Agnes Scott College - Silhouette Yearbook (Decatur, GA)

 - Class of 1988

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1988 volume:

ifiT C r- n iiti tmtA 1988 SILHOUETTE AGNES SCOTT COLLEGE DECATUR, GEORGIA VOLUME 85 OPENING .. 2 FACULTY . 32 FINE ARTS .58 ORGANIZATIONS . 68 SPORTS .98 CLASSES 106 CLOSING 158 ADVERTISING 172 CW xjmtm Over the previous five years a feeling of expectations has ignited Anges Scott ' s tran- quil campus. With the erection of new buildings and sumptuous reno- vation of old buildings, students, fac- ulty, and administration have come to expect constant improvement and change. Who planned these very suc- cessful projects, and what are their expectations for the future? The Second Century Committee was created to serve as such a plan- ning organization. According to A.S.C. President and committee Chair Ruth Schmidt, the purpose of the group is to " essentially be sure that the institution plans for the fu- ture " rather than remain static amid the unceasing upheavals of the out- side world. In 1985 the Committee drew up a document, a check-list of sorts, that described various im- provements that the members envi- sioned. By the fall of 1987 they real- ized that much of what needed to be done in 1985 " was already accom- plished or well underway. " However, the process of planning for Agnes Scott ' s second century cannot be completed. It is an " ongoing " proce- dure, which requires constant revi- sion and reinterpretation in order to meet the expectations of students of the nineties as well as the current students of the eighties. In 1987-88 the Committee concen- trated on academics, the foundation of any educational institution. Be- cause the faculty did not complete its proposals until the spring of 1987, that area had been the " big hole in the plan. " Also, during that year the Committee discussed some " basic questions: Who are our students? How are we perceived? What are we trying to do? What is it we really want to say about the education of an Agnes Scott woman? " Of course, the college ' s basic ideal of providing a liberal arts education for women under Christian auspices remains constant. But meeting this expectation requires perpetual ad- justment and adaptation to the changing climate of the culture. This kind of adaptation does not mean that A.S.C. will ever offer a computer engineering major. But it does mean that computers will assume a broad- er role in student life. Already, our expectations of a campus with the finest facilities of any its size have been met. Agnes Scott, with the guidance of the Second Century Committee, will continue to antici- pate and meet new expectations far into the future. r ia l| mi 1 .V ■ ; : ». H r vVi. - .Ji An|p8MV|b4 «Lfe«- During the 1987-88 school year, as the Agnes Scott ' s 1989 centennial loomed near, the campus celebrated and initiated the Centennial Campaign fund rais- ing drive. On September 22 the year- long extravaganza began with a black tie dinner at the Atlanta Commerce Club for alumnae, faculty, Broad of Trustees, corporate friends, founda- tion sponsors, and three prominent students, Kathy White, Student Government Association President, Krista Langford, Honor Court Presi- dent, and Christy Noland, Interdorm President. President Schmidt an- nounced that the goal of the Centen- nial Campaign was to raise $35 mil- lion " to undergird this outstanding college for its second century. " With a $14 million bequest from George Woodruff and $10 million from other donors the fundraising drive already had a hefty head start. On the following day at Convoca- tion the plan was unveiled to stu- dents along with a brand new admis- sions videotape that highlighted all that is wonderful about Agnes Scott. After this, one of the most rousing convocations of the year, each stu- dent, faculty member, and staff member exited Presser to find a Cen- tennial Campaign T-shirt and Zippy, the roller skating chimp who was hired especially for the morning ' s celebration. However, the extravaganza was not yet over. On September 26 the brand new Woodruff Quad was offi- cially dedicated to the memory of George and Irene Woodruff. A brief ceremony was held on the marble steps during which President Schmidt and Board of Trustees Chairman, L.L. Gellerstedt, Jr., spoke of the longstanding connection between our college and the Wood- ruffs and about George Woodruffs legendary philanthropic work. Other days of celebration included the ded- ication of the new Student Center in February and the Physical Activities Center in March. The feature com- mon to all these extravaganzas was the dedication to continuing and strengthening the Agnes Scott tradi- tion of offering the finest education and facilities to young women throughout this century and beyond. MtiOfli Jihxeelien M The 1987-88 school year was marked by not only changes in the physical appearance of the campus, but also, by numerous ad- justments in the academic realm, where Agnes Scott is already justly renowned for its excellence. During the spring semester the most imme- diate and startling change — evening classes — was introduced. These classes, which ran from 5:45 to 7:00 twice a week, allowed entirely free mornings or afternoons. According to Associate Dean Harry Wistrand, stu- dents can expect an expansion of the evening class in 1988-89, when class- es that run from 4:00 to 5:15 are add- ed. In the fall semester the faculty be- gan considering more profound changes, changes in the curriculum. Tentative plans and programs were announced at the September 30 con- vocation. The Art Department Chair, Dr. Terry McGehee was inter- ested in a visiting arts program, ren- novation of Dana, and more support concerning the personnel, such as secretaries, curators, and building managers. In the English Department, Chair Linda Hubert proposed a writers in residence program, a writing lab, and an expanded creative writing pro- gram that would include a course and internships in the field of journalism. These programs would serve a broad spectrum of students. Freshmen with writing anxiety or inadequate writ- ing ability would benefit from the guidance offered in a writing lab. Those with a keen interest in writing would enjoy the proximity of a writer in residence and the opportunity to explore journalism in depth. Many other departments, includ- ing the German Department, the Chemistry Department, the Physical Education Department, and the Bi- ble and Religion Department planned curriculum changes that ranged from including Global Awareness fees in tuition to creating a women ' s studies library. Just as the campus renovations enhance student life, these academic changes enhance student learning opportunities. These adjustments show that main- taining excellence requires constant adaptations and refinement even at a very traditional college like Agnes Scott. MiiUuMlmi We are all enjoying and bene- fitting from the changes on campus as A.S.C. prepares for the Centennial. However, it sometimes seems that we must take the good with the bad because along with these changes, there comes a lot of exasperation. Some students seem to resent the amount of money being spent on the renovations, especially on the Quad. Others complain of the " lack of cli- mate control in all buildings . " " I can ' t go directly from one place to another without walking into something that ' s not supposed to be there, " one Scottie moans, citing such obstructions as mud puddles, piles of pipes, and chain link fences. The construction workers exasperate other students. One senior laments, " I ' ll never get to use anything they are making. I just get to watch them build it! " The lack of physical education fa- cilities has really been felt this year. Both the old and new gym were closed, and the Physical Education department was temporarily relo- cated in the " Win Gym. " " There ' s very little that we can do in Win- ship, " says Miss McKemie. " I miss the pool, " says one student. Another is upset by " not being able to have jazz class in the studio. " According to Miss McKemie, " Exasperation is be- ing told the gym will be ready in the fall, then saying it will be ready in January, and then being told it would be ready in March. That ' s ex- asperation! " Black Cat was great, oh man! " says one Scottie about this year ' s festivities. Once again, the A.S.C. campus experienced a week of food, frolic, and fun, culmi- nating in the (in)famous Black Cat Formal. Traditional treats such as special food, the Black Cat games, and a pumpkin carving contest were enjoyed by all. At the annual bonfire, the freshmen gave a little whistle and revealed their mascot, Jiminy Cricket. The Black Cat Production, put on by the erstwhile and most er- udite junior-types, introduced fresh- men to life at A.S.C. in a most inno- vative and quintessential manner. This year ' s pranks were imagina- tive and humorous, centering on that hub of culinary capers, Letitia Pate Evans Dining Hall. The Class of ' 91 thanked us for our support by steal- ing brassieres and displaying them in the dining hall. The Mounties ad- vised everyone to attend convoca- tion, where all became honorary sophomores and received tickets that kept us from eating lunch on the floor in " jail. " The dining hall served yellow and white food for the juniors ' prank, and one had to act like a Cheshire Cat to receive condiments. After Scotties woke up early in the morning to the sound of a fire alarm, the students found the dining hall miraculously transformed into Tracksides Tavern by the seniors. The " capper " was Mortarboard ' s prank which scared us all silly. The competition for the coveted Black Kitty was fierce, but the sen- iors were victorious, followed by — surprise — the juniors, sophomores, and freshmen. The formal was held at the Omni International Hotel, where one and all be-bop ped to the vintage sound of the Cruise-0-Matics, imported expe- cially for us from Las Vegas. However, there were some dark moments during the week — most notably the fire alarm and sprinkler incidents at the hotel. " That was just stupid, " says one student. There were also complaints about imma- ture frat boys and the state of being " totally dateless. " Another problem was the sense that some of the usual Black Cat spirit was missing — in both students and professors. One student said she missed " the usual unity of spirit and mind " of Black Cat. But, on the whole it was another week of fun and relaxation and an introduction of freshmen to life at Agnes Scott. Welcome, Crickets! rit Throughout her years at Agnes Scott a woman participates in many special events and cere- monies. Events like Black Cat, Soph- omore Parents Weekend, and Junior Jaunt leave students with wonderful memories, but few events are so poi- gnant as Senior Investiture, a cere- mony which signifies the official ap- pointment as a senior and the beginning of the end of the college career. On September 26, 1987 President Ruth Schmidt conducted the ninety- ninth Investiture after a formal pro- cession and prayer. President Schmidt spoke of the evolution of the ceremony from a private one with only the seniors and the presi- dent present to a fully public one. Before the ceremony changed there was intense class rivalry as the jun- iors attempted to steal the seniors ' mortar boards. Also noted was the fact that for the second year Investiture was being held in conjuction with the Alumnae Leadership Conference so that sen- iors and former students could get to know each other. Tracy McMahon, Class President, then introduced Dr. Ayse Garden who gave the key note address. Dr. Garden, Assoc. Professor of Psychology and an A.S.G. gradu- ate, spoke on the " Teacher-Student Connection. " She reported that her findings indicated a very positive and strong relationship between stu- dents and faculty at A.S.G. After the speech, capping began with Dean Hall officially placing the mortar board on the head. One senior re- marked that this time of exultation seemed to increase class unity and spirit. JW xeuMJoM Although most Agnes Scott students are here for the school ' s emphasis on aca- demics, sometimes the pressures of it all get to be too much, and one sim- ply must escape. To get off campus, Scotties have found a variety of es- capes from their various frustrations. To escape Calculus, English pa- pers, and sometimes even boredom, Scotties troop to nearby campuses such as Georgia Tech and Emory, as well as to such watering holes as PJ ' s, Tracksides, and Bash ' s. To es- cape the food, A.S.C. students prefer Casa Fiesta, the Freight Room, El Toro, and Subway. To get away from " the same old scenery day after day " and " looking at the same people all the time, " Scotties also frequent the movies. Fernback planetarium, church, and " Marta to anywhere, " and some stu- dents prefer a more academic excur- sion like an internship. Agnes Scott students, who believe that when the going gets tough, " the tough go shopping, " head for the malls, especially Lenox. A favorite way to take a break during a late night of studying is a quick stop at TCBY or a midnight run to Krispy Kreme. Noisy dorms send others scrambling to home or to their boy- friends. The same old food, people, work, and scenery can get boring, but A.S.C. students seem to know where to escape. Then with clear heads, they can return to school ready to plunge into their studies (?). Joking Around At Junior Jaunt What do Egleston Chil- dren ' s hospital and the Cheshire Cats have in com- mon? Well . . . Junior Jaunt of course. As per usual, this year ' s Junior Jaunt was a big Dolly Purvis made her comeback as director with the help of Shannon Gibbs. Just like last year ' s Junior Jaunt, Junior Jaunt 1988 was a variety show. To open a show. President White, Dean Langford, and Dean Gottche made their debut as the fu- ture leaders of Agnes Scott. A few of their new pro grams included buying back all the Hub bricks in order to re- build the Hub. They also shortened capping to 1 day and changed the words to " God of the Marching Cen- turies. " The Moving of the pear trees reappeared at Junior Jaunt. " Let ' s Move the Pear Trees again " first appeared at the Junior Production for Black Cat, but because it was such a big hit, it was brought back by popular demand. Sam McClintock and Vee Kimbrell, being disgruntled with public safety, inade their gripes known. " No Parking " depicted the per- petual parking problem found at Agnes Scott. Ac- cording to Sam and Vee, Public Safety ' s solution to everything is the towing of a person ' s car. To end the show, we were granted the privilege of see- ing the Dolphin Club Per- form. Being deprived of their own pool to practice and per- form in be cause of the reno- vations of the student center and the building of the new gym, they took this opportu- nity to give a show. After the curtain call, it was time for the drawing for the senior raffle. Various staff and Professors offer gifts and services for the raf- fle and students pay 25 cents to have a chance to win. It seemed as sophomore, Pam Clemmons rigged the draw- ing, because she won six of the raffles. Overall, the night was great fun. Students got to take a study break, laugh, and hopefully win something all to benefit Egleston Chil dren ' s Hospital. President White, Dean Lankford, and Dean Gottsche all sing the new Version of " God of the Marching Centuries. " Renee Caudill