Digitized by the Internet Archive
in 2010 with funding from
Lyrasis IVIembers and Sloan Foundation
Behind This Page
"Fridays: Cutting loose from the
pressures of academia"
"We are tired, old seniors, wea-
ry, worn, and blue. "
Slacey. Ass Ed
n Smith, Sec , Susa
Man, Section Edit
Alice Harra, Beth Young, |
rls. Ginger Lyon, Ch
d. Colleen Flaxiogton. Tina
Beth Fmklea, Beth Hal
Cnsty Clark, Carol J
n Allman Suzann
*n. Shawn Fletcher,
s, Kerne Cole, Na
sbet. Mary MacKinn
k.ns, Becky Cureton, La
ura Langford, Chand
er Hatfield. Sissy Ow
fofd Tracy Baket
ces Harrel, Ann Fitzgerald. ■
h Hamm Glenda Smith
Calhy Nemetz, Donna Garrett. 1
me LoH Angelyn
ell. Alicia Paredes. Connie 1
rson Mary Meade
Clark Lee Kile
sivewnghi, Cathy Ga
le Mackey, Robyn
. Lisa Yandle, Kates
n Sullon. Cathleen Fox
Ashley Jeffries. Lu
Ferguson Susan Glo
is a very good yearbook.
You've Come To The Right Place
With the closing of summer comes the opening of
_^^ another session at Agnes Scott College. A V-formation
of students heading to Atlanta for the winter, closes, then
lands in the Quad, and gaggles of girls honk, wave, waddle,
and weave their way in the direction of the dorms.
By girls, of course, I mean the Freshies. The Sophomores
stepped through the looking glass somewhere over the
summer, and like Alice, grew and grew. 1 am astonished at the
subtle nuances in rearranged flesh, reflective expressions, and
(forgive me, Gloria Steinem) ladylike demeanor which marks
their magical passage into womanhood.
The Juniors have frequented this sanctuary often enough to
have accumulated quite a lot of baggage, and they are
sweating buckets as they lug trunks, album collections, two
hundred ticket stubs and assorted other foolishness up the
stairs. The project of nesting will take them well into
The grandest geese of them all are the Seniors. They are
confident. They know the territory well. They thrust their
faces high into the air. They sniff the wind continuously,
seeking only one scent; Spring.
Still, there are squeals and hugs and back-poundings as
friends find one another. The geese flap their wings and dance
a little webfooted jig.
"And how was your summer?" A friendly nudge of bills.
"Great, and yours?" A softer flapping of wings.
They preen a little, honk a little, then back off a few steps.
"Well, gee, it sure is great to see you again."
A final flap, barely perceptible, that borders on a shiver. A
continuous glance to right and left.
"Well, I gotta get this mess upstairs. Gosh, it's great to see
They dance a little circle, bow, then tuck their wings quietly
to themselves. The pinfeathers wave leftrightleft-right as they
go their separate ways, eyes downcast, contemplating the
The little circle their feet made on the bricks frames a
target. Deep within the verdant crown of the big oak tree is a
single yellow leaf. It perches momentarily, sighs in the
promise-laden breeze, then dives off and flutters down the
branches. The library windows shudder as it crashes into the
center of the circle and curls upon itself.
A True-Life Saga
... or the heart-
break of moving in
As today's episode opens, we follow our
heroine, Freda the Freshman, as she makes her
seventeenth trip up three flights of stairs. (Little
does she know there is an elevator just around
the corner.) Behind her is Daddy with a box of
records in the one hand, a bucket in the other,
and an extension cord around his neck. "Freda,"
he gasps, "are you sure your big sister told you
to bring these things?" Mama leads the way,
smiling upon everyone she meets. "Now honey,
why don't you just let me make up your bed?"
All too soon, Freda's faithful guardians depart and
she is left in a room full of boxes, sagging beds,
and a strange girl named Francis from Florida.
Will Freda survive two weeks of hail, dorm.
Orientation, faculty, and class meetings? Can she
overcome the awful burden of 4.726 times as
much studying as she did in high school? Will
she learn how to shag in time for Rush Week?
Tune in next week for the answer to these and
other questions — (namely the ones on her first
midterm . . .)
can 't see possibility of life
beyond Agnes Scott/tunnelling
through mountains of
"steady" college beau/indecision
giggle/actually studies for mid-
terms/not playing with a full
deck/high school dreams
forgotten /future plans uncertain.
"Tunnel Vision," more commonly known as
"Sophomore Slump," strikes down countless
unsuspecting second-year Scotties every year.
Visible symptoms are addiction to "General
Hospital" and antagonism towards freshmen,
especially during Black Cat. Inner signs are
restlessness, confusion and extreme aversion to
studying. Now, there is a proven remedy to battle
this dreaded affliction: a wondrous time-release
formula. It requires a rather complicated
operation — a "Declare a Majorectomy." After
countless meetings with faculty advisors and after
going through millions of course and major cards,
the process headed by the Deans is usually
successful. Why is it then that the patients
continually fade away from sheer exhaustion? But
we are told that in our lifetime experts will
develop a safer, yet still more effective way to
treat "tunnel vision."
^"^ '»^ ^l ij^
d' Have You Tried Visine?
i I'm so confused. I think I picked the wrong
major. How can I concentrate on Latin when all
I can think about is love? You know, maybe I
should give it all up and become a housewife.
But then, I'd have to learn how to cook. No, on
second thought, that's not such a good idea. I
changed dorms this year, from Winship to
Rebekah, and now every morning at 5:00 I am
awakened by clangs and smashes. Honestly,
I'm going to have a nervous breakdown. I
mean, when I think of all I'm going through
this year — I have to start planning a career:
try to find a man and go to class all at the
same time. I can't take it. Let me tell you, the
fifth time in my life at Agnes Scott that I lose
my key is a little much. And another thing —
J do you know how tired I am of dining hall
green beans? What am I going to do — I just
can't see straight. It's getting so bad, I'm
looking forward to senioritis! Anything but this!
What lies ahead? How will I cope? Is it this
hectic junior year that blurs my vision ... or
was it last night's party?
No Reruns This Season, Please
THE END IS
"Freshman year at Agnes Scott
Study hard, shag a lot
Yell hot water when you flush,
AND SOMEDAY YOU WILL BE LIKE GS!!"
Black Cat Song
Class of 1982
Look ahead, freshmen! In four short years you
will be just like us. SENIORS. Finally the end is
in sight ... or is it?
Senioritis hits the campus like the Hong Kong
flu. If you were to hang around Main and
Rebekah and listen to the seniors, you might
hear pieces of conversation like these:
"My feet are beating an automatic path to the
CPO office" ... "I overslept my eight-thirty
class" ... "I don't want to study Econ.; I'd
rather watch 'General Hospital' " . . "I'm
hungry" . . . "Do I really have to write a
resume?" ... "I got my first flush letter' today"
. . . "So I flushed it! " ... "1 overslept for my
eight thirty again" . . . "Oh, no! I took the entire
LSAT with a #3 pencil!" . . . "What in the heck
IS a resume?"
It seems as if graduation will never get here.
But even that will be too soon! But in spite
of everything, our senior year is still the best.
The class ring feels as familiar to your hand as
if you were born with it. Black Cat has never
been so much fun . . . harassing the freshmen in
Winship and then retiring to the peace and quiet
in Main . . . winning the Black Kitty one last
time. Finding new excitement in our studies . . .
we did pick the right majors after all! . . . the
satisfaction of completing an independent study
or senior seminar, and knowing you did it well.
Marching together in convocation . . . knowing
"God of the Marching Centuries" backwards . . .
the grand old traditions of Investiture and
Capping come alive, and your class is united by
a feeling of closeness greater than ever before.
Four long years . . . we're the tired old
seniors, the survivors, a class apart. The end is
in sight now . . . and a new beginning!
When All's Said And Done,
Have You Really Seen It All?
We're all familiar with those little campus tours they
give you when you're a prospective student. Remember
the one you went on? The Admissions Representative
probably took you along the ususal route — "Here is the
dorm! Here is the library! Here is the Hub!" What fun,
right? Everything you always wanted to know about
Agnes Scott in one tour . . .
Not that we want to knock Admissions (they do a
great job and all that) but the fact remains that they
simply aren't covering all the places on this campus.
Why, it takes FOUR YEARS to get to know some of the
really neat hangouts.
Here, then, may the Silhouette humbly present its own
guide to "the places on campus you're sorry you've
(1) THE PHYSICAL PLANT . . . Haven't you ever
wondered where all those knocks and rattles in your
radiator originate? Have you ever wondered where all
those art majors found the inspiration to paint those pipe
pictures? The place is the PHYSICAL PLANT! Located on
East Dougherty across from Dana.
(2) Have you ever wondered what that little gazebo is
doing, sitting there all alone on the other side of
Rebekah? It's not the place for tea-parties, dearie, it's the
(3) FOURTH FLOOR BGTTRICK ... the site of the
historic composition of "God of the Marching Centuries."
Rumor has it that each Halloween night the faculty
gathers there, to rehearse the song and make sure thay
remember the words.
(4) THE TOWER IN MAIN. Sure you've seen it, but
have you ever been in it? Good luck. Talk about locking
the door and throwing away the key! They've even
thrown away the door knob!
(5) How does Spirit Committee put its signs up in the
Dining Hall? From the Dining Hall Balcony of course
how do you get to the balcony? Why should I care? I'm
(6) SGA president Peggy Davis is always writing about
"Door Four." But where is Door Four, and what is
behind ft? Surely a place important enough to have a
Profile column named after it should be included on a
campus tour, right?
(7) The Men's Bathroon in Inman ... for obvious
reasons, a most important place. But nobody seems to
know where it is.
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Black Cat ♦si
SUNDAhCE KIDS —
SEhlORS WIN BLACK
AGNES SCOTT IS HERE
TO STAY —
Three Days in October . . .
Bonfire's Glow . . . Super
Freaky Sailors . . . Games on a
Rainy Afternoon . . . Balloons
in Gaines . . . The 50's Relived
. . . Formal at the Hyatt
Regency . . .
^ 1 .
Tale Of Two Kitties
A Short, Short
Story Complete In
These Two Pages
Three weeks before Black Cat and
there are no leads on the freshman
mascot. Each idea seems to end in a
concrete wall. Are they bananas or
are they . . .? Who knows, — and
besides those fruit costumes are too
hard to conjure up.
It's a Thursday night and three
unsuspicious sophomores saunter into
dining hall, and they feel that a clue
to the mystery is unravelling — the
freshmen are not at dinner! The
sophomores eat quickly and run off
to search the campus. Finding
nothing, they dejectedly return to
The freshman class has the
sophomore class misguided with the
almost foolproof freshman hall
representative system — but the
security gap occurs in the telephone
Suddenly, walking down the hall,
one sophomore glimpses a message
tacked to a door — not a
BCNMWCBL, but an innocent note:
Call me, it's important, Fanny
Freshman, 373-2571. For an unknown
reason she steals the note and makes
the call. The result; a vote count and
the time and place of a secret
meeting. That is not much to go on,
but it is enough to inform the
Sophomore Black Cat Chairman!
Throughout the evening, dozens of
calls to unsuspecting freshman hall
leaders are made by amateur
actresses suddenly turned
professional. "Fanny, can you talk?
There aren't any sophomores around
who can hear this conversation, are
there? I won't be able to make it to
the meeting. Can you take my vote
count for me? #1-5, #2T. Great!
Thanks so much!" After many such
calls, the initials for the top two
choices for the freshman class
mascot are discovered: S.D. and G.D.
From this the sophomores think the
mascot is either sugar Daddies or
The weekend passes, and the
sophomores' subtle hints and
questions — "do you want to dig for
gold? " — combined with massive
bombardments of freshmen with
Sugar Daddies — evoke no response
continued on p 18
from the freshmen, except that the
sophomores here whispers of "We
have them fooled!" The sophomores
step up intelligence — gathering in
order to determine the TRUE
freshman mascot, for history's sake!!
Intensive investigations — ransacking
of rooms and harrassing of key
freshman leaders — follow. A
continuous forty-eight hour stake-out
of a nearby fabric store by Louella
Funk reveals that indeed the
freshman mascot is neither the Sugar
Daddies nor the Gold Diggers. Twelve
yards of yellow bandanna material
and 160 cowboy hats have been
ordered. From this and other
information, the sophomores discover
the SUNDANCE KIDS!!!
Telephones ring off their hooks as
the sophomores spread the word and
sail away to the tune of "Raindrops
Keep Falling on My Head,"
announcing their discovery to the
campus community over stereo
speakers in dorm windows. The
sophomores had accomplished their
task, and now they set out to
welcome the SUNDANCE KIDS into
the Agnes Scott family.
will MOT get
me a job in
states that all old
should be strewn
around the Quad
and later burned.
We're hoping to
prove that as we
women can no longer be
suppressed athletically by
wearing baggy bloomers. We expect
track shoes, softall uniforms, Speedo suits, and
basketball jerseys. I mean, look at how sporty we
are. During our free time you'll not find us working
complex calculus problems or crossword puzzles
like Techies. No, instead we're on the courts, in the
Quad, on the field, in the pool, at the Barre (ballet),
and at the bar (I said good sports, didn't I?) Give us
our freedom! Send your taxable income (not to exceed
S6250 per annum) to:
"Suits For Scotties'
Scraps For Our Book
Look forward to the fashions of the
'80's by looking back to the '50's, the
'40's. even the '20's. This year, the
"school boy" look is in — you know,
the sort of clothes your father walked
three miles in the snow to school with
a hot potato in his hand to keep him
warm with — its knickers, bermudas.
tweeds, wools, vests, ties, argyle
socks, loafers, and of course the
paper boy hat (a must!)
Towards the other end of the
spectrum is the more feminine look:
soft, pastel, expensive sweaters like
your mom kept away in the attic and
ruffled bucanneer blouses and flowing
As always, the outdoorsy look is
still chic with the ski vests, cowl
necks, and boots — why do we dress
as if we're going to climb Pikes Peak
and yet we are only going to Tech!
In formal wear, ladies dresses are
created from silks, quianas, taffetas,
and sashes with princess sleeves and
empire wastes. Remember those little
patent leathers you despised so much
in first grade? Well, now they are
very in, especially with a bow on the
ASC students will ALWAYS opt for
the basic "study — get up late — no
clean clothes" outfits of sweatshirts,
T-shirts, and sweatpants. Looking
back, Scotties can honestly say, "I
need to lose weight." Now that's
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YOU'VE COME A
ASC campus life reflected the
national climate during W.W. I. The
campus war committee gave
students jobs knitting sweaters for
soldiers and nearly all the students
joined the Patriotic League. The
Silhouette took as its theme,
"A.S.C. Training Camp."
We Scotties take for granted the
nights in which we come home at
2 or 3 from Tech or Emory, the
late night runs we make to
Neighbors or Krispy Kreme, and
yes, all-nighters spent with friends
and popcorn around to keep us
awake. These experiences are part
of the life of many Scotties, but 93
years ago, an ASC students life
was very different.
Agnes Scott Institute was nine
years old, and had far fewer
students — one token senior.
Students emphasized domestic
skills far more than they do today;
Cooking Club, Embroidery Class,
and the Hemstitching Club
attracted many members. Students
also found time for the Spooners
Club, and lazier students organized
two clubs, the Late Risers and the
Worshipers of Morpheus.
Freshman had it easy then —
during Black Cat — in 1926,
during Sophomore week,
sophomores made freshmen wear
short white dresses with pantaloons
and tennis shoes, green bonnets
and no makeup. A look back
through the Student handbook
reveals the stringent rules students
faced. For example, underclassmen
had to turn lights out at 10:30
every week night, and 10:00 on
Sundays. After this time, visiting
and talking in corridors or
bathrooms was prohibited. Written
parental consent was reqired in
order to 1.) receive male callers, 2.)
spend the day or night off campus,
3.) leave the campus with men, or
4.) meet men in the city.
Permission from the dean was
needed to go "automobiling" with
men. In such a case it was
necessary to have a faculty
chaperone. Young men were not
allowed on campus on Sundays,
unless they were brothers or
friends from out of town. All social
functions were to be avoided as far
as possible on Sundays. Church
attendance was required. Students
were on their honor not to dance if
their parents did not approve, and
dancing was only allowed in the
gym and in Inman Lobby during
special hours. No objectionable
dances were allowed and men were
not permitted to the dancing times.
Restrictions were placed on talking
to men in public places for over
Cotillion club, ASC's social
dance organization, sponsored the
Fall Formal which was
remembered for its black ties,
swishing hoopskirts, flowers,
skillfully decorated gym, and music
by the Nomads. The Social
Standards Club kept students
aware of common mistakes in
"Cotton dresses, sweaters, and
skirts are recommended for
campus wear. Hats, gloves and
hose are appropriate for church.
Students are urged to avoid
wearing scarves and kerchiefs in
the dining room at all times and
are never to wear them to the
dining room at dinner. Slacks and
blu6 jeans may be worn for picnics
and hay rides. They may not be
worn on the campus except by
students working on extra-
curricular activities (i.e., dramatic
productions in Presser or in gym)."
6 Years Ago.
men could see your room twice
. . . during Soph. Parents'
Weekend and Senior Investiture.
NOW men can visit your room
As the years have progressed,
students have been able to govern
themselves according to
contemporary social norm. Acting
as responsible women, we have
asked the school for changes never
dreamed of as acceptable only a
few years earlier. We found the
school willing to reach back to us
and make changes that we
requested. By "give-and-take",
Agnes Scott has retained and even
strengthened its high standards as
an institute of higher education . . .
an unconventional education for
women who will soon be entering
into careers never thought possible
only a few years ago. Many things
have changed for us here at Scott:
clubs, dress, rules, classes; but
while looking through those
yearbooks-of-old, we found a
common denominator. As always,
a Scott student is a "Scottie," and
a "Scottie is an angel in disguise."
(from the class of 1952).
Night sight, bright lights. Steppin'
off campus to do anything is great!
Take me to Kroger and I'm happy
but I'd really prefer Buckhead
Beach, Packett's, or Harrison's.
Peachtree's the main drag: Lenox,
Phipps, McNeeley's, Carlos McGee's,
and my favorite corner Gyro Wrap. A
sandwich at D.B. Kaplan's anytime is
fine; dancing at Scooter's, elan, and
Tingles is better. Take me to dinner
at Dailey's or brunch at Brennan's
and I'll follow you anywhere. Nachos
at Billy's, Alexander's Eagle, or
Lullwater makes a good late-night
snack — but when my pockets are
empty I head for Dunkin', Krispy, or
Zestos. A beer at Buckhead Cinema
and Draft is a Friday night "must. "
Pippin's still has the #1 pizza, but
Athen's and P by C are still closer.
Shaggin' is best at P.J. Haleys; music
is best at Agora and Moonshadow
Saloon. See you at Brandywine
Down's for happy hourl Just get me
away from Decatur for awhile.
just get me
out of here!"
^4 #; ;^
^w ^in^^ ■
Whoever said, "life is a play and
we are the actors within it" really
knew what he was talking about. Our
daily lives are highlighted by dranna,
by the feeling that we're "putting on
a show." We strive for a leading role
on stage, though often our audition
leaves us sitting in the crushed red
velvet of the theater seats.
We rehearse from infancy roles that
we will perform as adults, yet after all
the rehearsing, it's still the
unrehearsed speeches and moments
that are best.
Throughout our life-play we are
surrounded by a supporting cast of
friends who whisper "good luck"
backstage. Before going onstage, they
turn us to the looking glass for
honest appraisal and reflection. With
their hands on our back, we are
suddenly pushed onstage, where
glaring lights and approval applauded
form the audience surround us.
