three meter diving Poards. Also in the new facility will Pe a regulation size Pas- ketPall court with roll out Pleachers. The court space will Pe aPle to Pe divided into two practice PasketPall courts, three volleyball courts, or six Padmitton courts. There will also Pe a weight and training room. There will Pe one set of dressing rooms (male and female) for the gymna- sium and a seperate set for the pool area. As the Physical Education department begins the move into the new gym, the old one will Pe remodeled into a Student Center, complete with raquetPall courts and dance studios, including separate rooms for aeroPics, tap, and modern dance. The enhanced facilities should be a great encouragement for students to ex- ercise. The P.E. department is hoping to see more students involved in athletic or- ganizations, promoting socialaPility and the satisfaction of growing more fit as a team. Kathryn Manuel Professor of Phys. Ed, Chr. Cynthia Peterson Instructor in Phys. Ed. Kate McKemie Professor of Phys. Ed. 41 0E£ANUL4TH NS m m Rep Council Representative Council is the governing body of the Student Government Association. The pur- pose of this body is to represent the students to the administration and to be aware of student concerns and needs. Some of our activities in- clude Winter Project, student development, and constitutional changes. Melanie Sherk President Julie Blewer Vice-President Kathie White Treasurer Beth Leonard Secretary RTCs Clancy Vettel Betsi Wilson Seniors Dana Maine Genie Chilcutt Laura Sisk Maria McGinnis Juniors Shelly Trabue Adele Clements Sarah Copenhaver Lynn Wilson Sophomores Sharon Hargraves Carolyn Weaver Sarah Jewett Gwennie Palmer Freshmen Megan Wallace Karen Anderson Dorm Reps Cathy Copeland Jill Jordan Amy Rosenthal Sonya Wells Julie McConnell Catalyst Catalyst is an Student Government Association (SGA) committee madeup of a representative group of students who investigate possiPle changes in rules, regulations and improvements in student life. Catalyst does research for proposals given to the committee Py Rep Council. Several of the projects Catalyst has Peen involved in are the guide- lines for housing during the Thanksgiving Preak, an alcohol awareness pamphlet, and changes in the drinking policies on campus. MemPers of Catalyst are selected Py petition each spring. Beth Land Beth Leonard Kathie McKee Kathie White Krista Lankford Caroline Lewis Anne Sophy Honor Court The Agnes Scott Honor Court is the Judicial Council which governs the student body of the college. The Honor Court holds a party for freshmen during orienta- tion, Honors Convocation, and a mock case to famil- iarize everyone with the procedure involved in a case of an honor code offense. Representatives are elect- ed from each class. Jackie Stromberg Elizabeth Buck Krista Lankford Elizabeth Adams Stevie Barkholz Kecia Cunningham Karen Kaskin Aimme Peeples President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Kimberly Baker Gretchen Bruner Charlotte Hoffman Dana Keller I UBfBi Zl Interdorm Interdorm members are liasons between stu- dents and the Dean of Students office who work to make life in the residence halls as pleasant as possible. This year Interdorm spon- sored several parties and the " Citizens Against Crime " program. Margaret Hamm Natalie Whitten Christy Noland Heather Mosely Annette Pate Felicia Perritt Monica Pina Debbie Wilson Laura Beverly Tina Carr Julie Deleon Jessica Edwards Dawn Goforth Anne Leacock Kerry O ' Rourke Wendy Parker Mandy Roberts Anne Sophy Julie Walls Interdorm President Interdorm Vice-Pres. Interdorm Secretary Main Dorm President Winship Dorm President Hopkins Dorm President Rebekah Dorm President Inman Dorm President Kimberlee Cadora Roberta Daniel Eleanor Dill Cindy Franks Beth Land Melissa Martin Louisa Parker Susan Quave Karen Schultz Laura Thruston Phi Sigma Tau Society Phi Sigma Tau Society is an honorary philoso- phy society whose memPers are philosophy majors. The members are; Mary Morris — President Charlotte Lewis — Vice-President Kathy McKee — Secretary Treasurer Shannon Adair Sarah Garland Anita Irani 1. Philosophers at work. 2. Deborah contemplates the meaning of life. 3. Socrates — Watch out! Phi Sigma Tau Association Shannon Adair Angela Almgren Gina Brown Donna Doorley Dale Elder Andrea Farmer Maria Gonzalez Gina Greely Joy Jones Julie Kalendek Margaret Lackey Julie McDonnell Katie MacMillan Dana Maine Deborah Marean Alison Mills Liliana Perez Melissa Poulton Skotti Ray Heather Rogers Ginny Rosenberg Melanie Sherk Kathryn Smith Carol Valentine Carolyn Weaver Dr. DaviO Behan Laurie Adams Sherlee Brooks Chrissi Calhoun Lisa Duerr Deborah Erb Sarah Garland Heather Goodall Anita Irani Lainey Kahlstrom Julie Klienhaus Charlotte Lewis Katharine McKee Maureen McNulty Michelle Malone Donna Martin Mary Morris Gretchen Pfeifer Susan Quave Victoria Rea Debbie Rose Patricia Roy Beth Smith Jacaueline Stromberg Johna Wardman Dr. Richard Perry Dr. Gerard Elfstrom id Film Series was created to provide educational and entertaining films for the Agnes Scott Commu- nity. This year they have shown classics, as well as fairly current movies, to a limited but satisfied audi- ence. The members are: Pramoda Rao — President Angela Tonn — Vice-President Annie Pate — Secretary Carol Ashmore — Treasurer Mini Abraham Daphne Burt Lisa Duerr Angela Howard Anita Irani Karen King Kim Mitchell Mary Morris Ginny Rosenberg Caroline Sigman Film Series Debate The Agnes Scott Debate Society is a new organization on campus dedicated to give Agnes Scott students the opportunity to compete intercollegiately in Cross Examina- tion Debate (CEDA). Debate provides the students with increased reasoning skills, con- fident speaking ability, and heightened thinking abilities. The members are: Sarah Garland — President Lisa Keniry — Secretary Zaynep Yalim — Treasurer Mary Morris Margaret Lackey Katie Foss Charlotte Lewis Dana Keller Sherlee Brooks Gerry Whaley Evren Dagdelen 1 Don ' t try to argue with these girls. 2. The officials. 3. Sarah and Charlotte lament about their lack of members. CHIMO 1 . Hong Kim Saw and Shen Qi discuss world politics and their plans for get- ting new members. 2 The results of their planning. 3. Pakistani dance presented by the members of CHIMO. 4. Faces from around the world. 5. Maya Misra in traditional Indian dress after her performance in the CHIMO Convocation. CHIMO is an organization of and for the international students of Agnes Scott. It ' s membership has grown this year with the entrance of one of Agnes Scott ' s largest international classes. The club holds several events to welcome new international students and to pro- mote better understanding among stuaents of varying back- grounds. Some of the organization ' s are a welcoming dinner, a tour of Atlanta, an international student welcome reception at Colony Square, Chimo Convocation, and a dinner in the Spring for the entire Agnes Scott Community. Hong Kim Saw — President Mahrukh Mavalvala — Vice-President Nela Nanayakkara — Secretary Carol Ashmore — Historian Pramoda Rao — Treasurer Collette Ellis — Publicity Officer Mini Abraham Jennifer Boyens Sherlee Brooks Evren Dagdelen Julie DeLeon Lori Doyel Pilar Duque Ms. Karen Grantham Anita Irani Amna Jaffer Traci Johnson Elizabeth Jusuf Naurin Khan Sonia Kolesnikov Laura Studstill Maya Misra Anna Neld Eliesh O ' Neil Nica Poser Ana Quintana Sanjukta Shams Shen Qi Manuela Soell Carroll Thompson Hong Tran Thao Tu Carolina Vargas Hiromi Wazawa Zeynep Yalim Spirit Committee Spirit Committee attempts to keep campus spirit up during exam time and holidays. They stuff mailboxes with candy, decorate for Hal- loween and Black Cat, and provide surprises for the ASC students throughout the year. Debbie Wilson Collette Ellis Laurie Adams Kimberlee Cadora Alisa Duffey Beth Lana Charay Norwood Shelby Threkel Karen Wisely Heidi Wilson President Secretary Stevie Barkholz Lori Doyel Erin Gaston Laney Miller Susan Quave Kathie White Jeanne Wilson Karen Younger Christian Association Christian Association provides fellowship for Christians — through BiPle studies, Kyrios, Prayer Breakfast, Cha- pels, and service project, such as providing Halloween costumes for patients at Egleston Hospital. Sally Humphries Pam Callahan Laurie Adams Elizabeth Adams Cherie Arnette Aimee Bigham Roberta Daniel Nancy Echols Adrian Grzeskiewicz Caroline Lewis Anita Pressley Nela Nanayakkara President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Claire Armistead Laura Beverly Kimberlee Cadora Gina Dixon Erin Gaston Mary Laymon Mitrina Mogelnicki Dolly Purvis Thao Tu Circle K Circle K is an international organization of college students dedicated to service to the community and leadership development. Members volunteer time to many charities and programs. The Agnes Scott club also enjoys having socials, going to district and state conventions, and doing cooperative projects with other area clubs. Lynn Wilson Beth Land Hong Tran Mary Laymon Tina Carr Andri Akins Aimee Bigham Jeanne Bressoud Gretchen Bruner Pamela Clemmons Rebecca Earnshaw Susan Haynes Kim Lamkin Charay Norwood