and Tracy McMahon, senior officers, start the drawing for the Senior Raffle Winners. Poking fun at the ASC Public Safety Dept.. Vee Kimbrell and Sam McClintock sing " No Parking. " ■A Springtime!!! Spring Fling Weekend 1988 As per usual, the highlight of the entire spring semester is Spring Fling. This year was different from last year in the fact that Spring Fling was made a weekend event. It started with a riverboat ride at Stone Mountain on Friday, April 15, 1988. Not all but a great deal of Agnes Scott students attended. However, the actual Spring Fling dance was more widely attended the next day, April 16. Shannon Williamson and Carolyn Amos dress a little more casually for the preformal riverboat ride on the Henry Grady. Capping The Class of ' 89 Capping is a long time tra- dition at Agnes Scott. It is a time when the Seniors try to torture the Juniors — of course all in the name of fun. Tasks are given to Junior capping candidates. Many of these tasks are quite creative. Individual tasks range from stealing borrowing a Tech fraternity composite to put- ting in an application for a job at the Gold Club or the Cheeta III. One of the high- lights of the period is the Talent Show, usually held in the dining hall at 5:30. Cap- ping usually ends with a day long drinking benge and a ceremony in the infirmary gardens. This ceremony is where the juniors move into the senior ' s position. With the purpose of embarrassment before ones peers, the talent show provides one with the opportunity to prove ones insanity. Without the help of alcohol, Ginger Patton performs in front of a packed dining hall. Going For The Kitty A challenge is set forth to Black Kitty competiti Welcome, Jiminy Crickets the freshmen class each ye However, with experience This challenge is to establish now under their belt, the Ji- juclges a mascot and keep its identi- ty hidden until Black Cat. To make this task difficult, the upperclassmen plot and scheme of ways to reveal the mascot ' s identity. With green and white as their class colors, the class of 1991 chose Jiminy Crickets as their mascots. The Jiminy Cricket ' s theme for the week was " We support the class of 1991. " In following with the theme, the class prank was a display of several bras in the dining hall. Overall, the freshmen class placed fourth in the miny Crickets can expect to place better in years to come. l Mounties March Onward To win the Black Kitty is the pinnacle of the year for a class at Agnes Scott. As each class strives toward winning the Black Kitty, they also have other goals. Of course the main focus of sophomore attention went to trying to reveal the class of 1991 ' s mascot. Remembering the problems they had last year, the Mounties, all in fun, strove to make life harder for the freshmen. Only to the annoyance of the freshmen, meetings were spoiled and spys were placed. Unfortu- nately for the sophomores, no points are given for un- masking the freshmen ' s mas- cot. As a result the sopho- mores were forced to focus on the Black Kitty competi- tion too. Convocation on Wednes- day played a major role in the Mountie ' s prank. For those who attended the Chimo convocation and agreed to sit in the Mountie ' s section, each received a small white tag that allowed her to sit at a table during lunch. For the poor person with no tag, she had to sit on the floor. With one year ' s experi- ence, the class of 1990 made a better showing this year placing third in the Black Kitty competition. At the bonfire, the Mighty Mounties display their school and class spirit. Perhaps the most memo- rable scene of the entire week of Black Cat is Sally Mairs and her Vodka bottle. In some ways, Sally, the president of the Orientation Council, had more to cele- brate. After-all, she had just guided transfer students, for- eign students, and a fresh- men class through two months of orientation. Sally was not alone in her class spirit. She and her classmates, the Pilots, took the Black Kitty by showing that they had the most spirit. Even though small in num- ber, the Pilots made as much noise as the other larger classes. And with their own specialized version of the senior song, made everyone in the entire dining hall laugh. The Pilots showed the other classes what class spir- it and unity can bring . . . The Black Kitty. Junior Production: Parody On The Plight Of The Pear Trees Pat Pinka bunnyhops across the stage . . . Linda Hubert forgets to remove large price tags from her clothing . , . Elsa Jann accosted by a nerd. This was the 1987 Black Cat Pro- duction. Written by Dolly Purvis with assistant director Anne Leacock, the production was a composite effort by the entire Junior class. This year, the juniors attempted to parody every facet of life here at Agnes Scott. With an outstanding performance by Ginger Patton as Madonna singing " Ethereal World, " and Eleanor Dill, as the Mister Rogers character, the production started with a bang and ended with a cynical yet comic poke at modern systems of education. Even President Schmidt did not escape the icy grip of comedy. Adelle Clements, dressed in a fine, tailored suit, strode out on stage and addressed the issue of campus renovations. She, bearing an uncanny resem- blance to our president, ripped across the stage in a cloud of baby powder to face an empty convocation which provoked one of the most inspired renderings of the movement of the pear trees. Vee Kimbrell and Allison Addams, a.k.a. Dr. Q- Bert and Dr. Pinkness, fooled a full house in Gaines while speaking in incredibly poly-syllabic words and quoting, at length. Paradise Lost. Every one escaped unscathed, except for the well-inten- tioned yet misunderstood writer who, some may say received A Cheshire Cat Black Kitty her just desserts or, perhaps, suffered poetic justice when the t " the spirit of the week h cast and crew watched as Rebecca Bradly, the junior class ' " ' ' " ' ■• " " ' ■ president, and Anne Leacock hurled a pie in her face. " Let ' s Move the Pear 1 ' Lets Move the 1 ' ear ' I ' ree Again ' is the song siir g by Dol Purvi with her spe cial Rues Adelle Clem enls as Pr esider dt. RV Pieces Of The Hub When the Murphy Can- dler building was torn down, students and alum- nae mourned its loss. The " Hub " had been a big part of life at Agnes Scott and its absence was apparent. In the new Alston Cen- ter the cornerstones of the " Hub " have been dis- played in the main level entry. As is apparent, the cornerstones could never replace the " hub " in the hearts and minds of peo- ple close to Agnes Scott. However, the display is a pleasant rembrance of all the fun and special times had in the Murphy Can- dler building. In the main level entry, the cor- nerstones of the old Murphy Candler building have been dis- played. Popular Places Since its opening, the Al- ston Center has proven to be a popular place to go. The places most widely used in the new student center are the aerobics room and the ra- quetball courts. Both places seemed to be a hit right from the beginning. Used by both the students and faculty, the raquetball courts were very busy. Fa- miliar faces around the courts included: Harry Wis- Working off the calories taken in at the dining hall, a student partici- pates in one of the nightly aerobics sessions. trand, John Pilger, Jerry Whittington, and Christo- pher Ames. Among the stu- dents, Gwen Haug visited the courts the most. The aerobic dance room was used mostly in the eve- nings. Almost every night af- ter dinner one could find a group of students " Getting Fit With Mit " or being in- spired by another student equivalent to Jane Fonda. Just batting the ball around is a great stress reducing activity. Just ask Sarah Kegsley. ■ ' n A New Place For Students Before leaving for Christ- mas break Agnes Scott stu- dents were told that the new student center would be opened when they returned from break. Unfortunately, the old gym did not complete its transformation until Feb- ruary. Named after Agnes Scott ' s third president, the Wallace M Alston center was opened on February 8, 1988. Dean Hudson and the trust- ees decided to dedicate the newly renovated gym to Dr. Alston because he was ex- tremely interested in stu- dents and student life. The Alston center is open from 8 A.M. to 11 P.M. and contains conveniences espe- cially for students. On the bottom level there is a stu- dent lounge, a snack-bar, a television room, and a dance studio. Raquetball courts, an aerobic dance room, the main information desk, the main dance studio and of- fices are contained on the main level. Upstairs, the Chaplain ' s office and the chapel are found. Without a doubt, the Alston center is a welcome and wanted addi- tion to the Agnes Scott cam- pus. Ms. G., whose office is on the main level, stands at the entrance of the new Alston Center. Andri Akins and Gina Greely prac- tice their new dance routine in the new Dance studio, on the main level. Wallace M. Alston Center Measuring Up Main After Main was reopened last year, the prospect of liv- ing in a beautiful dorm was very exciting. From the im- pressive McKinney date par- lour to the tower rooms, Ag- nes Scott Hall is admired by students and residents. Liv- ing in Main, the oldest build- ing on campus, has its down- side also; the tedious flights of stair.s, the occasional lack of hot water, the definite lack of air conditioning, and the fact that the building is open most of the time. But counterbalancing these pit- falls of Main are the large rooms and bathrooms, the high ceilings and windows, the pastel decor of each hall, the stories of the tower ghost, and the bell tower it- self. Driving into Decatur and the sight of the bell tow- er brings a rush of nostalgia for Agnes Scott and all it stands for. 1 ■ H - ■• ,tf PPWj 1 ■,.yx,W-- T % 3- M " ' " % w 1 l2 1 ' f OE % 1 Hot And Hectic It is not the first day of exams. It is not the last day of exams. The most hectic and chaotic day of the entire year is the day we move into the dorms. August 24, f987 was made even more difficult than previous years because of the cl osing of Huttrick Drive. Ileturning students were rerouted to the loop in front of Main, the Rebekah parking lot, the Walters parking lot, and the Hopkins parking area. This detour was torture to the fathers, brothers, and boyfriends that helped with the moving. The comandeered help was forced to carry the heavy and the bulky farther distances. Perhaps those who moved into Inman had life the easi- est. Afterall, Inman had air- conditioning. Move-in day was one of the hottest days of the summer of 1987 in Atlan- ta. For those who live else- where in uncooled dorms, the rooms were hotter than outside because they were all closed up. Thankfully, no one suf- fered too much from moving into the dorms in such heat. Other than exhaustion, which is cured by a good night ' s sleep, no one was mortally wounded. Perhaps, a not-so-happy thought for all except th e seniors is that we can expect to do the same thing next year. Home Away From Home Do you even know where Hopkins is located? The train certainly does. Elvery three hours or so, the rail- road system bequests Hop- kins dormitory, the campus ' smallest and closest to the tracks, with a few minutes of non-maiilluous cacaphonic chaos. The debs cover their ears and try their best to continue studying, sleeping, or whatever it is a deb does when she is trying to avoid the fact that, yes, she is in school. The Hopkins Junior Debutante Society (as they wish to be called) periodical- ly throws cotillions for inter- ested (perhaps, interesting) faculty and staff members. ' I ' hese parties, which have been well attended, have fea- tured the Seven Deadly Sins as well as Ms. G lipsynching with Aretha Franklin singing that all-time favorite hit, the debs listen to such tunes " Respect. " The debs also at- as " Kiirning Down The tempt to make fire drills House " or " Burning for Your more a memorable experi- Love. " All the fun aside. ence. Kach time they are Hopkins is a heterogeneous forced to leave the comforts mixture of all types of people of their desk or bed in order who do more than co-exist; to convince the fire depart- they live and learn together ment that they can, in fact, in remarkable harmony, exit the building quickly when driven out by an alarm which sounds something like an elephant on a motorcycle, m£A asSJ mxM I ' M■. r.mwwmwn miir nn Woodruff Gym Opens Carol Gibbs expresses her happiness at finishing 53rd in the five kilome- ter race. Mary Ann Athens gets a autograph form Joan Beniot Samuelson after the five kilometer race. The Campus New Addition With the opening of spring came the opening of the new Woodruff Gymnasium. Joan Benoit Samuelson came to Agnes Scott to help with the day long celebration. At 11:00 A.M. the celebra- tion began. The biggest event was the 5 K run and the Fun Run. The public was invited and they participated in great numbers. Later in the afternoon, Mrs. Samuelson was the keynote speaker for the dedication of the new Gymnasium. The Woodruff Gymnasi- um takes the place of the old gym on the quadrangle, that is now the Alston Center. Lo- cated across the street from the tennis courts, students will get, if nothing else their exercise walking to the new gym. Not Just A Pool A natat orlum is a place for swimming, especially an in- door pool. At least that is what Webster ' s says. Agnes Scott could say that they have a " new pool, " but that would be an understatement. The new gym was designed with an Olympic pool in mind. The pool also has an underwater sound system es- pecially made with the Dol- phin Club, Agnes Scott ' s synchronized swimming club, in mind. It also has a low diving board and a high diving board. All of these new amenities were not found in the former swim- ming pool. It is hoped that the presence of our new and improved pool will allow Ag- nes Scott to develop a swim team and to improve our Synchronized swimming team. At Dolphin Club practice, Ms. Ma- nuel coaches Carolyn Weaver, Co- lette Ellis, and Mary Ann Athens. What Is A Gym? A gym is a gym is a gym is a gym. However, the new gym in the Woodruff Physi- cal Education Facility is up- graded from the former gym. This new gym has bleachers so events can be held in there. Also, the new gym is a place where the frustration of the day can be worked through in a beneficial way. It is not rare to see students and or faculty blowing off a little steam with a game of one on one. P.E. classes use the facility too. Volleyball, Basketball, and badminton classes are to be held there. It, too, is a wonderful addi- tion to the Agnes Scott cam- pus. Taking your troubles out on a bas- ketball is what Ashley Barnes does in a little game of one on one. 1 . , Practice Makes Perfect! Dolphin club members are required to spend a great deal of time working on stunts. Living In " Hotel Inman ' c V ;, 5| ' ' ' ' 5 I Last year, when I found out that I was going to live in Inman, I was ecstatic! The thought of Hving in such a glamorous dorm was quite enticing. And then I woke up. No, seriously, Inman is very nice. (Although as I write this, the dryers are bro- ken, and my room resembles a backyard. Also two out of three stalls in the bathroom are for ducks only.) As far as comparison to other dorms, Inman is rather normal. The heat and air conditioning work at oppo- site seasons, the elevator has a mind of its own and doors slam shut at all hours of the As residenls o( Inman, the are