After the show is over, the glitter is
gone, true friends still crowd the
dressing room doorway. In the
stillness of the silent stage, we then
realize that make-believe is real life,
applause is success, the looking glass
is reality, and friends are how we get
by until the next audition.
LIVE! FROM DECATGR. GA!
What can we do about the afternoons
that stretch endlessly ahead until supper
time? Watching General Hospital with
the gang is one remedy. More satisfying
to our dormant muscles is a game of
frisbee on the quad — or maybe a few
volleys on the tennis courts. Then there
are the half-hour discussions when we
mount our soap boxes, Tab in hand,
attempting to solve the world's
problems. A jog around the hockey field
with a couple of friends is also a great
The magic of these unplanned times is
in their "stolen moment" quality; a brief
respite, a chance to relax and put things
back into perspective. Laughing among
our friends we are able to laugh also at
Editor: Mildred Pinnell
Assistant Editor: Helen Stacey
Business Manager: Susan Plumley
Secretary: Susan Smith
First row, floor: Becky Cureton, Ange-
lyn Bagwell, Katesy Watson, Melanie
Lett; Second row, floor: Donna Garrett,
Elaine Dawkins, Frances Harrell, Alicia
Paredes, Shawn Fletcher, Meri Craw-
ford, Suzanne Brown, Glenda Smith,
Cathy Nemetz, Amber Hatfield; sitting:
Tracy Baker, Christy Clark, Eileen Alt-
man, Melanie Roberts, Alice Harra, Mil-
dred Pinnell, Ginger Lyon, Lane Lang-
ford, Helen Stacey, Beth Young, Susan
Smith; standing: Tina Roberts, Mary
Meade, Connie Patterson, Carol Jones,
Beth Finklea, Colleen Flaxington, Beth
Mailman, Lisa Edenfield, Robyn Perry,
Chandra Webb, Sissy Owen, Cheryl Bry-
ant, Marian Lewis, Ann Marie Whit-
mondt, Sarah Hamm, Lee Kite, Ann
Fitzgerald. Laura Langford, Christine
Veal, Cathleen Fox, Lisa Yandle.
Dan Troy, Josten's Consultant
Editor: Deborah Moock
Assistant Editor: Patti Higgins
Sitting: Diane Rolfe, Maggie Taylor,
Deborah Moock, Josh. Standing: Mar-
garet Shippen, Beverly Bell, Ute Hill,
Lane Edmondson, Patti Higgins. Robyn
Perry, Lisa Edenfieid. Susan Glover,
Editor: Laurie McBrayer
Business Manager: Kitsie Bassett
Circulation Manager: Susan Whitten
Sitting: Virginia Bouldin, Ann Conner,
Kimberly Kennedy. Sue Feese. Laurie
McBrayer, Marcia Whetset, Sharon Be-
vis. Standing: Susanne Michelson,
Scottie Echols, Colleen O'Neill, Elisa-
beth Smith. Laura Feese, Catherine
Fleming, Kitsie Bassett. Mot Pictured:
Andrea Arangno, Tiz Faison, Shawn
Fletcher. Valerie Hepburn. Baird Lloyd.
Mary MacKinnon. Pam Pate. Peggy
Schweers. Marty Wooldridge, Jane
Zanca, Susan Whitten, Colleen Flaxing-
President: Susan Glover
Front: Beth Hallman; Back: Susan Mead, Ka-
tie Blanton, Susan Glover, Carol McCranie.
Chairman: Susan Mead
Secretary: Cindy Hite
Treasurer: Katie Blanton
Kneeling: Katy Esary, Cindy Hite; Sitting: Ka-
tie Blanton, Margaret Clark, Chappell Jarrell;
Standing: Cathy Nemetz, Cam Bosley, Carol
McCranie; Back: Claire Smith, Susan Mead,
Anne Luke, Kitsie Bassett; Helen Stacey.
President: Patti Higgins
Secretary: Cayce Callaway
Treasurer: Lana Smith
Floor: Catherine Pakis, Cam Bosley,
Couch: Patti Higgins, Deborah Moock,
Linda Soltis, Julie Norton. Third row;
Janet Dawson, Kathy Switzer, Jack
Brooking, Jennifer Shelton, Donna Wil-
fong, Frank Ivey, Dee Moore. Back:
Maggie Taylor, Dudley Sanders, Cayce
Callaway, Colleen O'INeill.
First row: Susan Sowell. Danon Jones, Caroline Cooper, Katy Esary, Suzanne Wilson, Liz Filer, Frances Harrell, Sharon Core. Second row: Scottie Echols. Donna
Connelly, Pam Pate, Robin Ogier, Diane Rickett. Lisa Yandle, Gretchen Lindsay, Kristin Sojourner, Libet Barnes, Carol Reaves, Marilyn Selles. Maria Branch.
Lynell Peters. Third row: Jennifer Dolby, Cathy Garrigues, Leigh Keng. Mary Ellen Huckabee, Melanie Roberts. Dawn league, Louise Gravely, Julie Andrews,
Anne Weaver. Janine Jennings. Beth Godfrey. Kathryn Hart. Eileen Altman. Janet Musser. Ginger Thompson. Sonia Gordon
Kitty Cralle. Margaret Phillips, Jenny
Howell, Mary Jane Golding, Margaret
Sheppard, Marion Mayer. Carter
Scott, Beth Godfrey.
Sitting: Peggy Davis. Mary Jane
Golding- Standing (l-r): Leigh Lee
Keng. Marion Mayer, Barbara
Boersma. Becky Lowrey. Jan
Jackson. Melanie Roberts, Sue Feese
— pianist, Tracy Wannamaker —
Amy Potts. Mildred Pinnell.
Front row: Kathy Stearns, Ann Weaver.
Back row: Sue Scott, Amy Potts, Julie
Christiansen, Melissa Abernathy, Becky
Moorer, Amy Little
ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION DOLPHIN CLUB
President: Diane Rickett
Vice-president: Merry Winter
Secretary-treasurer: Anne Luke
First row: Katie Blanton, Ann Weaver,
Boonie Crannell, Diane Rickett. Kim
Schellack, Sharon Bennett, Megan
McGarity, Kappy Wilkes, Meri Craw-
ford. Second row: Anne Luke, Katliy
Scott, Rasa Wickrema, Elizabetli Moak,
Barbara Siniuk. Not Pictured: Merry
Winter, Karia Sefcik, Katesy Watson,
Michelle Pickar, Lynelle Pieterse.
President: Kathy Fulton
Vice-president: Amy Potts
Secretary-treasurer: Amy Little
Seated: Bradie Barr, Tracy Murdock,
Sue Feese, Amy Little, Kathy Nelson,
Amy Potts. Standing: Laura Feese,
Kathy Fulton, Ann Weaver.
Agnes Scott College Tennis
St. Petersburg Jr. College
Hillsborough Community College
University of Tampa
North Georgia College
GAIAW State Tournament
AlAW — Region 111 Tournament
1981 Fall Tennis Team Roster
Joan Hetzler, Sue Mason, Annie Meador, Nancy Griffith, Cfiariotte Ward, Katfiy Fulton, Jennifer Clay, Sue Feese.
1981 Tennis Team Highlights
— Spring Break Trip to Florida
— 9-6 record
— 3rd place finish at State and Regional
— 5 players with winning singles records
#1 Sue Feese — "All State Team"
#3 Kim Lenoir
#4 Kathy Fulton — "All Region Team"
#5 Sue Mason — "All Tournament Team", "All
#6 Virginia Bouldin
Spring 1981 Roster:
Sue Feese — Freshman
Nancy Griffith — Freshman
Kim Lenoir — Senior
Kathy Fulton — Junior
Sue Mason — Freshman
Virginia Bouldin — Sophomore
Senior Kathy Fulton has led the ASC Tennis team for 3
years, posting winning records her sophomore (8-4) and
junior (11-5) years. She aims to continue setting ASC
records during the 1982 Spring season. Kathy reached
the semi-finals of the 1981 GAIAW State Tournament
and the finals of the 1981 Region 3 Tournament. She
was selected to the "All Region Team" and she was
voted "Most Valuable Singles Player" by her teammates.
Junior Virginia Bouldin, playing #4, compiled an
undefeated (5-0) record during the ASC Fall 1981 Season.
Virginia's record during the year was 11-6.
President: Peggy Davis
Vice-president; T.K. Wannamaker
Secretary: Nancy Childers
Treasurer: Jody Stone
First row: T.K. Wannamaker, Nancy
Childers. Jody Stone, Peggy Davis.
Second row: Beth Gilreath, Lane Lang-
ford, Jeanie Morris, Meg Jenkins, An-
gela Drake, Jenny Howell, Celene How-
ard. Third row: Claire Dekle. Julie
Babb, Denise Leary, Margaret Clark,
Flo Hines. Helen Stacey. Fourth row:
Maryellen Snnith, Julie Norton, Hayley
Waters. Katesy Watson, Joanna Wiede-
man, Marjory Stveright.
Chairman: Kathy Helgesen
Secretary-treasurer: Scotty Echols
Kneeling: Margaret Shippen: Standing:
Scotty Echols. Fara Haney, Mary Ellen
Huckabee. Lee Kite, Becky Moorer.
Kathy Helgesen. Barbara Boersma, Al-
ice Harra. Katie Lewis.
Chairman: Ginger Lyon
Vicechairman: Denise Leary
Secretary: Susanna Michelson
Publicity manager: Marty Woolridge
Leaning: Marty Wooldridge. Denise
Standing: Ashley Jeffries. Susanna Mi-
chelson. Ginger Lyon. Patti Pair.
Circle K is the largest college service
club. The ASC chapter was organized
this year. Circle K is sponsored by the
Kiwanis club, and its members hold ac-
tivities such as Bingo games at Presby-
terian Towers, a Halloween carnival at
the Methodist Children's Home, and
movies at the Emergency Children's
President: Beth Young
Vice-president: Shari Nichols
Treasurer: Susanna Micheison
Projects chairman: Elisabeth Smith
Publicity: Mary Ellen Huckabee
First row: Shari Nichols, Susanna Mi
chelson, Claire Piluso, Phyllis Scheines;
Second row: Robin Ogier, Beth Young,
Elisabeth Smith, Tobi Martin; Back
row: Susan Mead, Colleen O'Meill,
Rhonda Clenny. Mary Ellen Huckabee,
Chairman: Anita Barbee
Vice-president: Sue Connor
Secretary: Margaret Kelly
Treasurer: Susan Whitten
Front row: Barbara Boersma, Susan
Whitten, Marian Lewis, Julie Babb,
Back row: Janet Musser, Sue Connor,
Anita Barbee. Dana Wright, Margaret
Chairman: Lisa Edenfield
Secretary-chairman: Marion Mayer
Left to right: Angela Drake, Denise
Mazza, Marion Mayer, Lisa Edenfield,
Susan Hutcheson, Susan Dantzler.
.. Susan Zorn
w: Anita Barbee. T.K. Wanna-
maker, Mildred Pinnell,
ning. Second row: Susar ,_
ry Sivewright, Bonnie Ethridge. Third
Mary Ellen Smith, Susan Zorn, Peggy
ated to be a liaison between students
and the business world. Speakers from
the business community are brought in
to inform tfie club members of opportu-
ly existent or are
opening up in the business world today.
v: Ashley Jeffrf '
, Kathryn Hart,
I, Kitty Cralle. Second ro'
Joy Jun, Cindy Monroe. Standing: L
■■ I Mill -
Chairman: Leanne Ade
Secretary: Sallie Ro»
Sallie Rowe. Secon
chols, Joy Jun, Elair
row: Tracy Wannam
d row: Shari Ni-
le Dawkins. Third
aker, Sallie Man-
. Virginia Schwarz, Claire Deckle, Susan
Secretary: Leah Crockett
Front I ■ --^ ' -"
Secretary: Carie Cato
Standir>g: Kimberley Kennedy. Sallie
Manning; Sitting: Bonnie Armstrong,
Secretary: Cindy White
Standing: Anne Markette. Allyson Pa
Cindy White, Donna Garrett.
Beverly Bell, Tracy Wanna
;nt: Shari Nichols
iry: Patti Pair
:ling: Patti Pair, Crystal Joro
t row: Kari Walters. Se
: Shari Nichols. Julia Rob
Marty Woolridge, Sharon Bevis.
D-_i, — ,. Susan Mason, Cathy
sident: Karia Sefcik
-"ary: Fran Ivey |
resident: Karen Grantham
Front row: Laura Blundell, Fenton
rgstrom, Elizabeth Walden, Fran
Ivey, Brenda Hellein. Back row: Kar-
ia Sefcik, Karen Grantham, Kathv
ir, Kathi Welch, Alice '
— — ..>- Hepburn
Secretary: Beth Shakleford
On Hoor: Beth Finklea, Baird Lloyd.
, Beth Shakleford.
Standing: Marty Wooldridge, Betsy
don, Tracy Wannar
Peggy Schwi , .^...^ , „
Peggy Schweers, Beth Maisano, Mag-
President: Kathy Helgesen
First row: Laura Feese, Laurie DuBois,
Laurie MacLead. Second row: Beth Wil
som. Ellington Smoot. Kathy Helgesen,
Jill Whitfill, Gretchen Lindsay. Third
row: Catherine Fleming, Laura Lones,
Liz Filer, Angela Drake.
PHI SIGMA TAG
President: Alice Todd Butler
Vice president: Susan Zorn
Secretary-treasurer: Suzanne Wilson
Suzanne Wilson, Alice Todd Butler.
President: Tracy Veal
Secretary-treasurer: Chandra Webb
Advisor: Karen Grantham
Seated: Jonnell Henry. Linekii Man-
ning, Catherine Fleming. Standing: Ka
ren Grantham, Tracy Veal.
President: Catherine Fleming
Vicepresident: Hue Nguyen
Secretary: LeThuy Hoang
Treasurer: Suet Tieng Lim
Advisor: Professor Yang
Front row: Catherine Fleming, Hue
Back row: Suet Tieng Lim, LeThuy
Sitting: Sandy Sanders, Anita Barbee,
Maggy Paul. Ghislaine Rigoreor. Stand-
ing: Anthea Lim. Edna Gray, Prof.
Yang, Rasanjali Wickerma, Linekii Man
Advisory Council: Tracy Baker, Tobi
French Assistant: Ghislaine Rigoreau
Seated: Tracy Baker. Elaine Dawkins,
Elder Maxwell, Cathy Nemitz. Diane
Rolfe, Beth Wilson, Erin Odom. First
row: Marjory Sivewright, Cindy White.
Emily Sharp, Ghislaine Rigoreau, Julie
Gilreath, Cindy Jordan, Tiz Faison,
Nancy Griffith. Second row: Laura
Head. Suzanne Wilson. Cathy Gaur-
gues, Kathy Scott. Sarah Bell. Back;
Tobi Martin. Donna Garrett. Susan
Meade, Maggy Paul, Shannon
Hathaway. Cathleen Fox. Melanie Lott,
Elizabeth Moak. Suzi Wessinger.
President: Lee Kite
Vice-president: Nicole Ryke
Social Director: Alicia Gomez
Director of Spanish Hall; Kathy Nelson
Advisor: Gordon E. McNeer
Lying on Floor: Alicia Gomez. Kneeling:
Crystal Jones. Edna Gray. Kathy Nel-
son, Laurie MacLeod. Standing: Mari-
lyn Selle. Shari Nichols. Nicolle Ryke.
Gordon E. McNeer. Lee Kite. Ann
Weaver. On Mantle: Michelle Yauger,
Cathy Zurek. Amy Little. Rasanjali
CHAFING DISH CLUB
CHAFING DISH CLUB
Head chef: Tobi Martin
Sitting: Tobi Martin; Standing: Claire
Piluso, Janet Musser, Elaine Dawkins,
Suzanne Wilson. Rhonda Clenny, Phyl-
lis Scheines; Mot pictured: Scheines
The members of the Chafing Dish
Club decided to organize a cooking
ciub after seeing pictures of a similar
organization in old yearbooks. These
women join each other in tempting
their tastebuds with tantalizing dishes
designed to please the palate.
President: Maria Branch
Vicepresident: Michelle Pickar
Sitting: Michelle Pickar, Maria Branch,
dte Hill. Standing: Catherine Pakis,
Cheryl Bryant, Tina Roberts, Kim Lock-
hart, Gretchen Lindsay, Carmen Sigle,
Ghislaine Rigoreau, Tobi Martin. Victo-
Chairman: Cathy Garrigues
Treasurer: Beth Gilreath
On floor: Cathy Garrigues. First row:
Marjory Sivewright, Carie M. Cato,
Bonnie Armstrong, Nancy Blal<e, Flor-
ence Mines. Second row, seated: Cath-
erine Pal<is, Susan Mead. Viviane
Haight, Beth Gilreath, Meri Crawford.
Third row: Maryellen Smith, Fenton
Bergstrom, Carol Jones. Fran Ivey.
Back row: Debbie Brown, Colleen
O'Neill, Kathleen Dombhart, Dawn Tea
Chairman: Bonnie Ethridge
Vicechairman: Anne Luke
Front row: Marcia Whelsel. Mollie Mer-
rick, Anne Luke. Bonnie Ethridge;
Back row: Helen Stacey, Carta Eidson,
Front row: Raymond Martin; Sara
Fountain; Linda Woods. Faculty Chair-
man. Ayse llgazCarden; Mary Morder.
Student Chairman; Back row: Gunther
Bicknese; Michael Brown; Carol Jones.
Chairman: Diane Rolfe.
Front row. left to right: Alicia Paredes
Lane Edmondson, Cheryl Bryant. Sec
ond row, left to right: Sharon Woods
Tobi Martin. Robyn Perry. D'Artag
neon. Melissa Abernathy. Dawn Tea
gue. Top row. left to right: Anna Marie
Stevn. Diane Rolfe. Kathy Helgesen.
T^^^^.^zL"^ flCSi^ '^xwm^. \ y
President: Melissa Kelly
First row: Merl Crawford, Anne Coulling, Carol Buterbough, Jill Whitflll,
Ellington Smoot, Tracy Baker, Lee Kite, Melissa Kelly. Second row: Lane
Langford, Robin Ogiers, Caroline Cooper, Emily Hill, Erin Odom, Diane Rick-
ett. Third row: Beth Young, Anne Markette, Jeannie Morris, Cheryl Bryant,
Tina Roberts, Florence Mines, Cheryl Carlson, Susan Dantzler. Fourth row:
Tobi Martin, Susanna Michelson, Carol Reaves, Angela Drake, Sue Feese,
Susan Roberts, Patti Leeming, Frances Harrell. Not pictured: Tracy Veal,
Virginia Harrell, Bradie Barr, Linekii Mamning, Cheryl Andrews, Nancy Grif-
fith, Carmen Sigle, Carie Cato, Nancy Childers, Miriam Garrett, Emily Sharp,
Marty Wooldridge, Susan Mead, Betsy Shaw, Michelle Pickar, Alice Whitten,
Susan Whitten, Lauchi Wookey, Sara Robinson, Tiz Faison.
President: Angela Drake
First row: Peggy Davis. Alice Harra.
Lisa Edenfield, Kitty Cralle. Cheryl
Carlson, Sue Feese, Tobi Martin, Kathy
Melson. Marjory Sivewright, Second
row: Angela Drake, T.K. Wannamaker.