Laura Perry Karen Riggs Shelby Threlkel President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Project Chairperson Publicity Chairperson Carolyn Amos Jenny Brand Anne-Caroline Brown Robin Clayton Julia Davidson Adrienne Grzeskiewiez Shirley Hollingsworth Amy Lovell Shan Oates Terri Reeves Tonya Savage Kathie White Students Working For Awareness Students Working for Awareness seeks to provide awareness of issues to students that affect them both on and off campus. The group ' s focus de- pends mainly on student interest and sponsors a wide variety of activities. SWA is open to all stu- dents with interests ranging from politics to commu- nity service. Anita Irani President Myra Johnson Vice-President Carol Ashmore Secretary Pramoda Rao Treasurer Leslie Blomeley Julie DeLeon Amna Jaffer Melissa Marino Julie McConnell Gretchen Pfeiffer Tonya Savage Sanjukta Shams Caroline Sigman IBS Students For Black Awareness SBA is a black affiliated group whose goal is to inform, enlighten, and expose the Agnes Scott community and the community at large to black culture, black achievements, and the history of black people. Karen Moore Felicia Williams Rose Poe Angela Howard Charna Hollingsworth Carol Ashmore Rosalind Anderson Jeanne Booth Dara Davis Kimberlie Goodwin Anita Irani Mario Oliver Tanya Savage Lauri Silas Lisa Terry President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Historian Publicity Chairperson Nichelle Bell Kecia Cunningham Lisa Duerr Karen Grantham Traci Johnson Terri Reeves Cynthia Terry Caroline Sigman Shaun Yarbourgh 1. CAB ' s activity fair. 2. The organization that smiles together stays together. 3. The Board. College Activities Board CAB is a unifying organization on campus whose goal is to help each group fulfill its potential as part of the ASC campus. CAB ' s responsibilities include the fall Activities Fair, the spring Alcohol Awareness Sympo- sium, coordination of signs and posters on campus, and the directing of periodic self-evaluation for ana by each campus organization. Members are elected by the student body. Katie McMillian Lisa Slappey Cathy Cooke Lori Doyel Sam McClintock Brigitte Pollack Chairperson Secretary Treasurer Senior Representative Junior Representative Sophomore Representative Freshman Representative BP College Bowl The Agnes Scott College Bowl team travels throughout the Southeast to answer difficult questions in order to win fame and glory for ASC through tournament competitions. Captains: Faculty Sponsor: Team MemPers: Angela Tonn Pramoda Rao Dr. Leon Venable Daphne Burt Marjo DoPPs Angie Howard Ellie Jones Dana Knight Kim Mitchell Liliana Perez Ginny RosenPerg Caroline Sigman Social Council Social Council plans the social functions of Agnes Scott such as Black Cat Formal, Spring Formal. TGIF ' s, and band parties. The council also provides the woman-power behind these events by setting up, collect- ing money, working kegs, and cleaning up. Jane Castles President Julie Lenaeus Vice-President Amy Gottsche Secretary Sally Mairs Treasurer 1987 Jan Clapp Lilly Cannon Donna Martin Cathy Cooke Wendy Parker 1988 Beverly Garcia Melanie Cliatt Catherine Martin Michelle McGinnis Liz Pleasant 1989 Eleanor Dill Jill Jordan Vee Kimbrell Molly McRay Nan Tittle 1990 Allena Bowen Shaye Monroe m I 1. Heather rushes to meet a deadline? 2. Sarah, Carolyn, and Sarah pick up some hot leads. 3. See no evil . . . 4. Allison and Kim show their devotion to the Profile. (jn : ' ) Ocoti ' i wwMnnwm m Profile The Profile Editorial Staff and Management Maureen McNulty Julie Hartline Ginger Patton Heather Rogers Sarah Jewett Sarah Napier Kimberly Baker Jennifer Burger Debbie Strickland Julie Huffaker Susan Quave Carol Valentine Chris Stewart Laurie Adams Karen Anderson Elaine Crosby Carolyn Weaver Kim Mitchell Mandy Roberts Editor-in-Chief Associate Editor News Editors Features Editor Assistant Features Editor Arts and Entertainment Editor Arts and Entertainment Assistant Editor Sports Editor Photography Co-editors Circulation Manager Circulation Assistants Advertising Manager Advertising Representative Business Manager Special Staff Special Staff Bobbie socks, penny loafers, saddle oxfords, and bell-bottoms are fads of the past, part of the conglomeration of facts we associate with certain eras. America has undergone many transitions in the last century, as have its institutions. As Agnes Scott approaches her 100th birthday, a review of years is in order. One gauge of change centers around the campus organizations and their reflection of student attitudes. In 1940 the typical Agnes Scott student wore a pleaded skirt, sweater, and saddle oxfords. Women wore skirts whether going to class, riding a bike, or just sitting in the " Quadrangle " for a chat. The new library had just been completed, and the Murphy Candler Building, the old library, became the student center. The students who attended Scott at this time were involved in several activities familiar to us — the Silhouette, the Aurora, Christian Association, and Mortar Board. Some of these activities, however, had names unfamiliar to us: the Profile was called The Agnes Scott News and Debate Society was named Pi Alpha Phi. Some are unknown today: Chi Beta Phi, an honorary scientific society, and the Current History Forum, which hosted professors of economics and history and other authorities as speakers on current events. This organization was particularly relevant because of the eminent concern of Word War II. In the next decade, penny loafers and shorter skirts were the fashion. The Agnes Scott students of 1957 participated in Athletic Association, Lecture Association, and Social Committee. The Cotillion Club of 1957 promoted social activities on campus. The sophomore " Debs " of Hopkins Dorm carried on this tradition (?) with their Christmas Cotillion this fall. Literary clubs such as B.O.Z., the creative writing club for upperclassmen, and Folio, the sister club for freshmen, were popular. Other groups were the International Relations Club and the Bible Club. In 1967, a time when most of us were only toddlers, women experienced the most radical changes yet. Racial upheavals, political activism, and liberal social attitudes pervaded the era. Agnes Scott women faced conflicting issues. They expressed individualism through clothing, yet a majority wore the popular short, face-framing hair styles. Political conformism was dismissed as an antiquated notion, yet most followed the wave of liberalism with their fellow classmates. New political awareness led to the formation of the Young Republicans, the first political organization on campus. Athletic groups such as the Tennis, Badminton, and Dolphin Clubs enjoyed new popularity. Other interests included Arts Council, the Psychology Club, and the Organ Guild. - With the 70 ' s came disco, long-pointed collars, and denim bell-bottoms The ten Board ?o?S?o C . e nt b A° U f l SW r Pin9 Ch ? 9eS in the conizations on campus The Board of Student Activities began working with all organizations on campus to coordinate extracurricular activities. Interdormitory Council was created to make dormitory life more bearable. The Student Life Committee and the Committee on {£ nr? C Pr + ° blemS h , e ' Ped f ° SO ' Ve problems in other areas of campus e Many of the organizations we know today were formed in the 70 ' s like Honor Court Onentation Council. Students for Black Awareness, and Chimo. Other new clubs included the Madrigals (a singing group), Art Club, Alpha Psi Omega (a national 222 L C h ° r s + oc fy); K and the Ge ° ° Public Interest Research Group (a group gTvSnment Sices? PUb ' iC ' S " " «■« £ ± ° " As the years have passed, the campus has undergone many changes in its faculty and facilities The student body has changed its attitudes, manne of dress and organizations. The essence of Agnes Scott, however, remains. The commitment St. n°H enCG ' + n h education for the advancement of women is the ingredtentThat trodSoVo ranTgoTd °» " dCW " ten " 9-nddaughteS carry on the ORIENTATION COUNCIL MEMBERS: Cathy Copeland (Treas.) Beverly Garcia Patricia Grant Sharon Hargraves Dawn Harrison (Pres.) Gwendolyn Haug Mary Humann Barbara Jarabek Ellen Jones (Sec.) Mollie Merrick (Adv.) Nelathi Nanayakkara Ellen Parker (V.P.) Lori Tinsley As many a confused, helpless Freshman has found. Orientation Council is a life saver! Just ask your nearest red-jumpered member where to get your I.D. how to register for classes or where the boys are, and she ' ll be glad to help. Orientation Council exists for the purpose of welcoming and orienting new students to Agnes Scott, both socially and academically. Orientation Council assigns Big Sisters, who take individual Freshman under their wing, works with Senior Counselors, Sponsors the Street Dance, and works with other Organizations to encourage new students to become involved in the activities available on campus. imtmm AURORA STAFF: Dorothy Sussman (Editor) Julie Kalendek (Sr. Editor) Claudette Cohen Julie DeLeon Linda Florence Angela Howard Barbara Jarabek Valeria Jefters-Watkins Dana Keller Karen King Charay Norwood Gretchen