e.vcilecl about, their n Col. Sancler.s a.s the (luest i morning. Living on the same floor as Ms. G is wonderful! She can always be counted on to offer advise, lend an ear or engage in cheerful conversation. Personally, I enjoy living in Inman. It has been wonder- ful getting to know the peo- ple on my hall, and even bet- ter listening and watching those loveable seniors on first floor. I often feel ex- tremely lucky. Have you ever seen dorm rooms at Tech or Georgia? I feel honored to live in such a beautiful envi- ronment — and dorm. As with everything, it all does have its drawbacks, but on the whole, I would not trade it for anything. — Kim Lamkin August of 1987 found Wal- ters as the newest victim of Agnes Scott ' s perpetual face lift program. The interior sparkled with a coat of fresh paint. Also the basement, which had stood in ruins for many years, was straight- ened up and now is a co-ed game room with ping-pong and pool. The plumbing, however, remained the same. One must still yell " Hot Wa- ter " before flushing to ensure that the person in the shower does not get scalded. Being a sophomore and freshman dorm, Walters is quite messy at times. Period- ic study breaks provide Wal- ters with moments of spon- tonaety. Bursts of laughter, blaring stereos, and even screams of frustration can be heard periodically after 7 p.m. Occasionally, hall par- ties and dorm parties add to the confusion. The Christ- mas pizza party, paid for by Interdorm because of Wal- ter ' s superb Christmas deco- rations, caused a lengthy dis- ruption in the studying of the Walter ' s residents. Even though the only peaceful time is after 6 pm on Friday and Saturday nights, it is nice to live in Walters. There is never a dull moment. It seems as though we are on the same mental wavelength, ya ' know? Seriously, being friends is the easiest thing I have ever done. Wacky Walters Home Away From Home Cont Friends, Neighbors, and Roommates Completely spastic over the first day and drunk with scottie dog sugar cookies and pink lemonade, we met at a tea on the President ' s patio. Although we were separated with one of us in Winship and the other in Inman we realized the potential of close friendship. Ms. X: My former room- mate and I went to see her that evening. I ' ll never forget her sign on the wall saying, " Rambo ' s Angel. " I ' d never seen a person with a theme nor a person who belonged to a terrorist organization. Ms. Y: When I saw her I thought, " Oh my God, look at the size of those bows! " But you can not judge a per- son by her bows. Ms. X: We do stupid things together. We take cameras to Kroger, we have water fights in the hall, and we wear our paja- mas to breakfast. Ms. Y: Can ' t forget Monday morn- ings at 3 A.M. on the quad trying to learn to use the timer on the camera. Most important, we are known for our craftsmanship in design- ing the most efficient use of space within a Walters room. Ms. X: We know the gives and takes of being friends. I ' m there for her and she for me. We can laugh when things get tough and work through it together. It ' s been a blast. She ' s a special person and that is what makes her such a good friend. Ms. Y: We get along so well maybe because we sing in unison in the shower. I don ' t really know. All I know is that she understands me and I her. In 1988, fitness seemed to be the fad. One could always find students participating in aerobics and other types of exercise. The goal of every active student was to lose weight and to firm up. How- ever it seemed to be a losing battle when no one had an active say in their diet when forced to eat in the dining hall. One cannot say how suc- cessful the fitness campaign was. However the great num- ber of participants certainly had a good time exercising. No one person was forced to exercise alone. In most cases exercising was done in groups and fun was had by all. What spurred this fitness craze? It is hard to say. Per- haps it was the presence of new extremely nice facilities. Perhaps i t was the new social pressure to be thin. Whatev- er the cause, the quest for fit- ness at Agnes Scott was most apparent. Fighting To Be Fit Fitness Craze? Sophomores Frances Scrivener and Jackie Grouse stretch out before an afternoon run. Some students get together for a friendly tennis match in order to get some exercise. Diet, Diet, Diet!! The most dreaded part of one ' s freshman year is the " Freshmen Fifteen. " Howev- er the fitness campaign tried to eliminate the problem. The dining hall helped the students by creating a diet that would help them main- tain, or maybe even lose weight. The meals were rath- er sparce consisting of tuna and lettuce or a small ham- burger patty. This diet was first designed for the tennis team, but became popular when the team got positive results. Thanks to the diet, the " Freshmen Fifteen " is not the problem it used to be. No matter the sparce quantities on the dining hall diet, students still have something to smile about. P.E. Can Be Fun? The 1988 fitness craze was helped along by the Physical Education department. As it always has done, the P.E. dept. has given every Agnes Scott student the " opportu- nity " to become physically fit. Distribution requirements state that each student must take P.E. classes. A student has a number of choices. Tennis classes are popular in the fall and spring and swim- ming is popular during the winter. Sometimes these classes can be quite tedious, but they often turn out to be quite pleasant. Nonetheless, taking class- es is a great way to schedule time to exercise. Coach Patterson shows a student Miss McKemie lends a helping hand the proper way to hold a golf club. to a budding tennis star. Byrnside „. Bops And " Boogies Taking Time Out ' ■e College students tend to think that they are the only ones who can have fun. The Hopkins Junior Debutante Society along with some of the Agnes Scott faculty and Staff have proven this theory wrong. At one of the Deb ' s cotil- lions, the faculty and staff proved that they could be just as wild and crazy as those they teach. So — Hats off to you, members of the faculty, that can let down your hair (espe- cially you. Dr. Byrnside). Thank you for showing us what fun really means. Dr. Behan and Megan Walla licipale in what looks to be ■•Mornin ' Glo make.s a cole 1987 Street Dance As students at Agnes Scott, Scotties understand the meaning of studying more than their counterparts at U.G.A. Occasionally studying becomes impossi- ble. This happens because of many reasons. Nonetheless, this lapse in brain activity causing a break in concentra- tion resulting in the cessa- tion of higher mental activi- ties is called the Study Break. Study Breaks take many forms. Some people go to a friend ' s room and watch a television show like Moon- lighting, or The Cosby Show. Others like to gather in the hall and talk, sometimes complaining about classes and homework. A few find it necessary to call their boy- friends and disturb their studying. These are com- mon-place and ordinary Study Breaks. Toward the middle of the term, Study Breaks become more out- landish. Instead of just call- ing her boyfriend, one might go to see him instead. When in dire need for a " sugar fix " , some may take a trip to the Krispy Kreame store on Ponce deLeon or the Kroger. For those who are health wise, TCBY is always an option. Study Breaks, no matter what form they take, are a way that students keep their sanity. What? Guys, as in mates, on campus? It had been sev- eral weeks since school had started. GA Tech still was not in session. Then all of a sudden, there were men on campus. But why? The reason the men flocked to Agnes Scott was to get a good look at the new freshmen and to hear the Generics. The Generics are a band that is very popular around Atlanta, and can be found at GA Tech every night duting RUSH. The Generics were new only to Meeting guy.s is the main aim of the Street Dance. This year ' s band was the very popular, THE GENERICS. the freshmen and the party was in their favor. The Street Dance is put on by the Social Council in co- operation with the Orienta- tion Council. Its purpose is to introduce the freshmen to area men and to get them so- cially involved. Most impor- tantly, the Street Dance is for everyone, freshmen, sophomores, juniors, and seniors, to have fun. Short Study Breaks Support Sanity ' ' ' Sophomores Beth Ta nks ley ranees Scrive ner, Beth Hu her and Carol Douglas play hearts a a s tudy p -f}:i!wr ' mm4HfmmmMmitm»miim iiij-i;; v ' :M:i s.iiii- -x ' President President Ruth Schmidt Tansill Heslip Hille Deans Office of the Dean of the College: Ellen Hall, Dean of the College Nancy Robinson, Donna Kelly, Patricia Gannon, Cynthia Poe R.T.C. Program Marilyn Mallory Associate Dean David Behan Associate Dean Harry Wistrand mim „ Deans Gue Hudson, Dean of Students Mollie Merrick, Assistant Dean Rosa Tinsley, Secretary to the Dean _ Admissions Admissions Office: Ruth Vedvick, Director Kay Attaway Jennifer Cooper Sharon Core Linda Florence Jan Johnson Faye Noble Fran Ruthven _ Financial Aid Financial Aid Office: Susan Little, Director, Alice Grass, Assistant Director, Joyce Fallin . Registrar , _ Accounting Mary Jarboe, Registrar Ida Ruth Thies Accounting Office: Miriam Lyons Pat Dennis Susan Hester Lil Daniel Theresa Sehenuk Janet Gould Kate Goodson fBSsssi iM8«!?saies ' ajsi» . Business Affairs Business Office: Gerald Whittington, Vice President of Business Affairs Terry Maddox, Business Manager Linda Anderson _ Administrative Computing Robert Thies Kathryn Greene _ Development Rick Scott, Vice President of Development; Libby Coleman, Phyl- lis Campbell, Penny Rush Wistrand, Cathy Duke, Meredith Neill, Jean Kennedy, Mildred Browning, Loucy Tittle, Kimberly Ames, Mary Ann Reeves, John Royall , niiiirmmaimm ' mmtMnB ( mtmimimmmmmmimiamimitMiimmm _ Publications Publications: Lynn Donham, Stacey Noiles, Teresa Havlis _ Library _ Public Carolyn Wynens, Susan Medlock Library Staff: Joyce Manget Lillian Newman Judith Jensen Elizabeth Ginn Cynthia Richmond Sue Trowbridge Relations I „ Student Activities Student Activities Karen Green-Grantham, Director _ Career Planning Amy Schmidt Dot Markert Mary Kay rfiii ' iinrrfmrrrir " " — " " -- ' ' - Media Linda Hilsenrad Media Specialist IMx JLiM «iL .- i Chaplain Miriam Dunson, Chaplain _ Alumnae Affairs, Alumnae Affairs: Lucia Sizemore, Elizabeth Smith _ Operator Telephone Services Annie Lippett „ Personnel ii ' " j.-- _ Health Services Personnel Mary Froehlich Health Services: Sharon Maxted, Mary Lou Christensen, Pat Murray _ Physical Plant _ Public Safety William Korth, Director _PosT Office James Hooper, Director Robert Bell, Grover Harris, Ursula Booch, Gina Greely „ English Bo Ball Professor of English Jack Nelson Professor of English Linda Hubert Professor of English, Chair Peggy Thompson Assistant Professor of English Christopher Ames Assistant Professor of English _ French Regine Reynolds-Cornell Professor of French Huguette Chatagnier Associate Professor of French Christabel Braunrot Associate Professor of French Rosemary Eberiel Assistant Professor of French _ German Gunther Bicknese Professor of German, Chair Ingrid Wieshofer Associate Professor of Ger- _ Spanish Constance Shaw Professor of Spanish, Chair Eloise Herbert Associate Professor of Spanish Ada Aleman Assistant Professor of Spanish _ Classics Gail Cabisius Associate Professor of Classics, Chr. Sally A. Rackley Assistant Professor of Classics Sally MacEwen Assistant Professor of Classics ISTORY Katharine Kennedy Assistant Professor of History Michael Brown Professor of History, Chair John Gignilliat Associate Professor of History Penelope Campbell Professor of History :;sji %- ' ' [yim l i rf -:t ' : Mm w _ Religion Malcolm Peel Professor of Bible Religion, Chair _ Philosophy Beth Mackie Associate Professor of Bible Religion Gerard Elfstrom Assistant Professor of Philoso- phy Richard Parry Professor of Philosophy David Behan Professor of Philosophy, Chair Biology Winter Wonderland From December 27, 1987, to January 16, 1988, sixteen stu- dents and two professors trav- eled to Peru and the Galapagos Islands on a Global Awareness trip. While in Peru, the stu- dents visited several different communities, the ruin of Mac- chu Picchu, museums, and dis- cos. They met with ASC gradu- ate Nelly Jitsuyu, who is actively involved in the Peruvi- an feminist movement. Some students were even able to meet the President of Peru when they saw him on the streets in Trujillo. In the Galapagos Islands the students observed the many di- verse species of wildlife that fill the islands. The group lived on a boat and learned to snorkle. Kathryn Malody Instructor in Biology Edward Hover Assist. Prof, of Biology Patricia McGuire White Assist. Prof, of Biology John Pilger Assoc. Prof, of Biology Harry Wistrand Assoc. Prof, of Biology ya;. mv i ;tCTS-? i: n«T xi iwtMiiW H t i ifyBU) nfflM!g Physics and Astronomy Arthur Bowling Associate Professor of Physics Astronomy, Chair Alberto Sadun Assistant Professor of Astronomy _ Chemistry Leigh Bottomley Assistant Professor of Chemis- try Leon Venable Assistant Professor of Chemis- try Alice Cunningham Professor of Chemistry, Chair --■•MmaimeSfM _ Psychology Lee Copple Professor of Psychology Miriam Drucker Professor of Psychology Thomas Hogan Associate Professor of Psychol- ogy Ayse Garden Associate Professor of Psy- chology Sociology. 1 0S» Connie Jones Associate Professor of Soci- ology John Tumblin Professor of Sociology Anth- ropology ■— ay ,;a :?r;;iaitaj,a;s?:K-v???y:i? ;T-7 ;:-i»m «Httf« aaM -Trm? . ' ■.■!:-a. tMna . _ Economics Edward Johnson Assoc. Prof, of Econ., Chr. Rosemary Cunningham Assist. Prof, of Economics Edmund Sheehey Professor of Free Enterprise Albert Badre Professor of Free Enterprise _ POLI Sci Cathy Scott Assist. Prof, of Political Sci- ence Augustus Cochran Assoc. Prof, of Poll. Sci., Chr. mtJi _ Mathematics Sara Ripy Professor of Math Robert Leslie Associate Professor of Math, Chr. Daniel Waggoner Assistant Professor of Math Myrtle Lewin Assistant Professor of Math W1 ' 2Vi ' , ttl Y;?»