Elaine Dawkins, Jody Stone, Marian
Lewis. Cathy Garrigues, Dana Wright,
Hayley Waters, Fara Haney, Cristy
Clark, Leah Crockett, Anita Barbee,
Third row: Laurie McBrayer, Lane
Langford, Lee Kite. Back: Susan Whit-
ten, Tina Roberts, Sallie Manning. Den-
ise Leary, Mancy Childers, Beth Mai-
sano, Kathy Fulton, Fran Ivey, Flor-
ence Mines, Diane Rickett, Marcia
Whetsel, Denise Mazza. Mary Ellen
Huckabee. Leanne Ade, Susan Mead,
STUDIO DANCE THEATRE
President: Tobi Martin.
Front: Elaine Dawkins, Alicia
Paredes. Kneeling: Liz Loemker,
Chandra Webb, Robyn Perry, Laurie
MacLeod. Mancy Childers, Caria
Eidson, Susanna Michelson, Leslie
Lyons. Standing: Laura McDonald —
Director, Melinda Spratt, Mary
Moore, Celia Shackleford, Katherine
Edwards, Beth Shackleford, Suzanne
Cooper, Kenslea Motter, Allyson
Rhymes, Erin Odom.
Prt-sidt-nl Kill\ Crjllr
Vnt-pre-siclfilt Bflh Djciiel
Sec rfl.us Kilsic Bds^etl
Kn.-<-lin;) Prnin Bd\nps \ ir;l.nij Hjr
r.-ll. Hflt-n Stdrev, Ndiu a Pdti.-riio.
Dun,- RoKr, Bflh Ddniel. Second rou
B.■l^v Shdu. Lfblif Millet. Summer
Smisson Bldine Sided. Kdrld Seftik.
Sdlhe Mdnninii. Cdrld Fidson, L dutd
Bliindell SdFdh Bell. Thifd rou. Belli
Fmkled Kill\ Crdlle KilMe Bjssetl Sii
-..in RoNtIs Jenn\ Ho*ell FniiK
1. I just don't know if the
real world is ready for
2. 1 anticipate being a
millionaire by age 25!
3. I'll always be a child at
heart. (Go Beaver!)
These young women
as we know them to-
day will one day be
4. Golly gee, I want a
position of responsibility
5. I'll never be used and
abused in an academic
6. Tennis camp, May 1982:
To whom it may
concern: See you at
Amelia Samsonite was a lost
baggage claim clerk. However, as a
result of Reaganomics, she had a
once-inalife-time opportunity to better
herself by becoming an air traffic
controller. Rumor has it that she's
better at flying paper airplanes into
trashcans . . .
Meet Elizabeth M. Grant, chief
prospect for the vice-presidency of
the Eraser Division of the Venus
Pencil Manufacturing Company. She
sees this as a brilliant career move,
and as an opportunity to erase the
Chairman of the Boards committment
to bachelorhood. "I feel I can
successfully combine office and
homelife. (Besides, this is the easiest
way I know of becoming a
Winnifred Gooch's favorite author is
Phillip Roth. She says she enjoys
expanding the minds of her jr. -hi
students with his "urban humor."
Winnifred has been a teacher for 1 1
years. But she won a wet t-shirt
contest last week at the school
carnival, and she sees new vistas
opening in her future.
Contrary to Cathy Moriarity's earlier
visions, the effect of working at a
boys' prep school, of which she is
headmistress, has hit her like a Mack
truck. After being water-ballooned by
180 young men, road-tripped to a
local senior citizens' rally, and
receiving a concussion from a stray
frisbee, Cathy is not yet ready to give
up. At last report, she was armed and
Although she hasn't made it to
Wimbledon yet (at the age of 34),
Bobbie Jo Waco still has hope. The
"Waco Kid" is as spry as ever on the
courts. She is currently giving tennis
lessons to 6-year olds at the Center
for Preps Without Parents. "They're a
little clumsy, but if I could get them
to stop wearing topsiders on the
courts, they might improve."
Sherri Muggins has been Cruise
Director ever since she singlehandedly
started the daily round-robin disco-
shuffleboard tournament while on her
graduation cruise. Sherri must have
discovered the fountain of youth,
since she hasn't aged a day in 13
years. (In fact, she's regressing.) She
loves seeing the world on "this cute
little boat." "So this is what you can
do with a degree from Agnes Scott!"
'' K K
AGM.S SCD'l'T GUI I-l.C,
Orj-ICf- or Till. PRLSIDI.X 1
TO THE CLASS OF 1982:
Once again I welcome the opportunity to send a grateful greeting and warm good
wishes for the future to the graduating class. For me, as you know, this is a very
special greeting and farewell since I too will be leaving Agnes Scott at Commencement,
Most of you have been at Agnes Scott for four years, and I hope that your time
here has been as happy and satisfying as our nine years have been for Mrs. Perry and
The Editor of Silhouette has asked me to summarize in this letter my "fondest
memories of Agnes Scott, . . . the major accomplishments of my presidency," and my
"hopes for Agnes Scott's future." This is a big order, but a brief answer to each is
not difficult. For Mrs. Perry and me, our "fondest memories of Agnes Scott" will
certainly be the daily contact and friendships we have enjoyed with students, faculty,
staff, and alumnae of the College. Agnes Scott women (and men!) are a very special
breed: intelligent, caring, and unselfishly responsive. We shall always be thankful
for our Agnes Scott friendships.
As for "the major accomplishments" of my presidency, I tried to summarize them
in my letter to the Agnes Scott community announcing my retirement plans. In that
letter I expressed my belief that during these past nine years we have all worked
together to keep faith with the vision of our founders and the efforts of our prede-
cessors here, bearing in mind not only our great heritage but also the educational
needs of women preparing for life in this turbulent age. During a most trying period
in the history of American education we have kept our academic program strong in the
traditional disciplines while adding new courses and opportunities needed by women in
today's world; we have fashioned a more responsive machinery of college governance,
with greater voice in policy-making for both faculty and students; and we have en-
trusted students with virtual autonomy over their own social and extra-curricular life.
We have also increased significantly faculty and staff salaries and benefits for both
active and retired personnel; and finally, despite the pressures of a period of finan-
cial stringency, we have maintained each year a balanced budget free of debt. Credit
for these accomplishments belongs to all the Agnes Scott family!
Finally, my "hopes for the future of Agnes Scott" center on people. I hope and
believe that we can maintain the high caliber not only of our students, and thus of our
alumnae, but also of our faculty, staff, and trustees. If Agnes Scott's people continue
the support and affection they have given this College over the years, we shall be able
to assure the future high quality of our students, of our educational program and
resources, and the good will and financial support of our alumnae and friends everywhere.
You and I say "goodbye" to Agnes Scott at the end of this academic year, but I
believe you will agree that we shall leave here a large measure of ourselves and carry
with us many cherished memories of our life here. Let us continue our love for Agnes
Scott and our determination to support it and work for it, and for each other, in the
Good-bye and Godspeed to us all!
// /Tu^^^^hUs^ /-c<^
During his time as president, Marvin B. Perry, Jr. has made many changes in
the communal and academic life of Agnes Scott College. Among those
contributions most valued by faculty and students are his support of discrete
events that enriched the intellectual experience of the community and his
initiation of programs that will continue to shape the academic and cultural life of
the College for years to come.
In 1974, the second year of his administration. President Perry supported plans
of the English department for a Robert Frost Centennial, a remembrance of Agnes
Scott's long and happy association with one of America's best loved poets.
Kathleen and Theodore Morrison, Cleanth Brooks, President Emeritus Wallace M.
Alston, and Richard Wilbur came together to honor a poet and to celebrate the
poet. In that same year President Perry endorsed the efforts of the departments of
Biology, Chemistry, and Philosophy to hold a symposium on Bioethics, with
sessions on human experimentation, medical ethics, genetic technology, and the
logic problems connected with these issues led by such distinguished scholars as
Daniel Callahan, Bruce Wallace, Thomas Chalmers, William J. Curran, and Jonas
B. Robitscher. And, in this year of his retirement. President Perry has initiated
what is both "an event" and a permanent contribution to the cultural life of the
College — The Kirk Concert Series, which will bring three outstanding musical
performances to the campus each year.
Two programs President Perry has introduced that are of particular significance
to the continuing academic life of the College are the Return to College Program
and the Honor Scholars Program. By seeking actively to enroll well qualified
women beyond the usual college age President Perry placed Agnes Scott in the
vanguard of private colleges, meeting what has been called "the most important
shift in college population since the vast expansion of the 1960's . ". The
women entering Agnes Scott under this Program fulfill all the usual academic
requirements for the degree and their presence in the classroom has been a
stimulating experience for all of us. This Program has broadened and deepened
the concept of Agnes Scott's long commitment to the highest quality of
education for women.
The Honor Scholars Program, begun just three years ago, awards generous
four-year scholarships on the basis of merit alone to incoming freshmen selected
as finalists in a nation-wide competition who also successfully complete a
personal interview on campus with a panel of faculty, alumnae, and college
administrators, including President Perry himself. This Program has already begun
to fulfill its purpose of strengthening the quality of the academic life of the
College, so that Agnes Scott has been able to hold to its high entrance standards.
So successful has this Program been that the Board of Trustees is planning to
increase the number of Honor Scholarships offered next year.
For these kinds of events and programs which have enriched the intellectual
experience and strengthened the academic life of Agnes Scott we are grateful to
President Marvin B. Perry, Jr.
Margaret W. Pepperdene, Professor of English
The words "Agnes Scott" invoke different thoughts in each one of us. Usually,
the focal idea is neither of Agnes, our founder's mother, nor of a school for
women, our college's unique approach to education. I think of a man, Marvin
Perry, who exemplifies the aim of our college — the development of whole
He is a dedicated supporter and promoter of liberal arts education. And he
applies this ideology to every aspect of his professional and personal life. He is a
firm administrator who navigates with a gentle hand. He has many years of
knowledge and experience; yet, he never feels that he cannot learn from others
with less. He is a concerned citizen who gives both his heart and mind to the
community. He is a busy individual who has made the time to know each of us.
Perhaps his greatest attribute is illustrated in the student body's declaring him
an honorary woman.' Not that this points out some lack of a quality; instead, it
serves to thank him for inspiring us to be complete women — total people. Both
he and Ellen Perry will be greatly missed, immensely admired, and especially,
SGA President, 1981-82
Marvin B. Perry, Jr., President
When Marvin Banks Perry, Jr. became president of Agnes Scott College in 1973, he
brought with him a style of administration which was new to this college. At the end
of his first year here, the faculty adopted a set of bylaws which had been in process
for several years. The role of the faculty in governing the academic life of the college
was significantly increased. President Perry recognized the administrative arm of the
College so that five senior administrators report directly to him and all others report to
one of these five.
Marvin B. Perry may well be known as "the renovation president" of Agnes Scott.
McCain Library and Buttrick Hall have undergone extensive renovations during his
administration and work on Campbell Hall is in progress as this is written.
The bright plaid pants and the British tweeds are almost as familiar in the Atlanta
community as on the Agnes Scott campus. President Perry has been a bridge-builder
between Agnes Scott and the larger community. He has been active in civic, religious,
and educational affairs, and he has become well known and respected in the
community; the name of the College has been enhanced.
tSo statement about Marvin Perry could possibly exclude Ellen — his wife, Agnes
Scott's first lady, and one of the community's most ardent workers. Together they
form a team both on and off the campus. Their home is known to students, faculty,
staff, and community friends as a place of gracious entertainment, delicious and
sometimes unique food, and easy and open hospitality.
Agnes Scott College, as a private, liberal arts, single-sex institution, is alive and well
as 1982 begins. This fact, in itself, is a tribute to a president.
Julia T. Gary, Dean of the College
Seated, Left to right: Nancy Holland Sibley, Harry Fifield, L.L. Gellerstedt, Alex Gaines, Chairman, Sis Burns Newsome, A.H.
Sterne, Mary Duckworth Gellerstedt, Horace Sibley. Standing, Advisory Committee, Left to right: Kathryn Hart, Kappy Wilkes,
Peggy Davis Alverta Bond, Mary B. Sheats, Gus Cochran, Alice Cunningham, Julia Gary, Marty Kirkland, Susan Skinner
Thomas, Jean Salter Reeves, Jackie Simmons Gow.
A multitude of ideals and attributes surface when a
committee begins to formulate credentials for the
presidency of Agnes Scott. The nature of the college
itself dictates certain very basic qualifications for the
indvidual who will assume this post. The fact that it is a
small liberal arts college for women with a superior,
demanding academic program and a strong tradition of
Christian commitment to truth and honor instruct us to
be faithful to excellence. The committee must seek the
individual who most nearly balances in lifestyle, integrity,
and intelligence the best that Agnes Scott embodies.
This person must have a solid commitment to the
colleges remaining a single-sex institution. Important also
is a deep appreciation of the liberal arts and a desire to
continue Agnes Scott's emphasis on liberal and humane
learning. The president should not only believe in this
distinctive type of education, but also be able to
articulate its value with conviction.
The president of Agnes Scott must be a Christian, a
dedicated person who prays for and seeks prayers for
individual strength and guidance and for the college's
faithfulness to honor God in the many facets of its life. A
treasured reality is the atmosphere of friendliness and
compassion for all people of the campus community, a
caring and concern that is strengthened by everyone in
the community functioning within the bounds of the
Honor Code. How important, if possible, to have an
individual whose intellect is tempered with a keen sense
of humor, whose administrative skills are tempered with
a fair share of flexibility! What a plus, too, to have
someone who has an appreciation for locale and a
"sense of place, " because Agnes Scott does have a
unique location in the heart of the South.
These credentials are demanding, maybe even in some
degree unreal, but our hope is that we will be led to the
individual who most nearly fits, be that person a woman
or a man.
Member of the Presidential
DEAN OF THE
Seated; Carter Hoyt; Judy Tindel, Director; Faye Noble; Standing: Jan Johnson;
Katherine Akin; Mary K. Jarboe; Denise McFall; Sliaron Maitland; Pat Arnzen
OFFICE OF THE DEAN OF STUDENTS
Having been at Agnes Scott for
more than twenty-eight years as a
student. Senior Resident, and
Assistant Dean of Students, I have
seen many good changes in campus
life. The modernization of rules has
been a constant evolution to keep the
college vital. However, the thing that
is exciting to me about Agnes Scott,
is the stability that I see. Students in
1981-82 are responsible heirs of a
tradition of excellence and caring.
There is respect for the Honor System
which makes daily living open and
relaxed in a caring atmosphere. The
"nonnegotiables" which are expressed
in academic honesty, respect for the
property and rights of others, and a
sense of community all contribute to
realizing one's potential. Each person
is expected to do the best she can
whether the task is writing an English
paper, conducting a Psychology
survey, portraying a role in
Blackfriar's play, serving as Big
Sister, or sympathizing with a fellow
student's traumas. The satisfaction
that comes from accomplishing
something worthwhile is the reward
for the effort that goes into getting an
Agnes Scott education.
Mollie Merrick, Asst. Dean of
Left: Rosa Tinsley, Secretary; Martha
Kirkland, Dean; Mollie Merrick, Assis-
Left to right: Kathleen Mooney, Director; Linda Hicks, Secretary: and Libby Wood,
Linda Anderson, Administrative Assistant; Lee Barclay, V.P. Left to right: Leiwanda Daniel; Kate Goodson. supervisor; Mir-
for Business Affairs iam Lyons; Janet Gould.
Lee Ann Hudson, Registrar.
Michele Shumard; Anna Cromer; Rosalind Parrls; Lori Manlon; Beth Wilson; Carol
Front Left to Right: Kathy Wells, Cynthia Richmond, Judith Jensen; Back Left: Sandy Kerr, Joyce Staven, Mildred Walker, Bess
Ginn, Lillian Newman. Not pictured: Mary Carter.
Carol Bockman, Pat Gannon.
Linda Hilsenrad, Director.
Natalie Endicott. Manager, Alumnae Guest House.
Left to right: (seated) Virginia McKenzie, Director; Jet Harper; Standing; Jean Smith, Betty Smith.
Elsie Doerpinghaus, Assistant; Dee Chubb. Manager.
Ursula Booch. Postmistress.
AGNES SCOTT POLICE
Left to right: Ron Mail-
land, William Wiggins,
Roni Robbins, Al Evans,
Dennis Blanton, Jolnn
Brantley, Virginia Brooks
Left to right: Paul Irwin, David Daniel, Tom Haygood, and Blake Hawthorne.
Rosemary Kriner, Director; Cathleen Errett. Nurse.
Allen Osborn, Supervisor; Rosa Smith, Assistant Supervisor.
Left to right: Harold Rapelje, Supervisor; Gail Weber, Asst. Manager; Barbara Saunders, Manager; Merle Norton,
Statistics from recent surveys indicate that stu-
dents who attend women's colleges are more likely to
hold positions of importance after graduation than
women who attend coeducational institutions. This
observation may be explained, at least in part, by the
fact that at a women's college the students assume all
the positions of responsibility in student government
or other student organizations, whereas in coeduca-
tional institutions many or most of these responsibil-
ities are held by males. In the coeducational environ-
ment, therefore, the female student may not rise to the
top of the pile because she doesn't know that she has
the ability to do so. She has grown up in a male-
dominated world and, at a time when she could be
developing her skills and talents, she continues to be
oppressed. Those that do make it to the top may be
the few that are naturally outgoing and assertive
enough to overcome the male dominance. In the wom-
en's college environment the students are freed from
the restraints of the coeducational environment so
that development can proceed unrestricted. This,
then, is one of the major functions of a women's
college: to allow the student to see herself as she can
be, and not as tradition has held that she should be.
In support of this women's college function the
Women and AAindpower Symposia that were held at
Agnes Scott this year provided students with an excel-
lent opportunity to meet women who have been suc-
cessful in nontraditional roles and to raise their con-
sciousness to feminist issues. The speakers included
women in scientific research, medicine, business, aca-
demics, and feminist education. Three panel discus-
sions and several informal dialogues focuses on a
variety of topics related to the oppression of women
and the dilemmas women face. It is hoped that these
exposures together with the opportunities inherently
available at this women's college will allow more
young women to realize their potential.
The symposia also provided the faculty with an
opportunity to become aware of feminist issues and of
the contributions of women to various disciplines. In
some cases this exposure may promote the integra-
tion of information on women's contributions into ex-
isting courses, while in other cases entirely new
courses may be developed. In either case, the result
will be a curriculum which more accurately portrays
the significance of women's contributions, is attuned
to feminist issues, and promotes growth and develop-
ment of young women in an atmosphere free from
While talking with me during the first week of
classes, a student suddenly reached after her home-
bred manners to say, "I haven't welcomed you to
Agnes Scott." I had felt quite welcome already, I as-
sured her, but nonetheless I appreciated the natural-
ness of her greeting.
I have also come to appreciate the naturalness with
which learning continues outside the classroom — in
the basement of the library stacks, during intermission
at a concert, through symposia for the year which
raise issues and seek answers in thoughtful and open
The Return to College students seem to characterize
this community of learning. Here are women who
believe in themselves and in the value of liberal stud-
ies. Their commitment to learning contributes to its
value. They are serious students who are willing to be
vulnerable to not-knowing so that they can understand
more. They have had enough experience of them-
selves to be generous of their faults. And their human-
ity is capable of remarkable compassion.
Agnes Scott seems to be a place where such quali-
ties can grow, naturally.
I arrived at Agnes Scott in September 1976 with a
one-month-old baby and a wife in a hip-length cast in
tow. My life was such a blur that first impressions are
hard to recall. I keep waiting for my life to settle down
so I can have the time to reflect calmly on the meaning
of Agnes Scott.