Pfiefer Nica Poser Laurel Steger The Aurora is the literary magazine of Agnes Scott. Published bi-annually. Aurora remains the showcase for talented artists, writers, and poets of the ASC Community. From the cover design to the final pages, everything is produced by students. Aurora represents the genius and creativity of our college students. SPANISH Spanish MEMBERS: Charna Hollingsworth (Pres.), Carolina Vargas, Ana Quintana, Patricia Trombley, Traci Johnson, Kimberlee Cadora, Holly Parker, Karen Anderson, Conchi Gonzalez, Anita Pressley, Anita Irani, Melissa Marino, Monica Pina, Caroline Sigman, Susan Kelly, Kathryn Brown, AnnaLen Neld, Elizabeth Ivie, Laura Weaver, Julie McConnell, Sharon Wallace, Annie Pate, Teresa Ramirez, Rose Poe, Julie de Leon, Sarah Kegley, Miriah Quintana, Amy Jackson, Maureen McNulty, Colette Ellis, Rose Mary Hopton, Anne Marie Hutf, Laura Grantham, Lori Moore, Rosalind Anderson. Habla espanol? Sprechen sie deustch? If you have ever tried to learn a new language, you know how much language clubs can help. Students can learn their new tongue more quickly through fellowship with students who naturally speak the language. We have several international students who help in the language departments: Manuela Soil (German), Ana Quintana and Caolina Vargas (Spanish), and Sonya Kolesnikov (French). With the large international population of Agnes Scott, language clubs are an opportunity to be taken advantage of. GERMAN German MEMBERS: Gretchen Pfeifer — Pres. Barbara Jenkins — V.P., Dr. Wieshofer, Dr. Bicknese, Zeynep Yalim, Lisa Keniry, Nela Nanayakkara, Frances Scrivener, Manuela Soli, Suzanne Pesterfield, Maya Misra, Hong Tran, Kitty Howard, Carla Stowe. Dana Scholars Dana Scholars are rising sophomores, juniors, and seniors chosen for their academic excellence and extracurricular involvement. Those honored work with the College Events Committee to publicize and usher college events. This year Agnes Scott hosted The Swingle Singers, The Joffrey II Dancers, political satirist Mark Russell, and the play The Rainmaker. 1986-87 Dana Scholars: President — Monica Pina Secretary — Kimberlee Cadora CLASS OF 1987 — Amy Bailey, Julia Blewer, Elizabeth Buck, Pam Callahan Sandlin, Jane Castles, Kecia Cunningham, Jeanine Dwinell, Sarah Goodwin, Margaret Hamm, Dawn Harrison, Charlotte Hoffman, Mary Humann, Sally Humphries, Anita Irani, Julie Lenaeus, Kathleen MacMillan, Melissa Martin, Maria McGinnis, Kathy McKee, Heather Moseley, Kerry O ' Rourke, Pramoda Rao, Hong Kim Saw, Melanie Sherk, Anne Sophy, Jennifer Spurlin, Meda Ann Stamper, Jacque Stromberg, Clancy Vettel, Julia Walls, Natalie Whitten. CLASS OF 1988 — Elizabeth Adams, Stephanie Barkholz, Amy Gottsche, Gina Greely, Claire Guitton, Dana Keller, Beth Land, Krista Lankford, Beth Leonard, Christine Noland, Annie Pate, Moni Pina, Lori Tinsley, Shelly Traubue, Kathie White, Lynn Wilson. CLASS OF 1989 — Kimberly Baker, Kimberlee Cadora, Julia de Leon, Sarah Jewett, Mary Ruth Oliver, Gwendolyn Palmer, Shelby Threlkel, Carolyn Weaver. mriianriirtiTiM Mortar Board MEMBERS: Mary Humann — Pres. Charlotte Hoffman — V.P. Charlotte Lewis — Sec. Hong Kim Saw — Treas. Elizabeth Buck Bridget Cunningham Kecia Cunningham Monica Duque Margaret Hamm Dawn Harrison Mary Laymon Maria McGinnis Kathy McKee Maureen McNulty Becky Moses Jill Reeves Meda Stamper Jacque Stromberg Clancy Vettel Mortar Board is a national honor society for college seniors exhibiting traits of service, scholarship, and leadership. To be invited to join, a student must excel scholastically, be involved actively in college activities, and be willing to serve her college and community in numerous ways. The stated purpose of the Agnes Scott Chapter is " to bring together those women who seem to have the truest devotion to, and the highest conception of, the purpose of Agnes Scott. " Its members have annually coordinated the activities of Black Cat weekend in October, served as members of government elections, honored exceptional students in an Hours Day Reception in the fall, and sponsored lectures and seminars. Mortar Board has as its essence a competency, flexibility, and perspective which make it one of the most vital organizations on campus. f lrt v V ' V f Young Democrats MEMBERS: Lisa Gugino — Pres.. Julie McConnell — V.P., Samantha McClintock — Sec. Angie Howard — Tres., Debbie Sirban, Laurel Steiger, Alice Kennedy, Alisa Duffey, Allison Adams, Dara Davis, Joni Traywick, Sarah Napier, Jacque Stromberg, Michelle Malone, Karen King, Caroline Sigman, Lisa Keniry, Vicki Rea, Rhonda Deas, Amy Gottsche, Julie Kalendik, Hillary Soper, Jean Wilson. Students on campus have ample opportunity to become politically involved because of two rival organizations on campus — the Agnes Scott Young Democrats and the College Republicans. The Young Democrats have experienced a revival because of the hard work of Lisa Gugino. The organization was practically inactive until her sophomore year. The Democrats are most involved on the state level — aiding candidates during elections and attending the Young Democrat Convention. The Convention this year will be held in Jekyll Island, Georgia and the participants will meet to elect state officers and to discuss revisions to their Constitution. The main emphasis of the Democrats is informing students of the workings of the political system. College Republicans have been very active this year under the direction of Patricia Roy. The members attended the Reagan Mattingly rally and the Mattingly reception on election night; held a Voter Registration Drive and registered students to vote in time for the November election; sent a delegate from ASC to the College Republican National Leadership Conference in Washington, D.C.; and attended a birthday party for President Reagan sponsored by the Emory College Republicans in February. MEMBERS: Patricia Roy — Chairman, Skotti Ray — Co-Chairman, Laurie Adams — Sec. Treas., Heidi Williams, Pam Clemmons, Julie Davidson, Gretchen Bruner, Cathy Cooke, Megan Wallace, Beth Land, Kathleen Daily, Traci Lynn Chapski, Nancy Walls, Debbie Richardson, Amy Goodloe, Robin Treadway, Kathryn Deane. Mary Ruth Oliver, Dawn Goforth. Young Republicans m . SPORTS The ASC Volleyball team is open to all students on campus. They have scheduled games with a variety of schools in and around the greater Atlanta area. Games were held in the old gym but will be held in the new facility this coming year. The Volleyball team is under the instruction of Coach McKe- mie. p «« fea A position on the ASC kickers Soccer team is open to any able-bodied Scottie. Tryouts are held during the year. An ac- tive inter-collegiate schedule is planned tor the season and all look forward to cheering them on this year on the new field. The Dolphin Club is a synchronized swimming team composed of: Top Row — L. to R. Carol Gibbs. Hillary Soper, Claire Ship- pey, Sam McClintock, Shelly Trabue, Karen Wisely. Jill Owens, Conchi Gon- zalez, ana Elsa Jann. Bottom Row — L to R. Collette Ellis, Elizabeth Turnbull, Frances Scrivener, Carolyn Weaver, Joan McGuirt, Dana Maine, V, Pres,, Laura Robison, Shannon Gibbs, Sarah Good- win, Pres, Coached by Ms, Manuel, the Dolphin club performs regularly throughout the year. Tennis Team The ASC Tennis team has an outstanding record both as a team and individually. The team plays all around Georgia against the vari ous schools in the area. The team is composed of: Ka- tie MacMillan, Karen Riggs, Mi- trina Mogelnicki, Ellen Jones, Thao Tu, Laura Perry, Laura Weaver, Vee Kimbrell, and Jill Owens, They are coached by Coach Peterson. F " •ttnm STUDENT III STUDENT LIFE . . . PLAYFUL • • • ■ ■f ■ V ML. EXOTIC . . . UNEXPECTED! F- " offers the experience of studying and living in another culture " The Program for Global Awareness works to bring Ag- nes Scott College as an institu- tion and its individual students, faculty, and staff into closer communication and coopera- tion with the diverse ethnic and cultural groups of our world. In so doing, the College enhances the quality of edu- cation, increases awareness of American culture and other cultures, and contributes to greater mutual understanding and harmony among all the peoples and cultures of our global community. Scholars have stressed the need for vigorous international studies and student exchange programs to overcome the geographical and cultural, as well as liguistic separation of the people of our planet. We at Agnes Scott also recognize the need for international, cross-cultural education. We see the necessity of the search for solutions to global problems of development and underde- velopment, disease, and envi- ronmental degradation. We see the need for insight which- ever comes ethnocentrisim and cultural myopia. We are aware of the need for an equi- table sharing of world re- sources and for peaceful reso- lution of conflicts. The metropolitan Atlanta area, with a major internation- al airport and growing ethnic diversity, has developed a new openness to international relationships. GLOBAL AWARE , - • ■ . ' ■ - . ■ The College, through its strong foreign