-,. ? ,l» i7y.T ,V-iil,ft!.m-Wf ).1ii TO. n« _Art Leland Staven Assoc. Prof, of Art Terry McGehee Assoc. Prof, of Art Donna Sadler-Davis Assist. Prof, of Art JUL) CATION _ _ Music Margaret Ammons Prof, of Education, Chr. Lynn Hart Lecturer in Education Jay Fuller Assoc. Prof, of Music Calvert Johnson Assoc. Prof, of Music Theodore Mathews Assoc. Prof, of Music, Chr. Ronald Byrnside Prof, of Music - ; iivV-,;nvAgj..v»m ' itHn K.vx-?y,;mi . ' .jii. v,tmCTf ffi .Physical Education Kate McKemie Professor of Phys. Ed. Kathryn Manuel Professor of Phys. Ed., Chr. Woodruff Center Dedicated The Robert W. Woodruff Physical Activities Center offi- cially opened on March 26, 1988. The highlight of the event was the appearance of Joan Be- noit Samuelson, Olympic Gold Medalist from 1984. Ms. Sa- muelson was the featured speaker at the dedication cere- mony. About 300 people, including President Schmidt joined Ms. Samuelson in a 5 K run through the surrounding neighborhood and a " fun run " around the track. The Emory Diving Team and the Cobb Aqua Ribbons performed in the new 25 meter pool for spectators in the view- ing gallery. Besides the pool, which fea- tures both three and one meter diving boards, starting blocks, a unique reduced-ripple design, and underwater PA system, the new gym houses locker rooms for both men and women, a weight room, and courts for basketball and volleyball. Marilyn Darling Assoc. Prof, of Phys. Ed. Cynthia Peterson Instructor in Phys. Ed. BLACK " A Comedv of Errors " The purpose of Blackfriars is to promote lasting interest in the theatre and to provide oppor- tunities for experience in dramatic art. The Blackfriars, each year, present two faculty directed productions, a children ' s production, and a night of One Act ' s which is the work of the directing class. This year the Black- friars presented " A Comedy of Er- rors " and " The Marriage of Bette and Boo. " The children ' s production this year was " Cinderella. " With each show they strive to present the highest quality performances and production elements, including scen- ery, makeup and costume. Blackfriars relies upon its box of- fice receipts to fund its shows and does not receive funds from the col- lege. It is student run and is the old- est organization on campus, and the oldest continuing theatre group in Atlanta. A great deal of time and energy is spent throughout the year to produce theatre of which the Blackfriars and all of Agnes Scott can be proud. Shown above and right are the fall and spring productions respectively. FRIARS M The members of Blackfriars are: Heidi Staven, Missy Ritche, Jennifer Peluso, Jeannie Nor- ton, Laura Thruston, Dudley Sand- ers, Julia Valentine, Shama Shams, Becky Prophet, Meg Bryant, Prin- ceanna Walker, Susan Barber, Amna Jaffer, Sarah Crane, Mary Ann Ath- ens, Daphne Burt, Marsha Michie, Rachel Fletcher. The photo below shows the cast of the spring performance of the " Mar- riage of Bette and Boo. " DIXIE DARLINGS This year the Dixie Darlings performed at the Yellow Daisy Festival, the Cherry Blossom Festival in Macon, and the Cotton Pickin ' Festival in Gay. They had. their largest membership ever, and enjoyed practicing in the new tap room in the Student Center. Members are: Mary Ruth Oliver, Heidi Wilson, Lynn Wilson, Karen Wisely, Jennifer Burger, Daphne Norton, Erin Gaston, Susie Rights, Chrissie Lewandowski, Jennifer Per- son, and Jennifer Pilcher. JOYFUL NOISE t The members of Joyful Noise are: Carol Ashmore, Dara Da- vis, Angela Howard, Kathryn Malody, Karen Moore, Nela Nan- ayakkara, Anna-Lena Neld, Susanne Pesterfield, Tanya Savage, Caroline Sigman, Amanda Smith, Princeanna Walker, Lauri White, Felicia Wil- liams. COMMUNITY ORCHESTRA Orchestra members are: K. Kim, G. Ekonomou, P. Bo- len, C. Dickert, D. Emory, G. di Girolamo, K. Howard, E. Man- seau, R. Shoup, D. Wilson, G. Strother, S. Bardis, H. Daugherty, B. Derickson, A. Fisher, A. Long, K. Banks, C. Cooper, L. Pollard, M. Ross, S. Hodgkin, T. Terrel, C. Slaughter, C. Butcher, J. McConnell, J. Bridges, J. Raabe, K. Chamber- lain, S. Price, D. Burt, D. Hancock, R. Barnwell, K. Brown, A. Duffey, J. Jones, B. Sievers, C. Johnson, The conductor is William Lemonds DOLPHIN CLUB gnes Scott ' s Dolphin Club was established to promote interest in the art of syn- chronized swimming. Club members spend the fall semester practicing for their spring performance, for which they create their own costumes, backdrops and choreography, this year ' s club was the first to perform in the new Woodruff Physical Activi- ties Center. Their director is Kay Manuel. Members are: Joan McGuirt, Shelly Trabue, Colette Ellis, Shan- non Gibbs, Frances Scrivener, Con- chi Gonzalez, Jill Owens, Carolyn Weaver, Karen Wisely, Elsa Jann, Hillary Soper, Mary Ann Athens, Carol Gibbs, Dee Agee, Beth Huber, LeAnn Ransbothan, Stephanie Leonard, Laura Steger, Nicole Harri- son, and Lynne Langfeldt. Dolphin Club Members " perform " at the Jun ior Jaunt. Ik JaokfiSflriiAifiBdtiyuwhi LONDON FOG London Fog members are: Nan Tittle, Beth Leonard, Jennifer Bridges, Daphne Burt, Caro- line Lewis, Gwen Haug, Amy Gottsche, Laura N. Beverly, Stevie Barkholtz, Marsha Michie, and Hei- di Hitchcock. They are directed by Ron Byrnside and Adele Clements is their business manager. GLEE CLUB During its 80th year, the Glee Club performed at the Quad Dedication and Senior Inves- titure. They also gave two concerts. They sang at the Open House of the Atlanta Historical Society and at the Women in the Constitution Confer- ence. Over Spring Break they went on a " world tour " performing in such places as Brussels, Amsterdam and Notre Dame in Paris. Members are: R. Bradley, J. Brand, L. Brown, C. Cechman, P. Clemmons, C. Collis, K. Deane, J. DeLeon, E. Gaston, H. Kelly, J. Pilcher, C. Pitney, A. Presseley, S. Price, J. Rozelle, E. Seward, S. Tiller, L. White, J. Wilson, J. Boyd, J. Bridges, D. Crawford, D. Davis, A. Harris, P. Heaton, K. Lamkin, K. Lee, A. Lovell, M. Michie, M. Rob- erts, R. Roerig, J. Thurmond. D. Wil- liams. i i Studio Dance Theatre is the performing dance company at Agnes Scott College that provides a variety of dance styles for college events and functions in the metro Atlanta area. The company ' s main campus functions and performances in- clude the Christmas children ' s show and the Spring Concert. This year the Spring concert fea- tured dances that were choreo- graphed by the students and brought in outside talents as well. Members are: Shannon Wil- liamson, Nica Poser, Gina Greely, Vivian Saker, Jennifer Peluso, Jennifer Boyens, Anne-Marie Huff, Debbie Richardson, Robin Clayton, Suzanne Redmon, Beth- Land, Dawn Goforth, Julia David- son, Holly Parker, Andri Akins, and Jennifer Prodgers. Marilyn Darling is the director. STUDIO Shannon Williamson during a Studio Dance rehearsal. DANCE e k i LUE )(umimUjOfyi Catalyst Committee Catalyst is a Student Government Association committee made up of a representative group of students who investigate possible changes in rules and regulations, and improvements in student life. Catalyst does re- search for proposals given to the committee by Rep. Council. Mem- bers of catalyst are selected by peti- tion in the spring. Members are: Renee Caudill: Chair Megan Wallace: Secretary Sarah Napier Anne Leacock Karen Anderson Cherie Arnette Shelby Threlkel Zeynep Yalim Honor Court Honor Court is the judicial body of the Student Government Associa- tion. Honor Court is responsible for educating the campus in the work- ings of the Honor System and enforc- ing the Honor Code. Members par- ticipate in Freshman orientation and plans the convocation in the fall at which students take the big step and sign the Honor Pledge. The court is busy throughout the year publicizing the rules of the System and helping everyone to understand them. The hard work of Honor Court and coop- eration of the campus community ensures that the Agnes Scott way of life will endure into the second cen- tury. Honor Court members are: Krista Lankford: President Elizabeth Adams: Vice-pres. Kimberly Baker: Sec Treas. Seniors: Stevie Barkhloz Ellen Jones Juniors: Aimee Peeples Shelby Threlkel Freshman: Shannon Price RTC ' s: Karen Kaskin Betsi Wilson Dorm Presidents: Inman: Caroline Lewis Walters: Dawn Goforth Interdom: Christy Noland In 1987-88, Interdorm began deal- ing with 1st violations of the alcohol policy as discussed in the handbook. They also held dorm and hall parties as well as meetings. At Black Cat they kicked off the activities and lat- er in the fall semester held and spon- sored seminars with off-campus groups discussing safety concerns. At the end of the spring semester they organize the room drawing and sponsor a party for the appreciation of the RA ' s and senior residents. Members are: Caroline Lewis, Cin- dy Franks, Marjo Dobbs, Dawn Go- forth, Christy Noland, Julie DeLeon, Monica Pina, Dolly Purvis, Anne Leacock, Nica Poser, Alison Adams, Jenny Brand, Teresa Ramirez and Claire Shippey. Dorm Presidents: Main: Monica Pina Hopkins: Dolly Purvis Rebekah: Anne Leacock 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 responsibil- ities include the Fall Activities Fair, the spring Alcohol Awareness Sym- posium, coordination of signs and posters on campus, and the directing of periodic self-evaluation for and by each campus organization. Members are elected by the student body, Members are: Gina Greely: President Samantha McClintock: Sec Treas. Lori Doyel: Senior Rep. Marjo Dobbs: Junior Rep. Missy Marino: Sophomore Rep. Erika Stamper: Freshman Rep. Orientation Council This year Orientation Council led by Sally Mairs and Beverly Garcia and many other council members had a tough job to accomplish. They had to orientate the Freshman class, transfer students and RTC ' s. Through much hard work, especially during the summer months, council members prepared their tasks so as to attend the fall retreat at the end of the summer. They were able to re- cruit many Big Sisters and Senior Counselors, and all ASC organiza- tions participated in making the new students ' transition to college life a much easier one. The Freshman Excursion consist- ed of a fun-filled afternoon aboard the New Georgia Railroad, where the Freshmen and their Big Sister ' s were able to better get acquainted with each other. Black Cat culminated the Fresh- men ' s orientation but the council still had their other things to get done such as beginning the second semester orientation for transfer stu- dents and RTC ' s. Overall it was a great year and Orientation Council hopes to have the opportunity to ori- entate more freshmen classes to the Agnes Scott tradition. Members are: Sally Mairs: President Beverly Garcia: Vice-Pres. Pam Clemmons: Secretary Jill Barkholz: Treasurer Kris Jones Felicia Williams Lea Williams Stevie Barkholz Alisa Duffey Michelle McGinnis Zeynep Yalim Amnesty International The purpose of Amnesty Interna- tional is to protect human rights. Amnesty ' s objectives are: the release of prisoners of conscience people im- prisoned for their beliefs, color, sex, ethnic origin, language or religion, provided they have neither used nor advocated violence, fair and prompt trials for all political prisoners and an end to torture and execution in all cases. The Amnesty International cam- pus network is concerned with three main initiatives: I. Country Campaigns and Special Actions: Amnesty sometimes fo- cuses on a particular country where human rights abuses are especially flagrant or wide- spread. Actions may include let- ter writing undertaking publici- ty events, or educational activities and collecting signa- tures for petitions. II. Urgent action appeals III. Human rights education Some actions of campus groups in- clude letter writing, undertaking publicity events, educational activi- ties, collecting signatures for peti- tions, setting up literature tables, and organizing fundraisers. Members are: Catherine Martin Krista Hedberg: Co-Presidents Laura Grantham: Vice-Pres. Anne Caroline Brown: New members coord. Camille Burton: Secretary Treas. Jill Owens: Publicity Suzanne Tourville Michelle Roberts Jackie Crouse Deanna Williams Hong Tran Lisa Cooper Faye Archibald Jean Wilson Melanie Cliatt Heather Kelly Missy Robi nson Lanie Miller Kim Maleski Eleanor Dill Renee Caudill Returning Students Organizations 1987-88 Officers of RSO The Steering Committee is: Kris Jones: Chairperson Frances King: Vice-Chair Mitzi Dillard: Treas. Gina Brown: Secretary The students who are enrolled in the RTC program are automatically members of RSO. In all there are over 80 members of RSO making it one of the largest organizations on campus. RSO is the student organization of the RTC ' s. Being an RTC automati- cally makes a student a member of RSO but participation is voluntary. The group is headed by a 5-member steering committee which is elected during the spring SGA elections. Through its Standing Committee (social, WNAS, Fundraising, and Campus Enrichment), RSO seeks to make the RTC experience beneficial to both the individual RTC and to the campus community as a whole. RSO presents at least four pro- grams a year (two of which are con- vocations), has an annual Booksale in the spring, and coordinates the Miriam Drucker Award which is pre- sented at the Honors Day Convoca- tion to the graduation RSO member who is voted to be the most support- ive of her fellow RTC ' s. Circle K Circle K is a service club to both the Agnes Scott and Atlanta commu- nities. Our projects include: decorat- ing a ward of Grady Hospital, spon- soring a Christmas party for the World Relief Hunger Fund Program, and adopting Little Sisters from Renfroe Middle School. Circle K also works with the Decatur Key Club and the Decatur Kiwanis Club. Officers of Circle K are: Hong Tran: President Amy Lovell: Vice-Pres. Laura Perry: Treas. Shelby Threlkel: Secretary Members Are: Aimee Bigham Jenny Brand Jeanne Bressoud Liz Callison Cara Cassell Darina Crawford Christy Dickert Pam Gulley Nicole Harrison Susan Kelly Sharon Murphy Julia Nisbet Stephanie Pfeifer Vivian Saker Claire Shippey Debbie Sirban Leigh Stanford Laura Weaver Lea Williams Lynn Wilson Future Health Professionals Future Health Professionals was one of the new organizations on cam- pus this year. This organization, which is open to all interested Agnes Scott students, hopes to increase the students ' awareness of health issues and health oriented careers. This year FHP sponsored a CPR course and several lectures by guest speak- ers on a variety of health (both phys- ical and mental) oriented careers. Of- ficers for 87-88 are: Mini Abraham: President Adrienne Grzeskiewicz: Secretary Shari Ramcharan: Treas. Members Are: Michelle Moses Tisha Kinsey Sarah Bolton Wendy Shultz Susan Zins Valerie Fuller Catherine Rivers Susan Cowen Christy Dickert Gwen Haug Vivian Saker Daphne Norton Candy Woodward Carol Gibbs Ginger Hicks Scharie Jordan Pam Muse Bettina Gyre Sakina Husein Lana Hawkins Merril Meek Anna Hamrick Laura Beverly Melanie Cliatt Patricia Grant Kristine Imbertson Eloise Lindsay Joan McGuirt Kim Mitchell Jennifer Rozelle Angela Speir Kate Tobin Shelby Thelkel Pam Clemmons Julia Davidson Julie Kleinhaus Tanya Savage Amanda Smith Nelathi Nanayakkara _ 1 Students For Black Awareness SBA Committees Entertainment Lecturers Publicity April Cornish — Chair Dara Davis — Chair Tanya Savage Corinne Picaut Sheila Allen Joyce Knight Jeanne Booth Tisha Kinsey Decorations Food Nikki Redding Carol Ashmore-Chair Joy Howard Traci-Leigh Johnson Sonny Harrington Maya Misra Felicia Williams Angela Howard Karen Moore Printing Corinne Picaut Karen Moore — Chair Sam McClintock Princeanna Walker Hospitality Political Cultural Traci Johnson — Chair Peggy Harper — Chair Amna Jaffer Mario Oliver Maya Misra Glenda Minter Renee Dennis Keshia Lee [ ■l Ht H 5- ' : H Students for Black Awareness is a black affiliated group whose goal is to inform, enlighten, and expose the Agnes Scott community and the community at large to black cul- ture, black achievements, and the history of black people. Officers for this year are: Tanya Savage — President Felicia Williams — Vice. Pres. Carol Ashmore — Secretary Angela Howard — Treasurer ' ■ " ■■ " ' " " - ' • " " ■■ " Debate Society St udents Working for Awareness seeks to provide awareness of issues to students that affect them both on and off campus. The group ' s focus depends mainly on student interest and sponsor ' s a wide variety of activ- ities. SWA is open to all students with interests ranging from politics to community service. Members are: Caroline Sigman President Julie McConnel: Vice-Pres. Anne Harris: Secretary Zeynep Yalim: Treasurer Melanie Represent- Vlortimer atives Nica Poser: to Choices Julia Nisbet Nell-Garwood Angle Howard MacEahj-n Dartna Crawford Joy Howard