What I saw then and see now at Agnes Scott are
500-600 bright young women who learn their lessons
well. I am the envy of many colleagues at other institu-
tions for being at a place where the students read their
assignments rather diligently, write their papers care-
fully, study their notes extensively, and generally try
very hard to perform successfully.
If only more Agnes Scott women would ask me,
"Why?" If only more would contend with me. To be
sure, education is aimed ultimately at constructing a
healthy social consensus on norms and values. But I
have found the educational process is best achieved in
the midst of intellectual confrontation and ferment.
We must grapple with each other's ideas before being
able to hold tightly to our own. We must take intellec-
tual chances now for it becomes increasingly difficult
once we leave this place.
Of course, the fault for any insufficiency of intellec-
tual confrontation is not exclusively yours. The lec-
tern that often separates us can prevent true confron-
tation. It subtly says, "My notes bear the stamp of
rectitude. Write it down and remember it!"
Six years ago I was impressed that Agnes Scott was
a place where intellectual ferment of the highest sort
can take place, but the process requires serious efforts
by all of us. That remains my impression.
Impressions of Agnes Scott? Well, my first impres-
sion was not an instant reaction, not a "snapshot"
occurrence. Rather, it was a part of my acculturation.
As far back as I can remember, I knew about Agnes
Scott. As a native of Atlanta with both parents and all
four grandparents either born or reared in or within
100 miles of Atlanta, I was brought up with the knowl-
edge — yes, absolute fact — that Agnes Scott is
"where the brainy women of the South go to college."
The wife of one of my mother's first cousins is a Scott
alumna. She was always referred to as "the smartest
one in the family" because she "went to Agnes Scott
That Agnes Scott image has followed me through-
out my life. Now, with a new perspective, one from
"the inside," I find that much of this image of Scott
remains and, in fact, in some aspects is magnified and
appears even more embellished than were my original
I am finding out — anew — that, although Agnes
Scott is not very well known outside the South except
in academic circles, it is still as prestigious as ever in
the minds of the natives of the area, particularly of the
old-timers. For instance (just one example of many I
have encountered since my return), I told an older
businessman in Roswell, who had known my grand-
mother and my aunt years ago, about my teaching
appointment at Scott. He said, in his Southern-gentle-
manly drawl, "Why, I never thought I'd meet anyone
smart enough to teach at Agnes Scott College!"
I feel that in many ways Agnes Scott is in transition,
that there are here and there muted tugs-ofwar be-
tween continuity and change. However, in spite of
such rumblings, i find the mystique of Scott very
much alive and well in the South, a mystique that
matches the image pervading my impressions over
the years. That specialness and the emphasis on it in
my childhood make being a part of the Agnes Scott
community very important to me.
Frances Calder, Chairman
Kwai Sing Chang, Chairman
Ronald Byrnside, Chairman
, Arthur Bowling, Chairman
Penelope Campbell, Chairman
Kathryn Manuel, Chairman
Alice Cunningham, Chairman
Upon their arrival, the freshman class was inundated with the
regulations of this great institution, as well as being somewhat
overwhelmed (and overjoyed) with college life in general. Then
the Class of '85 became involved and learned to cope; the rules
and curfews were now accepted parts of life at Agnes Scott.
After a year of involvement, they have drawn together and
become a truly unified class. This round-up was a result of their
many shared experiences:
. . . meetings, meetings, and MORE meetings . . . living to-
gether-away from home . . . getting into the Greek scene . . .
fighting with the "freshman 10" . . . shaving cream battles with
the Sailors . . . divulging the secret of the mascot-Sugar Babies?
NO! Sundance Kids? YES!! . . . having a sister class of real
"troopers" . . . typing the first term paper . . . presenting
"Butch Cassidy" for Junior Jaunt . . . realizing that college is a
far cry from high school . . .
Having made it through one year, the Sundance Kids have
three more years before they ride off into the sunset, so you can
be sure that THE SGNDANCE KIDS WILL RIDE AGAIN!
Mary Anne Birchfieid
Meri Lea Laird
Suet Tieng Lim
Ann Marie Whitmondt
Beginning the year full sail ahead, the sophomores cruised
through Black Cat winning first place in the song competition
with our sister class song "PPepperming Patty — So Long We'll
Miss You So." By careful navigation of the rough seas, we
correctly guessed the freshman mascot, proving what "Super
Sneaks" we are.
Off to a respectable academic start, the sophomore class
garnered the Scholarship Trophy. In our dress blues, we honored
the Seniors (our beloved sister class) at Senior Investiture. Coo-
peration with the Juniors for their charity drive resulted in
hosting a special dinner for Junior Jaunt.
Perhaps the highlight of the year was Sophomore Parents
Weekend. Despite the chilly February weather, the Regatta was
a truly memorable success. February also saw the ordering of
class rings, a $150 token of attending Agnes Scott.
Weathering the winter storms and the much more turbulent
phenomenon known as Sophomore Slump, the Class of '84 lost
very few overboard. After students declared their majors in the
spring, the sailors pulled up anchor and continued their task of
mastering the high seas.
Mary Ellen Huckabee
C^d^^lK. .^Vl^^r ^
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1 ; Lisa Yandle
' _ Michelle Yauger
^^ ^ wHiyl
TROOP '83: BE
Our second annual "Boy Scout Troop Scoop Summer Newsletter" kept
the Class of '83 well Informed and ensured class unity for an enthusiastic fall.
"Grease . . was the Word" and the theme for a most successful Black Cat
Production-highlighted by the return of the coveted Ahwoo to the Senior
Class. Transfer parties, dorm parties, frat parties, sister class parties: the
Troop of '83 had a good time at camp.
in addition to organizing the week long event, our contribution to Junior
Jaunt set the stage for an entertaining evening at the JJ Club starring
"Scotties on Revue."
Our enthusiastic Troop worked for another successful year proving that
"we're not conceited, just convinced " that 1983 will also be THE YEAR OF
Special thanks to our devoted Scoutmasters: Kate McKemie and Harry
Wistrand for helping us to keep our motto: "Be prepared!"
Nancy Caroline Collar
Susanne Cooper '■
Mary Jane Golding
* Shari Nichols
Laura Louise Parker
Anna Marie Stern
SENIORS . . . '82 . . .
Class Officers: Susan Smitln. Secretary; Beth Maisano,
President: Cristy Clark, Vice-President
'If*--- '•■ .
tei;.Bp • -
'--* -, ^
Susan Gay Glover Elizabeth Marie Maisano
Tullalioma. Tennessee Atlanta, Georgia
Sarah Estelle Adams
Atlanta. Georgia Sociology
Jacksonville, Florida Bible and Religion
Julie Lynn Andrews
Smyrna, Georgia History/English
Christia Riley Ashmore
Augusta, Georgia Art/Bible and Religion
Austell. Georgia Psychology
Greenville, South Carolina Philosophy
Anita Patricia Barbee
Augusta, Georgia Psychology/English
Jeanne Brisson Batten
Camden, Arkansas Economics
Nancy Lynn Blake
Griffin, Georgia English
- ^^■A.-.iiui'f ^r .
Sandra ISorvell Brantly
Atlanta, Georgia Political Science/Spanish
Alice Margaret Todd Butker
Florence, Alabama Philosophy
Margaret Vanneman Bynum
Atlanta, Georgia Bible and Religion
Margaret K. Carpenter
Baltimore. Maryland Mathematics/Physics
Willieta Burlette Carter
Denmark, S.C. Political Science
Mary Margaret Clark
Gainesville, Georgia Art
Cristina Sue Clark
Chattanooga. Tennessee Biology
Vidalia, Georgia Economics/English
Susan Leigh Connor
Winter Haven, Florida Economics
Durham, North Carolina Art/Economics
Mary Therese Stortz Cox
Atlanta, Georgia Biology/Chemistry
Leah Ellen Crockett
Stone Mountain, Georgia Biology
Marietta, Georgia Economics
Peggy Elizabeth Davis
Durham, (North Carolina Sociology
Atlanta. Georgia English
June Williams Derby
Worcester, Massachusetts Classics/Art
Atlanta, Ga. English/Creative Writing
Bonnie Gay Ettteridge
Macon, Georgia Psychology/French
Lu Ann Ferguson
Franklin, Kentucky Psychology
Monica Elaine Fret well
Lithonia, Georgia Political Science
Kathleen B. Fulton
West Palm Beach. Florida Economics
Catherine E. Garrigues
St. Petersburg, Florida Mathematics
Amy Dodson Goodwin
Kingsport. Tennessee Mathematics
M^^^B ^ v^^9Hfl
Sonia Hall Cordon
Sao Paulo, Brazil French
Polly H. Gregory
Greenville, South Carolina History
Tina Renee Gwyn
Winston-Salem, M.C. Political Science
Alice Virginia Harra
Clearwater, Florida History
Christine J. Hatch
Atlanta. Georgia Art /English
Angela Lamar Hatchett
Asheville. North Carolina Psychology
Emily Carter Hill
Augusta. Georgia Psychology
Speyer, West Germany English
Elizabeth Breedlove Howell
Atlanta, Georgia History
Jennifer M. Howell
Pascagoula, Mississippi Biology
Susan Dianne Hutcheson
Austell, Georgia Political Science
Maruja L. Ibanez
Panama City. Panama Political Science
Jan Antoinette Jackson
La Grange. Georgia Music
Allison Rebecca James
Brunswick, Georgia Psychology
^kSk^ ■ 'li^^^HIH
Ashley Mack Jeffries
Gaithersburg, Md., Political Science
Elsie Janine Jennings
Cartersville, Georgia Psychology
Sharon Leigh Johnson
Alpharetta, Georgia Art/English
Joy Lyn Jun
Eastman, Georgia Economics
Melissa Jane Kelly
Homerville, Georgia Economics
Mary Lee Kite
Brusnwick. Georgia English/Spanish
Katie G. Lewis
Greenville. South Carolina English
President Marvin Perry delivered the Investiture address.
letters from the Senior
Class — April 3, 1982
shall 1 go?
What shall 1
is giving me
what 1 should
do after 1
I'm not sure
who I should
Dad want me
to get a job
of them. Dr. Wistrand wants me to
become a genetic engineer, but that
means graudate school. And then
there's Ralph, who wants me to
marry him. What do you think I
Have you been offered a job? Have
you been accepted into graduate
school? Has Ralpfi proposed? These
are rather crucial questions, and the
answers to these may prove helpful
in making a decision. Remember, if
all else fails, join the people who join
I'm a traditionalist at heart, and my
class distresses me. We have always
done everything differently. Take for
example: we didn't have the highest
SAT scores as freshmen, but we did
win the Scholarship Trophy. Our
junior year we had (of all things) a
punk sister class song. And finally,
our senior year, guess what the class
had as our mascot at the Black Cat
Production? — A Hoover vacuum
cleaner! Low and behold, we were
given the Black Kitty Award anyway!
Please explain why my class can't
be like all the others.
Consider yourself privileged to be
a member of this class which seems
to be diverse, original, creative, and
fun! You will probably grow to
appreciate and laugh over your class'
Help! I'm going to be an alumna
soon, but 1 don't know how to act.
Could you please give me some
guidelines quickly, before 1 get my
first plea for money?
Broke and Powerless
O.K., here's the Agnes Guide to
Good Alumna-hood. (1) Somehow
(preferably legally), get money and
lots of it. Then give it to your dear
alma mater. You can be rather
eccentric with your gift if you wish;
i.e., start a scholarship for a
deserving redhead from western
Nevada who is majoring in Armadillo
Ecology and has a mother named
Imogene. (2) Convince the company
you work for to start an internship
for Scott students, if they won 't,
start your own company (the money
mentioned above comes in handy
here.) And how about an internship
for philosophy majors for a change?
(3) Recruit every available female for
Agnes Scott. This means nieces,
sisters, cousins, the next door
neighbor's daughter, and any high
school band member who tries to
sell you candy bars. After you have
gotten all of these, try to have lots
of daughters. (4) Actually, being a
good alum is a way of life. Give
credit to your Agnes Scott education
for all your success. A good
executive position, naturally curly
hair, and a souffle that doesn 't fall
can all be attributed to your fine
liberal arts degree.
Who knows? Maybe if you're a
good alumna, you will have a new
date parlor named after you!
I've been a good student, done
internships, and I've even majored in
economics. However, I'm always
turned down at job interviews. 1 have
worn my good wool plaid bermudas,
knee socks, and penny loafers, and
the ribbons in my hair are always
clean and pressed. What's wrong with
You have just been applying at all
the wrong places. Try applying at
Talbot's as a model — they're sure
to love you!
Confidential to June Bride:
I think it would be lovely to have
"God of the Marching Centuries"
sung at your wedding! (And "I'm a
Ramblin' Wreck" at the reception is
t|M|k ^ J
Elizabeth Meredith Manning
Pawley's Island, S.C. Political Science
Salh'e Taylor Manning
Augusta, Georgia Political Science
Houston, Texas Sociology
Theresa Robider Markwalter
Huntsville, Alabama Economics
Tobi Roxane Martin
Shreveport. Louisiana French
Susan Virginia Mead
Lexington, Virginia Sociology/Art
Cynthia R. Monroe
Evans, Georgia Economics/Mathematics
Elizabeth! R. Morgan
Decatur, Georgia Biology
Kenslea Ann Matter
Marietta, Georgia Political Science
Janet Ann Musser
Leogane, Haiti Music
Oklahoma City, Ok. Chemistry/ Mathe
Anne Renee Alyre
Paducah, Kentucky History
Barbara Payne Owen
Atlanta, Georgia Art
Mary Denise Peek
Lithonia, Georgia English
Margaret Melanie Phillips
Atlanta, Georgia Theatre
Mildred Marie Pinnell
Macon, Georgia Biology
Landrum, South Carolina Biology
Susan Alice Proctor
Tucker. Georgia Theatre
Caroline McKinney Reaves
Titusville, Florida Economics
Ally son Stephens Rhynies
Monroe, Louisiana English/Lati
Sara L. Robinson
Chattanooga, Tennessee Philosophy
Diane Evelyn Rolfe
South Portland, Maine Political Science
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Elizabeth Ann Ruddell
Newport, Arkansas Psychology
Atlanta, Georgia Spanish
Victoria Haynes Schwartz
Decatur, Georgia History
M^^Hf ^B '^^^^-^ J
.A^^^S^Bi* — iS^ *■ ■''fl
Elizabeth Lucile Shackleford
Atlanta, Georgia Political Science
Laurens, South Carolina Biology
Michele Raffel Shumard
Atlanta, Georgia Bible and Religion
Greenville, South Carolina Economics
Leigh Ann Smith
Florence, Alabama Biology
Moultrie, Georgia Economics
Susan Lydston Smith
Indian Shores, Florida English
Blaine Brantley Staed
Daytona Beach, Florida Economics
Hapeville, Georgia French/Psychology
iif V ^^3
- ' V
Dora Tracy Wannamaker
Charleston. South Carolina English
Talley K. Wannamaker
St. Matthews. S.C. Psychology/Art
Martha Elise Waters
Selma, Alabama Psychology
Atlanta, Georgia Art
Andrea Jane Wofford
Carrollton, Georgia Theatre
Ann McLauchlin Wooley
North Augusta. S.C. Psychology
Elizabeth O'Hear Young
Mt. Pleasant. South Carolina Psychology
Emma Villafane Zell
Rio Piedras, Puerto Rico French
After you leave Scott, you might recall tearing your hair
out over a Pepperdene English paper, creating new life
forms in organic chemistry lab, or nerding out for a week
for an art history test, but your best memories will be of
Gumby and Pokey ... bus trip to Charlotte (you owe me S 18.00!") ..
Charles' red sweater . . . those fingernails ... AM and Meggie OToole . . . the
"dolltalks". . . . Tonn Shane called . . . 'comon, Wad". . . . Bess and Sarah
. . dancing in Winship's windows . . . Our Corner ... hit by a truck? . . .
making time to see each other . . . "those meaningful conversations" . . pick
me up . What's A Racecar Driver Doing In The Newsroom? .1 love you!
. . . Bye Frosty . . .
Harriet, the Chariot . What number is that. T.K.? .. a 15 on a 10 point
scale! . . . please play champion egg with me! . , slow as molasses on a winter
morn . What's up Doc? — Time to wake up . when you get up I can go
back to bed . Let's play charades . should I wear my watch? Do you
want anything? — Yeah, but he's not back there . . . G.E. . . . she rea/Zy turns
him on . . . five — five-thirty — six — A.M.? , . Balloons? . Oh — those
seminary guys . Cracker 12 calories, cheese 100 Candy??? Tom and
Cathy's — he's sweet, she's nutty
Whas the scoop? . . . much-much DeGo . . . Jessica??? . Kenzzzzz . . .
Abbo . . . Tussy . . . from Charleston to Vanderbilt — where next? . It's 7:30
am. — phone for Ann . . . Roses again? Joy Armstrong heaters — guaran-
teed to keep you warm . . . Em's gym
What a hoot . the sister sows
of Pi Iota Gamma .1 don't
thing so Reynards and
Bunyas . Wilbur, where's Mr
Ed? . . . Brewster and BooBoo
Kitty . . . What if Fozzy Bear
could fly? . . . there's more than
one way to hang a frog . Jan
loves Bananas . . . What is this
world coming to? . . .
Bubble-cruising , . . let's go, Wednesday is double stamp day . . , wake up, Susan I want
breakfast . . . never nnind, I'll front you the money . . . Did you see tfie sunrise this morning? . .
working women . . . Fiji?!? Delt?!? K.A.?!? -Is Fred running this week? .I'm fasting! , . .
let's blow class and go eat . . . What? (Js worry? , . .
looking for the cow , , , seeing the traces of the cow , . .
seeing the cow . . , catching the cow . . . herding the cow
, . . coming home on the cow's back . , . the cow forgotten,
leaving the man alone . . . the cow and the man both gone
out of sight . . . returning to the origin, back to the source
. , . entering the city with bliss-bestowing hands . . .
curve queens . . . let' s get real! , . , smeg . . , trite diplomat . . . Are you on drug:
shameless hussy . . , survey says - , sucks mudpies . , . nooobody really — (1) gets enough
sleep around here (2) meets a nice guy (3) plays with ceramic dinosaurs! . . ninnies and cretins
Here comes trouble . . . that's what he said . . .
RATS ... gin and local tea ... 1:00 Sambo's
run . . . clueless. . . . nothing could be finer
. . . Christmas at Animal House . . Skip and
Muffy . . . Missy and Mr. Pander . . . Alice and
Mot-Rick . . Peggy and Chipp, Jr. ... Sherry
on ice ... champagne study parties . . , havin'
some fun . . . hideous . . . good deal . . .
Hell be short and drive a white Rabbit . , . ya'll! I'm depressed! - - . I'm sick; I'm really
sick!! . , , I can't find my , . . — Look in that mess over there! . . . Who's going to
decide? I'm not gonna decide! I don't care! . . . Oh. I've got a joke for y'all: dirty little
Johnny . . . It's Sunday! We're back at Del Taco again! . . , B.B.B. and long weekends
... go get me one! say please and I'll get it for you . . . there aren't any ... I couldn't
find one . . .
Age t)efore beauty
Cowbirds . .
Oh. let's do!
Beth's driving again
Frogman . . .
. , mep on that one! Are we near Tech? , , .
Ready for breakfast? Oh, is it that time already? . , .
. . 5 p.m. — ext. 250. please . , , Always remember.
. H.B. , . let's peruse I love that do! . . . Oh no.
Dallas . Campbell Hall refugees . . .