language departments, its large number of faculty and staff with extensive inter- national experience, and through the Program for Global Awareness, pro- vides the global educa- tion required by today ' s liberal arts graduates. The College also contributes significantly to interna- tional exchange and co- operation. Moreover, as a result of its historical connection with the Pres- byterian Church, Agnes Scott has intimate rela- tionships with many indi- viduals in schools and churches in foreign coun- tries who can provide a ready communication network for international study. The Program for Global Awareness offers to each Agnes Scott student the experience of studying and living in another cul- ture. - ■ — =— -£»- P S ... ' , n This provides learning through an in- depth study and experience of other customs, modes of life and perspec- tives. In fulfillment of these goals, the program not only provides U.S. stu- dents with opportunities for study in other cultures but also encourages in- ternational students to study at Agnes Scott. Activities include semester and year abroad programs, student exchange and between-term study abroad. Ac- ademic courses of study will be orga- nized by Agnes Scott faculty but stu- dents may also participate in programs organized by other institu- tions. A geographical balance is sought by attempting to include all major world areas as locations for study; programs within minority cul- tures inside the U.S. are also consid- ered. The Program for Global Awareness encourages a more cross-cultural em- phasis in the curriculum, more interna- tional study by faculty, and more fac- ulty and staff exchange programs with institutions abroad. The program en- hances cooperation between Agnes Scott College and the global leaders in the arts, business, politics, and reli- gion in order to promote international understanding, cooperation, trade, and cultural exchange. The success of the program for Global Awareness depends on the en- thusiasm and participation of faculty, staff and students. The faculty and staff are invited to plan international courses, to recruit students and to or- ganize and teach courses abroad. Student organizations are encour- aged to promote interest in global concerns and international study. Stu- dents are invited to bring suggestions for content of courses and locations for study abroad to the faculty and staff. f BLACK Black Cat . . . the high- light of every Agnes Scott students ' fall. Besides be- ing the culmination of freshman orientation and the most fun weekend of the year, Black Cat is a tradition. The Black Cat tradition was started in the 1920 ' s by Dr. Mary Sweet. She proposed that the sopho- mores and freshmen par- ticipate in an evening of judged skits concerning campus life instead of playing pranks. By the 1950 ' s this night of skits had grown to include hockey games, a pro- duction, picnic and song competition. In the late 1950 ' s Black Cat was a week long hockey tournament which ended with Friday ' s big game. After the game, Scotties celebrat- ed with a picnic and a production. During the i - IMP PA ' J CAT ' 86 " Black Cat is a tradition . . . ' production, each class per- formed their class songs, origi- nal music and lyrics (of course), and put on skits, The faculty even performed in their own set of skits. The evening was topped off with a dance in ei- ther the gym or RePekah Re- ception Room. In the 1960 ' s a Thursday night bonfire was added to the fes- tivities. The bonfire served as a pep rally for Friday ' s Hockey game. Classes each sang their original songs. At one time the songs were so popular that they were printed and sung for months after Black CAt. A more recent tradition in- cludes the involvement of Mor- tar Board. They became in- volved to promote sisterhood and also to discourage hazing. In 1973 they held the first off- campus formal at the Sheraton Biltmore. Another recent tradi- tion in the presentation of the Black Kitty to the freshmen by the sophomores. Along the way, each class had their own mascot. In the early years the freshman mas- cot was not a secret. At the beginning of the week the freshmen would decorate the upperclassmens ' doors with the costume of their mascot. By the end o f the week each class had decorated each other ' s doors with their respec- tive mascots. The first class who tried to guess the fresh- mans ' mascot just happened to be the same class who stole Ahwoo. Speaking of Ahwoo, who or what is he? In the 1960 ' s. Ahwoo decorat- ed a corner coffee table in Inman Lobby. One year a group of sophomores from third Walters decid- ed to kidnap him. Need- less to say. the residents of Inman were not happy. The president of the col- lege was forced to lock Ahwoo away. The next year a group of masked students marched into the President ' s office and demanded Ahwoo. In 1966, the statue disap- peared. It was later found in 1970 in the attic of two Agnes Scott alumnae. It was returned and put in the window of the Dean of Student ' s Conference Room. It was kidnapped again in 1979 and has been missing since 1983. c v V y THAN A FORMAL The 1986 Black Cat started with a 6 a.m. fire drill Monday morning, compliments of the senior class. Unsuspecting un- derclassmen rushed out of their paper covered doors into the quad where doughnuts, juice, and music awaited them. Tuesday the freshmen turned the Agnes Scott campus into Woodstock. The Freshmen wore peace signs, tattered jeans, and other sixties style clothing. They had a sit in and provided a lip-sync style enter- tainment for that evening ' s dinner. The first place prank came on Wednesday with the Jun- iors ' hijacking the dining hall. They held all the silverware, napkins, and cups for hostage. The ransom price included signing a petition of the Junior class, and flying down the run- way. Thursday, the sopho- mores awaited the arrival of the Great Pumpkin. He made his appearance at that night ' s bonfire. Friday evening brought the production and the awarding the Black Kitty. The production involved the lives of 4 freshmen on one side of the stage and on the other side 4 alums look- ing back on their freshman year. During the evening, Gaines Auditorium with deco- rations. The Seniors took first place with their Sherwood For- est. In the end, the Kitty was awarded to Loucy Tittle, Nat- alie Whitten, and the Senior Class. The week ended with a Sat- urday Night formal at the Peachtree Plaza Hotel. Scot- ties and their dates danced the night away to the sounds of Borneo. M FINE ABTC BLACKFRIARS The purpose of Blackfriars is to promote lasting interest in the theatre and to provide opportunities for experience in dramatic art. The Blackfriars do two faculty directed productions a year, a children ' s play in the spring which is directed by either a faculty member or an advanced directing student, and a night of One Acts which is the result of the directing classes work. Blackfriars relies upon its box office receipts to fund its shows and does not receive funds from the college. It is also the oldest organization on campus and the oldest continuing theatre group in Atlanta. Blackfriars are responsible for all aspects of production including the technical as well as performance aspects m : !— i r 4 Blackfriars is composed of: Cindy Amis, Pam Anderson, Mary Anne Ath- ens, Meg Bryant; (V. Pres). Wilyela Caldwell, Legree Clark, Mary Cole, Jeanine Dwinnell; (Pres), Sarah Gar- land, Susan Hanes, Amy Hegwood: (Treas), Rose Mary Hopton, Rachel Hubbard, (Sec), Karen King, Anne Lea- cock, Miki MacDonald, Pam Muse. Jeanine Norton, (Historian), Jennifer Peluso. Karen Riggs, Angela Snedden. Heidi Staven, Carroll Thompson, Laura Thruston. Sharon Tiller, Bethany Tucker, Felicia Wheeler, Princeanna Walker. Laurie White, Zeynep Yalim, and Dud- ley Sanders. Becky Prophet, and Paul Litton; Faculty advisors. I STUDIO I DANCE Studio Dance provides audiences with a diverse mixture of dance provided in two concerts throughout the year as well as a children ' s production. The group is led by Marilyn Darling and is composed of: Eun Joo Yang, Georgina Hickey, Andri Akins, Meda Stamper, Kimberly Osias, Beth Smith, Beth Land, Dawn Goforth, Heather Goodall, Gina Greeley, Margarter Lackey, and Sharon Wallace. JOYFUL NOISE ARTS COUNCIL The purpose of Joyful Noise is to promote an awareness of the music of the Black Church ex- perience. Organized and directed by Dr. Ron Byrnside, the group is composed of: Rosalind An- derson, Claire Armistead. Carol Ashmore. Ni- chelle Bell, Kecia Cunningham, Dara Davis, Lisa Duerr, Karen Grantham, Angie Howard, Kather- ine Malody, Karen Moore, Anna Len Neld, Liliana perez. Tanya Savage, Caroline Sigman, Aman- da Smith, Laurie White, Princeanna Walker, Feli- cia Williams, and Shawn Yarborough. GLEE CLUB Through traveling abroad and giving con- certs the Glee Club provides a means for the members to use and improve their vocal skills They are Elizabeth Buck — President, Rober- ta Daniel — Secretary. Mandy Roberts — Treasurer. Nancy Echols — V P of Member- ship, Eloise Lindsay — V P of publicity, Laura Robison — V.P. of Concerts, Cindy