Tracy Johnson Suzanne Sturdi- Lauri White vant Denice Dresser Michelle Roberts Wendy MacLean Candy Woodward Erica Stamper Dana Knight Students Working For Awareness The Agnes Scott Debate Society in its second year on campus is dedicat- ed to give Agnes Scott students the opportunity to compete intercoUe- giately in Cross Examination Debate (CEDA) . Debate provides the stu- dents with increased reasoning skills, confident speaking ability and heightened thinking skills. Members are: Razah Khan Evren Dagdelen Corinne Picaut Zeynep Yalim ristian Association The Christian Association is made up of the Agnes Scott community at large and anyone is welcome to join and participate in the various activities of CA. Members are: Beth Land: President Dolly Purvis: Vice-Pres. Cherie Arnette: Sec Treas. Large Group Leaders: Business and Paperwork: Kimberlee Cadora Off-Campus Coordinator: Amy Goodloe Small Group Coordinator: Anna Rawls Orientation Social Coord.: Laura Beverly Freshmen Reps.: Candy Woodward Allison Davis Sunny-Side Up Weekly Devotion: Aimee Bigham Sponsor: Miriam Dunson Waging Peace Waging Peace is a unifying organi- zation on campus concerned with getting the Agnes Scott community involved in Global Affairs . Through- out the year the organization gathers signatures for petitions, organizes sit-ins, fasts, and various other forms of peaceful protest. Members are: Sarah Jewett: Pres. Amna Jaffer Dustin Hill Lisa Keniry Sarah Napier Bethany Tucker Melanie Mortimer Pam Clemmons Caroline Sigman Hong Tran women stana in the Episcopal Church. Association The Canterbury Association is an organization which allows Episcopa- lian students to come together in an environment outside of the church and the classroom. This year the or- ganization planned three afternoon teas under the guidance of Dr. Linda Hubert, Prof, of English, and the Rev. John Bonell, Episcopal Campus Ministries. Two of the featured lec- tures included " C.S. and Women " and " Women in the Clergy. " Members: Daphne Burt Pam Gulley Sharon Harp Anne Leacock Dolly Purvis Lucy Tomberlin Newman Club Newman Club is an association working to fulfill needs of Catholics and to promote Catholic awareness on campus. Activities include weekly Masses and prayer services as well as occasional lectures and retreats. The organization is open to Catholic and non-Catholic students, faculty, and staff. Members: Julie DeLeon — Pres. Adrienne Grzeskiewicz — Vice-Pres. Carolina Vargas — Sec. Mini Abraham Sarah Bolton Gretchen Bruner Chrissie Lewandowski Debbie Sirban Mortar Board is a national honor society for col- lege 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 week in October, counted stu- dent government election votes, and honored excep- tional students in an Honor ' s Day reception in the fall. Other projects this year included sponsoring sev- eral " Don ' t Quote Me " seminars on current issues and a Winter Project in which Mortar Board decided to reach out to the homeless community by keeping a local family shelter open on Sundays during the months of February and March. Mortar Board has as its essence a competency, flexibility, and perspective which make it one of the most vital organizations on campus. Members: Beth Leonard — Pres., Lynn Wilson — V. Pres., Lori Tinsley — Sec, Makrukh Mavalvala — Treas., Eliz- abeth Adams, Linda Florence, Amy Gottsche, Patri- cia Grant, Claire Guitton, Julie Hartline, Phyllis Heaton, Angela Howard, Julie Kalendek, Dana Kel- ler, Beth Land, Krista Lankford, Monica Pina, Caro- line Sigman, Princeanna Walker, Kathie White, and Betsi Wilson Mortar Board The 1987-88 Aurora continues the tradition of creative expression at Agnes Scott. This year ' s issue pub- lished a variety of student works — fiction, informal essays, poetry, pho- tography, and black and white artwork. The Aurora allows the fu- ture artists, writers, poets, and pho- tographers to exhibit their great tal- ents. All Agnes Scott students are encouraged to submit their work. Editor: Julie Kalendek Assistant Editors: Karen King Linda Florence Staff: Lori Ammons Leslie Becker Daphne Burt Pam Clemmons Julie DeLeon Steph Duty Dusty Hill Staff: Dana Keller Sue King Ginger Patton Dolly Purvis Laura Steger Valerie Watkins Betsi Wilson ;- ««|» Julie Hartline Sarah Napier Debbie Strickland Linda Florence Peggy Harper Karen Riggs Jennifer Burger Angie Shapard Mandy Roberts Adele Clements Karen Anderson Ginger Fatten Monica Pina Caroline Sigman Erika Stamper Julia Valentine Heather Kelley Editor-in-Chief Associate Editor Features Editors News Editor Assistant News Editor Arts Entertainment Editor Assist. Arts Entertainment Editor Photography Editor Assist. Photography Editor Advertising Manager Business Manager Circulation Managers Circulation Assistants Streetbeat Reporter Profile The Profile, Agnes Scott ' s independent student newspaper, is published bi-monthly throughout the academic year. The Profile staff works hard to produce an informative, thought-provoking, and entertaining newspaper. The Profile informs students about college news as well as about noteworthy news in the Atlanta area. Fe 1 um Series Film Series is the organization re- sponsible for coordinating, ordering, and showing both educational and entertaining films. Members: Carol Ashmore — President Caroline Sigman — V. President Mini Abraham — Secretary Trea- surer Angela Howard Traci Johnson Karen King Dana Knight Kiesha Lee Maya Misra Kim Mitchell Annie Pate Thao Tu Spirit Committee Spirit Committee is responsible for making Agnes Scott a more enjoy- able place to be at during the rough times. Doing this involves such activ- ities as decorating the campus, stuff- ing boxes with treats during those rough times or holidays, and putting up silly signs. This year the commit- tee decorated the dining hall for Hal- loween, was responsible for balloons and little black kitties placed around the campus during Black Cat week, and stuffed the Scotty post office boxes with treats before the winter holidays and Valentine ' s Day. Members: Erin Gaston — President Cherie Arnette Stevie Barkholz Tina Carr Lori Doyel Bettina Gyr Shirley HoUingsworth Laurel McDonald Mitrina Mogelnicki Charay Norwood Thao Tu Heidi Wilson Jean Wilson Karen Wisely The purpose of Social Council at A.S.C. is to further the interaction between the students on campus and other members from colleges in the Atlanta area. The Council ' s main event in the Fall is the Black Cat Formal which is the official end of freshmen orientation. T-shirts and cups are designed to make the event memorable and exciting. The Coun- cil also plans outdoor band parties that are informal and the perfect op- portunity for meeting new people on campus. The annual Christmas Par- ty as well is a time for all faculty, staff, and students to join together and celebrate the upcoming holiday season. Then in the Spring, the Council sponsors Spring Party Weekend. On Friday night, a special " pre-formal " party takes place and then on Saturday night, the Spring Formal dance takes place. The Social Council is a necessity in the A.S.C. community. It tries to pr.ovide a so- cial atmosphere that is " on campus, " entertaining, and a treat for all fun- loving Scotties. Social Council J m if 5 7 - g| 1 2 i i 1 Officers: Amy Gottsche — President Michelle McGinnis — V. President Eleanor Dill — Secretary Vee Kimbrell — Treasurer Seniors Catherine Martin Lisa Slappey Sally Mairs Julie McConnell Camille Burton Beverly Garcia Juniors Kate Baird Lea Williams Louisa Parker Jill Jordan Molly McCray Anne Broaddus Sophomores Michelle Cook Wendy Worthy Missy Marino Traci Johnson Freshmen Susan Cowan Kathrvn Cullinan Jennifer Bovd Eliesh O ' Neil ___L__ Centennial Scholars And Honors Scholars Dana Scholars The Dana Scholars are students recognized for their academic excel- lence and are rewarded an annual scholarship. Dana Scholars serve as ushers and ticket sellers for the Col- lege Events Series performances. Kathryn Deane — President Julia Davidson — Secretary Class of 1988: Elizabeth Adams, Stephanie Barkholz, Meg Bryant, Amy Gottsche, Gina Greely, Julie Hartline, Ellen Jones, Julie Kalen- dek, Elizabeth Land, Krista Lank- ford, Beth Leonard, Julie McCon- nell, Joan McGuirt, Monica Pina, Karen Schultz, Shelly Trabue, Kathie White, Felicia Williams, Lynn Wilson Class of 1989: Mini Abraham, Cherie Arnette, Kimberly Baker, Laura Beverly, Rebecca Bradley, Kimber- lee Cadora, Crystal Collis, Julia de Leon, Kathryn Deane, Alisa Duffey, Shannon Gibbs, Dawn Goforth, Elsa Jann, Vee Kimbrell, Caroline Lewis, Sam McClintock, Nelathi Nanayak- kara, Mandy Roberts, Tanya Savage, Shelby Threlkel, Thao Tu, Caroline Weaver, Lea Williams, Karen Wisely Class of 1990: Jill Barkholz, Jennifer Brand, Gretchen Bruner, Elizabeth Casey, Trade Lynn Chapski, Julia Davidson, Carol Gibbs, Amy Lovell, Kathryn Pattillo, Nica Poser, Claire Shippey, Zeynip Yalim Chimo, Eskimo for " hello, " is the international student organization of A.S.C. The organization ' s main pur- pose is simply to say " hello " to new faces on our campus or on other cam- puses and to new cultures and ideas. The club tries to increase the cam- pus ' awareness of various cultures through activities such as convoca- tions, fireside chats, and the tradi- tional Chimo annual dinner. Its members work closely with students of other campuses such as Georgia Tech, Emory, Ogelthorpe, Spelman, and Southern Tech to organize fun and very successful activities. Chimo extends an invitation to anyone who is interested in such a cultural expe- rience. Just come to a meeting and say " Hello! " Chimo Nela Nanayakkara — President Zeynep Yalim — V. President Maya Misra — Secretary Qui Shen — Treasurer Nica Poser — Social Coordinator Anna-Lena Neld — Historian Amna Jaffer — Publicity Officer Ayse Carden — Advisor Mini Abraham Faye Archibald Carol Ashmore Donna Beck Felrese Bradshaw Nenuka Carrons Cathie Craddock Evren Dagdelen Renee Dennis Lori Doyel Erin Gaston Karen Green Simone Gugenberger Sharon Harp Anne Harris Joy Howard Sakina Husain Traci Johnson Scharie Jordan Elizabeth Jusuf Naurine Khan Joyce Knight Alicia Long Mahrukh Mavalvala Tatiana Mejia Melanie Mortimer Silke Niekamp Karen Nowell Corinne Picaut Cynthia Poe Mariah Quintana Mary Frances Rognoni Sanjukta Shams Petra Shuler Susan Simmons Suzanne Tourville Stephanie Triko Thao Tu Carolina Vargas Hiromi Wazawa Camila Weise German Club The German Club is an organiza- tion designed to acquaint Agnes Scott students with German culture and to provide students of German with an opportunity to improve their language skills. Kaffeeklatschen with the German assistant provides chat- ting and singing in German, skits, brief talks on topics of culture, slides, etc. This year the club planned a Christmas party which offered deli- cious German pastries. The club helps plan the annual trip to the " Al- pine " village of Helen, Georgia. Stu- dents are also able to practice their German with the German assistant, who this year was Petra Shuler, at the German table in the dining hall. The French Club hopes to increase the student ' s knowledge of the French language, literature, culture, and people. It organizes for and with the Agnes Scott community fun ac- tivities linked with France. This year the group organized a delicious French breakfast open to the whole college in November. Through the guidance of Corinne Picaut, the French Assistant and French Club president, the club planned a visit to the Chateau-Elan, a " French castle " built in the Atlanta area. The mem- bers also enjoyed watching French movie and slide shows. French Club Members: Corinne Picaut — President Tatiana Mejia — Vice-President Renee Dennis — Secretary Melissa Elebash — Treasurer Donna Beck Kathryn Cullinan Mila Davila Katie Hager Angela Howard Pam GuUey Kiesha Lee Nell-Garwood MacEachern Geri Pike Susan Simmons Mary Alice Smith Leigh Stanford Regenia Thames Lucy Tomberlin Carolina Vargas Club The goal of the Spanish Club is to introduce students to Spanish and Latin American culture through activities outside the classroom. This year the members have eaten at various Mexican restaurants, have seen the play La Casa de Bernanda Alba at the Alliance theater, and, along with Chimo, helped to sponsor the very successful Latin Dance. Members: Beverly Garcia — Pres. Felrese Bradshaw — V. Pres. Caroline Sigman — Sec. Missy Marino — Treas. Karen Anderson, Kimberley Baker, Leslie Becker, Deb- orah Bell, Susan Bodahl, Felrese Bradshaw, Ann Broad- dus, Camille Burton, Kimberlee Cadora, Elizabeth Calli- son, Ingrid Canedo, Laura Carter, Renee Caudill, Elizabeth Clarke, Michelle Cook, Adriane Creety, J. Crouse, Milagros Davila, Mitzi Dillard, Carol Douglas, Shari Duff, Ann-Marie Edwards, Paige Edwards, Jodi Florence, Keri Gartland, Erin Gaston, Conchi Gonzales, Sharon Harp, Julie Hartline, Phyllis Heaton, Sonni Her- rington, Kimberly Holfels, Kristy Jay, Lynda Johnson, Tracy Johnson, Sarah Kegley, Susan Kelly, Julie King, Kimberly Kizirian, Carol Knight, Christina Lewandowski, Eloise Lindsey, Michelle McGinnis, Angelique McMillan, Gisel McRae, Wendy MacLean, Kim Maleski, Deborah Manigault, Catherine Martin, Marsha Michie, Lauren Miller, Robin Miller , Glenda Minter, Cynthia Mossman, Margaret Murdock, Anna-Lea Neld, Maria Nisbet, Holly Parker, Sara Piem, Monica Pina, Cathy Pitney, Valorie Popham, Shari Ramcharan, LeAnn Ransbotham, Ryse Roerig, Jana Rogers, Viviane Saker, Caroline Sigman, Jen- nifer Spraggins, Laura Steger, Donna Stillman, Suzanne Sturdivant, Elizabeth Tanksley, Stephanie Triko, Patricia Trombley, Margaret Turner, Rachel Vienna, Megan Wal- lace, Melissa Wallace, Laura Weaver, Claire West, Rachel Wells College Bowl The A.S.C. College Bowl team was quite successful in their tournaments this year. The team went to various tournaments during the year includ- ing ones at Auburn, Georgia Tech, Emory, Berry College, and Florida State. Their greatest coup this year was defeating the number two team in the nation, Georgia Tech. Members: Angle Howard — Captain Kim Mitchell — Treasurer Anne Harris Dana Knight Alicia Long Debbie Marean Melissa Proctor Suzanne Tourville Young Democrats The Agnes Scott Young Democrats is a student organization which seeks to inform and involve students in lo- cal, state, and national politics through biweekly meetings; conven- tions on the state, regional, and na- tional levels; campaigns; and com- munity projects. Members: Julie McConnell — President Dara Davis — Vice-President Sam McClintock — Secretary Angela Howard — Treasurer Laura Brown Jackie Grouse Alisa Duffey Joy Howard Dana Keller Alice Kennedy Wendy Schulz Debbie Sirban Hillary Soper Lisa Terry Carol Thompson College Republicans provide the opportunity for interested students to become politically aware and po- litically active. The members this year were involved in a variety of activities. This fall the College Re- publicans hosted Jennifer Kemp, daughter of then Republican Presi- dential candidate Jack Kemp, as a guest speaker. They also had speak- ers from the Georgia Republican Party. Other activities included at- tending some of the functions of the Dekalb County Republicans, partici- pating in activities sponsored by Col- lege Republican organizations on other local college campuses, and at- tending several leadership work- shops and institutes. The College Re- publicans state convention was the final activity for the year. The Col- lege Republicans offer students a chance to learn the techniques of po- litical organization and campaigning in the Atlanta metro area, thus pro- viding an opportunity for political experience and training outside of the classroom. Members: Laurie Adams — Co-Chair Teresa Ramirez — Co-Chair Susan Bodahl — Secretary Anna Hamrick — Holly Henderson tions Kim Cadora Pam Clemmons Davina Crawford Julia Davidson Melissa Elebash Gina Greely Bettina Gyr Nicole Harrison Stephanie Honan Lynda Johnson Treasurer — Public Rela- College Republicans Razia Khan Beth Land Mary Mathews Sakly McMillan Margaret Murdock Julia Nisbet Shannon Price Megan Wallace Shannon Williamson ' JtlUlJJ I :l Athletic Association 1. AA ' s " powerful " officers: Vice-Pres. Jeanne Booth, Sec. Treas. Adele Clements, and Pres. Eloise Lindsay. 