How many times have you seen that movie? Only six. I just go to see the ones I really
like. OVER and OVER! , Wasn't that something Scarlett said in GWTW? . . What is the
nu for supper tonight? Lasagna. nachos. and salad . . . How come everything we cook
has cheese on it? Can I get anybody anything? Coffee, tea? . . . NO! I don't drink coffee
and I don't like cheese, for the 50th time! We love each other. It's as simple as that
Though we have come from different backgrounds, we've grown closer . No. you can't go
in the hat department, girls! . We, as loving seniors, just had to take those poor juniors
under our wing. Boy. did they need help!
Abernathy. Melissa Glenn 84 — 53,59,
Abreu. Elizabeth Edwards 84 — 110
Adams. Sarah Estelle 82 — 126
Ade, Leanne 82 — 49, 61, 126
Aish. Denise Elaine '84 — 110
Aitken. Elizabeth Anne "85 — 102
Alfaro. Lisa '85 — 102
Altman. Barbara Eileen '85 — 34. 46,
Andrews. Cheryl Fortune 83 — 118
Andrews. Julia Lynn '82 — 126
Armstrong, Bonnie Lin '83 — 50. 58, 1 U
Babb. Mary Julia 83 — 44, 46, 118
Bagwell. Martha Angelyn 85 — 34, 102
Bailey. Lori Ann 82 — 1 27
Baker. Tracy Leigh '84 — 34, 56, 60, 110
Ball. Crystal Anne '82 — 50. 127
Ballew. Patricia Annette 84 — 110
Banister, Laura Elaine 84 — 110
Barbee. Anita Patricia '82 — 46.48. 55.
Barnes. Elizabeth Faye 85 — 102
Barr. Bradie Catherine '85 — 4 1 , 1 02
Bassett. Mary Katherine '83 — 35, 36.
Batten. Jeanne Brisson '82 — 127
Baynes. Penny Ann '83 — 63, 118
Bell, Beverly Ellen '83 — 35, 51, 118
BelL Sarah Virginia '85 — 56, 63, 102
Bennett, Laura Cameron '83 — 118
Bennett. Sharon Beth 85 — 41
Bergstrom. Barbara Fenton '85 — 52, 58,
Berry. Carmen Milee '85 — 102
Bevis. Sharon Elaine '84 — 35, 52. 110
Birchfield. Mary Anne '85 — 102
Blake. Nancy Lynn '82 — 58. 128
Blanton. Katherine Friend '83 — 36. 41
Blundell. Laura Avalee '84 — 52. 63, 110
Boersma, Barbara Lynn '83 — 39. 45, 46,
Boone. Stacey Ann '84 — 111
Bosley. Bess Caminade '84 — 36, 37
Bouldin. Virginia Cato 83 — 35, 43, 118
Bowen. Wendy Ruth 85 — 102
Bowers. Lisa Ann 85 — 102
Bowman. Kaisa Hollingsworth '85 — 102
Boyd. Elizabeth Sterling '85 — 1 02
Boyd. Wanda Susan 83 — 118
Bradley. Julie Ann '84 — 111
Branch. Maria Barbara '84 — 57
Brannen. Lynda Anne '84 — 111
Brantly. Sandra ISorrell '82 — 1 28
Brooks. Barbara Ann '85 — 102
Brown. Debra Ann '85 — 58, 102
Brown, Suzanne Lenore '84 — 34
Bryant. Cheryl Lynn '84 — 34, 57, 59, 60
Burch, Charlotte Elizabeth '84 — 111
Buterbaugh, Carol Ann '85 — 60, 102
Butker. Alice Todd 82 — 54, 128
Butler. Doris Gray 85 — 1 02
By num. Margaret Vanneman '82 — 128
Callaway. Cayce Lyn 84 — 37, 111
Carlson. Cheryl Ann '84 — 60, 6 1 , 111
Carpenter, Margaret Karoiyi '82 — 49,
Carter. Willieta Burlette '82 — 48, 53.
Cato. Carie Marie '83 — 50, 58, 118
Childers. Nancy Duggan '83 — 44, 61,
Christianson. Julie Lynn 85
PINK AND GREEN
(Peggy Davis and Alice Harra, Jr Jaunt '82)
I mean after awhile we caught on, we saw
what they were accepting.
Once I swiped my admissions records, and
on a scale from one to ten I had for grades
10; for prep looi<s 3' WELL!
Grades 10, Prep 3,
Khakis never did much for me.
Had a chain with just one addabead
Grades 10, Prep 3,
I thought Id die.
So 1 left Admissions and called on Rich's
For my appointment to buy
Pink and Green;
Never felt so out of place.
Prep was like another race!
Nothing seems to fit.
Nothing goes with it!
Pink and Green,
But Muffie, i haven't got much money.
Use Daddy's charge card, honey!
Grades 10, Prep 3,
Though I'd passed with straight A's,
Studied all of Shakespeare's great plays - . .
That ain't it, kid, that ain't it, kid!
Bought an Izod, I thought I should;
And class turned into a constant chatter of:
"Gee. she really looks good!" WHY^
Pink and Green.
Now my closet ain't so bare.
Got some matching underwear!
instead of fightin' it. I'm really likin' it!
It's a must! Add a ribbon, add a bead.
Had the brains and now I've got the looks
Pink and Green. Yes. Pink and Green,
Have changed my Life!
Clanton. Pamela Anne '85 — 1 02
Clark, Cristina Sue '82 — 34, 61. 124,
Clark. Mary Margaret '82 — 36. 44, 129
Clay, Jennifer Thompson '84 — 42
Clenney, Rhonda Lynn '83 — 46, 57
Collar, Nancy Caroline '83 — 118
Colona, Ann Macon '85 — 102
Conley, Carolyn Elizabeth '85 — 102
Connelly, Donna Raye 85 — 102
Conner. Carol Ann '82 — 35, 130
Connor, Susan Leigh '82 — 46, 130
Cooper. Caroline Lebby '84 — 60. 109.
Cooper. Elizabeth Suzanne '83 — 118
Core, Sharon Kay 85 — 102
Coulling, Anne Baxter '85 — 60. 102
Cox, Mary Stortz '82 — 1 30
Cralle. Katherine Fontaine '82 — 39. 48.
61, 63, 130
Crannell. Bonnie Lou '85 — 41, 102
Crawford. Meri Lynn '84 — 34, 41, 58,
Crockett. Leah Ellen '82 — 50, 61 , 131
Cromer. Anna Marie '85 — 102
Cureton. Rebecca Randolph '84 — 34,
Custer. Julianna Webb '84 — 111
Daniel. Elizabeth Frances '82 — 48, 63
Dantzler. Susan Reece '85 — 47, 60, 102
Daw's. Elizabeth Bolton '85 — 102
Davis. Peggy Elizabeth '82 — 39, 44, 48
Dawkins. Elaine Alison '83 — 34, 49, 51,
56, 57, 61, 118
Dawson, Janet Stuart '85 — 37, 102
Dekle. Claire '82 — 44, 49, 131
Derby, June Williams '82 — 132
Dolby, Jennifer Helen '84 — 1 09, 111
Dombhart. Alva Kathleen '85 — 58, 103
Dotson, Petra Lin 85 — 103
Drake, Angela '83 — 44, 47. 48, 54, 60
Drake. Gabraella 85 — 103
DuBois. Laurie Ann '85 — 54, 103
Duncan. Margaret Mary '85 — 103
Duncan. Margaret Mary '85 — 1 03
DuPree. Ann Caldwell '85 — 103
Durand. Amy Hanway '85 — 103
Durden, Jone LaCreta '85 — 103
Dyer. Andrea Harris '85 — 103
Echols. Martha Scott '83 — 35, 45, 118
Edenfield. Norma Elizabeth '82 — 34, 35,
47, 61, 132
Edmondson. Susan Lane '83 — 35, 53,
Edwards. Katherine 84 — 111
Ehlert. Laura Elizabeth '83 — 119
Eidson. Carta Ann '84 — 58, 63, 111
Esary. Kate Boyd '84 — 36. 40. Ill
Etheridge. Bonnie Cay '82 — 48. 58. 132
Faison. Elizabeth Yates '84 — 56. Ill
Feese. Laura Louise '85 — 35. 41. 54.
Feese. Suzanne Celeste '84 — 35. 39. 41,
42, 60, 61, 111
Ferguson. LuAnn 82 — 132
Filer. Elizabeth DuVal 85 — 54, 103
Finklea. Elizabeth Gregory '84 — 34, 53
Finucane. Marion '85 — 103
Fitzgerald. Deborah Ann '8b — 103
Fletcher. Shawn Elaine 84 — 34, 111
Flythe. Lauri Elizabeth 83 — 119
Fornwalt. Rebecca Ann '85 — 103
Fox. Cathleen Anne '85 — 34, 56
Fretwell. Monica Elaine '82 — 133
Fulton. Kathleen Bell '82 — 41, 42. 43.
Garrett. Donna Lynn '84 — 34. 51. 56.
Garrett. Miriam Elaine '84 — 111
Carrigues, Catherine Elizabeth 82 — 40.
56. 58. 61, 133
Garrison, Lynn '83 — 119
Gazzola. Jennifer Ellen '85 — 103
Gilreath. Ann Elizabeth '84 — 44, 58, 111
Gilreath. Julie Ann '85 — 56, 100, 104
Glover. Susan Gay '82 — 35, 36, 125
Godfrey. Elizabeth Lee '84 — 39, 111
Golding. Mary Jane '83 — 39, 119
Gomez. Alicia Mercedes 84 — 56
Goodwin. Amy Dodson '82 — 133
Gordon. Sonia Hall '82 — 1 34
Grant. Ellen Laurel 85 — 1 04
Gravely. Louise Beavon '84 — 112
Gray. Edna Floy 84 — 55. 56. 112
Gregory. Pauline Harriet '82 — 134
Griffith. Nancy Ellen '84 — 42, 56, 112
Gwyn, Tina Renee '83 — 134
Haddon. Maria Ann '83 — 119
Haight. Viviane Mildred '85 — 58, 1 04
Hallman. Elizabeth Gaines 84 — 34, 36,
Hamblen. Kimberly Ann '84 — 112
Hamm. Sarah Jane '85 — 34, 104
Haney. Fara Ann '84 — 45, 61, 112
Harra. Alice Virginia 82 — 34, 45, 61,
Harrell, Frances Witherspoon 84 — 34,
40, 60. 112
Harrell. Helen Virginia 84 — 63
Hart. Kathryn '83 — 48. 117. 1 19
Hatch. Christine '82 — 135
Hatchett. Angela Lamar '82 — 50. 135
Hatfield. Amber June '84 — 34
Ha the way. Shannon Elizabeth '84 — 56
Head. Laura Lavinia 83 — 56. 1 19
Helgeson. Kathy Lucille '82 — 45. 48 54
59. 61. 135
Hellein, Brenda Marie 84 — 52, 112
Henry, Nancy Jonnelle '84 — 55, 112
Henson, Elizabeth Anne '85 — 104
Hepburn, Valerie Ann '83 — 50, 53, 119
Hetzler, Joan Elizabeth '84 — 42
Hiatt, Tonya Lee '83 — 119
Higgins, Patricia Louise '82 — 35 37
HiU, ate '82 — 35, 57, 136
Hines. Florence Webb '84 — 44, 58 60
Hite, Cynthia Lynne '83 — 36, 120
Hoang, Le Thuy Thi '84 — 55
Hodge. Anne Catherine '85 — 104
Hoffland. Robin Reed '85 — 104
Holmes. Lea Shery I 84 — 112
Houck, Sheree Joy '83 — 120
Howard. Celene Renee '84 — 44, 112
Howell. Elizabeth Breedlove '82 — 136
Howell. Jennifer Margaret '82 — 39 44
Huckabee. Mary Ellen 84 — 45 46 61
Hunter. Kahler Laurie '85 — 104
Hutcheson. Susan Dianne '82 — 47, 137
Ibanez. Maruja Lorena '82 — 137
Ivey. Fran Elise '84 — 37. 52, 58, 61,
Jackson. Jan Antoinette 82 — 39. 137
James. Allison Rebecca '82 — 137
Jarrell. Corinne Chappell '85 — 36. 104
Jeffries. Ashley Mack 82 — 45, 48, 138
Jenkins. Margaret Keller '84 — 44, 112
Jennings. Elsie Janine '82 — 138
Johnson. Sandra Thome '82 — 138
Johnson, Sharon Leigh '82 — 138
Jones. Carol Jean 84 — 34, 58, 112
Jones. Crystal Maria '84 — 52, 56, 112
Jones. Eva Danon '84 — 112
Jordan. Cynthia Susan '85 — 56, 104
Jun, Joy Lyn '82 — 48, 49, 50, 139
Keena, Julie Beth '85 — 1 04
Kelly. Margaret Genevieve '83 — 46, 120
Kelly. Melissa Jane '82 — 60, 1 39
Keng. Leigh Lee 83 — 39, 48
Kennedy. Kimberley Reed '83 — 35, 50
Ketchersid. Julie Annette '83 — 120
Kite. Mary Lee '82 — 34. 45, 56. 60, 61,
Knight. Frances Edson 85 — 104
Kohlhoss. Susan Anne '85 — 104
Laird. Meri Lea '85 — 104
Langford. Cecily Lane '83 — 34, 44, 60,
Langford, Laura Page '85 — 34, 104
Leary, Denise Ann '83 — 44, 45, 61
Leathers. Patricia LeeAnne '83 — 120
Leeming, Patricia Louise '84 — 60, 112
Leffingwell. Bonnie Lee '83 — 120
Leggett. Kathy Jean '85 — 104
Levine. Eve Rebecca '85 — 105
Lewis. Katherine Goodwin '82 — 45, 139
Lewis. Marian Lansdell '84 — 34, 46, 61,
Lim. Anthea ZuiFang '85 — 55
Liw Suet Tieng '85 — 55, 105
Lindsay. Cretchen Gail '83 — 54, 57
Little. Amy Elizabeth '83 — 41, 56, 120
Lloyd. Baird iSellins '83 — 53
Lockhart. Kimberly Anne '85 — 57, 105
Loemker. Elizabeth '85 — 105
Lones. Laura Louise '85 — 54, 105
Lott. Melanie Ann '85 — 34, 56, 105
Love. Deborah Jean '82 — 142
Lowe. Kathy Lynne '84 — 112
Lowrey. Helen Rebecca '82 — 39, 142
Luke. Elizabeth Anne '83 — 36, 41, 58,
Lyon. Virginia Ruth '82 — 34, 45, 142
Lyons. Leslie Kay '84 — 112
McBrayer. Laurie Kerlen '83 — 35, 61,
McBride. Sandra Jane '85 — 105
McConnell. Rachel Elizabeth '84 — 113
McCoy. Colleen Ann '83 — 117, 121
McCranie. Virginia Carol '83 — 36, 1 17,
McCuiston. Mary Clyde '85 — 105
McCullough. Sarah Hudson 84 — 113
McGarity. Megan McLean '85 — 41, 105
McGee. Cynthia Carol 85 — 1 05
McKenzie, Laureen Andrea '85 — 105
McMurry. Nancy Elizabeth '85 — 105
Mackey. Joan Marx 82 — 142
MacKinnon. Mary Helen '85 — 105
MacLeod. Laurie Muriel 83 — 54, 56,
Maisano. Elizabeth Marie '82 — 35, 53,
61, 124, 125
Manion. Lori Ann '85 — 105
Manning. Elizabeth Meredith '82 — 35,
53, 61, 124, 125
Manion. Lori Ann '85 — 105
Manning. Elizabeth Meredith '82 — 48,
Manning. Linekii Vivianne '85 — 55
Manning. Sallie Taylor '83 — 48, 49, 50,
61. 63, 143
Marchand. Marie Jeanette '82 — 143
Markette. Anne Preston '84 — 51. 60,
Markham. Robyn Denise '85 — 105
Markwalter. Theresa Robider '82 — 48,
Martin. Carole Marie '84 — 113
Martin. Tobi Roxane 82 — 46. 56, 57,
59, 60, 61, 62, 144
Mason. Susan Cayle '84 — 42, 52
Mayer. Marion Katherine '83 — 39, 47.
Maxwell. Janet Marie '85 — 105
Maxwell. Lorraine Elder '85 — 56, 100,
Maxwell. Sally Joanne '85 — 105
Mazza. Denise '84 — 47, 61, 113
Mead. Susan Virginia '82 — 36, 46, 48,
53, 56, 58, 61, 144
Meade. Mary Elizabeth '84 — 34. 113
Meador. Ann Elizabeth '84 — 42, 113
Michelson, Mary Susanna 84 — 35. 45,
Middleton. Tamer Yvette '85 — 1 05
Miles. Margaret Hagan '85 — 105
Miller. Leslie Jean '83 — 48, 63, 121
Moak. Elizabeth Louise '85 — 41, 56, 105
Monroe. Cynthia Rhoden '82 — 48, 144
Moore. Deadra Lynn '85 — 37, 105
Moock. Deborah Lee '82 — 35, 37
Moorer. Anna Rebecca '83 — 45, 121
Mordor. Mary Jane 83 — 121
Morgan. Elizabeth '82 — 1 44
Morgan. Susan Pickens '85 — 105
Morris, Jeanie Luoise '83 — 44, 60, 121
Motter. Kenslea Ann '82 — 145
Murdock. Tracy Caroline '83 — 41, 121
Musser. Janet Ann 82 — 46, 57, 145
Myre. Ann Renee '83 — 145
rSelms. Holly Ann '85 — 105
nelson. Kathleen Renee '83 — 41, 56, 61.
Nemec. Erin Lynn 85 — 105
tiemetz. Catherine Regina '84 — 34, 36,
riesbitt. Katherine Alice '85 — 105
Nguyen. Hue Thi ISgoc '84 — 55
Nichols. Lisa Lynn '84 — 113
Nichols. Shari Lee '83 — 46, 49, 51, 56,
Nisbet. Nancy '85 — 106
Norton. Julie Marie '84 — 37, 44, 113
Odom. Erin Elizabeth '85 — 56, 60, 106
Ogier. Robin Courtney '84 — 46, 60, 114
Oglesby. Katherine Joyce '82 — 145
ONeal. Patricia Lilian '85 — 106
ONeill. Colleen Patricia '84 — 35, 37,
46, 58. 114
Owen. Barbara Payne '82 — 146
Owen. Nella Elizabeth '84 — 34, 51, 114
Pair. Patti Jane '84 — 45, 52, 114
Pakis. Catherine Elizabeth '85 — 37, 57,
Paredes. Marta Alicia '84 — 34. 59, 114
Park. Teresa Lynne '85 — 106
Parker. Laura-Louise '83 — 48, 121
Parr. Allyson Alaine '85 — 51, 106
Pate. Pamela Lynne 85 — 106
Patierno. Nancy Grazia '85 — 63, 106
Patterson. Constance Crane 84 — 34,
Patterson. Mary Truesdale '84 — 114
Paul, Magalie '85 — 46, 55, 56, 106
Peek. Mary Denise '82 — 1 46
Pence. Lisa Jean 85 — 106
Perry. Robyn Renea '84 — 34, 35, 59
PesterHeld. Margaret '85 — 1 06
Petronis. Laurie '85 — 106
Phillips, Margaret Melanie '82 — 39, 146
Pickar. Michelle Denise '84 — 57, 114
Piluso. Claire Louise '83 — 46, 53, 57,
Pinnell, Mildred Marie 82 — 34, 40, 48,
Plumley, Martha Susan 82 — 146
Poppleton, Nancy Elizabeth '84 — 114
Potts, Amy Wynelle '83 — 40, 41, 121
Preston. Martha Louise '85 — 1 06
Price. Linda Louise '84 — 109, 114
Proctor. Susan Alice '82 — 147
Reaves. Caroline McKinney '82 — 60,
Rhymes. Allyson Stephens '82 — 147
Rice, Lynn Elizabeth 85 — 106
Rickett. Diane Kay '84 — 41 , 51 , 60, 61,
Rigdon, Martha Lee '85 — 1 06
Rigoreau, Chislaine Special — 49, 55, 56,
Riley. Christia Dawn '82 — 126
Rizzi, Cheryl Ann 85 — 1 06
Roberts. Charlotte Justine '84 — 34, 57,
58. 60. 61, 1 15
Roberts. Julia Johnson 84 — 52, 114
Roberts. Melanie Katherine '83 — 34 39
Roberts. Susan Heath 83 — 60. 63. 121
Robinson. Sara Louise 82 — 147
Rolfe. Diane Evelyn '82 — 35. 55. 59. 63
Rowe. Sallie Ashlin 83 — 49, 122
Rowell, Jennifer Leigh '84 — 122
Ruddell. Elizabeth Ann '82 — 148
Ryals. Kathryn Drake '83 — 122
Ryke. Nicole Pittman '82 — 56, 148
Sanders. Sandra Ann '85 — 55, 106
Scheines. Phyllis Martha '83 — 46. 57.