Amis. Stephanie Barkholz. Jennifer Boyd. Jenny Brand. Laura Brown. Pam Callahan. Crystal Collis. Kathryn Deane. Lisa Duerr, Erin Gaston. Pat Grant, Dawn Harrison. Beth Huber, Anne Leacock. Caroline Lewis. Amy Lovell. Maria McGinnis. Marsha Michie, Nela Nanayakkara. Annie Pate. Susanne Pesterfield. Anna Rawls. Ryse Roerig, Meridith Sammons. Susie Somer- lot. Sharon Tiller, Carrol Thompson, Lauri White, and Jean Wilson Class Officers: V. Pres. — Shannon Adair, Sec-Treas. — Amy Bailey, Pres. — Jennifer Spurlin (not pictured) SENIORS, Sherlee G. Brooks Decatur GA Philosophy Mary E. Buck Marietta GA History Pam Callahan Elizabeth L. Cannon Ocala FL Art Beth A. Carpenter Atlanta GA Economics Janie P. Carter Tallahassee FL Political Science M I! m msasma 1 Jeanine L. Dwinnell Athens GA Theatre 1 Mary K. Flowe Atlanta GA Biology Lisa A. Gugino Watkinsville GA Psychology SENIORS ii H Kathy McKee Mableton GA Philosophy Maureen McNulty Orlando FL English Spanish Donna H. Martin Mount Berry GA History Melissa D. Martin Florence AL Economics m SENIORS Lisa A. Oliff Augusta GA History Ellen E. Parker N. Palm Beach FL Biology Psychology ■ SENIORS Cynthia A. Terry Atlanta GA Art Carla K. Thibadeau Norcross GA Bible Religion SENIORS Carrie L. Tittle Nashville GA Economics Angela I. Tonn Dunwoody GA Biology Psychology SENICRS Class Officers: President — Tracy McMahon, V. Pres. — Claire Guitton, Sec-Treas. Renee Caudhill JUNIORS, ■ :, : ' Stephanie Elizabeth Barkholz Adams Heather Lori Adams Benge Candace Laura Allen Dawn Bennett Bonner JUN1CIPS Crissi Calhoun Melanie Cliatt Renee Cathy Caudhill Copeland Adele Sarah Clements Copenhaver Dara Davis Lori Doyle Jessica Colette Ellis Edwards Beverly Garcia Ingrid Egede- Nissen Angela Mae Gottsche Laura Grantham JUNIORS " " «■ ■ Beth Leonard Julie Kleinhaus Kelly Martin Beth Land Marukh Krista Lankford Mavalvala Joan McGuirt HJNl ' OCS - Tracy McMahon Sally Mairs Dorothy Mead Allison Mills Jeanie Norton Charay Norwood Annie Pate s Susan Quave Monica Pina Karen Schultz Liz Pleasant Caroline Rose Poe Sigman Lisa Slappey JPIJNIItCS Class Officers: V. Pres. — Molly McRae, Pres. — Rebecca Bradley, Sec-Treas. — Shelby Threlkel SCPHCMOEES m Sf ' PHCHCEE§ ! S ' OPIHCVVVCIEIES Bfea Sophomore year, spring semester finds many in the class of ' 89 finalizing their career plans. The now familiar and friendly brown course cards are exchanged warily for the unfamiliar ' grey major cards of, the upperclassmen. A few find very frustrating schedule conflicts between degree requirements and fulfilling the distributional standards. Also the realization that definite decisions have to be made pertaining to a career. But in the end, when the dust settles, all are satisfied and will go on to become yet another successful class of Agnes Scott graduates. Class Officers: Sec-Treas. — Tracy Lynn Chapski, V. Pres. — Katie Patillo, Pres. — Missy Marino FRESHMEN t» FEESEIMEN 1 fEIESIH UIEN FKIESIHMIEN FIC ' IESIH HIEN 3 CI€SIN§ In The NEWS The Great Lady . . . Arms The city of New York gave the Statue of Liberty a big bash — a fourth of July festival of song, celebrities and fireworks honoring the great lady ' s first 100 years. ' They call it crack on the East Coast and rock on the West. Whatever it ' s name it may be the most addic- tive narcotic ever sold on the streets. " A drought spread throughout the Southeast during 1986 wilting crops from Pennsylvania to Northern Florida. It is the worst in the history of the U.S. " Among the Celebrities that died this year were Kate Smith 79, Benny Good- man, the King of Swing, James Cagney, Hollywood ' s famous toughguy, Ted Knight, of the Mary Tyler Moore show and Cary Grant, world renown movie star. Caroline Kennedy who captured America ' s heart as a little girl, married Edwin Schlossberg on July 19, 1986, it has been called America ' s " royal wedding " . " Miss Tennessee Kellye Cash, grandniece of Johnny Cash was crowned Miss America 1987. The New York Mets claimed the 1986 World Series over the Boston Red Sox with an 8-5 victory on the seventh game at Shea Stadium in New York. Deal . . . Drought . . . The Mets . . . Crack ... A Farewell In The NEWS After 20 years of ruling without serious challenge, Phillipine president Ferdinand Marcos was forced from office amid charges of corruption and scandal. The new president, Corazon Aquino, was faced with politi- cal and economic turmoil. Gennadiy Zakharov, a soviet U.N. employee was arrested and charged with spying on a subway platform. A week later American journalist Nicholas S. Daniloff was arrested on the streets of Moscow and accused of spying on the Sovi- et Union. Both men were released within weeks. " " Pres. Reagan and Soviet leader Gorbachev met in Iceland for a two day summitt in Oct. to discuss arms control. The two leaders reached an impasse on test- ing of the U.S. Star Wars weaponry. ' Britain ' s Prince Andrew married red-haired English commoner Sarah Ferguson in July in a spectacle that mustered the pomp and glory of Britain ' s 920 year old monarchy. " U.S. Air Force and Navy jets attacked five targets inside Libya under cover of darkness in April, delivering a response to what Pres. Reagan called the " mon- strous bruality " of Libyan-backed terrorism. Shown is the Libyan naval Academy. Andrew And Fergie Aquino . . . Libya . . . Reykjavik . . . Spies ■ v ■ fl I SILHOUETTE The Silhouette Staff consists of: 1st row: Pam Gulley, Maya Misra, Mini Abraham, Kim Cadora; 2nd row: Shari Ramcharan, Tao Tu, Mitrina Mogelnici, Alison Adams, Debbie Strickland; 3rd row: Susie Rights, Lau- ra Weaver, Claire Shippey, Pramoda Rao. Editorial Staff: Photography Editor — Alison Adams, Organizations Editor — Kim Cadora, Faculty Editor — Mini Abraham, Editor-in-Chief — Shari Ramcharan To Scotties everywhere, This year has been a very hectic one to say the least. Between moving men and moving boxes, its a miracle that the Silhouette not to mention the other student publications was even published. The 86-87 Silhouette could not have been possible it not for the undying commitment given by Mini Abraham and Alison Adams. I don ' t know what I would have done at deadline time, when at the last minute I realized that I needed pictures of a soccer game that took place 3 weeks ago. I have no idea where Alison found them but she did and for that I am eternally graateful. As for Mini, I can ' t even begin to thank, so I hope that this will suffice — THANK YOU! Also to the many others that are pictured here and those that aren ' t, thanks a million. Our representative Dan Troy and Photographer John Hancock, both of you have become priceless companions that have never failed to help me when I cried out. I hope that our choice of moving the book to a fall delivery is a good one. We all feel that a yearbook is a collection of memories over the course of one full year. The only way that this is possible is to cover the year from August through May, put it all together over the summer, and have it ready for you in August. The Seniors that have left us will receive theirs ' in the mail and we hope to make provisions for transfers to also receive them this way. I will personally see to it that everyone who carries the memories preserved in this edition will receive a copy of their own. As this year draws to a close, I hope that this book can allow you relive the good times and also to sort through the bad, to remem- ber good friends and maybe forgive others. All of us on the Silhou- ette staff set out to accomplish this and I think we have, so once again — Thanks guys! Sincerely, s W cxni mw " His commitment to scholarship is exemplified in these words from his 1960 report: We believe that truth is of God and is imperious; that it transcends all attempts to codify and delimit it, all forms of partisanship, professionalism, and propagan- dizing zeal; and that it requires humility, honesty, cour- age, and patience of all who are concerned to dis- cover it (even in approximation), understand it, and follow it where it requires them to go in their thinking, Freedom on inquiry in the college community is a sine qua non ... " Taken from the Spring Alumnae Magazine An excerp from A Word of Memory written by Bin C. Kline Jr. Wallace M. Alston 1906-1987 Leasing your phones has lots of advantages. You ' re looking at six of them. THRHE MONTHS FREE Many advantages means that when you leasa your telephone this tail, you wont pay any leaaa charges next aumrrar. You can use your phone at noma, and than pick it up and anna, it back to school in tha fail. CHOICE OP STYLE AND COLOR The AT T telephones you leaae come in a vanety of colors and thraa stylas. FREE REPAIRS In :ne off chartca- your AT T leased telephone needs repairs, we ' ll fix i» absoiutaty (res CONVENIENT AT T LOCATIONS You can pick-up your AT T laased " teiephonee at any of our convantamty located AT T Phor» Canters, or SHIPMENTS DIRECTLY TO YOU your AT T leased telephone will be shipped directly to you after you call 1-800-655-8111. and MOBILE AT T PHONE CENTER ON OR NEAR CAMPUS In the fail at registration ' time- we will have- our mottle AT T Phone Canter on or near your campus.. AT T Consume SaieM Series- ATfiT r liMinaUr 24h mn. u i-aoo-555-am TTiia muBter wtU c ■f m witA ctttofflfctnn ytmr v« v Itfel Casual Elegance Serving Creative Continental Cuisine • Lunch Mon - Fri • Dinner Tues - Sat • Banquet Facilities Available MasterCard, Visa A American Express Next To City Hall - Near The Square In Decatur 114 E Trinity PI Dec - 373-0585 LUtZ ■■■■■■■a PUMPS, INC. Donald M. Murphy Vice-President General Manager 1 160 Beaver Ruin Rd Norcross. Georgia 30093 (404) 925-1222 SKILLERN ' S AUTO SERVICE • Tune-Ups • Front End WoHr. • Air Conditioning • Brakes • Transmission Repairs 252 S Columbia Dr Dec 373-7979 i YOU WILL FLIP AT THE FANTASTIC SAVINGS 1 Inc. ambLLT, Jn c. WOMEN ' S APPAREL 325 41 4 ' 2ns n DFCATun no ip DFCATUR GEORGIA ji •• i THI l)A WARD 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 299 060 7 Goodman tSTAatsifo " ? ' 2335 ADAMS D»rvT NW AllANTA. GEORGIA 30318 9.