2. AA sponsors a weekend skiing trip to Sugar Mountain in North Carolina. Pictured (1-r): Bettina Gyr, Eloise Lindsay, Sarah Kegley, Silke Niecamp, and Heather Warnock. 3. AA members include: bottom — Mitrina Mogelnicki, Eloise Lindsay, Adele Clements, and Jeanne Booth middle — Heather Warnock, Rachel Fletcher, and Hong Tran top — Jennifer Ceeboe 4. AA ' s Fall Hiking Troopers w 4-4t 1. The ASC Volleyball team members in- clude (1-r): Ashley Barnes, Coach Mcke- mie, Jennifer Ceeboe, Gwen Haug, Dee Agee, and Melanie Mortimer. 2. Coach Mckemie (Morning Glory) still smiling after all these years. 3. No gym? We dedicated volleyball play- ers will practice in Winship lobby. 4. Jeanne Booth practices her volleyball skills. 5. Coach Mckemie and Jeanne Booth after a hard day ' s work or play? s. ' ASC ' s tennis team began its fall season with only four returning players. These included: Mitrina Mogelnicki, Jill Owens, Laura Perry, and Hong Tran. Thanks to the interest of new students, ASC was able to have a tennis team. Four transfer students on the team were: Sharon Murphy, Tracy Perry, Susan Simmons, and Claire West. The team also enjoyed the addition of Silke Niecamp, a German exchange student. The team was also able to claim one daring freshman, Sarah Bolton. After a relatively easy schedule in the fall, the ASC tennis team began its hectic, rigorous spring schedule. With barely enough members for the team, the players managed to pull it off ... a winning season. To give a good memory to departing Jill Owens, ASC ' s strong 1 for three years, the tennis team won the Brenau Invitational. Victories against top teams such as Berry and Brenau were memories the ASC tennis team will cherish forever. The tennis team would also like to say good-bye and thanks to senior Hong who has played on the team for the past four years. A thank-you also goes to Coach Peterson for all her work during practices and matches. 1. Coach Peterson, the hard working person behind ASC ' s tennis team. 2. The Fall ASC tennis team: Back — Susan Simmons, Silke Niecamp, and Sarah Bolton. Front — Mitrina Mogelnicki, Hong Tran, and Sharon Murphy. 3. Hong Tran, a dedicated ASC tennis member. 4. Jill Owens smashes back a forehand. 5. The ASC tennis team celebrates after winning the Brenau Spring Invita- tional. Pictured here: Mitrina Mogelnicki, Jill Owens, Sharon Murphy, Laura Perry, Claire West, Coach Peterson (in arms), and Silke Niecamp (front). 6. Jill Owens and Coach P holding pictures of that special winning moment. 7. Coach P instructs Sharon Murphy and Silke Niecamp. 8. The ASC tennis team relaxes on Jax. Fla. beaches before the District Championships played at the Univ. of N. Fla (1-r): Jill Owens, team manager Tracy Perry, Coach P, Laura Perry, team mother Glenda Murphy, (in back) Claire West, Sharon Murphy, Silke Niecamp, and Mitrina Mogelnicki. •e- o " 1. The ASC soccer team puts their hands together td " psyche " the team up. 2. Coach Read Covington smiles at the idea of requiring all students to play soccer. 3. Go . . ooooh Team. 4. Team members Sally Mairs, Bettina Gyr, Adele Cle- ments, and Jean Wilson cool off at half-time. 1. The ASC soccer team members include: Back — Coach Read Covington, Scotti Latimer, Jennifer Ceeboe, Tracy Lynn Chapski, Val Fuller, Jean Wilson, Bettina Gyr, Sally Mairs (first leg in air), Adele Clements, Sally McMillan (second leg in air), and Katie Pattillo (third leg in air). Kneeling — Sarah Crane, Rachel Fletcher, and Missy Ritchie. Co-Captains this year were Adele Clements and Katie Pattillo. 2. Senior Sally Mairs and freshman Bettina Gyr are real soccer bums. 3. Senior Adele Clements and Coach Read Covington take soccer very seriously. 4. The soccer team stretches and warms-up during pre-game time. SENIORS THE PILOTS CLASS OFFICERS — President — Tracy McMahon, Vice-President — Claire Guitton, Secretary-Treasurer — Renee Caudill Joan McGuirt getting dessert at Gorin ' s i t ' 91 1 m V ( 1 ■ ■ 1 b BO: 1 H 1 1 Who ' s room is this Adele? Adams Caadill Laurie Maureen Adams Conyers GA International Relations Leigh Elizabeth Adams Kingsport TN Mathematics Laura Lynn Allen Doraville GA Latin Carol Yvonne Ashmore Savannah GA Psychology Stephanie Faye Barkholz Tampa FL Economics Donna Gail Beck Atlanta GA French 3 Candace A. Bonner Stone Mountain GA English Jeanne Veronica Booth Silver Spring MD Psychology Nancy Margaret Bryant Suwanee GA Theatre Sarah Camille Burton Lafayette AL International Relations Crissi Noel Calhoun Acworth GA Economics Greta Renee Caudill Florence AL International Relations x_. Clements Egede-Nissen Martha Adele Clements Opelika AL Economics Melanie Lynn Cliatt Lithonia GA Biology Deborah L. Cook Decatur GA Political Science Catherine Leslie Copeland Pine Bluff AR Economics Sarah Lynne Copenhaver Marion VA Political Science Bridget Cunningham Decatur GA International Relations ' mB Dara Dene Davis Memphis TN Political Science Mitzi Susan Dillard Stone Mountain GA Psychology Roberta Irene Dort Atlanta GA Art Lori Michelle Doyel Chamblee GA Chemistry Jesseca Leigh Edwards Albany GA History Ingrid Lise Egede-Nissen Savannah GA Psychology Angela Catherine Foss Marietta GA Chemistry Classical Studies Beverly Sharon Garcia Norcross GA Political Science Spanish Angela Mae Gottsche Ocean Springs MS International Relations Patricia Eileen Grant Decatur GA Biology Laura Lee Grantham Panama City FL Political Science Gina Paige Greely Homewood AL Economics Political Science Leslie Ross Hall Mullins SC International Relations Julie Belinda Hartline Albany GA Latin Psychology Phyllis Lea Heaton Decatur GA History Krista Elizabeth Hedberg Walpole MA International Relations Heidi Cybele Hitchcock Elberton GA Music Angela Marie Howard Cookeville TN English French Huf f Loiinsbury Anne Marie Huff Decatur GA Mathematics Nancy Ellen Jones Tampa FL History Julie Beth Kalendek Bel Air MD English Literature — Creative Writing Karen Ann Kaskin Stone Mountain GA Economics Sarah N. Kegley Staunton VA Spanish Dana Tay Keller Decatur GA English Literature — Creative Writing History Frances Magdalen King Decatur GA Anthropology Psychology Julie Ann Kleinhaus Atlanta GA Chemistry Elizabeth Macon Land Montgomery AL Mathematics Physics Krista Valerie Lankford Athens GA Biology Margaret Elizabeth Leonard Swainsboro GA Economics Ann Lynnette Lounsbury Duluth GA Economics McMahon Sarah Muller Mairs Altamont Springs FL Economics Mathematics Catherine Garland Martin Charlotte NC International Relations Kelli Leigh Martin Jesup GA Psychology Politics Makrukh Mavalvala Karachi, Pakistan Mathematics Physics Dorothy Marie Mead Hickory NC Biology Alison May Mills LaGrange GA Music Karen Deena Moore Daytona Beach FL Political Science Martha Elizabeth Mullis Decatur GA History Julie Ellen McConnell Memphis TN International Relations Michelle Lee McGinnis Lilburn GA International Relations Joan Parker McGuirt Camden SC Biology Tracy Michelle McMahon Mt. Pleasant SC Economics Monica Marie Pina Callahan FL Spanish Susan Elizabeth Quave Milledgeville GA English Music Victoria Lynne Rea Avondale Estates GA International Relations Karen Heather Schultz Marietta GA English Qi Shen Shanghai, China E conomics Caroline Jane Sigman Ocala FL Psychology Spanish Sipes Williams Tara Sylace Sipes Gumming GA History Lisa Ann Slappey Decatur GA Art Jill Leslie Smith Berlin Center OH Economics Angelia Elizabeth Speir Atlanta GA Biology Lori Shea Tinsley Stone Mountain GA Mathematics Kathleen Donna Tobin Shalimar FL Biology English I i Mary Michelle Trabue Kingsport TN Economics Hong Thi Tran Orlando FL Biology Political Science Sharon Smith Wallace Bristol TN Political Economy Felicia A. Wheeler Louisville KY Psychology Katherine Rosanne White Mt. Pleasant SC Economics Mathematics Felicia Renee Williams Decatur GA Mathematics j Patricia Grant dining in the Leticia Pate Dining Ha Girls night out Senior class president, Tracy McMahon. raffles off goodies at Junior Jaunt 1 1 Kathy White as College President, Krista Lankford as Dean of Students, Amy Gottsche as Dean of the College, in the year 2025 at Junior Jaunt I Talent Show. Get off my back Sarah! JUNIORS THE CHESHIRE CATS CLASS OFFICERS — President — Rebecca Bradley, Vice President — Shannon Gibbs, Secretary — Katherine Deane, Treasurer — Elsa Jann You can sing louder than that Eleanor Abraham Gonzalez Mini Abraham Allison Adams Dee Agee Cherie Arnette Kimberly Baker Susan Barber Laura Beverly Jennifer Boyens Rebecca Bradley Felrese Bradshaw Jeanne Bressoud Kimberlee Cadora Alisa Duffey Rebecca Earnshaw Cindy Franks Shannon Gibbs Dawn Goforth Conchi Gonzalez _1 Goodloe Feeples Amy Goodloe Katie Hager Peggy Harper Susanne Hollister Elsa Jann Jill Jordan Elizabeth Jusuf Katie Kelley French Kelsey Alice Kennedy Vee Kimbrell Anne Leacock Caroline Lewis Eloise Lindsay Kim Mitchell Samantha McClintock Molly McCray Mitrina Mogelnicki Nela Nanayakkara Sarah Napier Kimberly Osiais Jill Owens Louisa Parker Amy Peeples jn. .i A lker Susanne Pesterfield Shari Ramcharan Susie Rights Mandy Roberts Jennifer Rozelle Tanya Savage Angela Snedden Heidi Staven Regenia Thames Sharon Tiller Thao Tu Princeanna Walker Lea Williams Karen Wiseley Erica Zilinskas " It will be alright Kimberlee. " Mini Abraham takes a study break. Mitrina Mogelnicki, Caroline Lewis, Tina Carr, and Jill Owens (left to right) SOPHOMORES THE MIGHTY MOUNTIES CLASS OFFICERS — President — Katie Patillo, Vice-President — Shannon Williamson, Secretary-Treasurer — Tracey Lynn Chapski Paige and Shama during Black Cat Erin Gaston, her mom, and Anita Presley during Sophomore Parents Weekend Sharon Murphy and her mom at the grand opening of the Physical Activities Building Andri Akins Carolyn Amos Karen Anderson Mary Ann Athens Jill Barkholz Aimee Bigham AUena Bowen Jenny Brand Gretchen Bruner Jennifer Burger Beth Casey Christy Cechman Mirla Chapman Tracie Lynn Chapski Pamela Clemmons Mary Cole Michelle Cook Adrienne Creety Jackie Crouse Evren Dogdelen Julia Davidson Renee Dennis Amanda Dewees Carol Douglas ,. ' - ' m Leigh Echols Paige Edwards Kendrick Frankum Erin Gaston Carol Gibbs Kimberlie Goodwin Adrienne Grzeskiewicz Pam Gulley Tonya Herns Susan Haynes Shirley Hollingsworth Beth Huber Amna Jaffer Susan Kelly Naurin Khan Kimberly Lamkin Amy Lovell Missy Marino Beth McConnell Laurel McDonald Gisel McRae Marsha Michie Lanie Miller Shaye Monroe ses West Michele Moses Sharon Murphy Pamela Muse Mario Oliver Eliesh O ' Neil Katie Pattillo Laura Perry Tracy Perry Anita Pressley Teresa Ramirez Anna Rawls Debbie Richardson Karen Riggs Wanda Schulz Frances Scrivener Sanjukta Shams Claire Shippey Susan Simmons Debbie Sirban Julia Valentine Megan Wallace Melissa Wallace Laura Weaver Claire West Theresa Ramirez and roomie Shannon Williamson studying The sophomore ohiss mascot — the Mi hty Mounties WM HK[S " ' ! | R ilHl f ji HP 11 t " tfi Wendy Schultz and her mother at Sophomore Parents Weekend. Theresa Ramirez climbing a tree Andri Akins as the big bad wolf at the Junior Jaunt Talent Show. Another night of studying in Walters Lobby. Lauri White performing for Junior Julia Davidson moving in first day on Jaunt. campus. Heidi Wilson (L) and Gretchen Bruner (R) FRESHMEN THE JIMINY CRICKETS CLASS OFFICERS — President — Cara Casseil, Vice-President — Chrissie Lewandowski, Secretary-Treasurer — Wendy MacLean iPSai ;, " ' lOto M l l ' - " See my collage. " SB 1 n fKSfP M Tw r ■ i if 1 ' ' ' jH I ■Li Freshmen participating in the grand opening activities of the Physical Activities Building Freshman Black Cat preparations IL Ammons Ford Lori Ammons Stephanie Bardis Ashley Barnes Susan Bodahl Sarah Bolton Jennifer Bridges Liz Callison Ashley Carter Laura Carter Cara Cassell Debbie Cochran Susan Cowan Cathie Craddock Sarah Crane Davina Crawford Kathryn Cullinan Allison Davis Kimber Denniston Christy Dickert Denice Dresser Ann-Marie Edwards Melissa Elebash Rachel Fletcher Christian Ford Valerie Fuller Bettina Gyr Anna Hamrick Jaima Handley Sharon Harp Anne Harris Nicole Harrison Lana Hawkins Holly Henderson Christia Holloway Stephanie Honan Desiree Huffman Kristy Jay Betsy Johnson Lynda Johnson Heather Kelley Janet Kidd Julie King Lynne Langfeldt Stacey Langwick Kiesha Lee Stephanie Leonard Chrissie Lewandowski Alicia Long MacLean Seward Wendy MacLean Jennifer Marshall Mary Matthews Tatiana Mejia Lauren Miller Melanie Mortimer Margaret Murdock Angelique McMillan Sally McMillan Julia Nisbit Daphnie Norton Stephanie Pfeifer Geri Pike Jennifer Pilcher Valeria Popham Shannon Price Jennifer Prodges LeAnn Ransbotham Missy Ritchie Michelle Roberts Jana Rodgers Vivian Saker Jennifer Seebode Elizabeth Seward i Angela Shapard Tammy Shirley Mary Alice Smith Erika Stamper Leigh Stanford Suzanne Sturdivant Alisa Swann Sarah Tarpley Julie Thurmond Lucy Tomberlin Stephanie Triko Moira Vetter iiMll LANDMARK TREATY — Ronald Reagan and Soviet head of state Mikb ' t! Gorbachev begin tfireedaysof su;; ■ which CTided in :r- a treat) ' bannirif:; im-Jur- and shorter-rani; ' • rn. i..,.;,- missiks from liur v .n o Asia A GtANT W N — Nt v v Giiints teammates Brad Benson and PhO Sinr-Tns celebrate their 3 20 f the Denver Bronco Super Btw XX! 1 L v r r iq88 WAR ZONf. - VVhile patrolling international waters in May, the fngate S flri %va hit bv Iraqi mnsilcs, killing 37 c HEATWAVE— U. Col Obver North seized the spotlight ior six days in July during the Iran -Contra hearings. Despite the wave ol " OUiemania, many Americans fell North broke the law. BLACK N ONDA — TTw DoM ' Jones industrial average f unged 508 points to an all- time low toUowing the biggest one-day sellotf in luston ' Octcrtjer 19 POP ARTIST — Andy Warhol, 58, immortalized the Campbell s soup can and brought pop art to life in the 1960s He once prodaimed tn-eryone would have 15 mmutes oi fame. •HOwswEfmris — ladoe Gleason. 71 oeated Brook! Mi ' s rotund bus driver. Ralph kramden. in ti»k ' vions The .irecne. 72, played the (aiher ;o three bo ' 5 in the tde%Tsion ■series Bonan2a tortourteen -e4rs He later used his (gentle. Ixit njgged, •ippearance m TV ' awivnwraals. 1987 nJDlClAL CONTESTANTS — Suprenw Court nominee RobertH Boric was rviected b) the US Senate, and the second nominee, Douglas Cinsbur witfidrew under fire. SILVER SAn5 A ter defeating Aisiraiia to l inR the America ■. Cup bat-k home in Februar)-. San iy}t%o skipper Dennis Conner wavie an American flag white duiching the siJver cup at a parade in his hometown WINNING STREAK — V%st German Stefft Graf. 17. displays the French Tenrti:- Open cup after she defeafei top-seeded American opponent Martina Navratilova, MATERIAL GIRL — With a maniage wiLr; , Penn puts then bmelj i often. DAZZIJNG— Whitney Houston " Whitney " niarits the first album by a female to debut at No. 1 on the Billboard Album Chart. ' 1 Wanna Dance With Somebody " and " So Kmotionai ' are two of her number-one hit singes. VIOLA XTORY — The Minnesota Twins boai the Si. Louis Canjinals 4-2 in the se ' onth gann of the VVorld Series. Frank Viola was rumed most valuaWe pla ' er in the Series. io88 I K(.X;ND J 0 — Fofmer enjtorCarv Han (D-Cok» . ■■■vh hu ■ ■.!