Schellack. Kerri Kim "83 — 122. 41
Schwartz. Victoria Haynes '82 — 57, 148
Schweers. Mary Margaret '84 — 53, 115
Scoff. Angela Kay 85 — 106
Scoff. Katherine Marie '85 — 41. 56,
Scoff. Mary Carter 85 — 39
Scoff. Suzanne Robertson 83 — 122
Sefcik. Karia '83 — 49, 52, 63, 122
Selles. Mailyn Denise '85 — 56, 106
Sever. Margaret Claire '84 — 115
Shackleford, Celia Marie '84 — 115
Shackleford. Elizabeth Lucile 82 — 53,
Sharp. Emily Allison '83 — 56, 63, 122
Shaw. Margaret Elizabeth '84 — 53, 63,
Shelton. Jennifer Lee '84 — 37
Sheppard. Margaret Colburn '82 — 39.
Shippen. Margaret Sumner '85 — 35, 45.
Shumard. Michele Raffel 82 — 149
Sibrans. Katherine Heathe '84 — 115
Sigle. Carmen Erika '85 — 57. 106
Siniuk. Barbara Elizabeth '85 — 4 1 . 1 06
Sivewright. Marjory '82 — 44, 48, 56, 58,
Smisson. Summer lone '83 — 63. 122
Smith. Angela Renita '85 — 106
Smith. Dorothy Claire '83 — 36. 1 22
Smith. Elisabeth Ruth '83 — 35. 46. 122
Smith. Glenda Ruth 85 — 34, 106
Smith. Kathleen Frances '85 — 106
Smith. Leigh Ann 82 — 149
Smith. Maryellen Palmer '82 — 44, 48,
Smith. Susan Lydston '82 — 34. 124.
Smoot. Jessie Ellington '85 — 54. 60.
Snell. Andrea Faye '85 — 106
Sojourner. Kristen Marie '85 — 106
Soltis. Linda Lee '84 — 37, 115
Sowell, Susan Ann '83 — 122
Spencer. Susan Leigh 83 — 122
Spinnett. Kimberly Dale '85 — 106
Sfatey, Helen Lee 84 — 34. 36. 44, 58,
Staed. Blaine Brantley '82 — 48. 63, 150
Stearns. Katherine '82 — 150
Stephens, Alyson Gay '85 — 107
Stephens. Ann Margaret '85 — 107
Sfern. Anna Marie Preciado 83 — 59.
Stewart. Cynthia Ann 84 — 115
Sfone, Jody Renea 83 — 44. 61. 122
Sturkie. Sara Elizabeth 83 — 122
Switzer. Katherine Flora 84 — 37. 52
Taylor. Margaret Ann '83 — 35. 37. 53
league. Dawn Michelle '85 — 58. 59. 107
Thompson. Virginia Ann '85 — 107
Torrence. Edythe Anne 84 — H5
(Jmsladter. Jacqueline Anne 85 — 107
Veal. Christine Ann '82 — 34. 151
Veal. Tracy Yvonne '84 — 55. 115
Walden, Elizabeth Diane '83 — 52. 123
Walker, Alice Lynn '85 — 107
Walters, Kari Lynn '85 — 52. 107
Wannamaker. Dora Tracy '82 — 39. 49,
Wannamaker. Talley Keitt '82 — 44. 48,
Ward. Charlotte. Canham 84 — 42
Warren. Susan Elaine 83 — 123
Waters. Hayley Ann '84 — 44, 61. 115
Waters. Martha Elise '82 — 151
Watson. Katherine Moffatt '85 — 34, 44,
Weaver. Ann Bonniwell '84 — 41, 56, 115
Webb. Chandra Yvette '84 — 34, 115
Welch. Kathleen Noel '84 — 52
Wessinger, Patricia Suzanne 85 — 56
Whetsel. Marcia Cay '83 — 35, 58, 61,
White. Cynthia Lynn '84 — 51, 56, 115
Whitfill, Jill Deann '85 — 54, 60, 107
Whitley, Lena Frances '84 — 115
Whitmondt, Ann Marie '85 — 34, 107
Whilten, Alice Murrell '84 — 52, 115
Whitlen. Susan Carrington '83 — 46, 48,
Whittington. Melissa Anne 85 — 107
Wickrema. Rasanjali 84 — 41, 55, 56,
Wiedeman. Joanna Margaret '85 — 44,
Wilfong. Donna Louise '84 — 37, 1 15
Wilkes. Katherine Kirkland '84 — 41,
Williams. Dawne 85 — 107
Willoughby. Mary Elisabeth '83 — 1 23
Wilson. Elizabeth fiell '83 — 54, 56, 1 23
Wilson. Suzanne '83 — 54, 56, 57, 123
Winter. Margaret '85 — 107
Winter. Meredith Lynn '82 — 1 52
Wofford. Andrea Jane '82 — 152
Woods. Sharon Lynn '83 — 59, 123
Wooldridge. Marie Jalbert '85 — 107
Wooldridge, Marty Lynn '84 — 45, 52, 53
Wooley. Ann McLaughlin '82 — 152
Wright, Dana Elizabeth 83 — 46 50 61
Yandell. Jodi Belinda '85 — 107
Yandle. Lisa Carol '84 — 34, 115
Yauger. Michelle '84 — 56, 115
Young. Elizabeth O'Hear '82 — 34, 46,
Zanka. Jane '83 — 1 23
Zell. Emma '82 — 1 52
Zorn. Susan Beth '83 — 48, 49, 123
Zurek. Catalina Isabel '83 — 52, 56, 123
According to Dr. Ayse llgaz-
Carden, coordinator of the Women
and Mindpower Celebration, the
public forum was designed "to
increase awareness of women's
contributions to human knowledge
and civilization and of the need for
research and teaching on women
and their achievements throughout
Traditionally, most college
textbooks and courses focus
primarily on men and their
contributions and achievements.
During our Mindpower Celebration,
guest speakers will suggest ways
in which colleges and universities
can integrate knowledge about
women into textbooks and
The Celebration began in
September with "Women and
Achievement," involving two guest
speakers and a panel discussion
concerning research on women and
their history. On September 29
Florence Howe, president and
founding editor of the Feminist
Press spoke on the future of
women's education. The following
day at convocation, Alice Emerson.
President of Wheaton College gave
a talk entitled "Women's History:
Education's Biggest Oil Field.
Following convocation, a panel
discussion, "Local Perspectives on
Women and Scholarship," was
held; it involved both Ms. Howe
and Mrs. Emerson, local educators,
and the compus community.
The Celebration continued on
February 24 and 25, as Marie
Dodd, Chairperson of the Georgia
Board of Regents, addressed the
student body at Founder's Day
Convocation. Wednesday evening,
Eugenie Clark, zoologist from the
University of Maryland, gave a talk
entitled "Sea Monsters and Cigar
Sharks." A panel discussion,
"Woman and Non-Traditional
Achievement, " was held in the Hub
the following day.
The Women and Mindpower
Celebration concluded in April with
workshops concerning women and
the college curriculum given by the
Wheaton College faculty for the
Agnes Scott faculty.
GUIDE TO STUDENT
LIFE AT AGNES SCOTT
Beginning With Agnes
Ever wonder why we write what we do?
You should wonder we always write
about you. not us! (Good journalism re-
quires that we limit our monologues
As a staff, we are always trying to pre-
sent Agnes Scott to you, our reader, in
a new and interesting manner.
Let's face it. We've reached the limit.
We've run out of these manners (and
So what new approach could we take this
year to interest you? What new angle
haven't you thought oP What will help
you fondly remember your days at Scott
when you browse the book in years to
We thought we'd try the alphabetical
approach. It's simple. It's neater.
And it's very alphabetical. It's even
easier to find our humor this was.
But the best attribute is this:
we'll meet deadline if we do it this
Plan to spend a minute reading this
Primer We think you'll be well
reminded of ASC in the years to
come. If you are, we'll have served our
purpose as a book for the year of
AGNES Who is she? Prominent
designer of chic college wear and
sweatshirts in 50% polyester. Noted
for being on "the top" for 93 years.
Found listed in Who's Who Among
Decatur Women Named Agnes Scott.
ART LAB Long afternoons spent
dabbling in Dana . . . clay under nails,
paint on nose. Working out your
fantasies in pastels, turning your
dreams on the wheel.
ALGMNAE Those who have passed
through these hallowed halls before
us . . . and left us behind, those
schmucks. How we respect them,
admire them, want to follow them . . .
how we wish we had their bank
accounts! See also: Alumnae
AHWOO Friend of Squonto. This
mythical Indian orphan of frankly
mixed ancestry taught the first
Scotties to pop corn, thus beginning
the insane tradition of "AWHOO-
sharing" during the month of October
when the ears of corn are ripe. He is
passed among the classes until the
seniors finally get mad enough to get
on the warpath and kill the next
Junior who says, "Ahwoo, Seniors."
Doubles for Ahwoo can be easily
purchased with any major card at
cigar shops and antique stores.
ALARM CLOCK Cla . . . aa . .
ALL NIGHTERS Procrastinators
destiny. Often mistaken for a
"marathon date." Emergency
procedure used only when faced with
three tests or a paper due the next
day. Usually concluded by the ritual
of letting everyone know of your
plight: "You look nice today"
"How could I? I've been up ALL
"Beans for lunch today."
"How can I eat them? I've been up
BOREDOM Advanced state of
inertia. Dulled expression, glassy eyes,
tongue sweeping the floor, and
slumped position. Best observed
during 2:10 classes and Founder's
Day convocation. Cured by piling in
elevators, or by holding up cars.
BOYFRIEMDS Great for a 99C
movie, a pizza (with your coupons),
and for general small talk. NOT
available for moral support during
football season, fiis finals, your finals,
hunting season, summer, holidays.
Bastille Day, and monthly stress.
BEER Chugalug! What Student
Life section is complete without
mention of our liquid substance . . .
and the original protein diet. So pass
one over! Tie one on! Enjoy, enjoy
yourself! See also: BOREDOM,
BLACK CAT We know that you
know what it is, especially if you are
just recovering from it!! (Check pg. 15
if you are still confused about the
"I heard it was fun, but I just got
back from the road trip . "
"If I EVER find that freshman who
vasolined those seats, she'll wish
she'd stayed on the road!" Irrate
"When my blind date showed up, I
wished I was blind." Desperate Junior.
"A weekend of good spirits —
especially gin. Waacawaaca!" Subtle
BOY SCOGTS Oh, com'on, you can
spot them a mile away the little
kids in green suits, knee socks, and
merit badges. Doers of good deeds,
especially helpful to Freshmen during
Black Cat. Scouts usually take a hike
to Phi Delt, Sigma Nu, Pike, ATO, or
any place that boys can be scouted.
BOOKS Chief unwanted
expenditure at beginning of quarter.
Excellent room decor (leave open on
desks) during Parent's Weekend and
CCIRFEW When it's twelve o'clock
and you aren't in your room, expect a
visit from Dorm Gestapo. (And don't
tell them that the train held you until
CRAZY Usually preceded by "Wild
and , " and includes the entire
Senior class, half the Security Force,
the Biology Dep't, the Student Life
staff, the SGA president, and Mildred
(who else is crazy enough to claim
CAMPUS Where we is and
where from we likes to leave.
CAPPING Another oddity at Agnes
Scott along with Black Cat,
Investiture, and fried chicken at all
picnics. A solemn ceremony of
questionable origin where all Junior
dunces are pulled into the Quad and
beaned at midnight. Also egged.
Usually followed by a nightcap with
the Senior class.
C.P.O. "Can't Alace Ours." Now
you don't have to wait until your
Senior year to panic about a job —
you can worry to death all four years!
(See also: IWOC — Internship without
credit, C3PO, and Libby Wood).
DANCES Jam, Bump, Funk, Shag,
Wag, Tag, Slide, Freak, Convent
Shake, Jamoca Shake, St. Agnes
Hustle, 101 Thesis Scramble, P by C
Jog, Classroom Shuffle, The Bus Stop
(see: MARTA), PJ's Jump (see local
PREP), get down, get funky. (For
viable alternatives, see ROCK'n
DEANS Crisis after crisis, they're
nearby to help, whether it's personal
trauma or QRELSATMCAT advice.
(These women actually consummed
more aspirin this year than the entire
state of South Carolina.)
DORMS Four walled, roofed habitat
of the endangered species Studentae
Scottae. Approach with caution
during Black Cat, fire drills, dead
week, exam week, lobby donut
parties, and power shortages.
DECATUR An unavoidable
annoyance we have to drive through
to get to Atlanta. No shopping, eating,
or sleeping (as long as the train blows
the whistle) here.
ENGAGEMENT So you're engaged,
eh? Well, disengage and get back to
school! Marriage is no way to end a
proper liberal arts education. Didn't
we teach you better? Re-read "Men
Are Bums. We Really Are Much
Better" in Norton's Anthology.
EVERYBODY'S Emory's answer to
our pizza craving.
EMORY Another answer to craving
EXAMS It just feels so-o good when
they're over. Meed we say more?
Indeed, we can't. Honor Court will get
EQUINOZ Flannery O'Conner's
donkey . College Bowl's mascot.
(Just another fun piece of trivia!)
FIELD HOCKEY Game plan: hit
small wooden sphere with stick.
Painful when contacted with shin.
Avoid, if possible. See also: PE
Alternatives — Ballet, Archery,
FIRE BRIGADE An extension of the
quarterly FIRE DRILL. Made up of
students who express a desire for
fighting fires and/or meeting local
GOD OF THE MARCHING
God of the Marching Centuries,
Lord, wish I could pass this year.
Leading my class in GPA
Instead of being kicked out of here.
I don't think I'll graduate.
Don't study near enough . . .
I spend three hours in Letitia Pate
Fitting in my jeans is tough.
I had two papers due today,
Wrote 'til my brain got stale.
My pen ran day so I threw it away.
Then wrote them all in Braille.
Flunked a test and skipped a lab.
Missed my soap at Three.
I can't afford to buy a Tab,
God, let the centuries march over me!
GOMER He walks, he talks; he
stars in our Black Cat Productions!
GRADUATE (Graduate) The
honorable way out of Scott. Graduate!
Join the ranks of the unemployed!
GRADUATE (Graduette) See the
happy Seniors. Smith, Seniors, Smile.
See the happy daddy. Tear up the
tuition check and narrowly escape
HOSTESS DGTY Punishment for
throwing a bad party.
HUB re-modeled so we can "pig" in
comfort. Includes: pool table for
food for consuming
t.v. for watching
roof for sunning
HOME-COOKED Its not here
HOMEWORK •■Dorm" work, "Library"
work. "Busy" work, "All day — all
night" work by any other name,
homework is still work; and still to be
HTH "Home Town Honey" or "The
Fella Back Home." Whatever you call
him, we call him crazy to wait while
you're here having fun!
HONOR COURT Secret gestapo
society not unlike Dorm Councils. Not
to be confused with our lovely
HONOR SYSTEM A series of "Thou
shall Not's " See: Handbook.
IZOD Beware of the gator. It marks a
man too cheap to buy a Polo. On a
woman, indicates loose morals.
INVESTITURE Tradition of realized
investment. Signifies that seniors'
supply of work has almost equalled
Scott's demand. Questions proposed
during this time are: Is graduation a
capital gain? Is it worth the bills? The
bonds? The non-interest? (See also:
JUNIOR JAUNT Usually to Panama
JURIES ASC's answer to the
JOGGERS Masachists with serious
personality problems, athlete's foot,
and fallen arches. No wonder they
never smile! Seen on campus in
dangerously high numbers, although
no one can cite (sight) the exact
KRISPY KREME Home of hot. fresh
donuts — even hot and fresh at
LETHAL PLATE (Letitia Pate) If you
aren't eating good food here, then
you're here on the wrong days —
(like Monday through Sunday).
LABS Tinkle, tinkle little tube
What is this that I have grewed?
And why is it that the lab I missed.
Told which sex this fruit fly ist?!
LAUNDRY If you live within easy
driving distance from your fiome, you
have no idea what we're talking
about. Those of us poor slobs who
are stuck here with basketsful of limp
shirts and muddy jeans know that
laundry is what we do with our
quarters on Friday afternoon instead
of playing Pac-Man or Destroyer.
LETTERS A 20(; letter often means
more to a student than even a letter
grade. So com'on, folks, keep those
cards and letters rolling in!
LIBRARY We recommend you find it
soon. It's the big one — center of
campus. Open later than snack bar. A
fun place to go if you like to play
practical jokes; try calling Neighbors
for 57 pizzas to be delivered to the
desk and watch the librarians go wild.
■LEAVE IT TO BEAVER" ■'Gee. Mrs.
Cleaver, you certainly look lovely
today " Oh, honestly, isn't that Eddie
Hascal a real creep? This show is
considered a training ground for
traditional American etiquete and is
required watching for History 317:
The New South. If you don't watch
this favorite, you're a dope.
"MORNING, GLORIES!" As much a
part of the morning as a Wheaties
breakfast. Thanks, McKemie, for your
MANUEL'S Where we are writing this
copy now. Surely they drug the food.
MARTA See new places, meet new
people! Get mugged several different
ways! All this and more for 60C.
NAPS Defined as sleep taken at an
inappropriate time, such as classes,
convocations, in the library, and
during interviews. A process of
regeneration. See also: / Choose To
Snooze, by an anonymous Junior.
PICNIC, ORIENTATION In order to
orient Freshmen to the food here, we
have a picnic at the beginning of
each year. This is going on the
assumption that food tastes better
POND Those who refuse to dis-
engage are encouraged to come to
their senses by being dunked in the
Alumnae pond. Yet another wet
tradition at Scott. (See also: Showers,
PROFILE ASC's liberal newspaper,
training ground for Newsweek
reporters. Policically left-wing,
editorially anti-engineering. It's getting
better! Soon we won't have to carry
all the weight. (Kidding, Laurie,
PUBLICATIONS Silhouette, and
others. See: above.
PROFS Them which instruct us.
PHONE BILL For whom does
Southern Bell toll? It tolls for thee
PEPPERMINT PATTY The mascot
no one wanted. But she's respectable
now — the seniors have made her
cute. She even won the Black Kitty!
After she leaves the "ball game,"
she'll be fondly remembered for her
advice to study hard, yell "hot
water," and shag a lot. Bye, Patty!
We'll read about you in the Alum
Quarterly next year!
QUORUM Some portion of all of us
QUANTITATIVE ANALYSIS An
"integral" part of our lives. Required.