§.t£j. Associates, inc. ROOFING CONTRACTOR P.O. BOX 12 169 COLUMBUS. GEORGIA 3 1 907 563-2766 CLEAN SPREADS " Good Schvice Is Ouo motto NG LAUNDRY SUEDE LEATHER RUGS CURTAIN5 Al TERATIONS DRAPES | FRE CLAIMS On csrfoui s tmeiicanizlna 2675 McAfee Rd. Decatur. 2B8-5260 GA GARY RFFD OW LR RESIDENT 28 15 9 The 0 m . " We Do Printing Right " The Decatur Commons 205 Swanlon Way Corner o( Commerce Dr Swanton Way (Next Door lo NBG) Decatur. Georgia 30030 (404) 378-4231 " " " ? sudic unlimited stlsnts RICK LEWIS We Buy, Sell and Trade Ua d Stereo and Video Equipment 3877 OoVlngton Hwy. (404) 288-7876 Decatur, Georgia 30032 Sales. Service Installation r DAYS INN 404-288-7110 4200 WESLEY CLUB DRIVE Toll Free Reservations DECATUR, GEORGIA 30034 1-800-325-2525 JAMES B (JIM) FALLAIZE FALLAtZE INSURANCE AGENCY. INC 1B7A PHOMONT Ro N E So ' tt 520E ATLANTA ClO«Cl »324 PIKE NURSERIES INC. ATLANTA WOMEN ' S MEDICAL CENTER % ABORTION COUNSELING SERVICE • FT«£E PREGNANCY TZSTMG •VASECTOMY •nwicnn COX1HMOAAKT • LOCAL OR GENERAL ANESTHESIA p „. c • »OAflO CERTIFIEO OS-CVN • «»u»»«CI «AiTt« cha.g mt 262-3920 • ROUTINE GYNECOLOGICAL CARE 3316 PIEDMONT BO HE (BLOCKHEAD) Pittsburgh faints make painting north Ihr eff..rt (?) pnrsBUKiH HOUSr? 3522 Flat Shoals Rd. 241-6996 W( Deliver (Irom 6 pm to 10 pm) Open Monday Thursday 1 1 00 am - 1 1 00 pm Friday Saturday 1 1 00 am - 12 00 pn Sunday 4 00 pm - 1 1 00 pm S2 00 Ott any Dlnne (Titus Hester Crown CEr Corporation T» GA 303I 7 :e 37302B8 E 355 7883 Bresco FOOD SERVICE EQUIPMENT SUPPLIES LARSF ' NVENTOR - IMMEDIATE OELIVEKY ;Pfr .VIM K HlCHiN KilON S StMCKlWC ( COMPLElc °« r jf BEM " 252-0076 he.a. Dilution zyaii d tudioi 295S f ainbou! £ t., cSuiti IOI ' J tcatut, f)coiaia 30034 ' Didfidont (404) 24S-4352 StifLi Ay £ Maun, {PH L. ( WtLmt Do Out Satan 4 AlERtt BERKELE k» l ' t to lh« Wtilh 1 Certified Gemologlsl, Accredited G m Laboratory Registered Jeweler, American Gem Society Wii)ficlds Odl US -to jfi!iJLiL The GJiWpdC TT T Park K pleasant TTie. , IHH Moving Forward With U UNITED FEDERAL SAVIN(,S IOAN ASSOLIAIION MAIN OFFICE: 945 Cherokee Road • Smyrna, GA 30080 • 436-242 1 PAUL D. SMITH VTTOHNK- AT LAW SUITE 203 1 1 25 TRINITY PLACE BUS 378-0122 DECATUR. GA 30030 lHi)P(OWnUff;W(O0Kl l ' MKIlBciass of 1987 W£%$lk} Look what ' s In store for youl Quality Paint. Wallcovering. Fl oo rcovering. 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 20 Atlanta Area Locations THE WORLD IS YOUR PLAYGROUED AT... Travel Agents International 3364 Chamblee-Tucktr Road ChamblSf.Gs 30311 458-7990 TRAVEL AGENTS INTERNATIONAL THE SIGN OF WELL PLANNED TRAVEL TOYOTA -Phone 299-0551 WILLETT TOYOTA, INC. 2650 North Decatur Rd Decatur. GA 30033 DAVID SISK Body Shop Manager WANDA PILGRIM ELEVATOR COMPANY SAM M. HUGHEY District Sales Manager 1 100 NORTHSIDE DR., N.W. • ATLANTA. GA 30318 • 404-872-8821 Tools 5160 Memorial Dr St Mt Gunite Pools Spas • Concrete Wall Vinyl Liner Pools • Pool Renovations • Deck Repair - Expoxy Rock, Kool Deck • Line Replacements • Pool Plastering Tile Coping 299-0463 ASAP TYPESETTING AND GRAPHICS Full Service or Self Service Typesetting Full Service Commercial Printing Complete Graphic Design Northwoods Plaza Shopping Center 5083 Buford Highway Doraville, Georgia 30340 (404) 454-6132 m m m m CONSULTING SINCE 1959 ANTHONY ADVERTISING INCORPORATED SPECIALISTS IN UNIVERSITY AND COLLEGE YEARBOOK AND HANDBOOK ADVERTISING A few pages of selected advertising will help defray soaring printing costs. Student Publication Advisors and Publishers ' Representatives are welcome to call us for further information. Our staff of professionals will work closely with you and your publisher. 1517 UVISTA ROAD, NORTHEAST ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30329 (404) 329-0016 REPAIR . DESIGN CsT. cTlyA JHe€06Cer4 ton roswell road SUITE (1 ATLANTA. OA 3032S OFFICE 25JOTM Klnard Company CertiHed Public Accountants 3032 Briarcliff Road, N.F., Suite 5 • Atlanta, Georgia 30329 David M. Kinard (404) 636-1785 ?aJl 1E.X LPaintinq and J Ecoiatinq i otnbanu COMMERCIAL B INDUSTRIAL PAINTING WALL COVERING SPECIAL COATING TELEPHONE 404 B72 3564 MARTIN A BERGER 685 eleventh st . n w president ATLANTA. GA 303 1 6 CON Class of 1987 gg Look what ' s In store for you! Quality Paint. Wallcovering, Floorcovenng, Window Treatments and the tools to help you do it yourself Plus professional advice for your favorite decorating project It ' s all there in one convenient visit COME IN AND ASK SHERWIN-WILLIAMS Visit one of our 0 Atlanta Area Locations MECHANICAL SERVICES. INC. COMMERCIAL ft INDUSTRIAL AIR CONDITIONING SERVICE ft INSTALLATION PROCESS PIPING PLUMBING 464 HENRY FORD AVENUE HAPEVILLE GEORGIA 30334 TEL 14041 7fl« 0292 lov : (Erection) Sleel Erection Mechanical - Millwright Pre cast Bridge Cranes Plastic Extrusion (Towers Equip ) P. W. LEWIS ERECTORS, INC. DONALD LEDINGHAM, Supcrintci LATHA PORTER, Project Manager PERRY (Walvin) LEWIS, Presidenl Phone: (404)964-1792 PO Box 726 Fairburn, Ga 30213 MILLER GRADING COMPANY 345 Miller Road covington. ga. 30209 (404) 786 4458 ATL: (404) 586 0601 WENDELL MILLER OWNER i—a— 5% OK With This Ad. BRAD M. CHERSON, R.Ph. FREE OSTEDPOROSIS EXAM ■ Custom Prescription Compounding , Senior Citizens 215 CL»irEmont avenue Discounts DECATUR GA 30030 ■ Surgical Supplies 37S-64I5 1 Fast, Personal Service RANDALL AND LASETER ARCHITECTS 150 EAST PONCE DE LEON AVENUE POST OFFICE BOX 247 DECATUR. GEORGIA 30031 0247 (404) 377-7620 1 fca i CHURCH AT THE SYCAMORE DECATUR DECATUR, GEORGIA PRESBYTERIAN 30030 CHURCH 378-1777 M Slf jilWkur- FLOViTR SHOPS INC Complete Floral Service i Worldwide Delivery ■ We Accep ' All Maioi Credo Cards 1026 Sycamore Drive • Decalur. Ga 30031 • 378 1721 GJrinttn (SIubb (Hoinpany CHARLIE CROTZER Owner AUTOMOBILE GLASS RESIDENTIALGLASS TELEPHONE (404)378 2595 320 EAST HOWARD AVE DECATUR, GEORGIA 30030 • Ratal! ft Commercial Floral Service • Interior Plantscape Service The Potted firts 4980 Roswell Road, N E , Atlanla, GA 30342 Inside GA 1-800-282-5970 Outside GA 1-800-241-0571 Come talk home loans with someone who knows how to open doors. When you think of all the homes Decatur Federal has financed, it makes good sense to see us about yours We ' re Georgia ' s number one home mortgage lender iSHt DECATUR FEDERAL FORTHE GOOD LIFE ts With Schulmerich you have a choice. Cher 50 years of experience makes your choice of Schulmerich a sound one. Ku more details, check area of interest anil provide lull information below: MCast hells Allatulcltimes A IMftitnl J Handbells [ Complete line n Keyboard instruments ADiliital Bell towers Kleetronie bells Stceet Addrew Plwjnn ii Contort Pr ( Schulmerich Carillons,lnc. Wc put music in everyone ' s grasp. Carillon Hill, Scllcrsvillo, r. I89W ■ (215)257 3771 CHAPMAN AUTO REPAIR 120 N. Columbia Drive • Decatur, Ga. (Corner N.Columbia Dr. 4 Commerce Dr. pu 378.3041 Next To Greyhound Bus Station) rr " J " We Fix Anything But A Broken Heart ' Minor and Major Auto Repair 15 Years Experience - Foreign and Domestic Cars GRIZZARD ADVERTISING, INC. insty- prints " That ' s my printer ' QUALITY WORK! Resu»es 2058 N0RTH DECATIJR RD •Invitations DECflTtlR ' Gfl 30033 •Newsletters •Etc. (404) 636-5532 225 North McDonough Street Decatur, Georgia 30030 404 lei: 373-3337 If your bank isn ' t First, you should have second thoughts. FIRSTATLANTA Member F D I C C nfr-nxht For communications equipment, you don ' t need to look any further. • Residential telephones • Business communicat ions equipment, installation and service • OMIce systems and dala communications. • Equipment ttom the best manufacturers. • Competitive prices; flexible linanclng and lease purchase options • Excellent service and attractive maintenance plans !oll Iree dill " I " md then 800 251-6122 (Home t line business phon« saitsl 800235-5273 (MuHi-line equipment sales olflce systems) 800 272-2355 (Business equipment service under warranty or contract) Southern Bell Advanced Systems Sr esoivs Atlanta ' s Leading Specialty Store For Women PHIPPS PLAZA 3500 Peachtree Rd N E Atlanta. Georgia 30326 404-261-5465 FOSTER L.B.FOSTER COMPANY Olficrs and Pip . Service Center h.i.ia.1.... Worldwide Pilins, P.O. Box 47387 