(■ I •-■■ ' •■ ._-ntered CXjnru Rite caused a scandal. 1JTE " MEWL — The top- seUing album of 1997. Bon km 5 ■•Slippery V Twn Wet- sold 11 milbon copift, the UiStet-seilmg album evw in the metal category. McOure held on tor t -o and -1 half da -s until resojere tiwd her from the 22-fbo abandoned well in Midland Tena . HNAL BOW — Fred Astaire. 88, was called the " greatest dancer in the world. ' Hb innwativp. c4 ant style graced tfw screen with. many partnenit, induding Qnger Rogers and Rita HayvMcnth. SHOVVBIZ — The cpnsumnute showman. Liberare, 67. vsas t aowus the w-orid ovw tor j tzing up his concerts with ture, rhinestones and owinj; candelabra I KK J.Y VOCX) LtCEIsJD — Dtivctor and actor k Kn Houston. 81 act in 21 films atxj directed 41. induding The Maltese Fakxm and The -Mncan Queen " 1987 SPRING Eloise Lindsey and Sarah Kegley with their dates at the Preformal. Lisa Cooper and Catherine Martin on the party boat. Susie Rights and her ' soldier boy ' at Spring Formal Paparazzi with Alena Bowen and her friend at the dance. Nicole Harrison and her date enjoy the dance. Lauren Miller and her friends pose for the camera. I . UMHHHUiiMMifliiftlilMiiitftoMM FORMAL 1988 T388. GKAimATIOH Alice Cunningham leads the Class of The 99th graduating class of Agnes Scott College. Jean H. Toal gives the Commence- ment Address. THE END O B A tense moment for all Class president Tracy McMahon Amy Gottsche receives her hood Dean Hudson and Chrissie Calhoun Annie Pate and Alumnae Liliana Pe- rez A beaming Susan Quave after the ceremonies A CENTUR £ The Silhouette The Silhouette staff is composed of anyone interested in publications. Experience is not necessary, the edit- ing staff holds training sessions as needed. The Silhouette is a fall publication that is delivered close to Thanksgiv- ing. It encompasses the entire school year and is mailed to all graduating seniors. it_ m avMinMbiiuttti.. Dear Agnes Scott, This year the yearbook staff wanted to produce a book conveying the atmosphere and mood at Agnes Scott as the college prepares for the Centennial Celebration. We feel the cover title " Expectations " , is indicative of this mood. Our expectations were ones of the Centennial and of what it would bring to our college. Will Agnes Scott meet its goal of raising thirty-five million dollars? Will the college continue to hold on dearly to its rich share of traditions? And will Agnes Scott maintain its excellence by adapting and refining according to the needs and expectations of its students? Some of our expectations were even more immediate this year. Will the new gymnasium ever be finished and will the endless pounding ever stop? The yearbook staf f hopes that the mood of this year is conveyed on the pages of the year- book. We feel this book not only captures a year of history at Agnes Scott, but it also conveys the expectations of what is to come. Without the help of some very special people, this book would not have been possible. First there are not enough words to express our appreciation to Carol Douglas, Adrienne Grzeskiewicz, Dapne Norton, Thao Tu, Mitrina Mogelnicki, Susie Rights, and Debbie Strickland for their many hours of hard work and for their strong commitment to the Silhou- ette. To Alison Adams we would like to give our special thanks for being such a dependable, dedicated and FAN- TASTIC photographer. Whenever we needed a particular photograph Alison always had it. Our gratitude also goes to Dan Troy, our Josten ' s rep and to our photographer John Hancock. We don ' t know what we would have done without you. We hope all of you will enjoy this book, and we hope that in the years to come this book will allow you to remember those days at Agnes Scott with fondness. The Editing staff of the Silhouette is: Alison Adams — Photography editor Daphne Norton — Faculty editor Susie Rights — Fine Arts editor Adrienne Grezskiewicz — Classes editor Mitrina Mogelnicki — Sports editor Kendrick Fanken — Organizations editor The members of the Silhouette are: Daphne Norton, Pam Gulley, Claire Shippey, Alison Whitley, Alli- son Davis, Mitrina Mogelnicki, Su- san Sturdivant, Mini Abraham, Ali- son Adams, Susie Rights, Susan Bodahl, Cindy Mossman, Kendrick Fanel, Stephanie Bardis, Valerie Po- pham, Adrienne Grzeskiewicz, Shari Ramcharan, Christy Dickert, and Dan Troy — Josten ' s Representative s Compliments of GOODE BROS. POULTRY P.O. BOX 87130 COLLEGE PARK, GA. 30337 jS cSt k The University Inn • Quiet Setting Ne«r Emory • Just Minutes From Marts • Near Fernbank, Callanwolde tc Northlake • Accommodations With Kitchens Available Tbll Free 800 654-8591 (In GA, 404 634-7327) 1767 North Decatur Road • Atlanta, Georgia 404-451-7681 TOLSON. SIAIPSON ASSOCIATES CONSULTING ENOINEEPS. P.C. 2511 CARROLL AVENUE. N.E. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30341 I COWOIIIONING - ElECTHlCAl - f IHE PnOTECriON HEATING - PLUMBING - POWER PLANTS Compliments of JOHNSON JSlUIGGINS 25 Park Place, N.E. — P.O. Box 1111 Atlanta, Georgia 30371 MK REFRIGERATION Heating - Air Conditioning Exhaust Fans - Cooking Equipment PHONE 529-9226 JEFF M. KIRBY, JR. 24 HOURS OWNER VIKING FIRE PROTECTION, INC. OF THE BOUTHEA8T 620 INTERCHANGE DRIVE S.W. ATLANTA. GEORGIA 3033e rJO. BOX 437B4 ATLANTA. GA 3033e Michael L. Brown (404) 696-9500 GEORGIA DUCK AMD CORDAGE MILL P. O. BOX 865 SCOTTDALE, GEORGIA 30079 STEWART BROS. ASPHALT PAVING SOIL CEMENT BASE CRUSHED STONE BASE RESURFACING RECONSTRUCTION GEOTEXILE FABRICS 2480PLEASANTDALE ROAD P. 60X48426 DORAVILLE, GEORGIA 30340 IHi)0(O;fi Hl ff;W(i) Kl CLASS OF 1988 Look what ' s In store for you! Quality Paint, Wallcovering, Floorcovering, 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 23 Atlanta Area Locations Southeast Systems, Inc. EXTERIOR INSULATED WALL SYSTEMS P.O. BOX 703 GAINESVILLE. GA 30503 ATLANTA: 584-5640 GAINESVILLE: 535-2289 maf Engineering r i I Associates Tjf f Inc. KNOINEERIftTG AND MANAGEMENT CONSVl.TANTS SINCE lOr.G lliri-.,,,,! nl ■;, • iMninrcnmicr ' inr miiis • lllililii Alhiir iimf • r Af. .S|;sl,ms . Mnilrniiziilinn rid,, • C riiind-i Ciirr |•| »,l.lrH • rMr ,i,i i. ,ilir. ,s ■ litiicni AiulilK • Miiiuiq,,,,,,,, S:„iU,- IMH „„.h n„ ,■ I S,„it l l,„„i,., C„„n:„i iim - iJIkli V. .l (, DEKALB ♦ HOME OFFICE 1 16 Clairmont Avenue Decatur, Ga 30030 (404) 377-0211 ♦ NORTH DEKALB 3835 North Druid Hills Rd Decatur. Ga. 30033 634-2077 ♦ EAST ATLANTA 1246 Glenwood Ave . S E. Atlanta. Ga 30316 622-5051 ♦ CEDAR VILLAGE 5275 Jimmy Carter Blvd Norcross. Ga. 30093 448-0850 ♦ DUNWOODY 5571 Chamblee-Dunwoody Rd. Dunvwoody, Ga. 30338 394-2940 ♦ COVINGTON HIGHWAY 3995 Covington Higtiway Decatur. Ga, 30032 289-5188 ♦ EAST COBB 1320 Johnson Ferry Road Marietta. Ga 30067 977-2474 ♦ CONYERS - DOWNTOWN 940 Main St , N,E, Conyers. Ga 30207 483-4721 ♦ CLAIRMONT - BRIARCLIFF 2700 Clairmont Rd Atlanta. Ga 30329 636-7855 ♦ CONYERS -SOUTH 1515 Highway 138 Conyers, Ga 30208 922-1114 rirr quolfil krr ihr " rrci ' I " ' ' pr.rr al tt.rh tht ilrmi »f rr formrrlv onpi olaloi or in m ii rrli.r ilorri •round ihr rounlr AVONDALE MALL 3576 Memorial Drive Decatur, GA 30032 STORE HOURS Mon.-Sat. 10 to 9:30 — Sun. 12:30 to 5:30 Paints, Coatings, Wallcoverings Residential and Commercial 16 locations in Georgia Call (404) 938-4600 TDLSDN, Simpson Associates CONSULTING ENGINEERS. P.C. 4D4-451-76B1 W. E. TDLSDN, JR.. P.E. Suite 311 25D5 Chamblee Tucker Rd. Atlanta, Ga. 3D341 Architects BaileyAssociates Hunt Tower Gahesville Georgia 30501 404 534 0612 FRED ENDRES Manager 601 E. College Avenue Decatur, Georgia 30030 (404) 373-3335 IHK) McKenney ' s Mechanical Contractors 10S6 Moreland Industrial Boulevard Atlanta, Georgia 30316-3296 nn 176 Adverlisins CONTRACTOR Commercial Industrial Plumbing • Headng • Vtnlllating e Ait Conditioning Energy Management • Senirc SiiAiiiAN, Inc. Rug Cleaning and Oriental Rug Sales 368 W. Ponce De Leon Ave. Decatur, Georgia 30030 (404) 373-2274 TayioiAiiderson Carlos E. Taylor, Jr., A. I. A. (404) 294-8072 TAYLOR ANDERSON, ARCHITECTS, INC. 7 ' 6 ' F sachtree Poad, NW, Suite 600 Atlanta, Georgia 30305 (•104) 237-1725 f Baranco TPontiac 4299 COVINGTON HWY , P O BOX 36237 DECATUR, GEORGIA 30032 1665 Scott Boulevard Decaiur GA 30033 (404)633-4005 FLAV-ORICH MILK AND ICE CREAM 2121 Faulkner N.E. Atlanta, Georgia 325-1611 ' Freshness From Our Family to Yours " CLARK1V1()RRELL lANDSCAPt COMRACilNGS MAINTENANCE DON W ENNER GENERAL MANAGER 2440 Phillips Road Lithonia, Georgia (404) 981-9414 Q Where Can You Enjoy: D Thi ' wdrld ' s largt i has rclitf sculpture on ihc wdrld ' largest exposed granite rotk D Mummies from the Near East D Dinosaurs from Atlanta ' s earliest days D The Southeast ' s largest antique area D Exotic foods from around the world D Some of the most accommodating hotels imagmable D Stores to impress even the most discrimmating shopper D Restaurants galore - from Southern to Southern Italian D Fairs, festivals and events year-round A: cAtlanta ' s , Leading Edge Georgia ' s Stone Mountain Park featuring the world ' s largest has relief sculpture and a host of other attractions including an authentic scenic railroad. F,.r Inlormaiiun On Di-KalKs Atlraclums And Facilmo Cu Abortion Services with real setisitivity . . . you really helped me " m Pregnancy Testing ■ Options Counseling ■ Abortion Procedures to 16 Weeks. Local or General Anesthesia ■ Routine Gyn Care A Stale Licensed fiuilihj 060-01 ATLANTA WOMENS MEDICAL CENTER 3316 Piedmont Road, Suite 220 Atlanta CA 3030S (404) 262-3920 (800) 532-0188, Idl Inr imuic Ch MALLORY EVANS, INC. MECHANICAL CONTRACTORS - ENGINEERS 646 KENTUCKY STREET P.O. BOX 447 DECATUR. GEORGIA 3003 1 Area Code 404 292-07 1 7 Advertising 17 Micsm ' s Atlanta ' s Leading Specialty Store For Women PHIPPS PLAZA 3500 Peachtree Rd N E Atlanta. Georgia 30326 404-261-5465 I lliiiikofyoLir Futiirc with (.«! S riic (iti ciis aiul Southern Hanks ill (icor ia THOMAS C . PAYNE BUSINESS M ANAGER ROBERT L COKER BUSINESS AGENT CHARLES B COX. SR. BUSINESS AGENT DOUGLAS B. WILLIAMS FINANCIAL SECnETAnv IREASUnEH PLUMBERS AND STEAMFITTERS PHONE 404 373-5?78 LOCAL 72 374 MAYNARD TERnACE. S.E. ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30316 ATTAWAY CARBONIC SERVICES, INC. CARBON DIOXIDE PRODUCTS DRY ICE C02 GAS 810 MARCUS ST. ATLAISfTA. GEORGIA 30316 ' Pools 5160 Memorial Or St Ml Gunite Pools Spas • Concrete Wall Vinyl Liner Pools • Pool Renovations • Deck Repair - Expoxy Rock, Kool Deck • Line Replacements • Pool Plastering Tile Coping 299-0463 BioGuard Chemicals for swimming pools, spas, agriculture, iauridry, cooling towers and other industries. BioLab P. O Box 1489 Decatur, Georgia 30031 USA Trust Company Bank will suit you to aT nimiiiiiig lire G appliance iiic Dave Manning lirl.nim Miillt Mito, OtUft lop Dtnnd Utffi, Alifjii. n.il.iFirp. (IcniT.il Anlo H.| ■- Ariian.T - Sotvinq DrKnIh Coiitily SincP 10;«1 1694 Scott Blvd . Decatur. Georgia 30033 • (404) 633-4555 Schulmerich Carillons, Inc. CARILLON HILL, SELLERSVILLE, PA 18960 (215)257-2771 Wc put music in everyone ' s grasp. ■■The Place To Buy Sell oi Trade " TATE AUTO SALES ?677 College Ave Dec Across Fiotn MARTA Avondale Slalion JEFF LANDERS Ollice - 377-2649 Caiual Elfs nct Serving CrtaUYt ContintnUI Cuisint • Lunch Won - Fri • Dinner Tufi - Sat • Banquet Facillliei Available MisterCirrl, Vi%3 A Amencin Cxprrsf Next To Citf Hill - Nr r The Squtrr In Decatur 114 E Trinity PI Dec - 373-0585 elnnitu (SlaBB (Hompanu SPECIALIZING IN CUSTOM MIRROR WALLS ■ RESIDENTIAL GLASS ■ AUTOMOBILE GLASS COMMERCIAL GLASS TELEPHONE (40 ' 1) 378-2595 320 EAST HOWARD AVE. DECATUR. GEORGIA 30030 Specialty Shops Deli West Ponce de Leon al Ponce de Leon Place Downtown Decatur a Dale Desselle President BROWNLEE LIVELY REALTY CO. 2410 BRIARCLIFF ROAD, N. E. ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30329 PROGRESSIVE METHODS, INC. TYPEwnrreRS ■ CAuxioTons SALES - RENTALS - SERVICC 306 W «t Ponca d« Laon Avsnua Oacatur, Qa. 30030 377-1S4a — 377-1884 LABORERS ' INTERNATIONAL UNION of North America LOCAL NO. S3B I C GULLATTE, President J B UNDERWOOD. Secretary-Treasurer AI OS DEASLEY, JR , Business l aiiager HARRY PARI-IAIul, Recording Secretary Executive Board LESTER SHINGLES SAMSON GARRETT ALFRED OGLESBY AFFILIATED WITH AFL-CIO. GEORGIA STATE AFL-CIO, ATLANTA, GEORGIA LABOR COUNCIL. ATLANTA BUILDING TRADES COUNCIL P O BOX 5346 • 1004 EDGEWOOD AVE . N E • ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30307 • TEL 522-5872, 552-5315-6 i,eee s of novies fO CHOOSE FROn... CLASSICS TO THE LATEST HITS, MUSIC VIDEOS, CHILDRENS FAVORITES, SPECIALTY AND INSTRUCTIONAL TAPES AND MORE! PLUS , . . . MOVIEMAIf ■ RENTAL VIDEO PLAVERSi . OISCOUNIS FOR VI P CABDHOIDERSI . MANY IN STORE ADVERTISED SPECIAL SI . FABUIOUSGIFI ITEMSi • CHILDREN SCORNERi • VCR SALES • ACCF550RII SI • Bl ANK TAPI i 5 JUL " ' We re for YOU (Next door io NBG) Decatur Georgia MOdl 378 4231 CHEVROLET liJEUia m -THE WINNING TE AM ' The Value Sfors 469-7121 DECATUR AUTO SEAT COVERS sam to 5 p m monday " hru friday Carpeting • Convertible Tops • Head Liners Body Side Molding ISO Advertising ■ ' I ' mr ' vm f if Bottled Under Authority of ■ ' Tine Coca-Cola Company " by THE ATLANTA COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY ' ' (iMedicineF hoppe 215CLAIREMONT DECATUR. GA 30030 378-6415 BRAD M. CHERSON, R.Ph. ■ Custom Prescript. on Compound-ng • Senior Citizens Discounts Surgica: Suppiies ■ Fast, Persona: Service BOB CARROLL YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD APPLIANCE STORE Telephone 3V7-6461 John O. Adams. Jr. ATTORNEY AT LjO,W RANDALL AND LASETER ARCHITECTS 150 EAST PONCE DE LEON AVENUE POST OFFICE BOX 247 DECATUR. GEORGIA 300310247 (404) 377-7620 Kinard Company iQertmed Public Accountants 3032 Briarciiff Road. N.E., Suite 5 • Atlanta. Georgia 30329 James R. Kinard (404) 636-1785 Jt MANDCHil-TED J£WElR» TR4DEWOB a075 HOSWELL SUITE ei ATLANT .G ROAD B OFFICf ■OiJXM .■Xdvertisiiig lSl TOCO HILL PICTURE FRAMING 2980 N. Druid Hills Rd., N.E. Atlanta, Georgia 30329 (404)325-1288 SALLY O. WOOD W HUGH SPRUELL. M.D.. PC. DEKALB MEDICAL SPECIALTY CENTER KER CUNNINGHAM 5531 ROSWELLRD.. N.E. ATLANTA, GA. 30342 Compliments of DeKalb Teachers division Georgia Federal Credit Union Atlanta Clarkston Lithonia 452-8233 292-6868 482-4033 Compliments Of Contract Floor Coverings • Broadloom • Carpet Tiles • Wood • Marble PO Bo 920 1 56 • 3?80 Peachlrec Comers Circle Suilc C • Norcross, GA 30092 E ATLANTA AUTOMOTIVE ENTERPRISES. INC. CESAR PASCUAL PRESIDENT 2748 E. COLLEGE AVE. DECATUR, GA 30030 (404)373-1577 Melear s Pit Cooked Barbecue . !is:i % W. M. (BILL) MELEAR NlGMT - 463-3-162 Fairburn 964.0933 MWY IMO 20 J 71 - Ifof u t TA ' M . GA " v MECHANICAL INDUSTRIES COUNCIL 1900 Century BMJ. • Suite 18 Allanla. GA 30345 (404)633-9811 C m ETHEL LILLEY CO V 1 W 1537 N Decatur Rd N E g ' " Mw Allanla. GA 30307 cfl SG L f p Lforis Robinson f Active Life Member — " MUlion Dollar Ckib Bus 378 1735 fles 377 8209 PREMIUM QUALITY SERVICE Jsmn DRAPtBY , t: fAN Nt WZ. 525 W Howaid Ave. Decalur. GA 30030 JAMES McCORKLE PHONE: 981-«750 Mills 8ody Shop, Inc. 5374 COVINGTON HWY. DECATUR, GA. 30032 No Excuse Move " • 32.5% BOTTOM LINE DISCOUNT • GUARANTEED PRICE BEFORE MOVE • FIRM PICK-UP AND DELIVERY DATES • EXPERT PACKING AND CRATING WRITE OR CALL COLLECT. DO NOT CONTACT YOUR LOCAL AGENT. Beklns Moving Storage Company 2500 C Weaver Way Atlanta, GA 30340 Ask for Chuck Mills or Donna Jones 404-447-1531 C©[n]g[rilfiy[lilfio@[n] CLASS OF ' B McCurdy and Chandler 250 Ponce de Leon Ave. Decatur, GA 30030 404-373-1612 Afe A« 9 n% Seme, Inc. 1369 Logan Circle. N W PC. Box 19915 Allaniii.Ga 30325 Plione(40 ' 1 1 355 0370 BRITT BOATRIGHT Manager COMPl£TE MAIL PRODUCTION CHATTANOOGA EQUIPMENT COMPANY | ■■ G U 1084 HOWELL MILL ROAD. N.W., ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30318 PHONE 404-875-0256 COMPLETE ENGINEERING LAYOUTS • STEEL SHELVING SHOP EQUIPMENT • LOCKERS • PALLET RACKS Condensing Units • Compressors ' ' |||f|Cr{| ' Plumbing -Llatiling- Electrical -Chemicals .