QUIET HOURS Punishment given
by the Honor Court for discussing
anything of value m the quad on
alternate Tuesdays and Fridays.
ROOMMATE The sister you always
wanted to kill.
REPPERS Took over the student
government in a bloodless coup in
1980. Founded on the ideals of Das
Kapital and ERA. Embezzles student
funds to buy Dr. Pepper t-shirts.
SAILORS Only class to breeze
through Agnes Scott on reputation of
highest SATs. "84, you're
SONDANCE KID We expected
Redford and look what we got.
Welcome, '85! Sit tight in the saddle
for 3 more years!
SECURITY The feeling you have
when your Black Cat date says "yes"
two weeks early. Also felt when last
exam is handed in and bags are all
packed. ALSO (dare we go on)?) our
own Police Force on campus. Al,
Dennis, and the gang can be seen
weekdays on ch. 17 in "Mayberry
SOAPS What you talk about at a
TACKY A lot of things are tacky.
Like making jokes about your school
in a yearbook section. Or dressing as
someone on your hall for Halloween.
Or arguing your Prep schol's status.
Or wearing 3 or more monogrammed
items at one time.
TEACHER Preprofessor status.
What an instructor does before
learning to "profess." Identify in the
pictures below which teacher is
professing, and which professor is
teaching. (Merely an academic
TECH Students who (and I quote)
"look like any other antisocial misfits,
(yet) are naturally smart enough to
mess up the class curve. They can be
recognized by the calculators hanging
from their belts." — The Georgia
Tech Spring Supplement. All kidding
aside, Ma Tech still provides a home-
away-from-home for many wayward
Scotties and keeps them off the
streets. Many marriages are arranged
between Tech and Scott . . although
this is not encouraged because of the
mis-calculated, odd children produced
(who usually end up at Tech or Scott
to make the same mistakes their
(JGA A tribunal war whoop
followed by grunting "How bout dem
Dawgs!" in any and every public
place. (And, like most dogs, done
without fear of punishment.) Most
cops and Georgia Patrol are Cl.Ga
psych majors and ex-football jocks.
VISIONS A gazing into the future, a
glance into the past ... a vision Is
whatever you picture yourself to be.
Having a vision is what being at ASC
is about. Having the drive to push
forward, and the determination to do
it against the odds. It's this "vision."
reflected in our daily expressions, be
it class, with friends, or alone, that
we have tried to capture and give to
you as a new insight on why you
chose Agnes Scott over all the others.
Take a minute to think over this
thought-provoking question, brought
to you by The Society To Promote
Agnes Scott, then proceed on to "W;"
do not collect $200.
WOMEN'S YEAR Every year, we
know . . . but especially this year
when it was used as a theme of the
WHITE-OGT Now available in the
bookstore in non-breakable gallon
drums since demand dramatically
increased during 101 term papers this
WALKIN' DOG NAKED Order at the
"V." — only good if accompanied by
an order of fries and/or "rangs."
ZZZZZZ That comforting sound that
means someone has found time to
sleep even when SO much has to be
School of Hard-Knocks
MY /7 ANNUAL REPORT
is for STAFF; those ungrateful bums.
is for INTOXICANTS, prescribed and consummed during proof
is for LAUGHS; few and far between (with MY staff)
is for DEADLINE; which goes by another name around here
f 1 '^ °^ '^^^ OFFICE; decorated in that quaint "we missed dead
is for UNCONVENTIONAL; how we do everything we do
is for EVERYTHINGGOING-WRONG.
is for THANKGOODNESSIT'SOVER; even if it is all wrong!
Sarah and Hugh Adams
Mr. and Mrs. James L. Ade
Mr. and Mrs. G. Norman Batten
Gwendolyn S. Converse
Mr. and Mrs. James C. Edenfield
Mr. and Mrs. John T. Garrigues, Jr.
Kit and Joe Harra
Mr. and Mrs. Levi W. Hill, III
Channing S. Jun, M.D., P.A.
Sam F. Kelly
Mr. and Mrs. Jack B. Kite
Mr. and Mrs. A. Maisano
Mr. and Mrs. Hampton J. Manning, Jr.
Mrs. Leoniece D. Pinnell
Mr. and Mrs. John D. Plumley
Mr. and Mrs. G.E. Sheppard
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Staed
1752 East Bank Drive
DISTlNCTIVf STYLING Of SCHOOL ^MOTOGtArMY
5451 Redbark place • Atlanta. Georgja 30338
jRt^Sr— uj^ ^^ r ^u^
. fs5 1 '^ J.
601 E. College Avenue
Decatur, Georgia 30030
Round Oak Tables and Chairs
2052 N. Decatur Road
Decatur, Georgia 30033
3E0RGIA DIVISION PHONE (404) 981-7890
LOCATION 5304 PANOLA INDUSTRIAL BLVD , DECATUH, GA 30035
MAILING ADDRESS PO BOX 1287. DECATUR. GEORGIA 30031
Hours 10-9 PM
F\ihon Inderal Saving
and Loan Association
21 Edgewood Avenue, N.E.
P.O. Box 1077
Atlanta, Georgia 30301
PHONE 633 81 59
JOE B CULPEPPER F N A O »tL«
and Associates, Inc.
engineers /architects /surveyors
Lee Wan. Ph D . J D . P E
432 1 memorial drive
Decatur. Georgia 30032
I4041 294-432 1
McMorial mjJdoH^, Edde^ia^tiidaL
175 Laredo Drive
DECATUR. GA. 30030
HOUSE OI-JIL TIIHB.M.'T
LAMPS AND SHADES • FINE FURNrTURE • INTERIORS
ACCESSORIES t CUSTOM FLORAL DESIGNS
When it insurance,
conies to come to
casualty the leader.
3340 PEACHTREE RD. N.E.. SUITE 2200
ATLANTA, GA. 30326 (404) 231-1770
782 Ponce de V
SOUTH DEKALB MAU DECATUR SQUARE
[-20 & Candler Neit lo Marts
^S^ ^%>'%S VVSSNS^ V^^V%^^%^\^(%^'V%>%^V^^VNJNJVW^
FINER APPARHL FOR THE
PI II PPS PLAZA
GEORGIA ARMY KATIOWL GUARD
Tod.iv's women are finding themselves m the m ] 1 -
it.iry service. As you near the end of your eduL.i-
tion and give serious thoughts to a career, let us
show you how the Georgia Army National Guard can
Sive vou valuahle training and additional income
plus the opportunity to serve your state and coun-
try. Come by or call us today. Let us explain
tlie henefits of being a citizen soldi
St.ite Recruiting Office
«."v-. 1 . Confederate Avenue
All. una, Georgia .^0316
YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD PAINT
ATLANTA WOMEN'S MEDICAL CENTER
> FREE PREGNANCV TESTING • V/kSECTOM
■ LOCAL OR GENERAL ANESTHESIA ' sEriiHC
• BOARD CERTIFIED OB-GYN
■ ROUTINE GVNECOLOGICAL CARE
ATLANTA WOMENS MEDICAL CENTER 3316 PIEDMONT RD. NE (BUCKHEAD
[X-'KubC^inniy leui hersfedeidlCivdit Union
652 N. INDIAN CREEK DRIVE
CLARKSTON, GA. 30021
Furniture is a re nen/able resource
Consider re upholster/
/1TL ANTK TAMPK CHARLOTTE /IIEMPHIS
EXCELLENCE IN CHILD CARE
CHILD CAR! CINTIR
SEE THE YELLOW PAGES FOR THE
CENTER NEAREST YOU
^) Allen & Mattlngly, Inc.
^•CHL^ Adverlising Markelrnq Public Relal-ons
21 U) Powers Ferry Road. Suite 430
Atlanta. GA. 303.39 (4()4) 952 2393
Henry C. Beck Co.
Five Piedmont Center, Suite 310
3525 Piedmont Road. N E
Atlanta. Georgia 30305 • 404-261-2200
Dallas • Ailania . Houston . Indianapciis • Los Angeles
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SCHOOLS • PARKS • LANDSCAPES • INDUSTRY
LAWN & TURF, INC,
In Oriental mgs and mg care
Since 1931 we have sought oat the most
beautiful Onental rugs ovoiiatDie for our cus-
tomers and protected their beauty and
value through the best m rug deantng and
repair Over 1500 Oriental rugs - old and new
368 West Ponce de Leon Avenue
Decatur. Go . 30030 • 1404| 373 2274
fvlember • Onental Rug Retailers ol Amenca
for all field instrumeni
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The catalog features over 5000 instruments, tools, and
other related items, tor the professional forester, en-
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The Ben H/leadows Company has an enviable 20 year repu-
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behind everything it sells. Count on Ben (VIeadows for fast,
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Call Toll Free 800 241-6401
in Georgia. Hawaii, and Alaska call collect 404 455-0907
^^^ BenAleadows Company
329-0107 / 633-4(.95
!-HI)PHfR>' M*ll MIHril IlKKHH MiLL
Bufur.) H»> ll.lrmi.nl R.I I vaKfMKMI.LK HWV.
MON-FHI 1130-JW MIIN THTKS 5 9 00
SAT U 30-3 0<i FBI 3-»30' SAT 3-» 30
SUN M (10 J Oil SUN 3.900
2n(l LOCATION NOW OPEN!
at N. DEKALB MALI
ALL YOU CAN EAT SEAFOOD
MECHANICAL SERVICES. INC.
36 • J 665 MAIN STHEfT •
AIR CONDITIONING INSTALLATION , SERVICE . PIPING , PLUMBING
ARCHER ELECTRIC COMPANY
2956 Alcove Drive
Scottdale, Georgia 30079
404) 636- 1 1 00
THf PRESCRlPTiON STC^E
309 E. COLLEGE AVtNUi- DtCM'.",
BEST LOCKING SYSTEMS OF GEORGIA. INC.
_^dtb^ 41' .-. Po-ie :e Lee- A.e-.-
■ . PO Box 1127 • Decaiur Geofgia 30Cj1
Delta Municipal Supply Company
P.O. BOX 32188
DECATUR, GEORGIA 30032
Z.SSZ, Momot idl br.
Slono Mounlain, Ga. 30087
GLENNS ONE HOUR CLEANERS
608 Church 5i .
Decatur, Gd . 30030
ST. JOHN UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
jV Ml . I'd ran Rd. N.K
33^0 Peachiree Rd. \.E.
Ai Idnid , Goore i a
TOTAL AUDIO VISUAIS INC.
A 1 1 d n 1 d , Gd . 3030p
HAUGABROOKS FUNERAL HOME
^o/. Aiibui-n A\'o. N.E.
Ai Id nid , Gd . 30301
SCOTTDALE METAL PRODUCT
Home Of The
P O BOX 12
1421 WHITE CIRCLE, N W,
MARIETTA. GEORGIA MOtl
TELEPHONE («U1 C7-24H
3500 Pcdchwcc Rd. N.h.
A I I dni d , Georgi a
Sail ^Ijcclcr c!t ^ssociatis, Jliic.
Dr. Joan K. Teach 705 S. Candler Street
Director Decatur, Georgia 30030
"Learning is an indi vdual i zed environment"
THE PEASANT, INC.
DEKALB CO. TEACHERS CREDIT UNION
652 N. INDIAN CREEK DRIVE
37a 4 Q 2E
DeKALB SERVICE CENTER, INC.
I>'225 riorth \X1cr,c^ct Slreel
Decatur, Georcia 3C030
404 tel: 373-3337
815 Mimosa Boulevard
Roswell, Georgia 30077
In Roswell Historical District
Pinkerton and Laws
Pinkerton and Laws
1 77U The Exchange
Atlania, Georgia 30339
|40n| 95? 4(300
Atlanta. Salt Lake City. Houston
JOHN PORTMAN & ASSOCIATES
NORTHLAKE HILTON INN
J 1 56 LA VISTA ROAD
ATLANTA GEORGIA 300S4
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE
GRADUATING CLASS FROM
THE HOSPITALITY INDUSTRY
HODGE ARMY & NAVY STORES
100.-9 p. -ss... ^>Cg|gT .230-5
SOUTH DEKALB g^gQ^T jQflSiC ' ^0
SPECIALITY STORES FOR WOMAN
PHIPPS PLAZA 261-6465
PARK PLACE 394-1394
CLAIRMONT AT N DECATUR RD
Monday-Fndav 10 5 00
Salurday 1 1 ^ 30
COUTURE DESIGN FASHIONS
!2><..,-.„ and (SiaU.mali
Cb^.c,^.,. ^„j_-i!uiz,> o/ a.^< ^j,^-c[..
MLEN ROAD, N V. ' SUITE 107 ATLANTA t'.F.ORC
Suede & Leather Care
683 Roswell St. 428-3676
1778 Roberts Rd. 424-6510
Come on back for the
best flavor under the sun!
Hair Care Studios
Styles by LaShawn, Ph.D.
2958 Rainbow Dr.. Suite 101
Decatur, Georgia 30034
WELCOME TO OUR SALON
2958 Rainbow Dr. Decatur.Ga. 30034
TEENAGE & ADULT CLASSES IN BALLET, TAP, » JAZZ
ALL FORMS OF DANCING CLOGGING
THREE YRS. OLD » UP 28ft-7315
PONCE DE LEON AVE.
DOKsIb DECATUR. GA. 30030
WE HONOR FAST
«ND WORLDWIDE S ■^■' '2^^^^^^% ""''' <^'"°''
TouCmiW.Sod >^P^^iKr just C.IL
"'"i« BUSSEY FLORIST
2193 COLLEGE AVE N.E.
i ATLANTA, GEORGIA 404 - 378-62ft4 |
SPREEN TOYOTA, INC
4856 Bulord Highway
Chamblee, Georgia 30341
Bus Phone 458-8601
iJaindv Oprintfs Ullicc supplies, Ir
6126-28 Rotiwcll Road
Atlanta, Ga. 30328
"W^ C.r. Abou, You"
316 Poiers Si. S.W.
Ailania, Ga . 30313
JOHNSON. FRAZIER & WRIGHT
GEORGE C. WRIGHT, JR,
laiuyers Title Insurance (prporation
RicHmond, Virginia 23261
ATLAiVTA J,I.\i:X SKUVKIO
A DIVISION OK NATIONAL SEHMCi; INDISTIIIKS, I.M
I*. O. IIOX IHbO
ATLANTA. Gi:oK(;iA rioaoi
14041 296 7507
<3)ekae£ JZock &. ICe^ One.
E D SChEFFEy
W. I'. KKN^ON
Brannon Square Alpharetta St Hwy 19
Roswell, GA 30075
Brannon Square Alpharetta St, Hwy 19
Roswell, GA 30075 (404) 998-2855
1574 N, Decatur Road
Atlanta, Ga. 30307
Mechanic On Duty
Complete Car Care
Singing Telegram Service
ON ANY SINGING TELEGRAM
IN THE METRO ATLANTA
AREA FOR ANY OCCASION
2660 SCHOOL DR ATL GA 30360
599 N. Highland Ave. N.E.
DECATUR GREYHOUND BUS TERMINAL
333 Columbia Dr.
Decatur, Ga . 30030
151 Fourteenth Street. NW
Atlanta. Georgia 30318
Complete Commptrlfll FurnishiriHS
Sp<t( e Planning dnd Interior Dpsiyn
Offire Furniture and Supplies.
Decatur, Ga. 30032
AMES R. KINARD CPA
3032 Briarcliff Rd. N.E.
739 Trabert Ave. N.W.
Atlanta, Ga. 30318
Jwdlobslir- Inns 111 Aincricii. Int .
Opc'i.ilinns Officp - Sinilheiisl K(r>>ii)n
l(>:tr. Phornix Hlvd . Siiilc 12
. All.inl.i. C.A :i(i;n<i
Decatur, Ga. 30033
l^r ^cmtc of tift ^nnxOf (SabU, Jitb.
Pearborne Animal Hospital
715 E. COLLEGE AVE.
3032 N.Decatur Rd.
Scott dale, Ga.
(CleanerB ,^x\b ^Caim&r^
1620 LaVista Rd., N.if.
Atlanta. Ga. 30329
Odorless Cleaning Custom Hand Cleaning
P Box 578
2740 Cobb Parkway
Smyrna, Georgia 30080
FOR OUR CHILDREN S SAKE
Published and Distributed by
METRO SAFETY COUNCIL
P.O. Box 6663
Atlanta, Georgia 30315
For additional FREE copies
Information Fumrsfied Bv
American Assn o* Motor Vefude Administrators
1393 N. Highland Avenue
Atlanta, Georgia 30306
Wro UKt TO MAKE OUR PUtCf YOUB PLACE
TBV oira auAoi. ■anowichei. icer and wine
RIIAX IM OUR AUTHENTIC PULUMAN CAR ATMOSPHERE
The Old Decatur Depot
Happy Hour 3-7, Mon.-Fri.
New Op«n For lunch On Saturdayl
-11 pm MONDAY - THURSOAT
- C am FRIDAY
TAKE OUT AVAILASLE
CARROLL'S BOS APPLI/MCE-
Auihoriird Sjlrj & Srrrin
THE CLOTHES BIN
1960 HOWELL MILL ROAD
10ai FUaON INDUSTRIAL BLVD N W.
ATLANTA. QA. 30338
TELEPHONE (4W) 6ei-272«
COMPTON TRUCKING. INC
5300 Kennedy Road
Forest Park, Ga 30050
Kawneer Architectural Aluminum Products
GLASS & MIRROR
880 AVON AVE
JAMES 8. MOCK
k«^l*n to Ihr South uikc 1M7
BUCKHEAD, 3225 Peachtree Road 261-4911
DECATUR, 122 Clalrmont Avenue 378-5484
CUMBERLAND MALL, Upper Level 432-3167
SOUTHLAKE MALL, Upper Level 961-6930
Certified Gemologist, Acciediled Gem Laboratory
Registered Jeweler. American Gem Society
N I T E D
SEAL and RUBBER CO., INC.
R 0. Boi 911 Scondtli. Gl 30079 - Ptiona 1404) 377-1131
PO BOX 396
HWY 225 SOUTH • CHATSWORTH. GEORGIA 30705
Pit Cooked Barbecue
To PA«TlE» AND BanOUIT*
W M. OtUU) MEUCAR
Night . 463-3462
MWV, NO- 2©
UNION CITV. GA.
Country Cured Meats
^ FARM J
(404) 4711 (>0r)0
POWER PAINTINT, COMI'WV
2IB4 Cheshire Bridge fld N E Atlanta Georgia 30324
HERMAN ROSENTHAL PRESIDENT
JEAN BEDFORD ViCE PRESIDENT
513 WEST BROAD STREET
ATHENS. GEORGIA 30601
the Commercial bank .
P O BOX 666 / TALLAPOOSA. GEORGIA 301 76 ; (404) 574-2385
Mrml.rr F D I. C
& Domes I i c
AUTOMOTIVE REPAIR SERVICE
1880 Canton Hwy .
Marietta, Ga . 30066
CHARLES L . APNOLO
Mdj. USMC Ret.reJ
DOVER ELEVATOR COMPANY/SUBSIDIARY OF DOVER CORPORATION
R 0. 80X2177 -MEMPHISTN 38101
CORONET INDUSTRIES, INC.
DALTCN GEORGIA 3O7?0
Tropics, Incarnatlonal, Ino.