Doraville, Georgia 30362 Phone 404 448 4211 C DMlruction 1 iiiii " i Hiqhwav Produeli W A GARY E COTON PRESIDENT WtoRld TraveI AdvisoRs 6 EXECUTIVE PARK SUITE 220 ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30329 404 325 3700 TELEX 80-4294 Prescriptions JHc(Jtinney s ijlpotheca ' iy Jnc. B42 CHURCH STREET DECATUR. GEORGIA 3030 PHONE 378 8408 9KILLERN9 AUTO SERVICE 252 SOUTH COLUMBIA DRIVE DFCATUR. GA 30030 WJ SKILLERN DAVID SKILLERN (404)373 7979 (404) 373-661 1 Don Davis Gulf Service 359 W PONCE OE LEON AVENUE DECATUR, GEORGIA 30030 Computer and On Car Spin Balancing Front End Alignment Brakework • Tune-upe Tires • Batteries • Accessories Road Service • Wrecker Service Automatic Car Waeh SERVICE AT ITS BEST 378-6751 373-9122 t arf oH Leftover v7M5MraMCC 9 enc H 3646 Clairmont Road CMA BLEE. GEORGIA Off. 451.1646 AUTO F RF Hor TOWNER BURG R» . GLASS L FE ACCIDENT ■ HEALTH AND ALL EO LIN ES pope CHevROLeT CHEVROLET 469-7121 6130 MEMORIAL DRIVE • STONE MOUNTAIN GA 30086 Brg Cleaning Marguerite (Smith) Gorbanot Coiart Smith CoOwnim 377-2565 2 « W PONCf OC LCON AVCNUC DCCATUR. GA 284-9914 or 284-5604 Buddy Oakes Sons Car Care Cen ter U Specialize In Brakes, Tune-up. Tires Balleries Towing Serv | i |4 Air Conditioning. Accessories Mechanic on Duly Hours Mon Ffi 7 00 - 10 00. Sat 8 00 - 10 00 Sun to 00 • 6 00 3568 Memonal Di At Columbia - Decalur. Ga 30032 ' All Work Guaranteed " KEN ANDERSON-Owner Doug Black Manager " fWH PIEDMONT AT UNnilCRfill " KNOWLEDGE says the stove is hot. WISDOM is remembering the blister. Decatur 1369 Clairmont Ave. (404)636-1100 ATHENS PIZZA HOUSE er Established 1968 Pamela de Journo 2 Pine Street Avnndale Estates Georgia 30002 404 - 294-5222 DOG AND CAT GROOMING BOARDING DOGS. CATS AND CAGE PETS " ■■ Trust Company Bank will suit you to aT. MECHANICAL INDUSTRIES COUNCIL 1900 Century Blvd • Suite 18 Atlanta, GA 30345 (404) 633-9811 A. C. S. Inc. PROFESSIONALS IN HEATING AIR CONDITIONING SALES AND SERVICE 37 7 9076 710 HILLMONT AVE DECATUR. GEORGIA 30031 JOE H PINSON PRESIDENT EDWARDS DECORATING COMMERCIAL » INDUSTRIAL PAINTING WALL COVERING • SPECIAL COATING PHONE (404) 934-9445 RAY EDWARDS PRESIDENT 4328 LYNBURN DR TUCKER GA 30084 Melear ' s Pit Cooked Barbecue drffflTV .W- BflRM ' J " " " l.l MELEAR 9649933 NO 79 ON CITY GA CLARK HARRISON COMPANY, INC. REALTORS SUITE 102 FIDELITY NATIONAL BANK BUILDING DECATUR, GEORGIA 30030 IB. m DeKalb Economic Opportwuty Authority, Inc 3597 Covington Highway . Decatur. Go 30032 Sensational Subs (404)457-1283 RICHARD PALTER President ¥ Cook ' i y iMmaa Elton I. Cook. R.Ph. Sallle W. Cook, R.Ph. Phone 634-7302 Atiuubale lUmh (404) 292-8990 Buy - Sell - Trade BOOKS - MAGAZINES • GREETING CARDS CHARLES HENSON 17 North Avondale Plaza Avondale Eslales. GA 30002 CHARLES THOMAS Pis 1 § LABORERS INTERNATIONAL UNION of North America ICC»1 MO 4)1 rC CULLATTE President ]B UNDERWOOD. SfcidiryTttiimd AMOS BEASLEY. JR Busmess Mimger HARRY PARHAM. Recording Secteury Executive Board LESTER SHINGLES SAMSON CARRETT ALFRED OGLESBY AFFILIATED WITH AaCIO. GEORGIA STATE AR-CIO. ATLANTA. CEORGIA LABOR COUNCIL. ATLANTA BUILDING TRADES COUNCIL P O BOX 534 • 10O4 EDGEWOOD AVE . N E • ATLANTA GEORGIA 30307 • TEL 5225872. 552-5315-6 the name you can build on. LUMBER • CONCRETE BLOCK • BRICK • HOME CENTERS VkJ WILLIAMS BROS. i: Central Offices 934 Glenwood Avenue SE Atlanta. Georgia 30316 • (404) 627-8421 { " 3 South DcKalb Chevron K 2 7 2 4 C A N o L I r, R o A o Bus 241 B2«9 t P DlCATUK GA 30014 COMPL8TI 5EKVICC and REPAIR Specialists All Makes or Cars mm CORVETTE 441 MEMORIAL DRIVE, S.E., ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30312 lis. ELEVATOR A member ol the Cubic Corporation tamily ol companies Brinch H. Manning, hi Attorney at Law 127 East Ponce de Leon Avenue Decatur. Georgia 30030 M ANNINO A Leipoid Office (404) i7 -2500 DeKalb Teachers divisior Georgia Federal Credit Uni 1 on Lithonia 482-4033 Atlanta 452-8233 Clarkston 292-6868 DECATUR GULF SERVICE Complete Auto Service ROAD SERVICE 102 W. College Avenue Decatur, GA. 30030 riTCHl GM RADIO, SPEEDOMETER AND CRUISE CONTROL SALES SERVICE SCOTT IVEY 688-0522 270 TECHWOOD DRIVE NW ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30313 BURTON TOURS 1421 Meridian Street. S E Atlanta. GA 30317 523-8144 Lyndell deacon Burton OFNfRAl UANAGtR GEORGIA INSTITUTE OF REAL ESTATE On« Northside 75 Suite 100 Atlanta, Georgia 30318 (404) 356-6625 (404) 666-0 01 TBI ITATI ' I OLDMT AND LAIOIIT P11VATILT OWNID ■ IAL MTATI SCHOOL orriiino CLAtaif roa piiliciniino and roiT-Licimtno Wiruljus (Cleaners 8c (Bailors sci k suroF leather run NEST GENERAL DRY CLEANING OUALI1Y ALTERATIONS DEB BPUHNS EL VIN MANAGER 760COMMER E O " mECATUH 378 5146 AMF r lower Shop « A Grmnhouat 3308 Memorial Dr Phone 289-0888 Decatur, Georgia 30032 5706 Memorial Dr. Phone 292-8446 Stone Mountain, Georgia 3O083 5HARIAN INC. Onenta Rugs -2274 De calur GA Rug A nd Carp ;t Cleaning WHOLESALE ONLY METRO REFRIGERATION SUPPLY, INC. 3901 Green Industrial Way Chamblee, CA 30341 Phone (404) 458-9514 Air Conditioning Refrigeration • Heating • Accessories GOOD LUCK! from THE ULTIMATE HIGH-TECH MAZDA DEALERSHIP 61 84 MEMORIAL DRIVE, STONE MOUNTAIN 498-2277 MALLORY EVANS. INC. MECHANICAL CONTRACTORS - ENGI NEERS Area Code 404 292 07 7 646 KENTUCKY STREET P O BOX 447 DECATUR GA 3003 1 IDecatur Travel Agency 160 Clsirmont Avenue Decatur, GA 30030 Harry Beverly, Owner Office 404 373-9493 Outside Georgia 1-800-241-2377 Compliments of GOODE BROS. POULTRY P.O. BOX 87130 COLLEGE PARK. GA. 30337 Ufljj BliUBj Tht Soundd Invulmenl Co. DeKalb Peachtree Airport Bldg 34 -A Chambtw, GA 30341 404-458-1879 DOUG WILMER THE ANSWER TO ALL YOUR TAPE NEEDS REEL TO REEL 7 " TO 14 " CASSETTES 8-TRACK VIDEO ALL MAJOR BRANDS TAPES AUDIO AND VIDEO DUPLICATION Tom C. Tabor and Co.. P. C. Certified Public Accountant P. O. Box 369 Decatur. Georgia 30031 TELEPHONE 377-0151 TOM C I Area Code 404 TABOR i at o mn of p We re for YOU j Ia.w V .1 ® Charlie Mizell. Owner ® B H S DoN ach tn. Manager Z fak few 205 Swanton Way ! ' I II ■ J? (Next Door to NBG) •£• Decatur. Georgia (404)378 4231 SPARTAN LINCOLN • MERCURY- MERKUR LL MERKUR • SALES • SERVICE • BODY SHOP • PARTS • LEASING • DAILY RENTALS b . e h 768-0601 3418 Stewart Ave (Between Central 4 Cleveland) 968-1245 1425 SouthlakePkwy. Morrow, Ga CONGRATULATIONS BEST WISHES FOR THE FUTURE FROM GEORGIA ' S OLDEST AND LARGEST DISTRIBUTOR OF TURF AND GROUNDS MAINTENANCE EQUIPMENT, IRRIGATION AND SUPPLIES FOR: GOLF COURSES • CEMETERIES SCHOOLS • PARKS • LANDSCAPES • INDUSTRY LAWN TURF, INC. CONYERS. GEORGIA (404) 483 4743 G H Gladney Hemrick. PC. CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS 2250 N Druid Hills Road. N E . Suile 228 Allanla. Georgia 30029 PHONE 373-3307 JENKINS CYCLE MOWER CO SALES AND SERVICE TORO • LAWN BOY SNAPPER MOWERS SCHWINN BICYCLES I RALPH BEAM 1026 ATLANTA AVENUE DECATUR. GEORGIA 30030 7 QJ L — NOHIIIWESr LEASING CENTER Leasing Fine Automobiles Since 1975 STAN WILLIAMS Manager 2103 Cobb Parkway Marietta. Georgia 30067 1 (800) 5S1-CARS (404) 952-11 10 1665 Scon Boulevard Decatur GA 30033 (404)633-4005 CHATTANOOGA ATLANTA EQUIPMENT CO MFWNY I lj u 1M« HOWELL MILL ROAD. N VV . ATLANTA. GEORGIA XIJ1B PHONE 404 875 0256 COMPLETE ENGINEERING LAYOUTS • STEEL SHELVINC • SHOP EQUIPMENT • LOCKERS • PALLET RACKS STAFFORD EMORY INN Welcome Agnes Scott Students Parents ' RESTAURANT LOUNGE ' COURTESY SHUTTLE SERVICE ' BANQUET PARTY FACILITIES ' SWIMMING POOL MEMBERSHIP AVAIL. ' SAUNA JACUZZI A Place Where Hospitality Blooms For Reservations Call Toll Free: In Ga. 1-800-521-0400 Nationwide: 1-800-521-0401 1641 Clifton Rd., N.E. Atlanta, GA (404) 633-4111 JOIN THE WINNING YOU luturp , sperous and secure ON-THE-JOB TRAINING IMMEDIATE PLACEMENT ■ UNLIMITED POSSIBILITIES PROMOTION FROM WITHIN EXCITING CHALLENGES ' REWARDING CAREERS i EXCELLENT BENEFITS Accepting applications lor all phases, including Management An Equal Opportunity Employ America ' s Favonle Store CLAHK-MOKREU! LANDSCAPE CONTRACTING MAINTENANCE Fulton Supply Company P. O. BOX 4028 ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30302 VBS VENETIAN BLIND SERVICE CO. INC DtSTRIBUWR ALL LIVOLOR mODUClS JOE HAMES Louven on irf vertical VEnOSOL SHADI s MICHO ZHAt ' LZ Perkin-Elmer Corp. 510 Guthridge Ct. Norcross, GA 30092 448-3310 LEMONADE 534 PERMALUME PLACE N.W. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30318 MMtf Home ol Hard to Find Items SERVING DECATUR SINCE 1935 373-3335 601 E. College Avenue DECATUR SPENCER ' S TIRE COMPANY M93 EAST COLLEGE AVENUE DECATUH. GA 30030 BEN SPENCER JIMMY DEARING [404) 296 7507 ' a - (gp— J ckaLLr J-OCk J £U One HOME OFFICE AUTO SAFES LOCKS KEYS ERNEST D SCHEFFEY 4727 MEMORIAL DR DECATUR. GEORGIA 30032 Get in Step with TS EXCITING . . . LZ Aerobics irS EFFECTIVE .. . irSEASY... irs FVNIII Call: 299-3661 CHOREOGRAPHED AEROBICS by BOBBII ELZET Package Express Pickup Delivery 43 Greyhound Lines, Inc. 333 Commerce Drive Decatur. Georgia 30030 Telephone (404) 373-3213 Ticket Package Information TIM ' S AUTO PAINT BODY SHOP, INC. PRECISION UNIBODY ALIGNMENT 3946 QLENWOOD ROAD DECATUR. QA 30032 INSURANCE WORK Tim Lancaster (404) 2M-2752 EDWARD L. DAUGHERTY LANDSCAPE ARCHITECT INCORPORATED VOLT INFORMATION SCIENCES, INC. Technical Services Division 2358 Perimeter Park Drive Suite 330 Atlanta, Ga. 30341 404-455-6235 i-liBfrlJF riAMC I JeepJ RENAULT 9 Coi MIKE HUTTON President 30 Doi|v;ood Drive vers. Georaia 30207 483 8766 w» TayioiAiiderson Carlos E. Taylor, Jr., A. I. A. (404) 294-8072 TAYLOR ANDERSON. ARCHITECTS. INC 296-1 Reachtree Road. NW. Suite 600 Atlanta. Georgia 30305 (■104) 2374725 ■•A m The University Inn Guest House • Quiet Setting Near Fmory Agnej Scott • .lint Minutes From Maria • Near FernbanU. Callanwolde Norlhlake • Accommodations With Kitchen Available (404) 634-7327 1767 N Decatur Road • Atlanta, Georgia ' Z llu BARANCO PONTIAC, INC. ranco TPontiac A. JOSEPH NEWBY Comptroller Bus. Phono (404) 285-5130 4299 Covington Hwy. Decatur, GA 30035 I NBULATION DTYUJOH Of HATIOHAI uiria IKDUJTUtJ. IHC P O BO« J5i ATLANTA. GEORGIA SOJOI DECATUR TOOL RENTAL 2852 NORTH DECATUR ROAD DECATUR, GEORGIA 30033 (404)299-1234 Dies John A. Davis eti EXECUTIVE TRAVEL, INC. ATLANTA OFFICE 4327 MEMORIAL DRIVE • SUITE M DECATUR, GEORGIA 30032 ANDREW H. HADJIAN, CTC Vice President General Manager (404) 294-8072 March McLennan, Incorporated 3400 Georgia-Pacific Center p. o. Box 105008 ij rchJ Atlanta. GA 3034A MgLattLLg£ When it M£LeDDaa comes to insurance, come to the leaden HHI J. 1. " SKEET " KAHANOW Horn. fhcm. 1741231 Z§ ? ZEP MANUFACTURING COMPANY KOI Ol r p Dr — Wo. Uoiilo 3COM ru . |ioi| 3ii iijo Telephone (404) 378-1403 Til f ■ J ROBERT W. (BOBI LLOYD - ' ■ — , SERVICE ENGINEER I|S TECHNICAL SPECIALTIES CORPORATION I . i X h llll l, W.ll. 1 ll|-,ll ,1 1 ihu.ills |. i||, 1 250 Arizona Ave., Bldg AAtlanla, GA 30307 332 1 LENOX ROAD and NORTHSIDE PARKWAY AT WEST PACES FERRY ROAD DECATUR ROOFING CO., INC. DON BROWN P O Box 33582 (404) 496-5858 Decatur. GA 30033 (404)938-4318 JOHN H. HARLAN D COMPANY POST OFFICE BOX 106250 - ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30348 BUN V. JERNIGAN, -JR. D.MJD. General DenUslry i Suite 238 • First National Bank Building 3 1 5 w Ponce de Leon Ave • Decatur. Ga 30030 , 378 1466 Bailey Associates Architects Hunt Tower Gainesville Georgia 30501 . . Dave Manning maiming lire G appliance inc Ukhilln M.jill Ulli Bhll lop Blind 11. ■ Align n , , .. ,, , ' .„., «,,-., . , »ro»ni Salving IK Kjlb Couiiiy Smti 1530 1694 Scoll Blvd., Decalur. Geoigia 30033 • (404) 633-4555 BioGuard Chemicals lor swimming pools. spas agriculture laundry, cooling UBioLab ,0vvers and other industries P O Box 1459 Decatur, Georgia 30031 USA METRO WATERPROOFING, INC. 8935 ALCOVE DRIVE i , „ SCOTIDAIE C,A 30079 fSc " " F JUUI fw% CLYDE STRICKLAND X L y? PRESIDENT Ss uo College Book Supply BOB LOWNDES SNOW KEE US NO INDIAN CREEK DR CLARKSTON. GA 30031 NEW AND USEO TEXT BOOKS ENGINEERING ■ ART SUPPLIES OFFICE SUPPLIES A C 404 292-2353 RABERN-NASH COMPANY, INC. Specialists In Floor Covering 727 E. COLLEGE AVE. DECATUR. GA. 30031 OFFICE PHONE 377 6436 Tel: 961 8303 JLSfej KEN SANDERS BUICK, INC. 6865 Jonescoro Road. Morrow. GA 30260 TOLSON, SIMPSON ASSOCIATES CONSULTING ENGINEERS, P.C. W. E. TDLSDN, JR., P.E. 4Q4-4S1-76B1 Suite 311 25D5 Chamblee Tucker Ro. Atlanta, Ga. 3Q341 1 FOSTER COOPER, Inc. General Contractors 4641 Stone Gate Industrial Blvd. P.O. Box 1148 Stone Mountain, Ga. 30086-1148 (404) 292-0080 DECATUR AUTO SEAT COVERS 8 am to 5 pm monday t hbu fridav Carpeting • Convertible Tops • head Liners Bodv Side molding Ray Jefferson 37 7 1729 131 E PONCE DE LEON AVE DECATUR GEORGIA 30030 D. H. CONSTRUCTION COMPANY 702 Jones Shaw Road Smyrna, Georgia 30080 PlNCKARO CLEANERS LAUNDRY 111 MCOLOCK ROAD • DECATUR. CEORC A IN BUSINESS 11 YEARS Quality courtesy imv ICE o KEITH WE IKLE OWNER 404 I • « in mm E3 Cj WE ' RE HERE ! THE CITIZENS SOUTHERN BANKS IN GEORGIA MEMBERS FDIC Compliments of JOHNSON HIGGINS I7th Floor Trust Company of Georgia Tower 25 Park Place. N.E.-P. O Box till Atlanta. Ga 3037 I SOUTHEASTERN CARBONIC SERVICES, INC. CARBON DIOXIDE PRODUCTS DRY ICE C02GAS 788 Field Street, S.E. Atlanta, Georgia 30316 404 523-1733 THOMAS C PAYNE •UUHtSl MANACU BOIIIT l COKU lUUHtSl ACINT CMAd.ll ■. COI. M. lUWNtll ACtMT • OUOUI • WHliAMt FMANOiL UCtllAlT IttAWtlt PLUMBERS AND STEAMFITTERS PHONE 404 373-5778 LOCAL 72 374 MAYNARD TERRACE. S. E. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30316 Alma Fuller Realty Co. © Executive Square Decatur, GA 30032 Carol L. Fuller Sales AssooaU) M.llion Dollar Club 1983 198-1 Bus 404 294-7751 Res: 404-294-6474 ffllC Phone 404 321-2734 Mann Industrial Corporation 2300 Dresden Drive Chamblee, Georgia 30341 a SOl THEflSTERN-NATTER, VC. James E. Boese Accounting Manager 4950 South Royal Atlanta Drlv Tucker, Georgia 30084 Telephone: (404) 939-6082 1056 Moreland Industrial Boulevard Atlanta. Georgia 30316-3296 HOLIDAY INN 1-20 EAST 4300 Snapfinger Woods Drive Decatur, Georgia 30035 981-5670 YOUR HOST IN SNAPFINGER WOODS CATERING TO YOUR NEEDS • £)v JA. 1 Hardnett PONTIAC, INC. P.O. Box 966 5500 1-75 South Expressway Telephone: Morrow, Georgia 30260 (404) 363-1515 FLAV-O-RICH MILK AND ICE CREAM 2121 Faulkner N.E. Atlanta, Georgia 325-1611 JOIN THE FRESH FOOD LUNCH BUNCH. Morrisons believes you deserve something betler than the same old factory-tasting last 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 A brown bag lunch prices, too ' 10 LOCATIONS IN ATLANTA DCLOOUt CWTTTMLA OMWO Serving evary day of the yea from 1 1 ARNOLD AND HILLS A PROFESSIONAL ASSOCIATION CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS 2BOI HONEYWELL CENTER NE ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30329 TELEPHONE (4041 325 2725 ' NATIONWIDE SERVICE ' INSURANCE COMPANY ATTROVED i INDUSTRIAL - RESIDENTIAL ' ON SITE SURVEY ■ TECHNICAL ASSISTANCE H WELLS FARGO ALARM SERVICES 180 MEMORIAL DR. S.W. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30303 (404) 6598516 ifeM mm m. TRU-KUT, INC. I 111 SPRING ST . N W ATLANTA. CA SOSOt TtL 4MHXHI GecU t?e • t?e Smyrna The Crossings 404 432-7027 Norcross Carter-Rockbridge Center 404 381-2928 SAM THOMPSON Roswell Holcomb Woods Village 404 641-1971 Cherokee Plaza 3853-B Peachlree Rd NE Allanla. GA 30319 404 ' 231-?188 Decatur Scott Village 404 292-3025 Morrow Southlake Plaza Outlet 404 961-4233 NEW AND USED RESTAURANT EQUIPMENT BUY SELL TRADE SHORT TERM LEASING w Vick Wholesale, Inc. 767Ttaberi, N W (Reai) WK 1605 CHANTILLV DRIVE N1 SUITE 100 ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30324 WM TkAUl AiKlV) s Bus. 636 I45S rlk m Res 636 IB46 w Field Office 038 5709 w. W LIVELY BROWNLEE ft LIVELY 34IO BRiAMCL „ RD . N.E. MlAL tlTATI . IrS, ,u " Ar ' ct ATLANTA. CS«0»aiA 30329 JFR JOHN F. REVELL, INC. PO BOX 566003. ATLANTA. GA 30356 6001 (404)452-7558 ATHLETIC SURFACING 4§a jH If BARTLETT TREE EXPERTS Caring for America ' $ Treei Since 1907 AUK RESIDENTIAL ANDCOMMERCIAtV ASESOPTKEE Sandy Springs -(851-9512) Avondale Estates (29 9-1157) Southeast Systems, Inc. EXTERIOR INSULATED WALL SYSTEMS PO BOX 703 GAINESVILLE. G A 30503 ATLANTA: 584-5640 GAINESVILLE 535-2289 w BROWN COLLEGE OF COURT REPORTING SUITE 220SOLTH 1776 PEACHTREF STREET. N W ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30.109 CLAIRMONT AT N DECATUR RD WOMEN S BOUTIQUE RESALE SHOP 6 . RESALE m 3efr Dotntlful rniitura nAi CHICKI UPTON OWNER k Beautiful couture Designer Fashions At Fantastic savings Monday-Friday 10 a m -5 p m Saturday 11 am -4 50 pm Closed Thursday VIKING FIRE PROTECTTION. INC. OF THE SOUTHEAST PO BOX 43784 ATLANTA CA 30336 Michael L. Brown (404) C96-9500 Cecil Malone Company P.O. Box 19815— Station N 700 Antone Street, N.W. Atlanta, Georgia 30325 (404] 351-3991 GENERAL CONTRACTOR ' fywil ' Pain DICK TIMMONS I555 LAVISTA ROAD N E ATLANTA GEORGIA 30329 636-7569 Fine Flowers Friendly Service ' (404) 377-1848 (404) 377-1884 pcopctAUve )tUtJko U, OmectpcuUed f COMPLETE LINE OF BUSINESS MACHINES JIM RIEGERT President 124 CLAIRMONT AVE DECATUR, GA 30030 COMMERCIAL GRADING, INC. i$3 (G 0DDC3 v3 F ED MANFRA 455-4591 Replacement Window Supplier Main, Rebekah Scott Inman Halls s nuuion a na. Specialty Contractor P Box 20808 1 1 12 N O Henry Blvd Greensboro N C 27405 1-800-334-5573 Russell Prilcnett Regional Manager 195 Oak Knoll Court Smyrna Georgia 30080 1-404-433-0911 VOLVO Specializing in Volvo Repain Buford Highway Body Shop 4317 Buford Hwy Chamblee. Ga 404-325-5305 Hm 404 284-4422 AUTO STOP SERVICE CENTER COMPLETE AUTO REPAIR SERVICE ANTHONY GOBIN 3354 MEMORIAL DR DECATUR. GA 30032 t TERMITE PEST CONTROL PHONE: 474-6167 288-0608 EXTERMINATORS, INC. lelandmaddox 3230 NORTH HENRY BLVD. ° wnef STOCKBRIDGE, GA 30281 JOSTENS FOR REFERENCE Do Not Take From This Room

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

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


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


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


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


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


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


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