- " ■ JrfWwy Hardware - Specialty Maintenance AMSCO Wholesalers, Inc. 6665 Jimmy Carter Blvd NorcroBS. Georgia 30071 Bus Phone: 404 447-51 00 Georgia 1-800-241-5172 National. 1-800-554-1034 .Advertising, 18:i The Soundd Investment Co. 3586 Pietce Drive Chamblee. Georgia 30341 404-458-1679 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 Resco Sales, Inc. Two-way Cellular Comrrn 6865-E Oakbrook Parkway Norcross, Georgia 30093 GENERAL ELECTRIC COMPANY MOBILE RADrO DEPARTMENT REPRESENTATIVE BeflSouth Mobility d.S. ELEVATOR A member ol the Cubic Coipoiallon lamily ot companies 441 MEMORIAL DRIVE. S E , ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30312 404-524-5656 McLAKTY 6c VAN VOORHIES, P. C. ATTORNEYS AT LAW lOOO FIHBT NATIONAJL BANK BUIL.DINO DECATUR, OEOHOIA 30030 INCORPORATED • 5301 Covington Hwy. • Decatur, Georgia 30035 • Cowplimettts of Mr. and Mrs. William H. Breen, Jr. WhatdoNewYodc, Shanghai, San Franciscx), Kuala Lumpur, Los Angeles, Hong Kong, Chicago, Brussels, Dettx)it, Shigapore, and Atlanta have in common? Over thirty years ago, Johtn Porlman began an archiiectural firm in Atlanta. Since then the company ' s mixed use urban complexes have become world-renowned - because they ' re people-oriented, extremely efficient and dramatic. Today we have ten companies that do everything from conducting feasibility studies to coun- seling foreign companies on doing business in the U.S. And our in-depth corporate approach is providing us the kind of far-reaching success we ' re going to continue to build on. e Portman Companies raie P.oiaiions Deparlmenl. Suile 201, 225 Peachtree St.. Allanla, GA 30303; (404) 522-8811 -isles ' .A!!anta Market Center • Portman Properties • Peactilree Center Management Co • Portman Hotel Jii:::-l£T " L ' .l .- ' Pp " " ari Overseas • Porlman Capital Co, • Peaclitree International • Atlasia International C-or John Portman ,■ ' Co JOHN H. HARLAN D COMPANY POST OFFCe BOX 10MSO-ATL fTA. GEOBOIA 3034« ¥ Cook ' s ha niac Elton L. CooK, R.Ph. SallleW.Cook, R.Ph. Phone 634-7302 HADIO DISPATCHED C -Pia 1 EXTERMINATING CO. INC. COMPLETE HOUSEHOLD COMMERCIAL PEST CONTROL SERVICE — OUTSIDE AHO INSIDE PROTECTION — " flCHTINC TERMITES, FLEAS OTHER PESTS IS VO CAMCI " m 422-0534 • TERMITE CLEARANCE LETTERS • TERMITES •MTStMICE • ROACHES •MILIIPEOESI • FLEAS (TICKS CENTIPEDES • MTt •SILVERriSN • KITES •MOTHS • FUllCUS •KORNETS • UlirEIITEIIIEES •SCORFIOMS • rOWDEUPDSTIEnLES aWDSPS Bill Jot Adams R wes LEY (RED) Skelton Avondale Body Shop Phone 373. 2747 COMPLtTE AUTC REPArR AN D PAINT ,,., OEC.TUR CEOROIA Come talk home loans witli someone who knows how to open doors. When you think o( all the homes Decatur Federal has financed, it makes good sense to see us about yours. DECATUR FEDERAL K5RTHE GOOD LIFE t=I Alma Fuller Realty Co. o Executive Square 4277-A Memorial Dr. Decatur, GA 30032 m Carol L. Fuller Sales AsGociale Million Dollar Club 1983 1984 1986 Bus: 404-294-7751 Res: 404-294-6474 ATHENS GRECIAN CUISINE FRESH FISH • LAMB • BEEF CHICKEN OTHER FINE GREEK DISHES ai65 Cheshire Bndse Rd. 395-9029 Eal In Or Take Out Sandy Spring , Deoiluf s |c " T Telephone (404) 378-1403 TECHNICAL SPECIALTIES CORPORATION IUj.ili.JJ Serving Tlw I lean Of Dixie 250 Arizona Ave., BIdg. A Atlanta, GA. 30307 Advert isint; lt ' lWU: ' :T:::]Wt)- ..CQ PLi EMTS Ql fl fRiEMD,«.:. Digital Communications Associates, Inc. A leader in computer data communication products. 303 Technology Park Atlanta, Norcross, Georgia 30092 186 Advi?rtising Brince H. Manning, in Attornev at Law 127 East Ponce de Leon Avenue Decatur. Georgia 300JO Manning Leipold Oefice (404)378-2500 5p MARGARET A. LLOYD PRESIDENT Telephone (404) 378-1403 TECHNICAL SPECIALTIES CORPORATION oi .. Servitig The Heart Of Dixie 250 Arizona Ave., BIdg. A Atlanta, GA. 30307 FRONT END SKILLERN ' S AUTO SERVICE (404) 373-7979 (404)373-6611 cHonda of crftLanta 4230 Buford Hwy. Atlanta, GA 30329 BEN TAYLOR 633-9171 c [ J odi onda 3805 Covington Hwy. Decatur, GA 30032 CHARLES SASSER 284-3100 cTTi lioxt cHonda. 4780 S. Expressway Forest Park, GA 30050 RAY PEMBERTON 366-3321 Motorcycles • ATV ' a • Scooters • Power Products Personal and Commercial Sales lrul|ns (Uleanera Sc ' latlors !Biida[ ( outn Sfitcia[ii.t SILK. SUEDE. LEATHER. FUR FINEST GENERAL DRY CLEANING OUALTTY ALTERATIONS 760 COMMERCE DRIVE DECATUR 378-51 46 3939 LAVISTA ROAD NORTHLAKE 939-221 1 PHONE: 981-6750 Mills Hall Body Shop 5374 COVINGTON HWY. DECATUR, GA. 30032 BOB MILES GARY E. COTON PRESIDENT VvfoRld TraveI AdvisoRS 1605 CHANTILLY DRIVE. NE. SUITE 100 ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30324 (404) 325 3700 TELEX 80-4672 ' £aA6c4nty Stain ' ClaM Stiullo AVONDALE ESTATES 296-2300 RIVERVIEU VILLAGE OUTLET SQUARE 955-3939 633-7974 ROAD SERVICE DECATUR GULF SERVICE Coinpleie Aulo Service 102 W College Avenue Decatur, GA. 30030 3308 Memoriol Dr Phone 289-0888 Decatur, Georgio 30032 5706 Memoriol Dr Phone 292 8444 Sionc Mounloin, Georgia 30083 mic MARTIN W. MANN Vice-President Mann Industrial Corporation Phone; 404 321-2734 2300 Dresden Drive Chamblee, Georgia 30341 O t yX o,v,»,o.. CO. INSULATION GENERAL OFFICES ATLANTA, GEORGIA LEWIS E. WATSON Branch Manager 3250 Woodstock Road, S.E. Atlanta, Georgia 30316 Phone: (404) 622-461 1 Home: 483-2355 VOLT INFORMATION SCIENCES, INC. Technical Services Division 2358 Perimeter Park Drive Suite 330 Atlanta, Ga. 30341 404-455-6235 1-800-241-1838 We Deliver Cruises • Amtrak • Airline Tickets THE DECATUR TRAVEL AGENCY. INC. 160 Ciairmont Avienue — Suite 190 Decatur, Georgia 30031 (404) 373-9493 J.I. (SKEET) KAHANOW 355 3120 2EP MANUFACTURING COMPANY jfiOH nivtiipn I ' iri.j-i.Mi (liv si,i,Mi,i f-r,,..,. intifin r SensatioHal Subs (404) 4571283 ■ meal on « bun p 1 ICHARD PALTE President p SENSATIONAL SUBS INC 54 12 Bulord Highway Doraville. Georgia 30340 M (B[ J. R. BOWMAN CONSTRUCTION CO. 149 NEW STREET DECATUR, GEORGIA 30030 JANICE R. BOWMAN PRESIDENT Salutes the Class of ' 88 OFHCE (404) 378-4971 COUNTRY SHOP ANTIQUES 100-B West Ponce De Leon Place Decatur, Georgia 30030 AMERICAN 18th 19tti CENTURY FURNITURE • QUILTS TEXTILES Janet Dunnelley • CHINA • POTTERY • FOLK ART HOURS: Tues-Sat Located in West Ponce Place 10:30-4:00 Stiopping Center 2 blocks west 378-0942 ° ' ' square in Decatur. i YOU WILL FLIP AT THE FANTASTIC SAVINGS ' 17 2£ Samf2[fi, One. WOMEN ' S APPAHEL THEDA WARD, OWNER BUS 325-4147 RES 875-1151 MELANIE ALEXANDER 2105 N DECATUR ROAD HOURS 10 - 6 DECATUR. GEORGIA 30033 MON - SAT A. C. S. Inc. PROFESSIONALS IN HEATING AIR CONDITIONING SALES AND SERVICE 377-9976 710 HILLMONT AVE. DECATUR. GEORGIA 30031 JOE H. PINSON PRESIDENT VOLVO Speciuliziiig in i ' o vo Rf pairs Buford Highway Body Shop 4317 Buford Hwy. Chamblee, Ga. 404-325-5305 CAFE sinHoswcli Uoad ' Adanta-GA ' 3034-1 Cartncn ob OUazureK 4 yh23l-4l02 et ANDREW H. HADJIAN, CTC Vice President General Manager (404) 634-5200 EXECUTIVE TRAVEL, INC. 2970 CLAIRIVIONT ROAD, SUITE 130 ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30329 Advertising 189 MOW IM N AIX I I 377-7755 1 00 Ponce de Leon Place Downtown Decatur Co »o« Avt ■I Candler Rd. D c«lur (2) ph ' ici by caiidlelisiit Dln« In, Taka Out 378-7539 racmjR TR ML CENCYINC 160 Clairmon! Avenue Suite 190 Decaiur, Georgia 300.10 lai We Deliver Cruises • Amtrak • Airline Tickets St. John United Methodist Church 660 Ml. Psran Road N. W. Attants. Gaorgia 30327 L B Construction Co., Inc. 1870 Montreal Road Tucker, Georgia 30084 Decatur Exxon Service Center E]j(ON A NCH IDEA IN CAR REPAIRS HE CALL II CUSIONER SATISFACIION J. RALPH SXILLERH OMNER NANAGER 373-62S8 373-6259 307 CLSIRSONI ROAD DECATUR, GEORGIA BEN W. JERNIGAN. JR.. D.M.D. SUTIE 238, 31 S W. PONCE DE LEON AVENUE DECATUR. GEORGIA 30030 BROWN ' S ONE HOUR MARTINIZING 1317 Columbia Dr. Decatur, Georgia 30032 a JDHrj OATLEY BUILDERS HARD A AFIE IfMC. Lawson ' s. The Family Place To Dance " r - ' LAWSON DANCE SUPPLIES | LAWSON FAMILY DANCENTER BETTY LAWSON 4205 Firsi Ave . Owner Suile 300 404-934-8882 Tucker. GA 30084 ERTSON Pi ' iCAL tJDRATORIES, INC. P. O. Box 4121 Atlanta, Georgia 30302 METRO WATERPROOFING, INC. 2935 ALCOVE DRIVE SCOTTDALE. GEORGIA 30079 CONSULTING SINCE 1959 ANTHONY ADVERTISING INCORPORATtD 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. 517 LaVISTA ROAD, NORTHEAST ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30329 (404) 329-0016 ng lUl JL ., 3: ' j-si,sie 7 rs., ieS-fSSX shopV chek. P.O. BOX 281 75 ATba,NTA.GA. 30358-9984 National Linen Service mil 525 Glen Ins Dr , N E Allanla. Geoigia 30308 (401) 522-7335 What can Marsh McLennan do abont yonr risks? Protect yon from them J C f983 WafSh fi h RABERN-NASH COMPANY, INC. Specialists In Floor Covering JOHN STANFORD LINCOLN-MERCURY 1788 SCOTT BLVD DECATUR, GA 30033 404-633-1500 o A- :., ' ' t-v-- 1 Owners — Nancy and David Rock flo en • i,tk arrangemenn • weddings • funeral designs ' and gift item%. 5697A Covington Highway Decoiur, Georgia 30035 Phone 987-543) TZc " ocA nVarc tY o o€r tf ioj , k9 u ' . 192 Advertising mmMmmmmimmA.. NORTHSIDE WOMEN ' S CLINIC. INC. 3543 CHAMBLEE-DUNWOODY ROAD ATLANTA. GA. 30341 Call Us, We Care About You 455-4210 1-800-282-8041 PROBLEM PREGNANCY MANAGEMENT COMPLETE GYN SERVICES PREGNANCY TESTING OUT PATIENT TUBAL LIGATION Our new locilitii offers the most modern, convenient personalized care. WUMj LTD ' 225 North McDonough Street Decatur, Georgia 30030 404 tel: 373-3337 CEORCIA STATE UAW COMMUNITY AOION PROGRAM COUNUL I 280 WINCHESTER PARKWAY S E SUITE I 3 1 SMYRNA GEORGIA 300606584 ' " ' SAINTS PETER AND PAUL i L : CATHOLIC COMMUNITY ■ ♦ o A BinACIAL MULTI-CULTURAL ' ■ CO " CATHOLIC COMMUNITY IN SOUI-H OEKAIB WE WELCOME YOU TO OUR SCHOOL AND SUNDAY WORSHIP SERVICES SCHOOL Sat 6 P M Grades K-8 Sun 8 30 11 30 A M After School Care, (School o( Rpngion and Carpoollng Available) 241-9862 241-3063 Equipping our children morally, spiritually and academically to compete for gainful employmen and quality living in the 21st century. 2560 ULSON ROAD, DECATUn pnrsDUKiH P A 1 N T 6 PITTSBURGH DECORATING CENTER OF ATLANTA 1450 CHATTAHOOCHEE AVE, NW ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30318 1 Only our 6est. Ivfe guarantee it 1 A QUAUTT DEALER rOR OVER 80 TEARS 457-8211 «««7 EUrOED HWT OHAMILEI CAMP 34 INC. OOMrLETE LINE Or CHEVT TRUOEI le-M EEdB ■ ITErTAN - OAI CHAMII - HI - CUBE •ALI8 ••- LEASING (ERVICE PARTS ruU. SERVICE BODY SHOP FAOIUTUS LATE MODEL USED OA S UUUIOOM 1 AIX HA JOK OEEDIT 1 ' Vtoin ' tUoT OAEIM AOOErrCO 1 woo niTMUIWM MILLER GRADING COMPANY 345 miller road Covington, ga. 30209 (404) 786 4458 ATL: (404) 586 0601 WENDELL MILLER OWNEIR (ZarUc »l C ov er Kjfnsurance f, C.ICJ 3646 CLAfRMONT ROAD CHA MBLEC. OEORGIA AUTO RE HON lEOWNER BURGL ARV - GLASS AC O RE . HEALTH ANO ALL F 451 1646 S 457.2ieB ES AHverlisins; 19:i ' Congratulations Class of ' 88 ' ' C P R CONTRACTING P O BOX 552 DECATUR, GEORGIA 30031 404-371-6259 I 194 Ariv(.nisins OFFICE GRAPHICS, INC. iHtnMoonArt.v flVEflS GEORGIA BOOKSTORE, INC. 124 EDGEWOOD AVENUE. N E ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30303 WE BUY SELL NEW USED TEXTBOOKS OPEN 9-6 M ' F 10-1 SAT 404-659-0959 Compliments . Of Dearborne Animal Hospital 715 E. COLLEGE AVE. DECATUR. GEORGIA [Gulf SERVICE AT ITS BEST Don Davis Gulf Service 359 W PONCE DE LEON AVENUE DECATUR. GEORGIA 30030 Computer aod On C»r Spin Balincing From End Alignment Br k«wo k • Tuna upi TIrM • Bttlarlai • AcoKorlai Road Sa ' vio • W ' Xka ' Safvica 378 6751 Auiomallc Ca- Wain NEW AND USED RESTAURANT EQUIPMENT BUY SELL TRADE SHORT TERM LEASING w Vick Wholesale, Inc. BILLY VICK LARRY " REO ' KUNGER 765 Trabetl A«e , N W (Rear) . Atlania. Ga 30318 • 404 352 1SJ3 LEVOLOR niVERA eUN AND WOi ' EN AiUMINU LOUVEH onAPE VFnTICAlS i VENETIAN BLIND SERVICE CO.. INC. f 194 Peachtfee Sueel, S W Allanla. Ga 30303 PHONE 521-1308 { VBS H » RRY BRYANT ATLANTA CLASSIC CARS If it ' s a Mercedes, it ' s probably one of ours. 1655 Church Street, Decatur, 296-1313. + TUC DLCATUR PRtSBYTERIAN CHURCH AT SYCAMORE OLCAl UR, GLORGIA 30030 CHURCH 378-1777 TOM C. TABOR AND CO , PC. CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS P O BOX 369 DECATUR. GEORGIA 30031 TOM C TABOR TELEPHONE 377-0151 AREA CODE 404 Thibadeau-Burton Realtors® IU8 B McUndon Drive Decatur. Georgia 30033 Office (404) 491-7792 Home (404)351-2099 14041 296-7507 J tkaLv J-Cck -K y Dric HOME OfEICE AUIQ SAFES ♦ LOCKS ♦ KEYS ERNEST D SCMEFTEY 47?7 MEMORIAL PR DECATUR. GEORGIA 30U3? variKee er Eslabhshed 1968 Pamela de Journo 2 Pine Sueel Avondale Eslales. Georgia 30002 404 - 294-5222 DOG AND CAT GROOMING BOARDING DOGS. CATS AND CAGE PETS Advertising 19. ' Compliments Of Friend READY RENT-ALL INC. 4400 Snapfinger Woods Dr. Decatur, Georgia 30035 GOLDCRAFT 1707 Churcii St. Decatur, Georgia 30033 U ainiina M Leoxalinq C o. 35 YEARS OF SERVICE COMMERCIAL INDUSTRIAL PAINTING WALL COVERINGS SPECIAL COATINGS SANDBLASTING (404) 872-3564 Congratulations Class Of ' 88 — N. E. ELECTRIC CO. 989 CONFEDERATE AVE. SE ATLANTA, GEORGIA 622-5301 o6 e iul iucA JONESBOnO ROAD Ar SOUIHIAKE MAU POST OffCE BOX e;os!6 AILANIA IMORROWI. GEORGIA 30287 (Wl 961-8303 SfflVINCIHESOUIHEASIFOBllff CECIL ADAMS GENERAL SALES MANAGER rciv COMMUNICATIONS, INC. 2181 Sylvan Road, S.W., D Atlanta, Georgia 30344 Telephone (404) 768-0890 PRINTERS DESIGNERS PUBLISHERS M A D D O EXTERMINATORS, INC. DON BLACKBURN Representative TERMITE PEST CONTROL 5430 JIMMY CARTER BLVD. 3230 NORTH HENRY BLVD SUITE 1 1 7 STOCKBRIDGE, GEORGIA 30281 NORCROSS, GEORGIA 30093 474 6 167 441-0624 METJlOrOIVEIl ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS 404 448-1076 METHOrOlVEH, IJVC. ON SITE ELECTRICAL SERVICE AND CONSTRUCTION 4025 Pleasantdale Road Suite 570 Atlanta. Georgia 30340 Telephone (404) 448-1076 DANNY BUCK VICE PRESIDENT Putting People First Makes First Atlanta Second To None. FIRSTATIANTA Second to None 1986 The FirslNalional Bank ol Atlanta UemberFDIC LEGGETT £_ } MOTOR REBUILDING CO. SA TISFYING THE AUTOMOTIVF REPAIR INDUSTRY FOR MORE THAN 35 YEARS J. GILBERT " GIL " LEGGETT 185 189 SAMS STREET D DECATUR, GA. 30030 D 373-2569 Neifjliborliood Pub In Ihc Oil! Dcculiir IKpot I " ciilmiii(4 a liglil iiifiiii lor l)cf()rc or iifler llicalcr dining. l ' liiss| cciall.vcnni-c ilriiik unil desserts 378-53G5 GEORGIA VALVE AND FITTING COMPANY 3361 W. Hospital Avenue Atlanta, Ga. 30341 SHAUN M. CALLAHAN l w», e -J .--— 5E Adverlisins 197 iL [.- •e % 1S ?J


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

1982

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