2200 Nort;hlake Parkway, Suice P20
Tucker [Atlanta). Georgia 300B"4
Phone: C404) 433-8829
e.ijoners ot Cable tropics
• Lumoer- • Bu'lcairg Supoltes
• Paper / P'-rr-tCing Supplies
• PoulCr-y ProcJucCB/£quipr-naric
Ptim* W tpl» « »m«ni Window*
I^MHUFFRO. ATLANTA. OA. 30311
^^ ALL PflOOUCTS CUSTOM MADE
140*1 St»^ 33
l1»4Hu«< Reed. N W
FELLOW AMERICAN COLLEGE APOTHECARIES
CHARLES M. HILDEBRAND JR.
ONE HEAD AVE.
TALLAPOOSA, OEOROIA 30178
OFFICE (404) S74-2323
HOME (404) S74-7032
GIQi't Italian ResUurant
XMS Bufcd Hwy
AMAU G« 30329
V^y I Chirepradic Chnie
OR J T GRAY III
20M BANK HEAD HWY
ATLANTA GA M]ia
McConnell Drum Service, Inc.
MCONDITIONiRS AND OiCORATOM 0^ STIIL CONTAINiNS
6880 NEW FEACHTNEE RO
OOKAVILLE. OA 30362
PEjICMTREE center. CAIN TOWER. Suite 1400
!M PEACmtREE street. NE
ATUtNTik, OEOROIA 3004J
"WMIN you THINK OP IMPROVINO YOUR
HOMC CALL US"
HolMy'i HooM Improvemenc
WILUIE BROWN ■ OWNER tOl GROVE STREET, S.W.
RM. 93<-l«62 GAINESVILLE. GEORGIA
L. NEAL SMITH. JR
L U raosa 404 . sTs.oass
10a4 Kowmu. Mux Boas. M.W. Atlajtia. U>oauu aoaX
<E6 • BATTERiee
JIC OM DUTY
• TUNC UPB • AIR COIMOlTiOfSilNG SERVICE
A FULL SERVICE BTATtOTJ'
OPEN 24 MOURS — 7 DAYS
1227 VIRGINIA AVENUE
1 720 Old SprlngnouM L«n«. Bull* 30|. Allmia, QA 30338
ChariM C. Parrlallo
Olttrict 8«JM Manigo
Apparal Faalanars Qroup
Machinery<sr Equipment Company
• 40 ANOIU Ave.. N.t.
ATLANTA, aiOttOIA ao>04
p. 0. BOX 399
141 SAMS STREET
DECATUR, GEORGIA 30030
PHONE 1404) 373 1631
CONSULTING SINCE 1959
SPECIALISTS IN UNIVERSITY &
COLLEGE YEARBOOK & HANDBOOK
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
1600 TULLY CIRCLE SUITE !05 ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30329
Look At It
Through a Bausch & Lomb
Illuminating Stand Magnifier
For hobbies or work the Illu-
minating Stand Magnifier
provides precision mag-
nification with light
|ust where it s
needed And il
The 4 ■ X 2 •
lens of scratch-
resistant optical glass
provides large area mag-
nification that s uniform and sharp from
edge to edge Lens and light are adjust-
able to the best working angle
Priced at $21 95 POSTPAID
Smnd foof ct*«ck ot monwi/ onif to Ofjt 3 6
Part Time Jobs
With Full Time
Would you like to join an outfit wiili over
200 different jobs and have your choice'
Earn extra money al a part time job doiiip tlie
work you like, and sharpen your present
skills, or even learn an enlirelv different trade.
Who arc we' We're the Georgia Army National
For nuirc inlornution about opportunities
the Guard call: 404-656-6254.
H. Wesley ' Red ) Skelton
Avondalc Body Shop
Special, Sit m Bank Sys
534 MedlDck Road • Suile^lO • Decatur, Georgia 30031
R. Larry Johnson
Kullb Koyce • Mercedes • BMW • Jaguar • Luxury Cara
Luxury Paint & Body Wurk
RICHARDS' CUSTOM AUTO
"All AllanCa Tradituiii"
1900 Piedmont Cirtle, NE
Atlunta, (JeorKia 30324 (404) 873-4071
GUADNEY a HEMRICK. PC.
CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS
2250 N, DRUID HILLS ROAD. N E. SUITE 228
ATLANTA. GEORGIA S002B
GOODE BROS POULTRY, INC,
dill Gooae .1 s Good
2147 North Decaiur Road
Decatur. Georgia 30033
I L GOOOE
2213 HARVARD A\
COLLEGE PARK. C
766 960 1
PRITCHARD a JERDEN. INC.
ATLANrA, GEORGIA 30029
STANDARD PLUMBING FIXTURES
R. W. DOWNS PLUMBING, INC.
Repairs — lUmudelmf; — AVir I iislallattvni;
Commercuil - He aide ill lal
PRESIDENT (404) 299 3100
Ljonxton &■ ^oodurin, Urui.
TA OA 30J0S
KITCHENS; NEW AND REMODELED
L«i^*A. ^^albXjx^ La/TvpiLf\^
3000 PINE STREET
DECATUR. GEORGIA 30030
P O BOX 701
AVONDALE ESTATES. GA
*• CANDLER 20 AMOCO
>»/VfCJCO 2722 CANDLER ROAD
"^1^^ DECATUR, GEORGIA 30034
Johnson & Higgins
17th Floor Trust Company of Georgia Towt:;
25 Park Place. N E P O Box nil
ATLANTA. Ga 3037 1
MARTIN & JONES
CATERING TO HOTELS-RESTAURANTS
STATE FARMERS MARKET
FOREST PARK, GEORGIA 30050
MASC • AISC • FSEA
B A S ROOFING CO.
SPECIALIZING IN ROOF REPAIRS
GunERS SHEET METAL
2697-A MAIN STREET. WEST
SNELLVILLE. GA 30278
— Owner —
IN YOUR HOME
specializing in quality service'
Turf Management Professionals
Perf A-Lawn ot Georgia
P Box 2509
Peachtree City, Georgia 30269
(4041 487-691 1
OHIO» KENTUCKY* INDIANA* ILLINOIS* MISSOURI
307 E. COLLEGE
WRIGHT-BROWN ELECTRIC INC.
1111 Capital Ave. S.W.
Atlanta, Georgia 30315
A. S.TURNER and SONS
p. O. BOX 430 • DECATUR, GA. 30031
General Plumbing Repairs
Kitchen & Bathroom Remodeling and Additions
RJ^drews PLUMBING CO., INC.
^ 2760 t Coileg« Avenue Decalur Georgia 30030
A mix of lextures . . .
1 10 E. ANDREWS DR. N.W. 237-8341
and Pappagallo lovers have a
look— a cachet ^^k_ ~'hat
suggests they know the dif-
ference between a silent butler
veneer and Vermeer.
seers and Sears: Baggies and
.r^- baguettes. King Kong
Sjj^ and King Lear: QbS
ermine and vermlne,
Berlitz and Berlioz,
444DO ASHFORD DUNWOODY ROAD • 404 394-2 1 77
PERIMETER MALL • ATUANTA. GEORGIA 30346
Cleaner • Laundry • Storage
533 W HOWARD AVENUE
DECATUR, GEORGIA 30030
Telephone (404) 378-1403
TECHNICAL SPECIALTIES CORPORATION
Serving The Hear! Oj Dixie
1 14 South Columbia Drive / Decatur, Georgia 30030
W* CiUr To Your B*>*r>«* Naadi
Rufus L. Smith
College Inn Package Store
2683 E. CoUege Avenue
Decatur, Georgia 30030 Phone: (404)373-1754
"I»«p«f — rhal'i Oxu ButinmiM'
5200 PHILIP Ltt DRIVt S W.
ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30336
TELEPHONE 14041 691 4070
3379 Peachlree Road, N.E. — Atlanta, Georgia 30326
GEORGE K' TAVERN
BEER, WINE & FOOD
4522 E. Ponce de Leon Ave, Claikslon, Ga.
^ Oavld Kemp
Specialum^ m Antique Globes
\^ -454 Cherokee Ave. SE / Allanla, Georgia 30312 li
EXECUTIVE TRAVEL. INC.
NORTH DEKALB MALL • 2030 LAWRENCEVILLE HWY
DECATUR GEORGIA 30033
, ,.,. „ , . (404)321-1122
FORRE&T HILLS BAPTIST CHURCH
823 VALLEY BROOK RO., DECATUR GA 30033
• SUNOAV SCHCXX B:4S A.M.
• MORNMQ WORSHIP 1 1 rOO A.M.
• 8UN. — WED. EVENING 7:00 P. M 2fi2>2S3S
ALL SERVICES INTERPRETED FOR THE DEAF * " * ••» w
"GEORGIA'S LARGEST SUNDAY SCHOOL "
FORREST HILLS CHRISTIAN SCHOOLS
KINDERGARTEN THROUGH TWELFTH GRADE
u wuMi « Kmku.
Don Davis Gulf Service
359 W PONCE DE LEON AVENUE
BRAKE WDRK • TUNE-UPS
TIRES • BATTERIES • ACCESSORIES 378-6751
ROAD SERVICE 378-9251
AUTOMATIC CAR WASH SERVICE AT ITS BEST
Independent Retrigeratlon Supply, Inc
1240 Menio Oiive M W , AlUnta, Ga 30318
Phone 1 (■104) J'jI 9046
H S iSTAN) PAIR
ft. ^ . ^Mic^al cuid ^y'oj<^7xaMX
BHIDAl GOWNS BRIDESMAID DRESSES
SPRING PROM PAGEANTS
SPECIAL OCCASION GOWNS
|Al K 1) MLLTON
5290 B MtMoHiAi Dh
Stone Mountain GA 30083
JIS7 PeJLhtree RuJil, N.E.
(404) 2b1 8520
We're teaching other banks a lesson
Atlanta's most courageous bank.
MARTIN & JONLS
C AILRINC TO HOTLIS KLSl AURANTS
STATE FARMUKS MARKll
lURLST PARK, CLORCIA JCKi.'-O
Mi Mlil K or
MASC . AlSt . Isl A
[ hljlhl t KING Ak r SUPHLIES
College Book & Supply
44tt "<i I ihDIAh CKl I K r*
I.AU' 111 Ml ]:s
I'Al I, .M. Mf LAIMY, JH.
Ill flllsr N.VTIO.NAI, I!A.M; DUll.llI.SI
IiKCATrK. liKiiiii.iA :ioii:iii
340 i,HUHCH STKEtT
BUSINESS 378 2549
RESIDENTIAL a CONTHACT CARPETS
OVER 25 YEARS EXPERIENCE IN THE CARPET BUSINESS
/ I . iriiini ic
' >/i;i(if t tinil V
3550 KfiiMru)liin R.t • Dri .iiiii, (i.i inOi.' • |.Ul.1)
A Community Action Agt-ni y
2764 CANDLER ROAD
JAMISON / DON 5NflW HAIRDRESSERS
,i3.^) pRtlmont Kd
4Wi Aihfurd DujmtMxlyKd
Briardiff Milage Shopping Center
SPECIALIZING IS OUR TOMRROW
2122 N Decatur Plaza
North Decatur & Clairmont Rd
5025 Winters Chapei Rd
BUCKHEAD, 3225 Peachtree Road 261-491 1
DECATUR, 122 Clairmont Avenue 378-54S4
CUMBERLAND MALL, Upper Level 432-3167
SOUTHLAKE MALL, Upper Level 961-6930
Certfied Gemologist. Accredited Gem Laboratory
Registered Jeweler, Amencan Gem Soaety
VWiVc the ly pt! pcwplc
1317 Columbia Dr.
Luncneon • lea ' L^ocklails • Uinner
Across ipcm the v^oupjh
lOuse in L^ecaiup
Wl I \\t In WiciL Icw^ l-unx-
5|^ 373-1671 ^^^
POST OFFICE BOX 33097
BUDDY CAKES GULF
TIRES • BATTERIES •
ROAD SERVICE • AIR
MECHANIC ON DUTY
35o6 MEMORIAL DR AT
DECATUR DORAVILLE MARIEHA FOREST PARK If^i!
WEEKDAYS 10 am- 9pni • SATURDAT lOam ■ 7 pm • SUNDAY Noon • 6 pm .'x y^'^
JONI snOHO HD
WHAI BANK EMPLOYS MORE GEORGIANS
THAN ANY OTHER BANK?
The C&S Bank. We're Georgians working for
(ieorgians. To give you your money's worth.
The Citizens and Southern Banks in Georgia.
P BOX H'le • OICAIUH GEORGIA 30031
HEATING ■ AIR CONDITIONING
RESIDEf^TIAL - COMMERCIAL - INDUSTRIAL
TEl tPHQNE 3" 99?6
P O BOX 87130
COLLEGE PARK, GA
BFTTANT LITHOGRAPHING COM»\NY
510 VanHeusenBlvd NW PO Box 19844 Station N
Atlanta, Georgia 30325 Area Code (404) 355^3980
GRIZZARD ADUERTISING, INC.
1144 Mdiliny Avenue. S E AUdnld Geoi yia 303 1 5
Productive Mail Advertising Since 1919'
Teleplione 14041 6i!c?-1501
Out!,ide Geuiijw Cull loli-Free 1 -800-LM 1 -93b 1
Sixteen Magazines plus
Seven Annual Directories
6285 Barfield Road, Atlanta. Ga 30328
Johnson & Higgins
H Floor Trust Company of Georgia Tower
25 PARR Place, N E P O Bo», Mil
ATLANTA. Ga 3037 I
MALLORY & EVANS, INC.
[NGinEESS - CONI8ACIOR5
p. O, Bo> 447
Decatur. Ga, 30031
646 Kentucly St.
Scottdale, Go 30079
UNION of North America
LOCAL NO 43«
P. O. Box 5346
Atlanta. Ga. 30307
3379 Pcachirec Rd. N.E /Atlanta. Ga ^0}2b USA
GiGi's Italian Restaurant
3348 Bulord Hwy
Allanla. Ga 30329
J. I. "SKEET" KAHANOW
Home Phone 8741231
ZEP MANUFACTURING COMPANY
3C08 Olrnip.c Induilr.al Dr. — Smrrno, Giorgio 30080
Phoni (404) 35S 3120
C Del ^
THE TWO OF US
• • •
m ' Sa.******
^rOR)BUOK WEDDISG ,,
I ,\llar Dtxurjiioi.s
LUV KNOTS — 923-7552
A Tialional properly riumu^t'TruMil company
offering you professional munagemeni on
oier 50 apartment contntunities ihroughoui
WE MAKE OUALITY CERTAIN!
Atlanta AVorriott Hotel
( i.uril.in.l ,11 lntcrn.,lH)n.il HiuilLA.ird M
Alljnid. CicorgM IIRMI
L, B. FOSTER COMPANY
p. O. BOX 47367
DORAVILLE, GEORGIA 30362
2852 NORTH DECATUR ROAD
DECATUR, GEORGIA 30033
John A. Davis
SHAKMAX, 1\( .
Little People and Accessories
402E HOWARD STREET, DECATUR
Open 9-5 M-SAT 1-5 SUN
Fulton Supply Company
Industrial — Textile - Contractors — Supplies And
"Serving Georgia Industry since 1914"
Atlanta — Columbus — Carrolton
P. J. Haley's Pub
SAGE HILL SHOPPING CENTER
H.T. MAYES & ASSOCIATES
658 Whitehall St.
Atlanta, Ga . 30310
3187 Peachtree Road, N.E.
Atlanta, Georgia 30305
RABERN-NASH COMPANY, INC.
Specialists in Floor Covering
mflVFIELD DfllRV FARmS
P O BOX 310
ATHENS, TENNESSEE 37303
727 e. COUUEOE AVE
DECATUR, SA IOOJO
Decatur Union 76 Service Center
COLUMBIA DRIVE CONNECTOR AT CHURCH ST.
Specializing in All/Car/Care Service
Union Tires, Batteries & Accessories
PHONES: ROAD SERVICE & WRECKER
378-9290 AIR CONDITIONING
PRYBYLOWSKI AND GRAVING INC ENGINEERS
COWAN SUPPLY CCMPANY
Letterpress He Offset Printers
Serving Agnoss Scott Since 1955
666 Rankin Street, N.E.
ATLANTA. GEORGIA 30308
CINCINNATI'S RESTAURANT & LOUNGE
1706 Cldirmont Road Decatur, Georgia 30033
Collegiate Clothes for
3512 Broad St.
Chamblee, GA 30341
45 1 0650
Allanla Classic Cars. Inc.
1655 Church SIreel
Decatur. Georgia 30033
Automatic Data Processing
5680 Ne* NonhsideDiivK
Atlanta Georgia 30328
WINDOWS • SLIDING GLASS DOORS
Pella of Georgia^ Inc.
200-A Piedmont Court
Doraville, Go. 30340
PRADO SHOPPING MALL
5600 ROSWELL RD
ATLANTA , GA. , 30342
SERVING MtTRO ATLANTA ana Ihe SOUT HE AST E RN ST ATE S
REfHlGtRATlON • AIR CONDlIIOMNG • HtAIING
tOUtPMENT • PIPING • CONTROLS • ACCESSORIES
THOMAS C. PAYNE
PLUMBERS AND STEAMFIHERS
374 MAYNARD TERRACE, S. E.
ATLANTA, GEORGIA 30316
A LEADER IN THE
- ^ m -^ y^' • -
'll'LUialt 'D-.Uiii and \Pioducc
Anicrkait ^aW»lffcrcft lioraca
«/■' COOPER ftO*Q ,
GHAV30N. GtD^lA,a022"l^'. ,',
BETTY & BILL GREENE
Good Luck From a
I (EQUIPMENT COMFANYl
1084 HOWELL MILL ROAD. N W , ATLANTA, GEORGIA
30318 PHONE 404-875-0256
COMPLETE ENGINEERING LAYOUTS • STEEL SHELVING • SHOP
EQUIPMENT • LOCKERS • PALLET RACKS
^Ujtliljrati ^^ousf of STraUfl 3lnc.
LOBBY TOWER PLACE
COMPLETE TRAVEL SERVICE 3340 PEACHTHEE RD N E
ATLANTA. GA 30326
-#lnterstate Industrial Park
4316 Park Drive
Norcross, Georgia 30093
PINCKARD CLEANERS & LAUNDRY
612 Medlock Road
Decatur, Georgia 30033
"10-4 39^-509 1
3109 Piedmonl Road, NE
^[ y 25 InlernalTOnal Blvd , NW
y^Ja^mov S^Q0^3uoU&i, cS)nr.
PLACt • AT
Public Relations and Catering Manager
Executive Otdces 3109 Piedmont Rd , NE / Atlanta 30305 / 404 262-7379
TTour Ijirt Ijwfi Tlor^JI^•♦y^>^^t•|•^.WO/f_, ^^ ' ' "•'•" r HI in ( '
r' — -V N . ;aj «« ' -r"' 'J'a'i' r'O
r .^ C.U Wr Si.
R ».,,,. BUSSEY FLORIST
J C«HBS CHIOS
■ ' . 219) COLLEGE AVE N E
^_,|^ ATLANTA GEORGIA 404 ■ 378 6264 i;-'
WHEAT WILLIAMS, RiaIiors 577-2*06
» NEW Ibi A IN CAR RLPWRS
Ml .ALi II l'JjUjMI-H SATISFALTICiN
, i.ir cXXni SfiRVICE CENTER
' '. .* hMOrn «ijA(l . UFCAIUR litORGIA
OAK GROVE STANDARD
RAl Ph- SHL. 1 w.
2764 LaVista Road
GEORGIA VALVE & FITTING CO.
P O BO)i 8l!63 . ATLANTA. GtOBGlA J0341
TEL 404-458 6045
SMOOTH ASHLAR GRAND LODGE
S25 MORELANfD AVENIT:. SJS.
ATLANTA, GEORGIA 303U